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Central record (Lancaster, Ky.): June 22, 1916 Central record (Lancaster, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Cartwright & Landrum Lancaster, Ky 1916 cen1916062201_sn86069201 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Central record (Lancaster, Ky.): June 22, 1916 Central record (Lancaster, Ky.) Cartwright & Landrum Lancaster, Ky 1916 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. THE CENTRAL RECORD. PURE RFJAQWh, UMARNI8IIED DEMOCRACY AND GOOD QQVERNMEN1. TWENTY SEVENTH TRAIt. LANCASTER. KY., THURSDAY AFTERNOON, JUNE 22, 191 6. Hand Us That $. An unusually cool June. Found-G- old NUMBER 13. g Harvest Will Soon be I-. I Watch. 0. It Hendren. Here . Cut your weed, clean up and white, wash. . lllackberrles next week, and ft bum per crop. An abundance of white clover Iniurea a fine crop of honey thU year. The spring chicken crop la ft little back, they nte scarce and the price ai yet Is prohibitive. ''Most of our people havo "had beans out of their garden" and roasting cars are coming on rapidly. Keeping pace with other products of the county, "We have fine prospects for a good crop of turkeys. Rain accompanied by wind did con Deerin ' --3 oil We have It and the price Is GUARANTEED. TWINE. l and you will need Thomas and McCormack MOWERS and RAKES. Joy Rider Cultivators. POST and GUSTEN SLAGEK- BUGGIES. - M 01 slderable damago to fencing and trees near Uryantsvillc last week. Make the street loafer go to work or leave town; thers Is no excuse for Idle ness when labor Is in such sharp de mand, The bunilay school attendance at Manse last Sunday week was SS and the attendance at the I'resbyterlan here . Everything in the Hardware Line. rTS-- Binders Place your order now. 1 & I - Conn Brothers. LIVE AND LET LIVE FOLKS. I j n "a IP We are headquarters for Deerlng Binders, Mowers, Rakes and !g jgj jfiriyi,vjj(.rti!ajTWtiiwjartWC3iryci: & tumioiAls Many of our citizens are complaining of the ravages of stray slock on their lawns at night, Where is the "stray pen" law. ISPANISH CAKE. RAISIN POUND. y The Problem UI of the Hot Summer r 03 Tell your grocer, "here's n dime, Let me have a feast sublime" W You'll get "Stone's Cake" every time. 10c Li iril m at Curreys grocery, I w Q O Days Solved tor the Housewife. machines are already tun ing up preparatory to the seasons work, and between them and the automobile the horse that Is shy is going to see a hard time in the near future. Baseball is having one of the worst seasons in many years. Summer clothing sales have also had a let back, palm beaches and straw hats don't look well In a cold rain. The only thing that seems to be looking up is that advocate of prepardnrss the umbrella. Ihrefhlng Haselden rhoto by American Tress Association. PRESIDENT WOODROW WILSON. Bros., jjl ' m Wholesale and Retail Hardware. Lancaster. - N- - Kentucky z You will find Ui J at Curry's o m q p O r o CO Boiled Ham, Dried Sliced Beef, Minced Ham and Breakfast Bacon Sliced Thin without the skin. Canned meats of all kinds, Tuna Fish, Salmon, Shrimp, Sardines, Oysters, Vienna Sausage, Lunch Tongue, Fish Roe, Deviled Ham, Etc. Exclusive Agent for Stone's Wrapped Cakes. CO Ui Theo tG Currey. ' c z DO See Border of "Ad" for Names of Cakes. m IAI: 3103H0 0 JL S G I H d3 r DE We can Insure your Tobacco, Hemp, Wheat in shock, stack or graineries. Come see us. EbV10RE & HOPPER Lancaster. Kentucky. Lii irJ ii ii i pii PAINT! PAINT! Paint Your House with PURE LEAD and PURE LINSEED OIL and not Cotton Seed Oil. It 'f W. , J. ROMANS, Lancaster, Kys A sterling and unconquerable ticket has again been named to lead the Democrats to victory. Woodrow Wilson has been renominated as the Standard bearer of this greul iarty. His motto has been "To Maintain Our National Honor by Peace If we Can, by War if we Must." Believing In peace, and believing in efficiency of armament to preserve pence. President Wilson has taken a strong stand In fovor of preparedness. During his administration the pros perity of the country has Increased 21 per cent and wages 64 per cent. His Wood row Wilton and Thomas Riley administration has constantly devoted Itself to the stimulation of industry and Marshall weic renominated as the agriculture. standard-bearer- s of the party toy acclamation by the Democratic National Convention in St Louis. The PrestdtiK 'INWANA STILL IN OFFICERS OF C. W. was placed in nomination by Attorney General Wescott, of New Jersey, and B. M. ELECTED. DOUBT" TO BE REVIVED the delegates staged a demonstration The following efficient and conscien Many years ago Indiana was one of lasting forty-fiv- e minutes after the nomination speech had been concluded. several states which formed a pivot up- tious officers have been elected by the Only two seconding speeches were made. on which presidential elections hinged. C. W. B. M. to serve the ensuing year. Senator Kern nominated Vice President This yar with both vice presidential President, Mrs. Emma Higginbotham; Marshall. Mrs. Lula Johnson, candidates to her credit, the hoosier sta'.e ajraln bids fair to become the Secretary Mrs. Johnston Price, TreasHOUSE. Both Marshall and urer Mrs. J. R, Mount. battle ground. Indiana, and with Much sympathy has been extended Fairbanks are from to be Mrs. Tom McMillan in the loss of her two United States Senators elected, the fight will be fast and MEETING OF THE STATE mother, Mrs. Willie House. She was and with the coming Novema most estimable christian woman furious, DEMOCRATIC COMMITTEE old time election cry of whose loss Is not only felt by her chit ber election the In doubt" will probably J. E. Robinson, a member of the dren but a large circle of friends and "Indiana still once again be liberally Interspersed State Executive Committee, is In Louis relatives. with the election returns. ville this week attending a meeting of the committee called for the (impose of THE REASON WHY. organizing the campaign for the Nov. HAS BAD LUCK WITH Why is It thai HATSON & WEST ember election. It is the purpose of are soiling TRACTION ENGINE. the party to make one of the most agGOODS SO CHEAP! gressive fights ever made In Kentucky BECAUSE they buy for CASH and sell Mr. Joshua Hurt, who operates two with the. view of getting President Wil for CASH. threshing outfits, started one of his son a pronounced majority from KenBECAUSE they take all discounts. large traction engines from Lancaiter tucky. It is the hope of the leader of BECAUSE they have the lowest rent. to take another engine to Mr, Leslie the party that this State set the pace BECAUSE they have no clerks to pay. Bradshaws Mills in Madison county. for the other States of the Union in orBECAUSE they do their own work. When near Teatersville the engine ganization, which can easily be done on TI AT IS THE REASON. went through a bridge; this occurred account of the party being so thoroughon Monday and two days was consumed ly united in its desire for the reelection WOMANS CLUB LIBRARY. in raising the engine. On the return of President Wilson. Work will be on Back bgun at once to perfect the organizaOur library is constantly and steadily trip to the home of Mr. Hurt engine tion of the party in the State. growing, sixteen books have been re Creek near Point Leavel', the bridge near the West ceived recently which wero sent by went through the again re former Lancaster girlJ and boys now place on the Kfrksville pike, BUILDING AND RUMORS living in other states. In the list are quiring two days to extricate it. by either James LJne Allen's latest book "Cathe- Luckily no one was injured sufOF BUILDING. dral Singers" and Elenor Porter's accident, and the engine was not its taking and other books of equal ficiently damaged to prevent "Just David" Lancaster for the past several years opening Interest. Wo extenJ a cordial invita out a threshlr-- outfit with the has experienced a steady growth, both The county sustained tion to alt friends here to visit our of the season. In population and in the building line. destruction considerably expense library and bring their guests. Every year a number of new residences of two culvert bridges. The reading of one good Look is worth go up in and about the town. This the price of a membership ticket. year is no exception to tho rule as sev ZACK SIMPSON OF SPOON- - eral neat and inure or less pretentious houses are under course of construction GOOD MASONIC WORK. However there may be expecteil a lib VILLE KILLED BY HIS Some of the most interesting work eral Increase along the building line In ever seen in the local Masonic lodge the near future, as the builder follows ASBIE NEIGHBOR, was seen here on last Thursday night, closely upon the heels of Cupid as a the 16th. when a team came down from usual thing; several of the recently SEBASTIAN. Carlisle, Ky and conferred the M. M, wedded couples have already purchased degree on Rev, P. M. Tinder, Rev. A. lots, while others, are busy seeking of a quarrel between As the result J, Clere and Dr. Prydr. The team was locations, and we may expect to see headed by Past Grand Master, Sam K, Zack Simpson and Asbie Sebastian, who them all comfortably located in new Veatch and carried with it several owns adjoining farms in the Eastern homes bafore the snow fifes again. splendid voices, which being added to section of Garrard County Ky, near by some of our local talent, made the the Madison CountV line, Asbie Sebasmusic one of the most Interesting tian last Saturday 'morning about 11 COLORED PEOo'clock, shot and Instantly killed Zack feature of the work. Simpson with a shot gun and Sebastian Carlisle is Bro. Tinder'a old home. PLE "RALLYING." and several of the crowd came especially was severely beaten and bruised at the The colored people of the community, on his account, to use their own lan- hands of Simpson's two sons, nineteen years of age respective- to judge from their recent actions, are guage, Bro. Tinder having tierformed and twenty-onthe marriage ceremony for them years ly. Simpson was shot one time In the determined to release their church ogo, they "wanted to get even with bowels and lived only a few minutes. property from all debts by which it has him." Sebastian surrendered to the oflicers been encumbered. There seems to be beThe crowd was composed of the fol but was unable to be brought to town a friendly spirit of lowing gentlemen: P, G, M Sam bySherill Ballard until late In the tween the two denominations, Baptist K. Veatch. Dr. G. B. Spenser, G. II. afternoon on account of his condition. and Methodist, for a few weeks ago Fisher, T. E. Mulchings. Dudley Spen He was allowed a guard and placed in the former held a big "rally" at which cer, Taylor Mathers, I, B. Ross, L. A. the care of Dr. J. A. Amon. It was the latter assisted, as a result of which Martin, Perry McClannahsn. Wra, stated to Judge Arnold by Dr. Amon their treasury was considerably flushed; Roberts, II, R. Ewing, John P, Mor- that the defendant will be able to be in and in turn the Baptists "came over gan and Harvey Norton. Court on Thursday morning at which into Macedonia" and returned the The crowd came through In auto time the day will be set for holding an favor, and at a monstrous gathering or mobiles, and was composed of the examining trial. The defendant has "rally" last Sunday at the Methodist and professional numoerof prominent men of retained J. E, Robinson and L. L. church, in which Carlisle, The work was put on in a Walker to defend him in the case. divines from distance, including a most beautiful and impressive manner, Both the deceased man and Sebastian colored Bishop, took; part, sufficient some of the number being members of have large family connections and are funds were raised to raise a two huntbbest degree teams of the Masons in among the moat prominent people in dred dollar mortgage upon the colored me eiaie. parsonage. . the county. 1 by-th- e e WE 0. ARE 12 SLAUGHTERING PRICES f . To Reduce Our Stock. A cut on everything. Q l3 HATS RIBBON BELTS --- All for CASH ONLY for the next 30 days. . I K MRS RELLA ARNOLD FRANCIS. PAINT $1.60 Your House with HAMMER PAINT McRobertsDrugStore Capital $50,000. TWO IMPERATIVE SCIENCE WISDOM imore Surplus $50,000. DEMANDS $ e,nnn3 that the tree be pruned so as to bear and better fruit, that you prune your extravagancies 10 tliat )0Ur l)a"k uccunt nmy yie'd a more satisfactory crop. 4 OP LANCASTKK. KY. J. J. WALKER, Vice Prest. B. P. HUDSON. President. VV. 0. I'.ignev, Ass't Cash'r. Joe J. Walker, Jr., W. F. CHAMP. Cashier. r. (e Citizens National Bank I W. 0. RIGNEY. Funeral Lancaster, Director and Embalmer. Residence Phone 33. Office Phone 18. - - Kentucky, 9 The Central Record, Thursday June 22 1916. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 n 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ) A . CARDS. D. at Kalney's Livery Stable. - IT'S THREE YEARS OLD Bat Mrs. Walter Says It's Just As Good Today As When It Was First Made. BUCKEYE Miss Ruth Ray Is a Dr. Wm. Office Pryor, Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist. Lancaster, -- Kentucky ( Y li. W. Morrow, Graduate Optlelai GUtiei ritlf d. B.tuticllon (latrintted, Honaker Fine Cut Flowers. John M. McRoberts. H. J. PATRICK, Dentist. Kentucky D. V. Jl. Faint Lick, John H. Casey, Mr. Hiram Ray has recently bought a new Bulck car. Mr. Dillard Sebastian Is at home from Thr.x r.nr. mm Mrs. Walter testl f1fl tn relief from kldnev ills, Georgetown College, Later she says that there has not The attendance at the Baptist Sunday been the slightest return of the trouble School Sunday was 66. RAISING RASPBERRIES. Miss Lillian Pierce of Louisvill is Lancaster sulTerers will take a deal in Mrs. Walter's statement. with her sister Mrs. Oscar Ray. Succeed Btti Upon D..p, Moist, but of comfort ReaJ what she says; Miss Leota Ray has been the guest W.ll Drained Soil. Mrs. B. F. Walter. Hill St. Lancas of Miss Jennie Cox in Lancaster. Raspberries succeed Iwst upon deep, my back bemoist but well drained loamy soils, ter, says: "Whenever Master Eail Ray of Illinois is visiting tbo blacks upon tho hoarier And the comes lame and painful, a few doses of his grand-motheMrs Mike Ray.' R. E. reds upon the lighter. The more re- Doan's Kidney Pills, procured at Mr. Frank Land was In Somerset a tentive of mol.ture tho soli Is tho bet- McRoberts & Son's Drug Store, bring few days last week for treatment. ter since the fruit ripens at n time me instant relief. At one time l rear Mr. and Mrs. A. C Miles spent the when wnter Is often scarce; lienco tbo rt lliol t hurl uprlmi. kldnev trouble addition of humus Is often desirable. The kidney secretions were unnatural week end with relatives In Nicholasvllle. the It may bo most easily obtained In ma-nnr- and gave unmistakable evidence of dis Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Whitkber and form of stable manure and green Kiuneys. uoan s ivianey una R. W. Sanders were In Richmond plover crown at least ' ordered anrh ni ." time made mo kidneys in a short Thursday, one year before planting, Tho ground Master Burnett Sanders of Crab Or should bo plowed ns deeply as poesiuie HASN'T SUFFERED SINCE. wlthnnf tnrntnr? un the subsoil and chard is with his grandmother, Mrs, after harrowing tho plants set Clean nVETl THREE YEARS LATER. Hiram Ray. 'Mrs. Walter said; "My kidneys have Miss Minnie Sanders has returned to ' V. 1M aMl1am, rrltftntr her home In An.f!ttnn'!ni- - ft n CAVSIIMI. VWIIUIH.H, Lancaster after a visit to IUVCII ill Kid-Ine- v my former endorsement of Doan's Mrs. R. W. Sanders. Pills." Miss Martha Curtis of Bryantsville is Price 60c, at all dealers. Don't sim- visiting her cousins, Misses Sallie Lou ply ask for a kidney remedy get Doans Tester and Ethel Ray. Kidney rills the same that Mrs. WalMiss Susan Ruford has returned to ter has twice publicly recommended. Nicholasvllle after a visit Foster-Milbur- n Co., Props., Buffalo. her home in to Mrs. Hubert Carter. N. Y. Mr. and Mrs. Houston Gulley aid son Frank, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Farm and Garden at home from Get your Money's Worth! to believe it Here is tho Statement: MONEY can't build HETTER Tires, of Fabric -- Construction, AT ANY PRICE, than the "Black Barefoot," GOODRICH Tires which are below. Dependable Tires cannot bo built, nnd sola, for Icm. But, you WASTE MONEY when you pay MORE than tho following prices for ANY Fabric Tire. WHEN the largest Rubber Factory In tho World, EXPERIENCE in Rubbcr-workini- r, nnd, With a Good-faitA RECORD of Business-Integritnnd Stjunro-doalin- p behind it, Makes the folIovintf deliberate Statement, you can well AFFORD 47-ye- ar y, $ AGRICULTURE AND PROS- lusruKitniEs ton uabsjct. S PERITY. both ways Is usually praccultivation ! ticed until midsummer, when a cover Veterinary It Is Impossible to measure, or S crop of crimson clover or some shal$ even estimate, the Importance of ? Cincinnati Veterinary lower rooting plant Is sown to be turn- 8 agriculture to a people. It la tho Graduate ed under tho following spring. Some8 College. foundation upon which clvlllza- times, however, other crops, such as tlon and society rest; the basis KENTUCKY potatoes, carrots, beets, etc., which are DANVILLE, and source of the permanent J not tall, nre grown between tbo rows wealth of a nation. No people for ono or rerhaps two years. Wood In history havo made substantial J ashes, murlato of potash, superphosj phates and ground bone arc favorlto S progress In civilization, the arts and sciences, and have remained sources of potash nnd phosphoric acid. long prosierous if they havo 5 With adequate tillage during the sum FUNERAL DIRECTOR neglected agriculture. It Is the i mer spring plowing may bo avoided. 8 universal of all arts, tho t Office Over National Bank. For market the fruit should never bo $ mostparent of manufactures and the picked until after the dew Is dried and Residence l'hone 3. Office Phone 27 - commerce iand tho basis of alt $ should bo shipped to market In small S LANCASTER, KY. other Industries, and without $ packages. Red raspberries nro usually marketed In pint baskets. Tho picking 4 which all others, must decay and ! S of both kinds of raspberries is gener- ? pcrlslu S Indeed, where a people have i" ally dono by hand. $ devoted themselves to agricul- $ ture they have been uniformly i ALFALFA FOR HORSES. prosperous and progressive, 4 while those nations and the pco- - $ . Atlowod to Come to Full $ plo who have abandoned or even Should to close out at cost. Bloom Boforo Cutting. neglected It have declined. IX. $ S Alfalfa bay cut at tbo right stage of S G. Davis. growth and properly cured and fed Is s ! COX. ono of tbo best feeds produced In Kan. sos for all classes of hordes, according to C. I. Thompson, specialist In aniGREEN BUGS IN KANSAS. Office mal husbandry, division of college ex tension, Kansas State Agricultural col Th.y Am Causing Grtat Damag to K. Denny and W.A. Wheeler lege. Oats and Wh.t. "Allow 'tbo alfalfa to conio to full Southern Kansas, farmers tn districts bloom before cutting and let it become Doctors Of Dental Surgery. green bugs have lnvait-t- l tbo well cured before stacking," advices where been ruined Offlc.: Storm.. Balldlngarei Itart A Andtr Mr. Thompson. "Do not feed too fields and the oats have are urged to starve out the pesta by .on, urnllare Store. much. KIgbt or ten pounds dally for a KENTUCKY. thousand Kunds live weight Is suffi- pasturing, and subsequently plant LANCASTER. cient for work horses. Feed mot of fields to fetcrltn or Sudan grass. I E. Call, professor of agronomy in the hay at night. Never feed too much roughage of any kind at noon to horses the Kansas State Agricultural college, that are working, and never feed musty who has lnvosUgnted conditions, reports that the ravages by the Inse ts or moldy bay. "If alfalfa hay is used for part or all have been severe lu Sumner, Harjier, of tho roughage 80 per cent corn nnd to some extent In Cowley county and In north central Oklahoma. Oats prac20 per cent bran Is n good combination. Whcro alfalfa hay Is used the bran Is tically havo, been destroyed In the poradded trt furnish bulk, especially If the tion of Oklahoma meutlnned nnd In corn Is to bo ground. From eight and the eastern and southern parts of Sumto ten pounds of grain a day ner county. Wheat has been damaged, but not for each thousand pounds of live weight Is sufficient to keep a work destroyed. Even the corn has been attacked and by n sufficient number of horse in good condition." bugs to ruin tho crop. The Insects Everything for Orchard Lawn and were found us far north as Salina, but When Humus Is Lacking. Garden. Soil that is wanting in humus will not In large enough numbers to cause No Agts Write for free Catalogue. heavo badly during tho winter, and alarm. Serious infestation Is not ex when land heaves It Is a sure sign that pected to become general In Kansas & Sons. the soil requires humus, deep tillage unless dry weather Bbould prevail. Heavy rains In southern Kansas would and lime. Lexington, Kentucky. Heaving Is tbo action of tbo frost tend to destroy the bugs mid benefit 191G 1841. repeated freezing and thawing throw-ta- g the crops. "Replanting now is simply adding plants, such as strawberries, for ample, almost completely out of the feed for tho green bugs," says Professor Call. "Where oats havo been damground. Soli that Is supplied with plenty of aged licyond lecovcry pasture the fields and thus reduce tho available The undersigned hereby e've warn- humus and has been tilled deeply lets food supply for tho pests. After this is ing to all persona not to trespass upon tho water down under tho surface dono tho ground either should be plowquickly, preventing washing and seriour lands tor any purpose whatever as ous damago from the action of ed or listed, dependlug upon tho crop frost we will prosecute all offenders to ful to bo planted later. It Is preferable, to law. Huntera and. plow, ns this will turn under green lest extent of t oooooooooooooooooooooooooo bugs and will leave no food, for addiFishermen especially take notice. E1 & N B Price R. L. Elkln 8 CHERRY SPRAYING PLAN. 8 tional insects. "Tho ground should bo kept In good o Mrs. Rebecca J. West. o W. R. Cook. H. 0. Arnold. James G. Conn, ooooooooo 00000 000 ooooooooo condition, but no crop should bo planttbo bugs have been starved A spray calendar for tbo prevention ed until J. P. Bland. J. C. Morgan, out or havo been brought under con-trLong Bros J. II. and W. S. Weaver and control of Insects and fungous disby the parasitic Insects that usuW. T. WeBt. eases affecting tbo cherry has been ally hold tbo green bugs lu check. J. Booth Sutton. by the Pennsylvania station. W. L Lawson and son. Howard King, outlined When tbo bugs linvo dlapicarcd It spray in spring, be will For the bo too Into to plant corn or such Miss Carrie Boulden, J. H. Rlgsby. fore budi dormant Is used. It late, start, maturing sorghums ns Kaffir. It John Richardson, is not often needed on sour varieties. J. C. Rlgsby, A. C. Miles, J. B. Woods. Immediately nfter tho petals fall lime- - prolwibly will bo advlsablo to dcicnd Jno. M. Farra. sulphur nnd 40 per cent nicotine ex upon early maturing crops, such as J. H. Thompson, for grain and Sudan grass for David Steven. tract, half to B. U. Kelly. pint to fifty S. C. Rlgsby. gallons, Is used for nphls'nnd leaf spot. bay. Frank Thompson. "Fcttrlta could bo planted safely as D, M Anderson. J. II. Thompson. Lead arsenate paste, three ixjuuds, is lato as tho middle of June and mature Am and Ed Bourne. Davis Sutton curcullo, slugs and red leaf a crop of grain lu a normal season. Mrs. J. Wade Walker. Dave Dudderar added for beetle. Sudan grass could bo planted July 1 or Jerry Bland. AVbeu fruit Is the size of a small pea even two weeks later. Plant as soon We will add other names for 25 cent applied for brown rot ns possible after tbo disappearance of a spray may bo cash. Materials nro tbo sanio as for the aphis tho green bug." and curcullo, spray. If tbo fruit fly Is very uaa a coarse spray 01 iwiu arsen Plant. r Quits Useful. ate, three pounds, and molasses, one Tho Scientific American In Illustratpint to fifty gallon? of the ing nnd describing a planter Invented U used on tbo luwcr limbs, when the by O. I j. I'relslnn of Santa Rose, Cab, adults appcartu early June. says; Shortly nfter tbo fruit Is picked a ThU Inventor provides a planter spray is given it leaf siwt Is apprehaving a delivery hopper providing r alone Is used to hended. means which may bo automatically U THE proper thing pi event defoliation by tho leaf spot or Repeat a month later shot holo fungus. for a lady or gentleIf this dtoiase Is bad. If pests are man to present nowaknown to be absent corresponding sprays are umltted. days, when making calls. Survival of Ancient, Type. Come and see what Ono of the strangest animals known a beautiful line of to zoologists Is the tenrcc, an samples we have and animal found only In the Island operated by a ground wheel for deliverof Madagascar. It Is supposed to rep- ing seeds at predetermined spaced get our prices for 50 resent a very ancient typo of animal provides a planter having an or more, which Is now almost extinct. Madaautomatically operable device for gascar, once a part of the mainland of planting the seeds at spaced Intervals, the African continent, was separated and means fur toverhig tbo seeds, aud CENTRAL RECORD therefrom at a very remote period In provides au arrangement whereby the the past. As a result a fauna peculiar planting rows may bo spaced at deto the Island baa been developed. sired distances apart Surgeon. J. 7. Beazlev S Three Brown Manley CULTIVATORS S Arch Whltaker at Klrksville Sunday. Mr and Mrs R. W. Sanders and chil dren were guests at th- - heme of Mr. and Mrs. John Sanders in Lancaster Sunday. Messrs J. II. Dean and Sam Halcomti were the guests last week of Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Miles and Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Carter. Mr. and- - Mrs. Hubert Carter and guest. Miss Buford of Nicholasville. visited Mr and Mrs J. II. Dean at Bry antsville, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Itav and Miss Sallie Lou Teater motored to Crab Or chard Sunday and were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Loyd Sanders. Rev. Clere of Lancaster lectured at the Baptist church Friday evening on "Humbugs", It wrs very interesting and enjoyed by all present. Miss Elsie Whltaker has returned to her home in Klrksville after a visit to relatives here. Miss Barbara Gulley accompanied her home for a visit. Goodrich "Fair-List- " 30x3 I 30x3 5 Prices ' " BLACK "BAREFOOT" SAFETY TREADS " FordSlze8 - ' j $10.40 1 32x3'.? 33x4 34x4 35x4's 36x4 37x5 THE $13.40 $15.45 $22.00 $22.40 $31.20 $31.60 $37.35 11 K GOODRICH CO. 6. C. Manse,Ky GOODRICH Goodrich "TexUn" for Wean loner r thtrtlettherl If writer proof nd no dipper jt while lighter, more fleublc, nd eaier on the feet. Atktour &boc Dealer, or Shoe Repairer, (or Teitan Soles on jour neat pair of aboet. New York Ilrmnch lTMOllroadway Fair-Liste- d Sho5o1i Hours?, "Black-Trea- d If I. Gall Stones, Cancer and Ulcers of the Stomach and Intestines, a tion, Yellow Jaundice.lApuendicitis and Tires TREES other fatal ailments result from Stomach Trouble. Thousands of Stomach Sufferers owe their comulete recov-r- v to Mavr's Wonderful Remedy. Unlike any other Tor Stomach Ailments. For sale by R. E. McRoberts in Lancaster, and druggists everywhere. .tf Lancaster Motor Car Co. Distributors for Garrard County. Fruitand ShadeTrees Strawberry Plants, Shrubs, Grape Vines, Rhubarb. Asparagus, Roses, Phlox, Peonies one-ha- lf H.F.Hillenmeyer POSTED 1 mm I The season is here to look after Hail Insurance on your Tobacco Crop. three-fourth- s Your years labor can be lost as a result of one hail storm. BETTER BE SAFE THAN SORRY. Engraved Visiting Card A Neatly 6d Rates Low. Terms Liberal. Lime-sulphu- KEMPER PAMMT & . Insect-eatin- g LICK, KY. The Central Record, Thursday June 22 I91b. MARKSBURY The Behind the Brush Prefers Mound City Horse Shoe Paint Man rheumatism for several weeks. Miss Elizabeth Pettus of Springfield is visiting Miss Elizabeth Doty. Rev. Mahan and Mr Pruitt attended Mr. Bud Pollard and family have been ill with flux. Mls's Anne Wiggins of Paint Lick la visiting Mrs. Frank Hlggins. MrsO'ltearn has been down with VEW A good painter can usually tell good paint, and that is My almost every painter who has ever tried Horse Shoe Brand Faint never goes back to any other kind. Prolongs I tho S. S. Convention at Danville. ' Marksbnry Is visiting his Mr. W. D. on W. t. Marksbury at Lexington. Mr. Tom Chesnutt and wife spent a few davi recently at Crab Orchard. Mrs. Slier and children of Lancaster wero the guests Sunday of Mrs. Dcty. Mr. Will Watkins and family were guests last week of Mrs Geo Aldridge. Miss Martha Morgan was the guest last week of Mrs Uendrick at Lancaster. Mr . J. W. Woods and family of Lexington spent Sunday with Mr Tom Chesnut and family. Miss Annie T. Cecil of Danville returned home Saturday after a several grand-mothe- Covers more surfnce. the life of a building. Produces a more attractive finish. Costs least in the end. Have your painter use Horse Shoe Paint on your house. It will bo the best Job you ever had. SEE US AND WE WILL TELL YOU WHY. to supply .small needs in quarter, half and one pints. Its "Just a Little" Beautiful Econlmlcal Paint suitable for chairs benches, (lower tubs, screens and tables. Torch and Step rint, made for cleanliness and lei, PAMILY PAINT days visit to her Mr. Leslie Clark of Fayette county has been visiting his brother, Mr. Robt Clark, and sister Mrs. John Pruitt. Robt Clark, whose cherry trees have yielded splendidly this season has gathered about 75 gallons, a yield of 25 gallons more than last year. Mrs. Rout of Paint Lick, who has been the guest of Mrs. John Dotv has returned home. She was accompanied by Mrs. Doty and daughter, Miss Margaret, who will remain several days. Mr. and Mrs. John Pruitt were hosts at dinner Sunday given in honor of his anniversary. A splendid repast consisting of all the delicacies of the season were enjoyed by about 20 guests. Those from a distance were Mrs. Nan nie Kelley of Lancaster, Mr. and Mrs. Bradshaw of McCreary, Mr. and Mrs. Arch Bradshaw of Gilberts Creek and Misses Clark and Levering, Danville. DON'T GO TO BED aBsH Cakew Palmolive 3oa If you have used Palm- olive even once you know, and will be the first to use the coupon. If you haven't, this is your chance to prove the truth of all you have heard .v It's two for one tomor- row and as long as the supply holds out two cakes of your favorite PalmoJive for the price of one. work, Put a "Utile Sunshine Varnlth Stain In your home." Try It on Floors and Furniture ARTS AND CIIAFT. A Mission Wood Finlih. Pro- duces a soft rich effect. May bt waxed or Tarnished. BARN AND ROOF PAINT, in Red and Green. The real secret of a good looking barn is in the use of a good llarn CREOLITE the perfect It dries Inside floor flniih. while yon leep. WITH COLD FEED Says; "Often Brings On Attacks Of Acntt Rheumatism. An ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure, and people who are subject to attacks of rheumatism should never go to bed with cold feet. A whole lot is being said about tak er proof. Graphite Itoof Paint. Wat- Fire proof.- One gallon covers 700 square feet. BATH ROOM ENAMEL. A beautiful porcelain finish for bath tub. bath room walls and refrigerators. VELVATONE FLAT, Finish for Interior decora- tion of walls. Dries perfectly flat with a velvet like finish. 16 lints, washable, sanitary. Just tear out the coupon that appears below. It's "legal tender" at any store where the soap is sold will buy you one cake of Palmolive Soap if you buy another. You get two cakes for only 10 cents by presenting tnis free 10-ce- nt about Palmolive. To make the acquaintance of this great Palm and Olive oil soap. pnt. Stormes Drug Store. One Of Central Kentuckys Best Values In Farms Offered For Sale. ing salts and effervesing tablets for rheumatism and sciatica, but those who suffer sharp twinges and painful swollen joints need something powerful to overcome their piteous suffering. Any druggist will tell f you that teaspoonful of Rheu- ma taken or.ee a day Is driving more rheumatism out of afflicted people than Right in this all the salts on earth. neighborhood It. E. McRoherts and all druggists sell large quantities of it, and it's the surest and most inexpensive remedy about 60 cents a bottle. broad-mindeone-hal- coupon. Take the coupon to any dealer that sells soap and he will honor it It isn't necessary here, to dwell upon the excellence of Palmolive and the qualities which make it the great and favorite toilet soap. If You Will This Coupon Present MANSE. Mr. G. C. Cox snent the Dast week In Estil county. Rev. II. L. Morgan spent Tuesday with Mr and Mrs R. C. Boain. Miss Ssllie Anderson and Rev. J. F. Lunsford spent Saturday night with You This Miss Allie Creech. The infant child of Mr. and Mrs. Henrv Green died and was buried last ' week in the Green cemetery. Mr. Jess Dozier, Mrs. H. P. Conn and little Miss Willie G. Anderson have been ill, but are better now. U. E. Hughes, of Louisville, has placed In our hands for sale, his farm of Misses Essie and Margaret Conn of 178 acres, one mile from the Lancaster Court House on the' Lexington pike. Lancaster, are the guests of their mile on the Lexington pike and one mile on the Sugar Creek grand-mother- , Mrs. Amelia Ross. Fronts Quite a large crowd was at Leavel pike. Formerly part of the blue grass farm of the Ueailcy Brothers, recent owners of McGrathiana Farm In Fayette county and now owners of Shenan- Green Sunday, every one seemed to enjoy the day, nd plenty of everything doah Farm, near Lexington. 77i coupon wilt bo accepted (If presented within thirty days) as full payment for ono cake of PalmoUve Soap when the holder purchases another cake at the regular price. Only one coupon may be presented by each family and the name and address of the party receiving soap must be signed In full to the following: I hereby certify that I have this day purchased one cake of Palmolive Soap from my dealer and received one cake of Palmolive Soap Free. We STANFORD to eat. Give You This win u ttin nana to duuisi nil ioc i. cut ni u4 i.n.ic. II Hut k tll.md Unci I. Iki B. J. J.kiwi Son CoaMH. I MJ."l. Wiwm.J E OS . II nut k.ir It. 1.11 i,n, ill Mnu u4 L iIm4 if Ik. r.c...i. IU mm iu. mist iu ildiim cuiru.s or not! nwiriftis risausta ti nuim. LEVEL- GREEN. Improved by the present owner and made richer yearly with in view of erecting a homo thereon, for a family residence, but a deMiss Parrie Mao Clark Is ill. the KUa cision just made not to leave the metropolitan districts and an excellent opporMrs John M. Smith has been qnite ill tunity offered to Invest the money now h the farm In his home city to a much but is better now. changed his plans, hence this advertisement. better advantage has Mr.Boss Robinson and family spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. W II Smith. Thirty Dollars Per Acre In Improvements Put On In Past Two Years. More Than Mr. Joe Boaln and family of Lowell were guests of Mr. Sherman Robinson 110 acres in grass. and family Sunday. C8 acres In fresh cultivation following meadow. The little infant son of Mr. and Mr?. large chicken house, dwelling, with large smoke-house- , Four-roo- m Henry Groin died and was buried last yard and garden. cistern and fenced-iThursday afternoon, 200-to- n concrete silo, Miss Anna Mae Green has returned will hold 12 acres of tobacco. llarn that home after a visit with relatives in New corn crib. n circular concrete pool, fed by underground pipe from never-fallin- g Richmond and Lexington. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Green and chil spring. dren of Lancaster were the pleasant Rights by deed to water from big spring on adjoining farm. ownership. guests of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Davis on Virtually cleured of stumps during present Saturday night. New cross fencing divides farm into four convenient fields. Has had recent benefit of more than a car load of artificial fertilizer and Rev. Lunsford filled his regular an grazing cattle, as well as manure spread from fattening cattle fed In barn past polntment ot place It has been 18 This ilnghts'Farm Is As Rich As Double Cream. months. Best Available Farm Close To Lancaster Market. New road construction, under State supervision, of Lexington pike gives the farm a boulevard frontage. Offered As A Whole For $26,700, or Divided. acres In front, now In fresh cultivation, following meadow, with spring and concrete pool, fronting on both Lexington and Sugar Creek pikes. One of the finest sites In Central Kentucky for a home, 110,000. 125 acres In three fields, 110 acres grass and IS acres in fresh cultivation mile on Sugar Creek piks; following meadow, having a frontage of three-fourt- h dwelling and outbuildings, barn, corn crib, silo and pond included In this acreage, 117.000. Or, will divide front 53 acres Into two tracts: 25 acres at comer 63 of Lexington and Sugar Creek pikes (nearer Lancaster) containing spring and concrete pool, for $5,200; 28 acres, fronting Lexington pike, transferring deeded right to spring just over fence on adjoining farm West, Icr $3.2W. LIBERAL TERMS: Reasonable cash paymsnt and bankable notes, Phone, write or call In person for further facts. HUGHES & SWINEBROAD, Real Estate Agents. Lancaster, Kentucky. 1 ii.it). n r? n j. vi. uiciicice, iu c Syracuse, vt ness. The deceased was 75 years old ii. Y. is the guest of Mr. Menefee's par- and a devout member of the Christian ents Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Menefee. church. The remains were laid to rest A. G. Eastland of Louisville, has in the Danville cemetery. been here several days on business. Miss Lillian Mueller and Miss Blanch VanDeveer. who taught at Morganton, The little infant daughter, Martha Mrs. R. G. Hampton, of Lebanon N. C, are at home for the summer. Louise, of Rev. and Mrs. D. M. WalJunction is here for the Chautauqua. Misses Margaret Woolfork, and Nell ker, passed away Saturday afternoon Miss Susan Fisher Woods is the guest of Mrs. Richard II. Putman at Bourne, of Lexington are the guests of and the remains were laid to rest in the cemetery Sunday mornMrs W. K. Warener for the Chautau Buffalo Springs Lebanon. ing. The bereaved parents have the qua Mrs. B. D. Carter Is visiting her son, heartfelt sympathy of the entire comCarl A. Carter and wife at GreensMrs. J, R. Harris, who has been in munity in their sad hours. boro N. C. Danville at the hospital was brought Chief of Police B. D. Carter has reWesley Embry, of Frsnkfort, has home Sanurday evening slightly ceived a telegram announcing the sad been here viniting his mother Mrs. news of the death of his sister, Mrs. J. T, Euibry. Misses Liza Holtclaw and Mary Rosa Anderson of Fresno California. Mrs. W. U. Penny of Danville, nas Moore Raney, who have been at the Mrs. Anderson was born in this county returned home after a visit to Mrs. College of Music at Cincinnati are here and made her home here until a few for the summer. Mary Penny. years ago. She Is survived by her aged Mrs. Homer W. Carpenter and little mother, Mrs. Lucy Carter, her husMrs. D. W. Mahan, of Danville, this Saturday night spent Taesday with her mother, Mrs. daughter, Eleanor Tevis, of Shelbyville band, Obie Anderson and threechildren, and Sunday morning and the Sunday W. A. Mobley. are guests of her parents. Dr. and Mrs two brother. Chief B. D. Crrter, of this city. O. L. Carter, of Greensboro, School children had their missionary J. G. Carpenter. Attorney W. S, Burch has been at N. C, and a sister, Mrs Susie Carter, exercises In the afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Rice, who have of Lebsnon. The interment occurred Crab Orchard for several days with, rel been with Mrs. Susan B. Yesger left in the Far West. atives and friends. LouBtjr Court Days. week fur Lexington to visit Mr. Miss Edith Welburn nas returned at last Ewing Hall. Robert Carter and Miss Verna Rout Richmond, 1st. Monday. ter a visit to Mr. and Mrs. George and Mrs Paris, 1st. Monday. Miss Marlon Grimes, who attended were married In Danville Sunday afterBrultt at Moreland. Transylvania at Lexington, Is at home noon, by Rev. Green, pastor of the Frankfort, 1st. Monday. MUses LIda Rainey and Virginia with her parents, Mr. Presbyterian church. They were acHarrodsburg, lbt Monday. Lancaster, are the guest of for the summer Bounre, of companied by her brother, B. F. Rout and Mrs W. P. Grimes. Lexington, 2nd. Monday. Mrs. W. K. Warner. and wife and M. S. Baughman. ImStanford, 2nd. Monday. and Miss Mr. W. I. Williams, wife, Miss Lucile Cooper, who taught at mediately after the ceremony they Shelbyville, 2nd. Monday. Fulton, Mo, last term Is st home for Mary Clay Williams, of Tulsa, Okla., motored to Lexington, where they will Carlisle, 2nd. Monday, who have been visiting In Lancaster, the summer vacation. spend several days before returning to Danville, 3rd. Monde;-- . spent Sunday with Mrs. Kelt Ballou. The Mrs. Robert Baker of Austin Texas, this city to make their home. Lawrenceburg, 3rd. Monday Mrs. T. K. Watson, of Lancaster, bride is the only daughter of Mr. and has returned home after a visit to her Nlcholasvllle, 3rd. Monday. guest of Miss Emma Mrs. Frank Rout and Is both attractive was the week-en- d sister, Mrs. M. D. Eurly. ML Sterling, 3rd. Monday. While the groom is L. W. Hughes, of Memphis, Tenn, Hays- - She went from here to Cor bin and accomplished. Somerset, 3rd. Monday. Georgetown, 3rd. Monday. was here Sunday the guest of his to make her future home where her the only son of Mr. and Mrs. C. H. husband has accepted a position. Carter and a promising young business mother, Mrs. Julia Hughes. LANCASTER. 4th. Monday) wishes Winchester, 4th. Monday. Miss Kate Helm died at the home of man. This couple have the best Mr, and Mrs. C. Tate, Mrs. J. B. for a life of Monticello. 4th. Monday. and Mrs. Lilla Cook were the her brother, Squire James K. Helm, In of their hoi tot friends Perkins Versailles, 4th. Monday. Lexington Friday for the day. the West End, after a protracted III much happiness. Beautify Your Home With m.it.r how bsdly scratched your your floors doort, bow Um.-wor- n or lurniiure, 7011 eta m!Iv etrtore form.r txtuty and btlgbln.M tb.ra to wltU a coit of P. C The coil U smtll, tbt mulls are crest JkTO comes pEE GEE loll N.tur.l Wood color.. AU sUm. PEASLEE-GAULDER- Whin, Cold and Sliver ErunuL Try It today T CO. LOUIS VILLX, ICY. tCMaUtM tauiftuf a CC&JEStorme 1 r The Central Record, Thursday June 22, I9I67 wmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmMmmmmmmmmmmm iri) .j $25.00 SUITS $20.00 $22.50 SUITS 10 D $18.50 $18.50 SUITS $15.00 $15.00 SUITS $12.50 Logan ot Anderson Bros. The Central Record INCORPORATED, member of the to prepare the platform for the party nt , which task he worked ardoU9ly during CARRANZA ISSUES STATEMENT TO EF- Optimistic Thouflht. The sting of every reproachful spi cch Is the truth of tt. FORMER LANCASTER BOY new paper Sore " for soherset HAD STOMACH TROUBLE FOR . platform which so delight the loyal democrats in every State In the Nation ROBINSON. Editor. is uie highest compliment to his mag R.L ELKIN. Local Editor and Mgr. nificent .York. There are a great many who constitute some Entered tt lbs I'oit (mice iu I.nc.trr. Kj.. of the most prominent citizens of the PecondClM. Mml Matter. great city of St Louis. These Member Kentucky Press Association spared no effort to see that nd u every member of the Kentucky Eighth District Publishers League. enjoyed his visit to that City. The, Kentucky delegation were there Lancaster, Ky., June 22, 1916 fore, royally entertained and were pleased at the happy opportunity of attending tie greatest democratic conRates For Political Announcements vention that ever assembled in this . . .$ 5.00 country. The party begins this camFor Precinct and Citv Offices 10.00 paign stronger and better united than "or County Offices 15.00 ever before, which gives the highest tor State and District Office .10 assurance that President Wilson will be For Calls, per line 10 For Cards, per line For all publications in the interest of individuals or expres- - . Fire Dangers. sion of individual views, per Most everyone who has had any 10 dealings line with machinery knows about '. 05 the liability of oily rags and waste Obituaries, per line that have been used for cleaning purWe are authorized to announce Miss poses to Ignite from spontaneous comJennie Iliggins a candidate for County bustion: but few nro awaro that when soaked with oil drippings, of Garrard School Superintendent 'County, subject to the action of the will act in the same way. Sawdust Is sometimes seen scattered over garage Democratic primary August 1917. Boors, but this practice should be prohibited. Sand Is the safest for abWe are authorized to announce J. O. sorbing drippings. Bogie, as a candidate for the Democratic nomination fcr County Court Clerk, primary to be held August 1917. issued Weekly. S1.00 a yeak. J. . FECT NO ATTEMPT WILL WRITES OF HIS FARM. BE MADE BY TO INVADE MEXICO U. S. article appears in the April "Country Gentleman" entitled "A Hill, a Hrook and n Weeping-WilloTree" by James II. iturdctt, who will be remembered in Lancaster as "little Jim Uurdett", second son of Mr. and Mrs. George Uurdett who left us almost thirty years ag. Jim, thouirh holdinr a snlcndid nosltion in A splendid dele-gatio- saw-lus- t, . LABOR SCARCE. f - We are authorized to announce Joe Hamilton as a candidate for County Court Clerk, to fill out the unexpired term of J. W. Hamilton. Subject to the action of the Democratic primary 1910. 'August authorized to announce Hun. of Liberty, Charles F. Montgomery, Casey county, as a candidate for the Democratic nomination for Congress in ,, We Are this the Eighth district of Kentucky, subject to the primary to be held the first Saturday in Augu9t. are authorized to announce Jeptha Onstott a candidate for the democratic nominatienjfor County Court Clerk, subject to the action of the primary, August 1917. We We are nuthorized to announce Hon. Harvey Helm, of Lincoln county, as- a candidate for the Democratic nomination for Congress, in this, the eighth district of Kentucky, subject to the primary to be held August 191G. - There bids fair to be a great scarcity of labor in this locality during the com ing summer and fall. Factories in the north are offering great inducements to our young men, which are being eager ly accepted., many young men yet in school going to northers cities to work during their vacation, and return to their studies in the fall. This makes a considerable inroad into the farm labor as these young men are accustomed to assist with the harvest and farm work, "Richmond Ind." or some other 'cross the river resort is still catching the better element of our colored labor, both male and female, and the mojority of what is left is very poor picking. In consequence of these conditions the farmer bemoans his inability to secure fatal help, while the housewife Is s'.velteriiig over the stovo ar.d worrying over her inability to get a cook, all of which points to the fact that there is no excuse for any able bouied person black cr whit, in this community be ing idle. BROADIIEAD COM MERCIAL IN LANCASTER INSPECTION. The democratic Convention at St. Louis has met and adjourned. The renomination of President Wilson and Marshall was expected and the general results of the Conven tion was such to magnify the hope of every democrat in the Nation that the and demoPresident will be cratic policies approved in the November election. The Convention was uni que In the harmony that prevailed in all of its proceedings. It was certainly a great body of enthusiastic democrats, satisfied to the fullest extent with the accomplishments of the past four years of the party and full of hope that the Hon party will be retained in power W. J. Uryan himself in the affections of the democrats of the Nation by delivering one of the great est speeches of his life in an appeal to the democrats to approve the demo. of cratic principles by the President Wilson. He was received by the body ot delegates with the greatest enthusiasm. The Kentucky delegation took a leading part in the proceedings. Senator Ollie M, James was easily the most conspicuous figure In all the Convention. Ills speech accepting the permanent chairmanship was a master piece of convention oratory and the ablest defense of the democratic administration that has yet been delivered. It was upon the lips of tbe from every State that he was now the best prospects to succeed President Wilson as leader of the party four years hence. It could be heard all over the Convention hall after his great speech "Ollie James will be President of the United States some day?" Governor A. O. Stanley was also a conspicuous figure, lie was selected 4 dele-Kite- s CLUB OF ON TOUR The Uroadhead Comftiercial Club, ac compunied by the Fiscal Court of Kock' castle county, is In Lancaster today. end is u representative bedy of busi (less men anu live boosters from our neighboring connty. The club is twenty-fiv- e strong and is headed by its president, (Ion. A. M. Iliatt, who Is uUo cashier of the Citizens Honk of Uroadhead. Tho party is travelling In automobiles mid after dinner at the Kengarlan, they will be joined by u gang of our own enthusiasts and will be shown over the various turnpikes of the county. The club U out on an inspection tour of "Hoone Way" and incidentally to secure and tips on good road building obtainable. The fiscal court ot Rockcastle county is energetically at work on the construction of their part of the Hoone and Dixie Highways, and they have but recently let contracts for sov eral sections of the roads. They will be shown some of the best specimens of turnpike building in the state, right here In Garrard county, and the work done by home contractors and with home Ubor. If appearence count for anything. we believe the party from Itockcastle who were here will push their part of the road to a quick completion and a manner that will compare favorably with any other part of the great thoroughfare. Mexico City, June 21 Gen. Carranza ; today issued a statement declaring no j attempt would be made by Mexico to Invade He said the United-States- . Mexico is a much weaker nation but ". -i that the Mexicans woulj fight till the Chicsgo says he is n last. He declared the American exand he addresses himself to those pedition into Mexico was not a hunt tor who have developed the ten-acr- e vision, bandit J but that heavy cannon were saylntthe excitements and stimulations brought for a complete campaign or me city, tne in a now sensualities ot money-savinthroughout the country. There is no cabarets, tho lure of bright lights, question that Carranza is doing his ut- Uacuum cleaners, elevators and other most to protect' Americans in Mexico supercomforts could not deaden his City. He has offered a guard to pro- hunger for the world God mude and tect the train which will carry Ameri- gave him, so accordingly he and his cans to Vera Cruz tomorrow. wife began a search for a country home NEW GAME AND FISH LAW. The allied powers of Europe today the aesthetic specifications being a hill, The new game and fish lews passed made representations to Gen. Carranza n brook and a weeping-willotree. setting forth in most urgent manner Thev found all they were looking for by the last General Assembly went Into that he must not have war with the and much more and he says that though effect last week.- - ily their provisions United States. The powers believe the trees were not technically weep-- 1 it is unlawful to catch fish by any other that Germany is inciting ill feeling in ing willows thev wept sufficiently to j means than hook and line, which inMexico against the Americans because satisfy his wife as well as robins, j cludes trot line. This does not apply to America will capture the Mexican and nrinlt.. wrpntt nml mmiv mn lilrtl. private ponds 1 ' unlawful to shoot rabbits at any h. Central American trade that Germany nino rln. tr. n l,n,Ii,l twren is going on his children will not suffer for lack of olh" time ,han Mobilization once had. .h- - ,.. .: .t,.. and January 1. inclusive. This is a bad , r.. m;.. promptly throughout the United Stntea beand it is expected the entire national will get on the ten acres will be worth provision and will came rabbits to come a nuisance if enforced. guard will be ready tor action in one much in fitting them for useful lives. Squirrels may lawfully be killed from month. Gen. Funston, however, will Aslong as Jim had thovision of'back 1 to December IS. inclusive. to) furnUhed 28,000 men for guard duty to land" we wish he had had the vision July Doves may be killed from September ' immediately. It Is not known from of "back to Lancaster," because we 1 to October 15, Inclusive. which states thee men will be taken. could have given him all he has gotten Quail may be killed from November and thrown in relatives and life long 15 to January 1, inclusive. friends. Lines Hardly Appropriate. Woodcock must not be killed at any Tho Hne3 In tho Dutch national time. hymn, "Preserve, O God, tho dear old ABOARD DEMOCRATS Wild turkey, native or imported ground, thou to our fathers gave," ALL pheasants or Hungarian partridges seem to Indicate a considerable modesty on tho part of Nethcrlandere, tho must not be killed before 1920. FOR THE NOVEMBER supposedly correct fact liolns Hint they Game, song and insectiverous birds reclaimed tho ground themselves. must not be killed at any time. ELECTION. Providence actually Jielng something The State Game and Pith Commission ot a hindrance, both to Its acquisition make an uigent request that owners of nnd Its "preservation" for which they President Wilson will bo bird dog Keep 'them contWd during pray. for the splendid legislative achieve, the months of June, July ami Augifst ments accomplishnd during his admin- and thus save the game birds during Ily the same token, the the nesting period. istration. Sumner's Foible. Tho greet Charted Sumner Is said Democrats who have been his and fellow workers in his legislato havo affected a picturesque stylo of dress, vearlns colora brighter tUau tive program merit the endorsement of FARMERS BUSY. thoso which predominated In tho sen- the people. The entire country is proatorial gnrli ot tho porlod. Ills appear-inc- o foundly grntely to the President and The farmers cf Garrard county are In his seat In tho senate was I he Democratic Congress who have EtuJiously dignified. Ho onco re- kept our country at peace when the just us busv at present as the provermarked to Noah Uroolcs that ho never rest of the world is at war. The pros- bial bee; barley, of which there U more allowed himself, even In tho privacy perity of the people Is unquestioned. than the usual acreage this year, is of his own chamber, to fall Into a po- If the Republicans and Hull Moose nearly all in the shock; clover hay is sition that he would not take In the and wheat harvest fs beginsenate "Habit Is ovcrj thlng," ho was parties can ulford to compose their dif- being cut, the recent rains corn is ferences as they did at Chicago, surely ning. After wont to say. the Democrats of this district can learn needing plow ing, and many nr yet a timely and useful Us son from that busy resetting tobacco, which crop also (At harvest The last State election is needing cultivation-example. Lye as a Cleanser. Pulverized lye can bo bought In showed a- - very narrow margin for the will quickly follow the wheat, while cans with perforated tops, it la so Democrats. This majority can not be the timothy meadows will ulso lie deusoful In tho household that no house- increased by contests waged on vote-losin- g manding atUntion, nnd taken Altogethkeeper can afford to bo without It. issues and the reopening of old er the farmer has his work cut out for If put into the sink. It keeps the drain sores resulting from the distribution of him frr the nixt few mouths. clean, the lya uultiug with gronxii and patronage. At this crucial tune, the The wheat crop bids fair to exceed muklns a soap. It Is Invaluable for people demand the guarantee ot a the average yield this year, und there removing greaso and stains from pots, has been little complaint of ravages Remember we pans and kettles, mid especially tho record of things done. on They know that tiie salary Is u fixed from the fly and othtr ailments which garbage poll, which should by alt of goods only hold good as long ns charge regardless of who is nominated Usually beset this crop; corn is getting means bo kept clean. A This only for dish nop should bo kept on hand to and thev further know that who ever uway to a good start, and under favor days, so you bo used when cleaning with lye, as It Is nominated In the Congrestional con-te- able conditions win prove a good crop; had come you can get pick of la exceedingly Injurious to tho hands. officer us h.ng tobacco is in splendid shape, bettet will want to hold the stock. Terms as hi I services are satisfactory to the than in years at this particular season, Witli the questions of such setting finished early, good stand and people. Highest market price paiil for country produce ut all times moment and magnitude up for settle- all indications point to an unusually Buy now while you can save money. "CAMPING ON ment, it is obvious that tlioa who huve good crop this year; the acreage will probably exceed that of last year in MOUNT MITCHELL; had experience and been in touch with the conditions are better equipped to the county; hemp, of which there, is u The Southern Hallway has Issued a meet the demands of the times than larger acreage than in years, is looking very complete booklet containing 31 those who have not had such experience. fine, and the growers are feeling jubipages ot descriptive matter with il- As tbe President has tho foreign and lant over their prospects with this crop; POINT XEAVELI, KY. lustrations, including maps, etc., re- domestic situation at his finger's ends the oat Clop was cut a little short by ingarding places for summer, camps In and is famllar with the entire situation, the Muy drought, but under the the United States forests In North so In a less degree, the Congressman fluence of 'he showers of the past ten Carolina. Much of the data contained who have been on the job, are better days Is showing iparked Improvement, in this booklet Is furnished by the For- equipped than any new man. In order and bids fair to siow a pretty fair crop; est Service, Unitnd Stated States De- that Kentucky may be found in the grasa was also considerably shortened Incorporated. Wilson column, contests which only aid by the dry weather, the blue grass partment of Agriculture, Mount Mitchell Is nearly 7,000 feet tile Republicans should be stopped and seed crop being curtailed to an alarmabove the sea level. It Is a very gas we suggest that the friends of the op ing extent, and the grazing consider(sfactory camp Kite In every particular. posing candidates for Congress In this ably shortened, however, the copious Copies of this booklet and Informa- district take such steps as will contri rains have to a great extent remedied 13-or 'All Orders Recelvo Prompt Attention Phones 339-- F 83. tion with regard to round trip fares, bute to harmony by adjusting their this In so far as grazing is concerned, etc,, will be gladly furnished on appli- differences and thereby insuring Ken und the grazer Is expecting good pascation to I). II. Todd, D. l A. Louis tucky's electoral vote for President turage until well along in the late summer and fall. Wilson. ville because Col. Woodson May, editor of the Somerset Journal, would not do their bidding, certain Democrats of that little citv are trjing to organize a stock company for the purxse of starting a paper according to their own liking. They will find it a hard matter to make three pnpers pay in a town of Somerset's class and tbe chances are the result will be disastrous to all concerned. Neither Col. May nor Thomas M. Owsley, both of whom arc owners of well established papers there, are making much more than a living and when the business has to be divided by three instead of two. some-erbody is going to have to hunt new ttr- ritory or give up the ghost Those who want a paper so bad had better buy out one of the old publications. It will g prove a proKsltlon to them. Nicholasville News. YEARS. TANLAC RELIEVED ME" SAYS W. H. PENN, OF LEXINGTON. had indigestion and stomach trouble' that is not lienefitrd by the action ot for years and it seemed that I could ' Tanlac. Any medicine which has won get nothing to relieve me until I took so many endorsements from the people tnnlsc,'' said Mr. W. II. l'cnn, 37 has merit. They would not allow their names to Ik-- urd tn further spread Its south Ilroadway, Lexington. "I was persuaded to try it by a friend work if it were not efficient, and it did me more good than anything , (t , ,onfi .pother and Invignrant 1 would I over took. advise anybody I mljtf 0f vegetable Ingredients-- it from stomach trouble to try tains no mineral poison. it. ll certainly is a great retnetiy. Tanlac Is being specially Introduced Tanlac's merits have proven them selves to the people in Kentucky, On in Lancaster at It. K. Mcltoberlsv. Tanlac may he obtained In the nearby the streets in the cities ami villages, in the cars and public buildings, in of- cities. Paint Lick, J. N. Metcatf; Decker & Ilsllard; Little fices and shops, na well as, in the homes, men. women and childrrn are talk- Hickman, Collier and Ilruner; llerra, S. E. Welch; Stanford, Penny's Drug ing of Tanlac. And the talk is good forTanlac works Store; Junction City, lEevnotds ami for all who give it a trial. It is design Evans; Itichmond. II. L, Perry & Son; ed to meet tho needs of thr stomach Crab Orchard, l.yne tiros ; Ilurgln, G. and build health nnd strength through T. Schoolfield; Ifanvfll. John S. Wells, It. E. Mcltoberts. Uncaler. and W. C the blood and nerves. There Is hardly a part of the body West, Silver Creek 1 j .rh! ,v. ..hi fl1', "l REDUCTION A E In order to reduce our large stock of goods to make room for a new and complete line which is beginning to come in, we will beginning Monday, km 26th, 1916 offer our entire stock of goods, consisting of Dry Goods, Notions, Clothing, Shoes, Hats', Groceries, Etc., at cost and in many cases less than cost. stock lasts. better the the prices are making this will the stock sale will run thirty early while the strickly cash. Sanders & Hill Jacob SchulzCompany Fine Cut Flowers For All Occasions. Wm. F. Miller, Agt. Lancaster. The Central Record, Thursday June 22 19 b. 1 . ' , .- Gossip About People VNeN LA Rrkf Mention ol the Comings and by Thou We Arc Iniereilcd In. Miss Tommle Francis was n visitor Mr and Mr Joe Francis were visitors In Danville on Monilay, in Danville on cdncsdsy. Mist Jane Doty li visiting Mrs. (lock will Smith in Danville. STAKING .FARM BOYS. YOU'LI. FIND IT IN THIS COLUMN. J trip Mr. Lee Hngnn Ij making n business In the villlage of Urodhend. Mr N. II. Price wns In Danville last Monday. "Court Day" and visited his sister, Mrs S. P. Gmnt. Mrs. Harry Tomlinsnn is on a visit to relatives st Ludlow. Mrs. W. II. Lackey was a guest on Monday of relatives in Dnnvllic. visiMiss Virginia Bourne hn Mr. Cahbell Arnold of Richmond, Is Mr. Annie Ilaitey .pent Sunday with "UK I'" .irtcr Mrs. W. K. Warner In P ... visiting here at his former home. . . I I I i.. I IICI Ul'IIIU JUIIY9 III IjlHlUiU CUUIIli Mrs Ben F. Ballard of Cincinnati I Mr. Curlls Parks, of Richmond, has Mlsi Lillian KlnnalrJ who Inn been here for n visit to Mr nnd Mrs G. T. been a visitor of Miss Elizabeth Glbbs. on tin- - Hfek lint, Is now convalescent. Mr Adnlph Joseph wai In Louisville the first of the week, on business, "" Ballard. .Mm Sallle Rayburn ha gone to her Mis Cordie Hamilton, old home In Madison county (or n visit. Illinois, lshere on a visit to . Miss Annie l'owell has made n several days visit te relatives in Richmond John Deere lain Mower. Mrs Luther Gibbs has returned from a visit tn Mrs J, S. Kbughman of Dun ville. -. BEST MOWER MADE. Havlnrt withdrawn from the firm of J. R. Mount Son & Co., to go into other business, I desire to thank my customers for their patronage and request that they come in and settle their accounts and notes now, as I need the money to put into my new business. Respectfully, JOHN M. MOUNT 1 C DC D Batteries Send us your Storage Batteries when they need attention. We have a special expert for this work and will get them back to you the next day after their arrival at our place. Stop your cars at our Garage when in our city. We will park them without charge. Marsliall-Feathersto- n MOTOR CO. 177 3C N. LEXINGTON, KY. Upper St. Phone No. 692. 3C 1 HDL 3C Miss Annie Margaret Elkin is at Mr. V. A Moberly and family, of home, after a protracted visit to Mr, Peoria, HI., have been In this vicinity W. S Hlkin and family in Atlanta, and at other Central Kentucky points, Georgia, mingling with their former home Miss S'lllie Lou Myers has been on people. the sick list ami thereby missed five Miss Paty Andhrson has gone to the culls for the eflicientservlce she renders Richmond Normal School take a ten a Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Davidson presided Mr Adolph Joseph was host at a hand t a handsome dinner on Monday com n plimentary to Mr. W. I. some dinner given at the Hotel Williams Hnd ccmdlimentary to Miss Kather-yn- e family. Miss Florence Andridge has returned Warrlner. to Cincinnati, after several months Mr. W. F. Gardner, of Louisville. sojourn with Mrs Joe L. Francis. Mr and Mrs Harlan Mantz and little representing the Standard Oil Com-- . Dr. W M, Elliott. Mrs. Elliott, Mrs. daughter, Dorothy Mae of Ucrca, have :amy. was a guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. ; V. Sweeney. ."wattle r, friable and Mrs. John llerr been visiting Mr and Mr S. II. Estes made u motoring trip to Danville. and other relatives. Mrs J. D. Dudderar accompanied by Miss Carrie Ilelle Romans is at home Misses Martha and Helen Gill enter- little Miss Marjory Uastin left Tuesday ' after a pleasant visit to her friend, tained at a sewing party last Friday morning for Indianapolis, to visit Mrs I . Sam Yuntis. Miss Jessie lieagle at Georgetown. afternoon complimentary to their friend Mrs S. A, Walker gave a dinner par Mrs. W. I. Williams of Tulsa Okla. Miss Carrie L'oulden who has been in ty the past week in compliment to her Lexington and NichoUsville, is again Miss Ruth Waller, of Louisville, who house guest. Miss Katheryne tVarriner with her aunt, Mrs John Crutchlield. has been the guest of Mrs. J. E. of Hustonville. Miss Margaret Morrow is at home Dickerson left for a visit with her sisMisses Mary Owsley, Eugenia and after a successful year as an instructor ter, Mrs. Thomas II. Eads near Stan- Dorothy Dunlap have returned from a ford. In the D. and D. Institute at Columbus, visit to their grandmother, Mrs. Ohio. Mr. and Mrs. W. I. Williams, Mis fox at liuenn Vista. Mrs II. M. liallou, of Stanford, was Mary Clay Williams, "and Woodtull and Mrs. Uruce Lawsnn and handsome entertained at the. Hotel Hungarian by Bradford Williams were week-en- d little son, Clayton, are at home, after guests of Mrs. H. M. liallou in Stan- a visit to Mr. and Mrs. O. U. Terrill, her friend, Mrs W. I. Williams of Tulsa, Okla. ford. Richlands, Virginia. Mrs. Williams and family composed motoring party to Danville. a of are the guest of Mrs Ed Ross. V. Klmore. Mr Harvey M. Estes, wife and son. V...l..r CI ., Hie. ('..Ir,... i,.. !... Obie Ellis of Georgetown, have return ed from visiting his uncle, Mr It. E. Gaines in Garrard. a pleasant visit to relatives in Lincoln county. Mrs. Ella House has returned from a Misses Nancy Walker and Kiln a visit to Mrs. George Massey at SomerKavanaugh made a brief visit to Lex set and was accompanied home by Miss Ing the pall week. Julia Hates. Mr J. S. Haughman, of Boyle county Post master E. P. llrown and Mrs. was over Sunday and madu a short vis Brown have returned from their bridal it to Gurrard kinspeople trip and are beins showered with conMisses Martha and Helen Gill ami gratulations. , 1. Mrs Cornie Clay, of Kiclimond, Is a Walguest In the home of Junge L. ker. Mrs Jess Arnoll of Frankfort fs hero for a visit to her mother, Mrs Klla Ileitis. Mils Margaret llackley'of George-tow- n is visiting her aunt, Mrs J, I. Hamilton. Mrs it. D. Wanton, of near Einlnerce tle Ga is visiting her parents, Mr and Mrs J. Mrs 0. It. Carpenter is in Madison Mrs Isabella Hamm, of Madison coun County with her sister, who continues tv Is visiting her daughter, Mrs L. J right ill. Sanford in Hill Court. Miss Annie Stagg of Lexington is Miss Estill Sharp of Wllllnmsliurg Is visiting Mrs. W. E. Moss nt her west visiting Mr. Millard McCormack an: Garrard home. wife on the Stnnford pike. Mr. and Mrs. James Hilton have arLittle Misses Lucy and Margaret rived home after a bridal sojourn ml Estes of Crab Orchard have been visit adjacent cities. ing Miss Lillian K. Estes. Mr. Charles Adams of Lexington Mr and Mrs J. II. Helm of Mnreland spent several days with his parents,1 were the guest of Mr nnd Mrs Tom Mr. and Mrs. Jack Adams. Mesdames Mary Fox nnd Sara Hnck - j Ilallard Satnrday and Sunday. ley of Huena Vista were fcuesta Tues Mrs John Walker and attractive lit daughter Vivian Pennington Gap, day of Mrs. Hallie Dunlap. Mrs. Woodie Hurnside and Misses Mrs Isaac Hamilton. her mother wife. Miss Jlessle McCormick, of Stanford of Peoria, Is visiting Mr. Millard McCormick and counties: That tho party of the first part to the party of the second part a registered sow pig. That the party of the second port agrees to rerelvo tho pi? above mentioned, to mnkc nil reports required. feil It. care for It nnd houe It as l !ir Mm tinrtv nf tho flrt unpt provide.! that all pigs shall bo housed lu a hog house such ns described hi rnrmers' lliilletln GG0, on pages 11, 12 and 13, or a hog house of Us equivadlrfM-tm- Dsnksrs and Business Msn of Oklahoma Start Yaungstsrs In Hog Raising, Hankers and business men throagu-ou- t Oklahoma nro starting hundreds of fnrm Iwj Into the hog raising business by cither furnishing n free plff or lending tlio money necessary to n start hi the bualncM. Although runny persons have- exprewil n willingness to provide n certain number of boys with fonml.itloii stock nt no cit, the most popular plan notr seems to be n business arrangement by which the boy shares n responsibility practically equivalent to that of buslsessi transactions ho may enter Into later In life. Three county agents hi eastern Oklahoma recently held a conference and adopted a contract form to be uned In their counties In the PI; club work, following nro the terms of the contract ns nsreed upon In these three J Hemp llreaks muflV and sold by W. F. Parks, Paint Uefc, Ky. Sample can be rcen at Itml-n- n Hughes & Farnnu. I am agent for Pennington Gas Generator Co., for this nnd adjelnlng counties. My customers are my reference. II. W. Illce. Parliavllle, Ky. . I have made arrangements to buy wliest for tlw Zsrlng Mill again this year. You will do well to see mo before selling. W. F. Parks, Paint Lick Ky. Fcr Sale. Household ami kitchen furniture. Mrs. John Mount. For Sale. acres of land near Hyattsville station on Klrksville pike, G room houso and It. N. Rusself, R. F. D. No. I, Lancaster, Ky, 6.22-6t-p- Hi Residence and Shop For Sale. Charlotte Pollitt and Alice Rigney, left Monday for Mammoth Cave. Miss Lucy Walker Doty of Lexing ton is visiting her father, Mr. Jesse Doty, and sister, Miss Emma Doty. Mr. James V. Currey, of Louisville, is visiting his mother, Mrs. Arthusa Currey and brother, Theodore Currey. Mrs. It. H. Spindle and beautiful little daughter, Marjory, are With Mr. nnd Mrs. K. L. McRoberts for the summer. On ing to my health will sell worth the money my residence and shop with one and half acres of land in Huena lent. It Is further agreed that tho party Vista. Shop has established trade ot of tho second part shall breed the sow 28 years. Call or write when not less than eight mouths nf J. E. Scott, Huena Vista. age to a registered slro of the same breed. The Wilbur R. Smith J Business College, It Is of the second part shall keep all breeding sloelc registered. It Is further agreed that the party of tho first part reserves tho right to purchase tho choicest pig of the first Utter nt from six to ten months of ago at $15 if unbred anil nt $20 If bred, to be sold In turn to another club member. It Is further agreed that the party of the second part shall sign a promissory note, which shall bear 10 per cent Interest from dato until paid, for such further agreed that the party Lexington, Ky., The Doorway lo Positions and Success. This College has educated thousands of young men and women for success. Its Summsr session offers special rates nnd advantages. Personal instruction. Write for circulnrs. AUTOMOBILE General HOSPITAL. mnr , delivered 'for .,, n!ir 1ilnt to tho party of the second repair work of all kinds Storage batteries recharged. .s 4t. J. W. Aker, Prop. You can avoid th expense, duUy ami din oi removing hous ii not exposed during Cut storm-proonj permanent. For Salt iy 6 nj the lnM. cf your f .ip.nilv., th. olj roof, In- - I weeks' course before assuming her Mrs. George, Ilogard and little son. duties as teacher of the Locust Grove Hogard Jr., of Big Stone Gup, School. Va., are visitors cf her father, Mr. Misses Maggie and Mary llrown are Jesse Doty. with their aunt. Miss Allie Hrown in Mrs. J, M. Slaughtoq returned Mon Louisville. After a visit there. Miss day to her home in Covington, after Maugie will go to Villa Grove, Illinois, several weeks visit to her sister, Mrs to visit her brother, Robert. Ctay Sutton. Sirs. T. K. Watson who has been Mrs. J. E. Dickervoo. complimented here with her siUer. Mrs. W. II her attractive visitor. Miss Rulli Wal Lackey, h& gone to join lir husband ler of Louisville, by an automobile trip at Corbin, he holding a good position in to Lexington on Saturday. a gents' furnishing establishment there Mrs. John llerr, late of Colorado Mr and Mrs W. I. Willirms and fami .Springs, Colorudo, is here on a visit t ly leave Friday to visit bomo people in her mother, Mrs. J. M. Elliott and Campbellsvillc. Mrs Williums will aguin be with her Lancaster friends be brother. Dr. W. M, Elliott. Mr. and Mrs. II. Clay Hamilton, Miss fore her departure for her western Thelitis Hamilton, ami Miss Mary home. Davis composed a motoring putty to .Mrs. It. u, Kauitman presided at a Ihu Lexington last Friday. handsome course dinner Satuiday even Mr. on I Mrs. J. Fleece Robinson aro ing, the honorees of the enjoyable func receiving cordial greetings from many tion being Mr. and Mrs. V. I. Williams Lancaster friends after a protracted of Tulsn Okla, and Dr. and Mrs. J. R. Kinnaird of this city. absence of months in nurse. ti H I I Local Contractors or Cnrtright Metnl Roofing Co. 50 North 2:iril Street. Pliilniielphin, Pa. Are You Ready For Harvest? the South. IF NOT, SEE US; DEERING MOWERS, HAY BINDERS, HAY RAKES, PRESSES M mi A new and complete stock of all kinds of Farming Implements. Try our place before you buy. Mrs. W. S. Elkin of Atlanta, is here Mr. ami Mrs. Ernest llohon Campbell and two children, of Stanfoid, were on a visit at her former home, and is visitors Sunday evening of Mrs. Joanna spending a. spending a portion of the time at the bedsjde of her sister, Mrs. Hull and Mr. and Mrs. V, 11, Hull. Charlotte Warreij, who continues quite Mr. ami Mrs. S. C. Denny entertained ill at her home in Stanford. at a neighborhood party last Thursday Mrs. F P. Frisbie was hostess at a evening complimentary to Mr. and Mrs. 0 o'clock dinnerThursday in compliment W. I. Williams of Tutsi Oklahoma. to Mr. and Mrs W. I. Williams and Mrs, Itroadilus and little daughter of Tulsn, Okla, and Rev. H i Mr. and daughter, Edna Eurle, of Silver Creek, S. Hudson and Mrs. Hudson and Misses wero guests at a dinner Sunday at the Martha and Helen Gill of this city. home of Mr. nnd Mrs. Arch Walker Reverend O. P. Hush, Mrs Hush and Mrs N. Miller and Jits L. N. Miller attractive little sons left the latter part left Tuesday for Charleston West Vu , of last week to visit Madison county to be at the bed-sidof Mrs Juke Mil- relatives. While here, they were ler who has been seriou.ly ill .in Saint nt a bounteous dinner at the Charles ltosiitul. home of Mr and Mrs J. F, Holtzelaw, Mrs. W. II. Moss served an elaborate of this city, and were also complimentrepast nt the coun-tr- y noon-darepast at her residence in ed with a noon-da- y home of Mr and Mrs Luther King. north Lancaster, thu honnree of the occasion being the house truest of Mrs. Mr. Will Rice Anion was host at a W. K. Moss, Miss Annie Stagg of Lex- ''storm party" Friday evening at the ington. ' home of his parents, Dr. and Mrs. J, A. Miss Jennie Washburn who has been Amon. There were about 18 cf the teaching for the past year at Fitiger-ai- d, junior set tn the assemblage who mado Georgia, Is here for a visit to her the alfulr something of a farewell sisters, Mrs. T. J. Price nrd Mrs. M gathering before young Mr. Amon left II. Mabry, before going to her old for u course In commercial art at the Art Academy in Cincinnati. homo In Louisville. of Garrard of the most intluen-tia- l political leaders in Garrard county politics, was in town yestfrday. He looks very much like Lincoln. He says he is the youngest man for his gf in the county, and he also said that he Mr John 1'rewitt was honoree on remembers Col. Anderson as the same Sunday of a birthday feast at his home fellow since he visited Danville us a on the Lexington toad The affair was boy. DanAllla Advocate, commemorative of his 50th natal anMr. llrown was offered a splendid niversary, and 30 guests or more gath- salary to pose as Lincoln for the "Movered to wish the genial host many hap- ies" but did not want to be a "movie py returns. actress," so declined. Miss Mae l'owell has returned from the Richmond Normal School, and will be with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs C, D. l'owell, till she atsumes her duties as n teacher in the I'aint Lick Consolidated School. Uncle llrown, "Abe" county, who Is one BECKER PHONE 27. ft BALLARD BRYANTSVILLE. Kv. part. NOTICE. It Is further agreed that payment of above note shall ho made on or before I Having withdrawn from the firm of tho expiration of one year from time J. R. Mount, Son & Co., to go Into of entering this contract nnd when my same shnll have lioon paid by the par- other business, I desire to thank ty of tho second part that the original customers for the patronage and resow mentioned, together with nil of quest that they come in and settle their her Increase, shall becomo tho property accounts and notes new, as 1 need the money to put irto my new business. of tho party of the second part Respectfully, It Is further agreed that In case the party of tho second part Is unable to John M Mount. carry out tho provisions of this contract or willfully violates them the pig with nil her Increase shall bo paid for WANTED HORSES at once by tho party of tho second part or returned to tho party of the AND MULES. first part to be delivered to some other I amin tbt market for army horses club member. In such caeo tho party at Anyone of tho second part ceases to bo n club and mules, also cotton mules. having any to sell, lei me know at once Miss Lena Hright ent?rtnined nd an member. W. B. Hurton, evening party on Monday in honor of Pruning Poaeh Trees. Lancaster, Ky. Mr. and Mrs. W. I. Williams and Rev. J. F. Hidden. Oklahoma station.! and Mrs. II. S. Hudson. A question frequently asked Is, TIN SHINGLES. Mrs. H. A. H. Marksbury goes this "When Is the proper tlmo- - to prune CORTRIGIIT week to v!sit her daughters, Mrs. J. peach trees?' In general tho answer The best and only real good shingle M. Stauc,hton at Covington and Mrs. to this question Is: During tho dormant period, preferably in lato winter or on the market todav. I have the exA. II. I; fee at Richmond Indiana. early spring, just beforo growth starts, ' elusive agency for this shingle in Gar- Mrs. Rolin Hill was honoree at a except lu regions where bleeding from rard county and can put them on rny- most bounteous noon-dadinner at her wounds Is likely to occur. In such re- - self at a reasonable price. If you are country home in the McCreary vicinity glons It should probnbly bo doue In in need of any roofing or building of On last Sunday, over 100 of her relatives early winter, but conditions nnd the any kind, give me a call. and friends having gathered to celebrate obJoct of pruning must be considered C. S. Roop. In each case. If tho pruning opera- her 8Sth birthday. Carpenter and Contracter. tin,,., nr mm rnt,-.- . unnnmlo- n. si- l .1 Cartersville, Ky. m ,t iiceicr, in..1 tin. hum .tiis, to niirii nri....i. iuisa qulrcmeuts may lnnko It necessary to. Minnie Logan Graig, of Uardstown, prune throughout the winter whenever Mr. and Mrs. E. V. Hourne, Mrs. tho weather h suitable for men to NOTICE TO ROAD Hello R. Wheeler and Miss Margaret work In the orchard. If tho fruit buds Wootfolk, of Lexington, will be dmner are endangered during the winter by CONTRACTORS. guests Sunday of Miss Virginia Bourne adverse temperatures It may bo ad-- t the home uf her parents, Mr. and vlsable to delay pruning as much as Sealed proposals for the improvement Mrs. J. U. Hourne on the Buckeye road txouomte conditions permit until cet- - of Stnti Aid Road No. 40U1, in Gartied spring weatner nrrlveo. This Is rard County, Ky , will be received by Editor It. L. Elkin, of the Lancaster! especially advisable If heavy heading the Fiscal Court, nt the County court Record wus here yesterday en route to ln ot tIle Pre"0'' fenson'H growth is house in Lancaster, Kentucky, until 12 Yale University where his eon. Den WToircu, since mo proportion oi live o'clock noon JUNE 30th. 1910. Collier Elkin, is a member of this years buds may determine tho extent to which the cutting back should be car- ' The work pruposeil to be done inYoung Elkin has graduating class. volves approximately; ried. been quite successful in his studies and ' One concreteslab-10ftx60ftin. graduates with high honors. Two concrete box culverts 0 ft x4 ft He Is a), j ., J..,.,.,... lJjui.Jt-Mw...- .i One concrete box culvert 3 f t x. S ft. so munager of the Yale Varsity Boat and all other work pertaining to the BITS OF POULTRY WISDOM. Crew and his lather will stay with him construction of above culverts. until after the boat race A certified check for 5250.00 must which takes place the 23rd. Danville accompany each bid submitted. The To prevent hens from eating their right to reject any or all bids is reserMessenirer. ' nrran? n false ltottom ln the ved. Plans and specifications may be Little Miss Virginia Pearl Walker. nest, through which tho egg will rell seen and forms of proposal obtained at the attractive little daughter of Mr. slowly out of sight when laid. There the nllice of the County Clerk, Lancas-te- r Kentucky; aIo at the Department and Mrs. Alex Walker, entertained aro several ways of doing this. By about GO of her little friends Uit Tues- making tho nests dark the formation 'of Public Roads, Frankfort, Kentucky. W. A. DOTY. Road Engineer i day afternoon from three to liVe. The of this habit will be prevented. The best means of cheering up chlcki Garrnrd County; Ky. 2t. lawn, porches and dining room were garden artistically decorated with pink and Is furnishing them with some dry nud worms to tight over. If It's wiiite roses, the same color scheme be- worms aro scarce fresh beef cut hi KENTUCKY FAIR DATES. ing used on th dainty little pluci cards strips will servo the purpose. Sliced and the ices. Misses Julia Mae Wal- onion will do tho work If you don't The following ore the dates fixed for ker and Eugenia Dunlap servtd Fruppe give It to them too often. Anything to holding the Kentucky fairs as on the lawn. Many Interesting games make them scrappy. far as reported. An excellent grade of charcoal can were playvd and music was an attractive Mt. Sterling, July 19 1 days. till tlicj' feature of the afternoon Several little be made by burning corncobs tire and Winphester, July 264 duys. turn ml, extinguishing the friends of different towns were there when dry grinding for uinsli feeding Harrodslurg, July 2S 1 days. to enjoy tho occasion. Little Mary for tho poultry. Taylorsville, August 11 days. Edith and Fannie Lee Walker of CinTo tell a pullet from a hen look at Henderson, August days. cinnati were among the out of town tho surfneo of tho upper part of the Danville, August 2 3 day's. guests. wing. In a pullet this shows minute llerea, August days. not seen two Blue Grass Fair, Lexington, August Tuesday afternoon Mrs. George lu colored veins, which are old. A it bird over twelte months Welsh was hostess at u pretty recep-- pHllcti too baa sm0Qth -0 days. and sll0Wll Unlontown, August 8 S days. tion complimentary to Mrs. George Ion, sllkv lialrs In tlin nluuince. which Fern Creek Fair, Buechel, August 9 v, ii viij, miu la iir aro "not seen In n bird over n year old. 4 days. charming guest of Mrs. J. A. Quisen Often lack of cxerctsu nud greeu food berry. Magnolias, Japanese Iris and will cause feather eating. It Is a Tcry Mt. Vernon. August 9- -3 days. Burkesvllle, August June Illlies added the festive touch to good plan to feed sulphur lu tho masti. days. tho attractive rooms, Perry ville, August 9- -3 days. Delicious lem- especially when oiio sees Iho hens ttartlug this bad habit. lu a very Lawrenceburg, August 151 days, on Ice, cukes, nuts and mints were confined run one should give the birds served. Mrs. Welsh was assisted In all.tho occupation lusslble. It Is ulso s Spepherdsvflle, August IS 4 days. Oweusboro, August 16- -5 days. her hospitality by her daughter, Mrs. & good Idea to have a perch out lu the Hrodheud, AugUri 1(13 duys. Louie itue. About thirty guests en outsldo runs. ' joyed the lovely affair. Fair, Sanders, August 1G A number of 4 days. social affairs have been given Mrs. Ewlng. August 17- -3 days. , White during her stay in Danville .. Knights of Pythias Fair, Stanford. Mrs. Jennie Faulkner White, who August 23- -3 days. has been, the guest of Mrs. J, A, Lav. Columbia, August 22- -4 days. Quisenberry, will go to Lancaster for a Jsfferson "School Frankfort, August 294 days. visit to relatives before returhing to Hardstowu, August 29- -4 days. Richmond where she will spend the C4WITKTIC TWO Y: c m rim m ivi Nicho'asvjlle. August 29- -3 days. Mrs. Lula Llllard, who has on.! summer Jsu 1. Wuartr Pennyroyal Fair. Hopklnsville. Aue- been spending sometime with her daughters, west. Is visiting her brother taUaiK4U Ulll l'UOUl Lubius ut29 6 days. rrsxijr Elizabethtown, August 293 days. Mr. John Stout and Mrs. Stout Dan- 1 huuat Ji-rsQUOIT rOtfiUAKDt, Sky, Uiistillt, Kr. ville Messenger. Uarboursvllle, August 303 days. y ) .-- "".- ' j x9J ' forj-,lU1- 15 23 1 7- -- 94 . ut c- The Central hecord, Thursday June 22, 1916. BRYANTSVILLE OS HANDLING. MANURE. J smokes into vour system! You've heard manvnn enrful nhnnt tho Prlnm Airt patented nrocess that cuts nut ktit nnH nnrrVi nrtti 1nc xrrwt your smoke v . fill without ncornchnrkl Ktnfei vmir Vinnlr mil IIViniI . V... III - . w . VM U. . u uruves uui everv nour or tun nnv. iocn nas always been sold without coupons or premiums. We prefer to give quality! There's SDOrt smokinir n ninr nr rnllinnr your own, but you know that you've got to have the right tobacco! We tell you Prince Albert will bang the doors wide open for you to come in on a good time the national joy smoke firing up every little so often, A Slip a few Prince Albert M. t CwHrttltUfcf ItirMMi I oboes c. ,... Mrs. Wm. Lear It spending the week with her daughter, Mr. 0. C Rose. Mill Suite Dufnrd, of Nlcholasvllle. has been visiting Mrs. J. II. Deane. Miss Lids Cheatham, ot NichotstTille came Monday to visit her cousin, MIs Mary Uelle Halcomb. NITROQEN FOR NOTHINQ. -- V ness and contentment to you, to every man wno knows what can be gotten out of a chummy jimmy pipe or a makin s has been wasted and will be sorry you cannot buck up ior a iresn start. You swing on this say-s- o like it was a tip to a thousand-dolla- r bill It's worth that in happi! regret! without a You'll feel like vour smoke nnst cigarette with Prince Albert for packing"! . I. HETNOUIS TOBACCO CO. Tnial. tli.rvrM m.oTi&aiMr I. Albrt fact A THE Print. J. t n .Mil n J. K, Teater the young son of Mr. and Mrs. Lem Teater, who has been! quite sick Is Renin along nicely. $ The attractive little daughter who!" arrived last Thursday at the home of " Instances where manure cannot 5 Mr. and Mrs. Walter Arnold has been bo handled dally by loading tho namrd Pauline. spreader as tlio barns aro clean- - $ Mr and Mrs A. II, Swope, Mrs Sallie ed. In these Instances a cement Welch and Miss Mary Ellen Parley. floored shed, roofed and sided go as to protrxt Its contcuts from $ were the guests of Mrs Sam Farley in tho elements of tho weather. Is Jessamine Sunday. os essential (o farm equipment Mr James Hovston, of Markabury. as aro tho grain bin, tho corncrlb, Is assisting Mr. Fred Sutton In Dicker- - $ tho haymow and tho silo. Klra- ball's Dairy Farmer. son & Kenedy's store during the ab sence of Mr Kennedy who is vlsilintr Jelatlves at Corbln. Mrs. Marshal Guerrant of Louisville, . .. PLANTING CORN. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Curtis and Miss Hester Covington of Richmond, are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. Ilogsn Hal- - Th Time te Plant Vsrlsa With th 8tiaon and th Locality. lard at 'Tine Crest". Wben tho ground becomes sufficiently Mr and Mrs J. II. Dean have been warm to start tho leaves on the dcen visiting relatives at Buckeye. rooted trees, llko tho oak. the walnut Miss Eliza Ison has been in Wilmore and tho Osage orange. It Is time (o visiting her sister. Mrs F. S. Poor. plant com. according to C C Cunning- expert- In Miss Mayme Lee Ballard has been ham- Agricultural the guest of Mrs G. C. Koae In Lancas- - m'nU m lho Thero Is no better or moro ecoo nomical method of Imndllnir than to haul It dally to tho fields, meadows or pastures. Once It Is there hny plant food which leaches from It (lnds Its way Immediately Into tho ground where It belongs. liven on hill-sidthe absorbing power of tho .0 Is such that llltlo fertility Is tost when this plan Is followed. O lMn can 1)0 ,m,7 exceptional t ! t J i Why buy nitrogen when you enn get It for nothing J Both cow. peas and soy bcAttstako nltro- gen from Iho nlr and put It In tho soli. Theio plants ore great soli builder nnd furnish n great deal of humus when plowed tin-t- der. A o feed, both green and cured, they nro equal to clover Both these plants, especially the cowpen"., will grow on poorer sod and require les llmo than clover, and on this account are easier to ft IM M4 Mff DM aaS t aMl M a... DaWly ta hk lata bail mbmm belnaY. Sal. .iaalr Srr as. H. .lamr. TUMbM MM I. Ml CM, H Datrar Tl SOa imI 11.00, . HiHwn, Praf la fAf CORN nf. ailnl.ii u if KM Ikmu .J Jl. !." UaMrU l- -r. grow. It. E. Mclloberts, Drugglit, Larcastet Cowpeas and soy beans will grow only during warm weath-- . 4 er. Planting should therefore lc 4 seed may lw sown broadcast or S put In with tt drill, using ono $ and n half to two bushels of t- - seed per acre. Drilling will be J found moro satisfactory than broadcasting, especially In dry wootn'cr. Wlillo both the plant will grow In rather poor soil, somo J llmo Is necessary. Uso about a ton of liTilrated lime to the acre. $ This should bo applied after plowing nnd disked In before ? seeding, so the llmo will also help other crops which follow. Mlchels. f John delayed until about Juno 1. The lsllslS'' alaut college THE Th COUNTY HI .v rv pacaagt, PHnr. hit nn Iti U Vn.1l read wProM. P.lMlni lulwMh IDA- ?- Tl..liu... thai th Unlt-- d 'stata.Oov.ra. rFi. proem br which Prlnc Albert It made. And by whrch tontmm tit antf rAroat parcA am ml out I Evrrr wmii iod.cco la told roull and rnnc Aicwrt awaiting- yoa in lorrr r.c. jci tidr rra una, ipcj handaoma ri pound and tin humldora and In that clv.r crr.tal. Biaainumldor.wllh aponga mol.ttn.r top, that aarpa th tobacco In inch nnt condition always! .Ait. and Appurtenances Thereunto Pertaining at Lock No. 8, Kentucky River. FISH FRY 12 BURGOO 1 Wednesday, June 28 Come one and all. Bring the Kids. A present for every child from 4 to ter. M. Currens and wife of Salvisa have ... "Tho tlnio to plant corn vartc with , ... " been the guests of Mrs L. L. Cunning - 1. . Ing season In southern Kansas Is from nam, two to mreo wccks earner man uiai in Mr and Mrs Lee Hagan of Lancaster rihrn irn.n. i ih. in. nr xvere guests Sunday of Mrs .Walter of tuo .tat0 ,iw n,UuJo Is n factor I i i in...i .i... tho season Is shortened as n result ot visiting her mother, Mrs Wm. Lear at tho greater elevation. Lancaster. "Uudcr overage conditions there Is n ! ot ,hrf .w!k?..,,UIn,: Mr and Mrs W. P. Cobb went to Lex . .,lnl. n..n.. nbout.Wl n .. ... I""""!! ington to attend the funeral Of Mr J ' chances of success, although sotiio-- I M. Martin. times, because of peculiar climatic con- Mr and Mrs .M, 0. Kennedy have ' dlttoiis, very corly or very late plant- been in Corbin visiting Mr and Mrs W. logs nro best. In tho northern and the northeastern portions ot the state M. Mershon. May 1 to 30 Is, on the average, Mrs' W. J. Hogan has been in Lex from plant corn, whlto In ington visiting her daughter, Mrs W. the best Urao to most southern Kansas of tho corn Is T. Woolfolk. planted In the last threo weeks of Mrs Alfred Thorton of Richmond. April." The tlmo required to mature tho vs. Ind., is visiting her parents, Mr and rlety of corn grown Is a factor to be Mrs Wm Sbarer. considered, points out Mr. Cunning Mr Logan Ison has been in Somerset ham. Early maturing varieties may bo for a short stay with his daughter, Mr planted comparatively lato with good A, F. Christopher. results, wbllo lato maturing ones must Elizabeth Ann a very attractive little necessarily obtain nn early start In ordaughter arrived at the home of Mr der to ripen properly. Since tho top soil becomes warm earlier than the and Mrs Loyd Loy, last week. subsoil, the surface planted corn may Mr Harry Edwards was elected prin- be seeded earlier than tho listed corn. cipal of the Bryantsville School and Miss A wet soil warms up more slowly Bessie Caldwell of London, assistant. than a comparatively dry one. Corn Mr Lynn II. Hudson, Jr., of Atlanta, consequently can be planted la tho Georgia, stopped here Monday to call dryer soils earlier than In the wet ones. on a few friends, making the trip In For this reason early planting Is safer In western than In eastern Kansas, be- his machine. causo of tho naturally drier condition Mr Cyrus Robinson and daughter' of the soli In the western part of the Miss Zelma Robinson of Missouri are state. expected In a few days to visit, Mrs Belt and Tool Cupboard. Henry Tomlinson. Here Is a sketch of a sort of cup Mr and Mrs Marshal Hale of Louis board of tools and bolts. The squares ville were guests Sunday of Mrs Al marked lVt. 2, 2Vi. etc, are drawers fred Swope. She was formerly Miss for bolts, burrs and washer and Patty Belle Burke and her numerous screws, and the numbers represent tho acquaintances are delighted to see her, length of tho bolts so as to cnablo a norse wnicn Air J. is. Leaven was driving, last week, became frightened Jand threw him from the buggy break ing hit collar bone, two ribs ind cutting 4 Cm his head very bad. He was in an un AGENT. Advlc Is ,' V.luo of Mad I ! - years old. Wisdom. Wisdom has riches In her right Mrs. J. T. Allen who has been quite bond and honor and long life In her Mrs. Hurt of Lancaster was a recent ill is better. left; but she must be wooed and won guest of Mrs. Uettie Hill. tor hor own sake, not for her dowry, iHUi Lucy Hill is visiting Mrs Dora Lyman Abbott. Miss Frances Scott of Camp Nelson TDavis this week. Miss Susie Davis is visiting her aunt, .Mrs. George Davis this week. Mr and Mrs. Pierce Allen were guests iJf her mother Mrs Eliza Conn recently. iMr and Mrs Calep Todd were guests of 'Mrid Mrs BulTord Jennings Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Felix Pennington were guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Hoop. Miss Corn Hoop and MrsJamos Hamilton made a business trip to Paint Lick consious condition when found by Mr W. H. Swope. He was taken to Dr Rose's office where he received medical attention, and later taken home. His daughter Mri W. M. Stallings of Okla- homo is at his bedside. His many friends ore very much grieved to hlkr of his accident and wish for him i speedy recovery. Mrs. Charley Coulter. Mm 6m Bull S2. o - CARTERS VILLE. BUENA VISTA After two months of intense sutler ing, death came to the relief of Mrs. last Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. John Metcalf were the week end guests of her patents, Mr. and Mrs. John Davis, Mr. and Mrs C F Jennings were the greets of her daughter, Mrs Albert Pointer Saturday and Suuday. ILL FASCINATED BY WOMAN'S HAIR. Nearly every woman who has anordi-nar- y head of hair can by giving It just m. little attention have luxuriant hair, oft. Huffy and radiantly beautiful. It's a good thing to know this hair preparations that puts life .and lustre Into dull looking hair are scarce, but It is a fact known to nearly every druggist In America that Parisian Sage, a delightfully clean and retreah-In- g tonic not only will msue your hair look 100 per cent better but will quickly top it from falling, rid it of dandruff and scalp itch. Smalley. It' well worth a trial and It. E. who disposes of a great quanj Mr. and Mrs. Clark of Doyle and Miss tlty of it will tell you so, and will re- Bernle Montgomery of Bourne visited fund your money if It Isn't all you Mr and Mrs 0. U. Montgomery Saturday and Sunday. se Van-Treed et visited relatives last week. Messrs. Ethyl and Carrie Evans spent the weeks end in Danville. Mr and Mrs Otis Blakeman are visiting relatives and friends in Nlcholasvilte. Miss Lillie McCann, of Lexington, is visiting her sister, Mrs. H. S. Chris topher. Bom to the wife of Henry Williams Jr. on June 17, a fine boy, christened Estll Rose Rev. Reagan and wife of Nicholas-vill- e were with Mr and Mrs. Will Scott on Sunday. Mr. Geo. Smith and wife, of Lexington spent several days of last week with relatives, Mrs E. W. Prowell and little son of Burgin spent the week end with Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Christopher. Mr. Geo. Barnett and daughter of Burgin spent Sunday with his son, Mr. Herman Barnett and family. Mr. and Mrs. Elbridgn Cecil, of Wilmore were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Christopher Sunday and Monday, Misses Mary Owsley and Eugenia Dunlap, of Lancaster are visiting their grandmother, Mrs, M. A. Hamilton. s of Harrodsburg, Mis Mae has returned to her home after a pleasant visit with her cousin Miss Mary Bruner. F. W. Williams and family Mr. motored from New Albany and spent with his sister Mrs. Will the week-en- ev5nrtyiT CMs should be "nipped In the bud", for II allowed to run unchecked, serious results nuy follow. Numerous cases of consumption, pneumonia, and "er fatal diseed back to eases, can a cold. At the first stjn ot a cold, protect yourstl! by thoroughly cleansing your system with a few doses ot Charley Coulter, Friday morning at three A. M. Mrs. Coulter was horribly burned while sitting with her back to the lire, a spark Igniting her clothing, and en veloping her In llames before she knew it. All that the best medical skill and careful nursing could do was of no avail, Mrs. Coulter who was Miss Peachie Sherrow before her marriage, was in her 49th year, and Is survived by her huband and eleven children, three of whom are married, and Ave brothers and one any one to find Just what you want In a hurry. If painted dark the numbers can be marked with chalk and easily removed or chanced If desired. All drawers have a piece of strap for pull ing tho drawers open. II. II. in Parmer. Sitting Duah Fruits. The extension specialist In fruit growing of tho Now Jersey agricul tural experiment station recommends that raspberry and blackberry plants nhould Ik.' set nbout three feet apart In the row. Six feet Is the minimum distance between rows, and blackcap nuptwrrlcs and liluckbcrrUn will often do better If the rows oro nevcn feet apart. Such ftmng growing varieties of blackberries uh Kwlng Wonder or Illuck IMaaond nie easier to cultlvato and haiullo when set at a minimum of four fet apart In the row. Dewber ries are usually net with the rows six feet apart. Currants and gooseberries should bo set four feet apart lu the row. with six feet between rows. Early planting of buxlt fruits is very Important. If the buds nnd shoots are broken off after starting tho second lot does not develop Immediately and the plants therefore do not get a good start Tho blackcap raspberry requires more care In planting than the red raspberry or blackberry, becauso Its roots are developed In a cluster, similar to those of the strawberry. All plants bearing root gall, n most destructive disease, should be thrown Manlf.at. Until the last few years tho county agent was practically unknown In Ameflcn. Tho educational work dnno was accomplished through the depart agriculture or agricultural col nicnt of leges In tho different stntes, mually working on the fanner from a dlstamv through pamphlet, comnpoudonce, etc. The county agrut movement rrproxents tho growth of tho Idea that tho mmt good can K accomplished through local organization coming In closer contact with the farmer. Thero are now In the United States 313 counties employing paid county agents, or advisers, whoso work comprehends silos, crops, llvo stock, cultural nnd till ago methods, better roads and Is be ing enlarged to Include other activities. Indiana, Wisconsin, New York, Mln nesota, Michigan, North Dakota, New Jersey, Ohio, Utah, Oregon. Washing' ton, ermont, Colorado, Idaho, Mon taua and Illinois bate laws providing for county agents. These advisers visit the firms In their counties during tho summer, give lectures, help the fsrzner with his problems and bring to blm In concrete form the results of tho latest scientific experiments conducted by the agricultural colleges. What the county agent has done for tho farmer Is described by Robert IL iloulton In the Outlook. Tho fanner, he says, has been taught to recognize each of the soil tye of tho county by sight; to know each of the numerous Insect pests, and tho means of Its cxtcnnlna tlon; to make eed teat and to discover the variety best adapted for their peculiar need. IIo has been taught the value of rotation, leguminous croiM and commercial fertilizers. Through tho medium of tho county adviser ofllco the farmer aro brought together In a social Intercourse which was led, In many cases, to tho formation of co operative organizations. In one county In Illinois farmer organized a seed pool, each sending In a list of tho seeds needed. The discount from tho list prices obtained by Oils method Is said to hare been almost sufficient to pay tho county agent's salary for tho year. That county has also established a co operatlvo slaughter houso and a com' munlty laundry. Tho lfjd county agents who reported to tho department of agriculture last year showed that bene fits directly traceable to their work were worth several millions of dol lars. They were resiwnslhle for thu construction of 1.KH silos, the Improve ment or 01,4 farm buildings, tho In stallatlon of forty water supply sys terns and Improvement In sinltnrr con. dltlon and npxiraiicu of homo grounds on 507 farms. This work was In cldentat to advising with farmers, mnk Ing soil analyses ajid working out rota Hon nnd dralnago nblems. Their success nnd the fact that In nearly all cose they ore employed by tho fanner. who hears part of tho salary expense. Indicates that tho attltndo of the over ago farmer toward scientific ngrlcul tural methods Is changing, or that In tho past ho has lieen misrepresented. Hay Rack For Loader. Those farm youths who have tolled beneath a US degreo sun In nn attempt to load ahead of n loader that was sweeping up heavy wlmlnuH will sis- that tho head nf th- farm looks Into this Invention that Is designed (n do away with tho killing puco they havo had to put up to keep from stopping - WALL PAPER It to lk room, jrVt clsrtVti ir to llt per li rvflMta ik Mil of Ik ocrpiil ml ublafcti iktir ucitt Mtiulini. Alfred Peats "Priro" Wall Papers r lctil for tVstlr trltall? tnJ Jeonilv sr on It vl Trv pnni. will iv iuIm tie rvo mftr lV pnc. 4 UaiMJrt lkM txMittft.1 d(lJta U lk way. room lo fc pptr4, m only kw Tkt book, lions UrtwrviW Ik wlU. iktr leek ssrtiBl of tttatUa ao4 color 4 Lrf Uo, ! poooUr prict. Cjtimiioi tkoorftllr JWftuUJ. tf WHITE & RIDDLE. Paint Lick. Ky. Personal Stationery Should be Engraved or Embossed nowadays. It reflects good taste and at once creates a favorable impression. Suppose you come and tee the many beautiful samples we have and get our prices. THU Central Record. If More Silo FLess Money Make no deal for a silo without getting our figures and futures. We air mors and better anchorage. Staunchtr door frame. Slcel. hinged, four-latc- h door. Steel step Udder, 'step cvtry IB inches. Better compars. tivocenttrucu'on throughout. sisttr. TIIEDFORO'S BLACK-DRAUG- HT airs, uouiter was a woman or many excellent qualities who will be sadly missed not only by her own immediate family but by friends and neighbors as well. No night was too dark or any home too lowly for her to minister to, to those who were aick or in distress and her home was always open to those who weie in need. Thi esteem in which she was held was evidenced by the large number of friends and rela tives assembled at the funeral services which wre conducted at Mt Olivet church by hir pastor, R. M. Lee, assisted by Rev. Regan of the M. E. church at Nicholasville. Interment In Mt Olivet cemetery. Card Of Thanks, the old reUabls, vegetable liver powder. Mr. Chas. A. KiRland, o Madison Heights, Va., says: "1 have been using Tbed-lord- 's Black-Urauc- ht stomach troubles, indloes- Hon, and colds, and find UtolA be the very best medicine I ever used. It makes an old man led like a young oa." Insist on Thedtord'f, th 7 original and genuine, lot We desire to thank the many friends and neighbors who were so kind and extended their tenderest sympathy and loving deeds to us during the Illness and death of our dear wife and mother. C. W. Coulter and Children. Mlcsproof Furniture. sure way to keep mice out of bureaus, chiffoniers, sideboards, etc., Is to tack a piece of ilno under each article of furniture. The slno should be made to nt closely. It Is not neces sary In the case ot bureaus to put zlno lncer eacu drawer: one piece at the vary bottom will suffice. k.KM. f rtm J A mt. the team and resting wbllo they dls trlbuted the piles of hay that rolled up. Tho inuu on the Imymek cuu tell tho driver to go ahead and calmly iranip uown the hay ns It rolls up on the front cud. When (hat Is loaded he mores a lever that unlocks a reciprocal truck on tho bed of tho rack and the hay loading surface of the rack Is moved ahead and the rear half brought up under tho loader to be loaded, us was tbo front. Farming Business. Get Our Prices Before You Buy Our dine) .Wm.nl l u,,., J ri.a and amallar ..ll.n, ..d cp.r.lm, wpwM aw mots aila br Um moarr ikta ajr ad couptnr ca gnt ru. (r i utlk fitmttt Monday is Court Day Hand us that Dollar for your paper r. KENTUCKY BILO CO. W. P. Klncaid. Mgr. Stanford, Ky. while you are in town. The Central Record, Thursday June 22, 1916 1 1 1 1 1 1 ii 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 mii 1 1 nut BOURBON nOG CHOLERA REMEDY Stop At The Gait House When In Louisville. EUROPEAN PLAN. Farm and Garden PLAN A Small Making the Little Farm Pay By C. C. D0WSF1ELD Scientific Farming -H !( rfrlfrftTa diei.e e.rmf. reml.tea Ilia tiAw.l.. aM. t!r..tlAn f cadiei tioga to fallen qmrkty. lite It In the feed sod drink and ytrr host will never hire cholera. Com only Sc. s month for each hoe. -until they set aick. Bertn giving your hoes ihi medkhi. Pon'r rait now and keep them free from worma and diwa-At AU Druggist. BOUIDOM REMEDY COMTAflY, Leila laa, Br. l CHOLERA, WORMS, COUGH, THUMPS. rrcYCfltf tod Caret II II r ttiii.i.i.ii.iiiii.iiii III I i IIIIIIIIIIIII II 1 1 I 1 1 1 I 1 II M Sold in Lancaster, Ky., bj J. R. Mount, Son & Co. BACK YARD GARDEN. GOOD ROOMS FOR $1. PER DAY. Fine Dining Room with Excellent Service and Low Price. Free Auto-Bu- s Meets Trains. Turkish and Electric Bathes. Write for Reservations. J. GREENBERG, Manager. BLEUCHER r to-Mlenl liro K(WM 1:1SI Sir. nl lllllr llnrk J ,. Mo. low Siiawl.a' :wr,, r.iuru. iirtMii Iirosk lafX Zarrlne 46158. 100C. Mj. 1:17 Itecord 2:291, Trial 2:U. Half llrother to Lulu Witt (2) 2:27. Trotter, Hrown Stallion, about 15 hands, foaled Standard Iteglslercd Vol. 18. I .0-l- Patch Can Supply a Family With Fresh Vsg.tablts All S.aion. trrrpared by Unlttd States department ot agriculture. "Plan your Iwck yard garden on per In ndranco" Is tho advice of the of tho vegetable garden specialist of agriculUnited States depnftmi-ii- t ture. A lltllo Indixir gnntcnlng of this ort will motile you to bavo fresh vegetables throughout tho season anil will mnle tho same ground, with little extra labor and expense, yield two or thrco crop Instead of tho single crop commonly rained In small gardens. Wlicm two or three crops arc grown Instead of ope a comparatively small par-Io- n will supply tho nvornze family with fresh vegetables all seasmi. Moreover, such (ilnntiliig In advance will enalito you to get the ground ready In time for planting and to secure your seeds anil plant them at t lie dales which glTi each variety lis liet grow Ing conditions. For example. If you will thus plan tho plot to be devoted to s by tho tlmo your first crop l Next to having a comfortable homo and n contented family the real test of farm success Is In securing a steady Increase of acreage profits. Many progressiva landowners, esiwclally thoso occupying small places, have caught tbo vision of this kind ot farming. Tho corn crop tho country over averages about thlrty-flvbushels an acre, giving ft gross return not oImtvo $21 and a net profit of about $15. All grain farming Is on tho same level, sometimes returning a llttlo more prof-I- t and often considerably less. Capablo fanners grapple with this problem of raising acreago profits In KILL THE DANDELION. P.st I. Constant and Hard Work. Dandelions hnve always been a pes! to the keepers of blue grass lawns. There's no royal road to get rid ol them, according to tho liest authorities. Tho dandelion Is pretty In bloom tier baps, but ilien tbo flower tiegln to seed It becomes on eyesore. Tho lawns and parks become a mns of weeds, nnd heroic measure! must tic taken to combat this menace to tho licatity of tho residence district. When tho practical gardener says measures he mnans cither the tise ot n sulphate of Iron solution or consistent trench work, "dig In, llg deep nna dig tngetlvcr. Sulphate of Iron may be bought ' cheaply, nnd In the solution a pnmd ' should lie dissolved In two gallons of city water. Then tho l.iwn Is sprayed with this. Tho grass will not lie unless the solution Is too strong. It Is well to mow tho dandelions down Ridding Lawns of 1 SPECIAL TRAIN EXCURSION CINCINNATI AND RETURN Sunday, June 25th $1.50 ROUND TRIP FROM Junction City SPECIAL TRAIN LEAVES JUNCTION CITV M. C. B. IIARBERS0N, Ticket Atfcnt JUNCTION CITY, KY. Jacob SchulzCompany Incorporated. '. o JZ 1 U4 I0..W. in B.llbrix.k Clara u ot Ule Mailt 11 flirqehrr t :?';. II. 1 H; mil n( half litee to Htlvnl Hruok ". 1:1, ! sirontcu, daraaofu, NUhl Hlr M 31. Ine Search- - NooihUt I . Ilrlfhllllbl Ileal Hrt KlmoZH. I ureal nrnon are. I I"'.. nam Willi in) I llarrf t;ia- i . Klteol l.lani ol Ml. ( JCnri.no.1 Belle nr. at brood maro Ujr Norwood Hi. i II. ran wllkr. mm, i ... . !( Hire of II In 3:10. etc. Mnko HT nil. of lirenda York. queen Kthel Br Hlr.lhmore 10. r.rno J:H'. 11.11. Salle Ii.motlmiupfl.ri'.. II l:i;J. Hlleer Hllk II a'4. 1:07' ; Hull. Monrleo I Wtliee miixj.h) N. Hi etc h II', ! Mi, at Carl Wlllf.JrUS IV Clar Hall sl.ier In S Hem I Jennr Clar -. lliook lu It.riT rlar ll llfMl.rl.r pam ul silent tliiiok dam ol line :!!. KeddleClar II) I k Vl.f'j Fine Cut Flowers For All Occasions. Phones 339-F 13 or 83. All Orders Receive Prompt Attention l. Wm. F. Miller, Agt. Lancaster. -- (l .!., :!'. IB'i.ne ..- -'i rook Silent Ilroolc l'JTG!. 2M, aire of Hilly Ilurk 2:0.1 J. Meadow Emma Ilrook 2091. I.ady Shawbay 2:071, Zarrine JrO",, Hetty llrook llellbrook 2:10, llutter Ilrook 2:10, Silent Brigade (2) 2:10, Margaret Bathgate (I) 2:11. etc. Sired dam of Chatty Direct (I) etc. Ill dam, Jenny Clay, alto produced Neddie Clay 2:251. and was grandam of True 2:21. Moko 21157, aire of Kereno 2:0. (winner Kentucky Futurity.) Ilrcnda Yorke'(3) 2!1. (Futurity winner) (5) 2rOU, Native Hello (2) 2:07 (Futurity winner) (3) 2:03 (champion filly.) Manrlco (3) 2:07 (Futurity win OlEUEX YX0ETADLE3. nor,) Silver Silk (I) 208), Susie N. (3) 2:W (Futurity winner.) ttomoko 2:10. Mobel2:l0(, Mocheter2:10. Momaiter 2:11, Siliko (3) 2:11 (Futurity winner) harvested tie second crop will lie In bearing and tho plants of the thin! (champion trotting atallimi.) Vito (1) etc. Sired dami of The Harvester well advanced. (4) 2:W), O'Neil (3) 2:131, etc llrother to Humps 2:03. 203, Martha Tipton Next stuiiy your garden bulletins or Ilaron I). 2:10, etc books on horticulture and the seed cat' in alogues to determine what can 1k llteucher 4C15S. record trial mile 2:14. half in :(". last He grown In your climate under the con 72 seconds, is a handsome seal brown horse, and will weigh 1100 pounds. greatly resembles his good lire Silent Ilrook and is out of Clayo, by the great dltlons of exposure, soil and drainage In your back yard. This study may Futurity sire Moko. Foreign demand has exhausted the supply and .we may expect better lead you to plan ditches to Improve drainage, show you that your soil prices for our horses In the future. Our advice to mare owners is to breed their needs finely sifted ashe to break up mares and to breed them t stallions of merltand proven worth ns aires. iileuch-e- r Its sticky character or that you innut type to produce the colts that Will supply the demand. His colts add rotted manure, dried blood, bono is just the have proven fine, with nice head and neck and plenty of bone and conformation. meal, wood ashes. Ilnie or other for This great trotting Stallion will make the season of 1916 at my stable in tlllicrs to make It suitable for vege tation. Lancaster, Kentucky, at Then comes the consultation with the family to determine the sorts of Tegetable!i the different members like and which, therefore, they personally will bo Interested In raising. Conflno your selections to tbo standard well tried sorts. Finally, and this Is most lmiKirtaut, Is tho conference between I will also stand this beautiful Shet-lan- d tho garden forco and the housewife as to what vegetable really are worth Stallion for the season of 191C at raising In tho liack yard. It will hard-lpay to raUo In n small spaco pota my stable in Lancaster, Ky.. at toes, com, cucumbers, squashes or melons, which occupy a large area In $10. To Insure A Living JColl. proportion to yield and which can lie bought cheaply lu nearby markets. care, of mnres In general the aim of tho bnck yard I. am prepared to take gardener shoad Ihj to ralae thoso vegLien 10 cents a day. on grass at etables which are cither cxihmisIvo or In which tho llavor or quality depends on colta for service fee. Importantly on absolute freshness. I'eas and string beans or lima beans, to be Money due when mare is traded or parted with. Care taken to prevent at their bent, should bo cooked almost Immediately nfter they are gathered. accidents but not responsible should any occur. Teas kept even for n day lose their dcllcnto bloom and sweetness. Consequently ns much space as ivosslble should bo devoted to such vegetables, Lancaster, Ky. and other vegetables In which fresh-netPhone 95. does iwt count so importantly should largely be used ns fillers to keep tho ground at work. KtTnrt nlso should bo inndo lu a garden to have special vegctnblou, such as okra, of which tho family Is fond and which aro dlfllcult to obtain lu local markets or aro commonly high priced. The little Black Stallion; foaled 1911; about 16 hands high liousewlfo probably will want aherbs, bod of parsley, chives or other iCrlglere I'enniark. not liecnuso they nro expensive to buy. " I Mare by Star ol lb. Weil ltd Denmark I0 but becauso of the convenience of beItct MePotiald Ml ing nblo to pick a sprig Just when It Is (Maes Ulrr16S. en needed. Lucy Mack JIW.... u) I Mare by ONI Star Paris us Forcing Fram.s. M. Forcing frames will bo fisind useful iMoiitroio Orlll Itoae nro In starting vegetables early In the open Aarloo Prunlne-lonSground. Cabbage, cauliflower, lettuce, Drill ntlle.TIIS I DulutU Ulileftslu com, cuciimliers, tomatoes, melons, eggIlea. II, i 1ST I Mara hr Mm, Km. 'Stt plant and other vegetables can be plantby Brennon. 4th dim ed out or keetl sown several weeks curlier when protected with frames than It can be seen by tho pedigree, that this horse belongs to a family of when no protection Is afforded. They his sire. Hex McDonald being thu world's champion of champions. aro also useful for starting seeds of champions, On his dam's sido ho traces to Montrose who was champion for eighteen lowering plants early In tho gardeu or ytars. This horse has thq finest shoulders and withers that I have ever seen, for protecting plants sot out early. A framo placed over rhubarb or hardy splendid bone, short back. His neck, head and ears are in the right place. He also has the best shoulder motion and hock action of Bny horse that I have plants, either (lowers or vegetables, will l'luced hasten maturity considerably, , ever had in my stable. over bulbs In thu spring In small gar HEX McD. is a show horce in harness as well as under the saddle. You dens, blooms of greater perfection may Ho will bo had lunch earlier than tuual. The can not make a mistake In breeding your good mares to this horse. heat of tho sun Is trapped, so to speak, make the season during tho day und held overnight, the To Insure A Living Colt. At framo at the saino time protecting the plants from cold winds and the cold I will also stand my walking station,. night air. Small forcing frames can bo purchased of seedsmen and florists or can bo made. They arc really miniaGAY ture hotbed frames. I'KINCE ALUERT, one of the best CLYDESDALE stallions In Kentucky will also make the season at my barns at the low price of $10.00 to Insure a living colt. This is the kind to breed to for mule mares and farm horses. At the same time and place will also stand two extra good JACKS at present season $10.00 each to Insure living colts. All this stock will make the at my farm near Taint Lick, Ky. Mares will be kept on grass at reasonable rates and every care taken to prevent accidents, but will not be responsible should any occur. 1 .. 2.-0I 2.-09, 1 coax Krrunss oood acoeaoe I'Iiopitb. various ways. Naturally tho first Idei Is to Improve tbo methods of culttva. tlon to rotate crops, build up soli fcr tlllty, uso great care with seed and put In a llttlo extra work all along tho lino. Thoso who think of an Improved system and aro determined to get out of the rut will get results In proportion to their skill nnd efforts. Kxpanslvo Ideas will coma with tho disunion to $20.00 to Insure a Living Colt. Barlowe. y do things. For Instance, M. D. Crow of Auda bon county, la., secured acreago profits of nearly $170 by combining corn, rape and bogs as a farm feature IIo had formerly raised com at $15 to $20 au acre. Some difference! Just before be laid by his com In June two years ago he sowed Dwarf Ksscx rnic broad cast In ten acres ot It, using five pounds of seed or acre, Tho cultlva tor covered It, and about six weeks later 170 spring pigs wero turned Into this ten acre field. They remained thero until early winter, when tho com had becu cleaned up and tho rapo kill ed by freezing. When winter came bo found ho had a numerous bunch of thrifty half growu hogs with uearly unapiieasablo appetites and a surprl. Ing capacity for further growth. lie fed them com, mill feed and tankago until March, when they were sold at $7.50 per 100 pounds, bringing $2, 010.73. Up to the tlmo they wero sold thefo hogs had consumed 2,100 bushels of com, valued nt 10 cents per bushel, or JSC I; nlso mill feed and tankago cost lug $.O.50. Thus their total feed bill was $011.50, leaving a profit of C00.20. field ovznanowH wmi several times. Each successive cutting weakens tho plant and makes It smaller, so that llnnl eradication Is easier. If the dandelions arc to be removed by tho digging method tho home owner must remember tho roots are very lens. They are fibrous and slender, and If the eradication Is to be worth while all of each root must be taken out ot the ground. Any bit of lire root left will spring up again, nnd the whole work must bo repeated. Frequent mowing will prevent seeding, and that olds in preventing a further spread of tho lests. Ity corporation between neighbors, each working together and attacking tho pest at tbo same time. It can be wlped out. Analyzing Soils. WAY up us the mountains of Western North. Carolina arc the beautiful and attractive resorts-oAshcvillc, Black Mountain, Hendersonville, Brevard, Lake Toxaway, Saluda, Waynesville, (Lake Junaluska), Flat Rock, Hot Springs, and Tryon. Spend your vacation at one of these cool and delightful places or at Tate Spring, Tenn. Round trip Excursion tickets are on sale daily, good until October 31st, via Sreclsl l!cunu:n. Kkito Creet anil and BiHo Conferences at Black 1.'. C. I Lake JnnalBaVa.) 55JS finnteCmkroftte South. Stop-over- s allowed at ..1 points. Three special Low Fare Excursions will be run during the summer. Ask for details. W. B. BURTON, s REX McD. 6597 station, with results strikingly like thoso obtained by Sir. Crow. Hy aver aging tho results ot tIieto experiments. uslug precisely tho same values for Iork nnd com as were given by Mr. Crow, it Is found that the average production of liork per aero wna 3.S15 pounds, worth nt $7.50 per 100 pounds $2SS; that tho nverugo cost ot corn and other feeds required to produce this amount of poik was $123 and that the average return per acre, was $101 net. Need Men on Farms. Kmployueiit ugents In tho cities ore besieged with requests from fnrmen-nngardeners for farm workers nnd milkers at from $23 to $30 a month, with board nnd lodging. For every teu demands mado for this class ot only ono man Is supplied, aud frequently ho Is Inexperienced aud unable to perform tho duties required. I'mploymeut agents are doing their utmost to obtain farm mid garden workers by offering highly Increased wages, but their appeals aro unheeded. Tho" public employment bureau said that existing conditions wero unprecedent ed nnd that there was uo relict lu sight until after tho close of tho war. "You can't gct'n man to work on n farm for $23 or $30 a month when ho can cam $3 a day In a factory with eight hours' work said au official of n stato rmploymeut bureau. As Mr. Crow figures It, this $1,C0-Urepresents tho returns from tho teu aero field of rapo and com, since full allowance has been mado for nil other feeds. Hence he realized $109.02 per aero from this field. Tho same kind of au experiment last year brought similar results, so that this farmer has demonstrated a method ot making hbj d com return au ncrenge profit far what people ordinarily dream ot Klght experiments with rape and corn havo been conducted nt tho Iowa The Wisconsin stato soils laboratory has analyzed soils and carefully examined Individual farms In of tho seventy-oncounties of the state. Tlieso examinations and soil analyses are mado for a charge of f.1 for tho first section examined and $3 for each extra quarter section. By combining In grours of five or more tbo charges nro reduced to $3 for each extra quarter section. By combining In groups of flvo or moro the charges are reduced to ?3 for the first quarter section examined, with nil additional cluirges at tho rate of (2 tot each 100 acres. Tho rcjiort prepared for each farmer outlines methods for tho permuueut Improvement of the soils examined. Wisconsin Station. flfty-thrce Fcr full information rec Ticket Agent, Southern Railway, or write. Passcnr-c- r B. H. Todd, Agent, Louisville, Kentucky. Di-til- Draw A Check for the money you ov:t and note how much more respectfully your creditors you. They like to do business with a man who rd has an account at Garrard Bank & the "W"I"H"II"I'"I"I"I,,I"I"I"III,"I,,H",II"I""1I5 GROWING -- I"I"i"I "l"l H!!--- ASPARAGUS. . Il ! I Trust Go. $20.00 BOYD, At $10. To Insure Living Colt says II. I'. Abeam, assistant professor ot horticulture In the Kansas State Agricultural college. "Tho ground for planting asparagus may either bo prepared In tho spring or fall. In fall preparation of the field well rotted manure should bo plowed under tho prosivctlvo asparagus gardeu. Tho subsequent steps of preparation aro similar to preparing the ground for gardening. "Asparagus Is grown cither from seed or from ono to two year old roots. The seeds aro planted thick lu the rows lu a nursery bed, and when tho plants aro growu to tho desired ago the roots aro transplanted to tho permanent field. For quick germination tho Bccd U soaked aud warmed before planting. "Tho distance between tho rows vu-rics, according to tho purpose for which thu asparagus Is planted. It grown for homu consumption tho plants aro set fourteen to eighteen Inches apart In tho rows and thrvo feet apart between tho rows. Tho roots nro set cither In n deep furrow, which Is gradually filled as tho plants grow, or planted six to eight Inches deep. Where plenty of manure can bo applied a trench Is mado nnd filled at tbo bottom with manure nnd this cov ered with soil. Over this tho roots are planted. No tips should bo cut the first two years after setting, lu the third year a partial crop mayTio cut This cutting season should not extend more than flvo to six weeks." 1 Asparagus will grow In most soils, provided they ore sulllclently rich to meet tho feeding habits ot tho plants, They know he is doir.fr. business in a busiress like way. Better open such an account even if your affairs are not large. Thev will grow all right. The Garrard Bank & Trust Company Democratic National Convention. ST. LOUIS, MO. ITCH-M- I OFFICIAL TRAIN L. H. & St. .L. L. & N. R. Rs .l.clrlc Tli. KENTUCKY DEMOCRATIC SPECIAL. coruUlins of all U Unioa Sl.tloa coach... reclinlnc chair cat. and Pullman l.per-- , SU LouM Loul.-U- I Monday. Juno 12th. al IOOO p.m. and arme at Taoadar, Juno 13U ol 7j40 a, m. day before the Coar.ntion. l... R. SPECIAL. HOUND Tltll- - FARES IN EFFECT For sleeper reservations or further Information call, writo or phono II. U SWEENEY, CP. A. F. PENN. T.P.A. LouUeiUe. Kr. Both Phone. 1134 THE NATIONAL BANK OF LANCASTER. Cop If til A. K $50,000. Surplus $30,000. Vice Pres't. S. C. DENNY, Cashier. J. I Uill, Uook-Keep- r. JEN.MY. President J. R STOKMES. It. T, Jubky, Ass't Cashier. The Centred Record $1.00 Per Year in Advance. Lancaster, 1 Jefferson "School two coniLrrrturn rvm Li.4), I iatt(-iiwt u- Law. - Safety Deposit WE Boxes For Rent. J" SOLICIT YOUB BUSINESS. N. W. ROGERS. Phone-Pa- int Lick Exchange. Paint Lick, Kentucky. - - - Kentucky. TuUr.ii IMf lull ; Hkkutoi..i.-fc.Jiu Mill iKiutoo h tibial f 1bBMjj0vwarv-i- f MirsuuvHvriU 'nilOIT fENKEEAKEK, StcY bBsrille, Kr. Uur. J. II. Posey, J. E. Alex It. Denny. Samual D. Cochran, Stormea, S. C. Denny, J. L. Gill. Dr. W. M. Elliott, DJreetOM. The Central Record, Thursaay June 22 FAR iMCR'S COLUM N I rir-t- 19 Id. 4. OPRAYINQ PAYS. ,,,, OF - r,lw Ihlt hmiif la for Iht eieln-Ilit ol Our turner tnlcrllri, ml If far Iht tilt ot ttoe. mttniiid tiicb Ihtnzt on the lamer ctanel offord to drtr Itrra No notice will tw ccptf1 ott tear tin llnut, tnd will lit only In wo litntt of the vrono. f res of chtrps Sam Cotton hn two good milk cows for isle.. FOR SM.E Team work mules. Ollie W. Estes. boor. HUGHES & SWINEBROAD THE REAL ESTATE MEN OF LANCASTER, KY FOR .SALE-- A nlea Duroc Miner McCormlck. R F D 2. WANTED An extra good bull. E. C. McWhorter. I'nlnt Lick, Ky. John Anderson sold a Ave year old mule to Center Bros for 1200.00. mil ersville. CAT ku. nfinA bull calves. J II Thompson, om 1ar1tnP Preach- - For new. SALK-Dr- cultivator, good as S. H. Estes. Trice reasonable. Cultivated hemp seed for sale or let Out on shares. Geo. T. Brown, K. F. D. 3. FOR SALE. 20 gocd. fresh Imllk cows, also 20 yearling, two yeir old Walton E. Moss. jersey heifers. Mr. Millard McCormick sold a bunch of hogs to R. E. Henry averaging 100 pounds at 9Jc. acres, on pike. 4i miles No. Eggs For Hatching. Mrs Fred Conn, from Lancaster, good land, slightly roll' Route 1, has some pure Brow-- Leghorn ing, well improved, at $90.00 per acre. No. 2. 171 acres, ! miles on main eecs for sale. 15 for 60 cents. 100 for pike, fine land nnd well located, good $3.00, 200 for $3.00. improvements, at $135.00 per acre, 100 foot tobacco bed: also an oak No. 3. 191 acres on pike 1J miles book case with glass doors and change' from town, land very fertile, tenant able shelves for sale. Apply to house and two large tobacco barns. Will S. Price $120.00 per acre. No. 1. 124 acres on good rocd 1 mile nty nice Poland from pike, rich land, partly rolling, Foil All subject to brick house and tobacco barn. China gilt and boars. $S5.00 register. per acre. Mark Goins. Marksbury, Ky No.C. 125 acres, 1 milo from pike , sorrel li miles from railroad, good land, fair Fob Sale: One improvements, a bargain at $75.00 per pony, well broke; also one yearling i SALE:-Twe- Tom Ray. of Sycamore v alley, has for sale, three cows with young calves estate; and three sows and pigs. All;good one?, real 1. 130 Come and let us sell you a farm In Garrard County, where five million- of pounds of the best tobacco is crown annually; where all the agricultural products grow abundantly; where the best live stock Is bred; where the blue grass grows, where good schools, moral and hospitable people are attracting Lancaster, the many home seekers. county seat, has three banks, telephone exchange, electric light plant, cream- ..nr. unlcndid water works system, two flouring milis. grain and hemp warehouse, tobacco warehouse, on the L & N railroad, one of the boat graded schools in the State, having an endowment fund of $50,000 In addition to a We can $30,000 now school building. sell homes or choice lots near the school. Our price is the owner's price. We refer to any bank or to any official for proof that we will deal fairly with you; as we have done for ten years and have no dissatisfied customers. Improved and unimproved farms of all sizes and various locations and at various prices, but any farm priced at its market value. In the East capitalists nre hunting dwelling with Large BOURBON HOG CHOLERA REMEDY basement for kitchen, dining room, etc, PrtTtntt tad Caret Isrge livery barn, two story, upper CHOLERA, WORMS, COUGH, THUMPSr floor hardwood maple used for dance tt dtitrarl dlMtM (trmi, rtniltttl the oowtli, tldl dirfitlon tnd hall or skating rink, two small houses l)u in tnd ltd ur rinxi hou la ftttrn aultklr. CoittIt cnlflt 5c.Iffdmonth drink etch nor. for choltrt. host will t will always rent- - Located on railroad, Iton'l will until tht? set title. Ilrria slrlnf roar fcact thlt mrdiclnt Ir. small, but splendid business town. At All Onift'ttt. DOW tad krrp them fr, t from wormi tnd ditttt. BOtlinOn REHEDY CO Mr ANY, LtxUslo, r for the right man. A Price $1500.00 or will trade for farm. No. 24. CO acres, on pike near town Sol in Lancaster, Kjr., bj J. R. Mount, Son & Co. very fertile, big tobacco barn and residence; $85.00 per acre. No. 23. A number of cottages and . .1 I t.l- ..M.I! uubi- iiu I....I. resiliences nou l. uuiiuhik iuii ncss houses In Lancaster and suburbs at attractive pricesctther for homes or jj for Investment. No. 2i5. We always have on our list otner properties, farms, dwellings, stocks of goods, in fact all kinds of properties either for sale or trade. By C. C. BOWSFICLD No. 27. To the man who wants to V . . . ,, ,. L.lwttwT-U. , , , , , , i , , i tr i .,f,.f,m i . , l, i r Im,1n1m1m1m1m1m1m1mm1 ri ri - ri i rrJ ll.t-t-l- . ii n" sell See us. If you want! tn sell at ARpnrngn Is one of tho greatest of TROUBLESOME SCALES. public auction your farm and stock and crops, let us "pull ofl" the sale for the money making crops nnd 'should lmvo a place on almost every farm. Oysltr Shell and Scurfy 8ctlt Most you, we will mako you money. This Is u hardy product that does not Dltittrout Ntxt to 8tn Jott. rmilllrn nnlfl? mnrlfpHnty nlnl thprofnm rrrparrJ by United Htatea departmtnt of Hughes & Swlnebroad, Agriculture It can be raked at ntiy tlMnnce from n Lancaster, Ky. town. With the The Real Estate Men. demand fori Next to the San Joc scale orchard' asparagus that has ever boon known, I fits appear t' bemnre trtiuhlitl by the farmers who aro studying up n variety I oyster shell nnd the ocurfy scnlo than Where to Advertise. ot profitable crops should glvo this by nny other Insects of UiW character. Advertise whero others advertise. vcgetablo considerable attention. t Tho buying crowd must bb thero or The day litis come when thinking i Tbone two scutes eminently kill InJI the advertisements wouldn't be there. fnmicr tvlll hnvn inrvn irnnli.til. nml Tldual branches and stunt whole trees. Drop your lino where the others aro they will specialize oil frulta and vege-- 1 T';y winter In the ess stage uuder catching fish, unless you ore looking tables that are sultablo for canning, as ,bclr Protecting scale and for this Western well as for miirketlug while fresh. rfn!,0 ,aTO tes 'ffPtllilo to wathei for a sleepy afternoon. lle Josc KaW- - ,n "l"st Monthly. Any Intelligent family can uiake!"m h "l" Wtniit for the money from n good garden. One of u..g the main things Is to cnltlvnlo prod What It Looked Like. nets that nro hnnly nnd will giro n tho scurfy scale In check ns welU The oyster shell U fount! In uearlj In n New Zealand town oco ot the little leeway In marketing, for people municipal candidates, a Scotchman, at n distance from towu may find It every state lu the country. It attacks had received a present of n huge Scot- tmikmslblc to go every day. With good apple, maple, borne chctiiut, (toiilar, tish thlstlo, which nt the moment hap- Bhlpplng facilities nnd an active family willow, lilac and other trees. Sbado pened to bo lying on tho tablo of his of young people to nsslst In the mar- trees vchlch are not often sprayed are committee room. A friend, entering, keting there may be a broader prowithdrew suddenly, with tho remark, gram of vegetable growing. "I beg your pardon; I did not know targe yields of asparagus can be that you were at luncheon." made on almost any type of soli, but when grown for early market n light, sandy, well drained loam It preferred. Prayer for Daddy. land should lio reasonably free 6f A llttlo girl all ready to say the The Inblessing at the table beard hnr father roots, stones nr any trash that will stalks. with fussing because his wlto had hurriedly terferedeeply, the growth of thoprcpnre and thoroughly set the tablo In tha kitchen. Ho said Plowland preparatory to setting tho the kitchen was no place to eat. etc the plants. Asparagus U n pcrenul.nl crop. She looked up sadly and said: "Lord, mako us thankful for this food, etc. and ended up with, "and make my dad' dy contented to eat lu tha kitchen." t j, - FAHM 8TOCK. sr ht money-make- 1 ! Making the little , fruit. It maket ptnlWo larger yields 4' ! 4- - of til pit grade fruit. J It diVs away with matiy of the cullt. It Ileitis greatly In tho sale of the fruit. S It keeps the trees healthier. h j It It cheap fruit Umimiicc. h !' 'I' "l ! 'f' ! SEED TEST OF OATS. d It Improve the quality of the If the horses nro slow, to snoii their coats feed n llltlo ollrneal tho homo clippers. or nxercloodn the open will cure nml prevent thumps. (JrowtUy nctlvo pigs never hare tlilimi.-Wooalways tells. Plan to breed your sheep flock up, not uj down, Farm Pay ,, Scientific Farming The newly broken colt should lie worked too nam mis spring. Tod mueji work Jimt now may ruin him, Ilo careful In feeding tho sow. Never give her 111 smelling sour not . Ftrmtrt Warntd Agtlnit Planting Sttdi. test-ba- rrrn rn ' I I"' J To tho wnrnlng Issued by tho department of ngrlcultitrc recently, call! ing attention to tho necessity for seed corn this spring, nnotlier warning Is now added, tn which tho fanner Is cautioned against using un- VALUE OF CORN SILAGE tested seed oats, llxhatistlvo tests conducted by tho department experts proAS A FEED FOR LAMBS duced results that brought forth thf following statement: The average germination wns lowest for Indlntm uud highest for Iowa. Of the 2,900 tn tuples tested from the The puriiose of a recent Nebraska three statet 2T.8, or oter 0 cr cent, lamb feeding extsjrlment was to flnl germlnnteil lest than 73 per cent; 122 out tho comparative valuo ot corn nnd sumplcs, or over 4 per cent, germinated J alfalfa hay fit! In various forms, with lets than BO per cent, and M samples, ami without corn sllnge, says tho Or or nearly 2 tier cent, germinated less ango Judd Farmer. The addition ot tbnu 23 per cent. Tht ntmws that corn silage to n ration of shelled com much of the Hrvd on Is Intended to be and nlfalfa hay lucrensed the dally utisl this spring germinate poorly and gnlu iht lamb nnd Increased tho that germination tests should It mado p,, f production tl Cents per 100 lu all cases before sowing. pounds, but did net affect the net profi Nothing could bo plainer than this. Tue n,ititlKti of sllago to ground corn Qats show a higher ntentgo gcrmlua- - an,j ground nlfalfa did not Increate tho tlou than the seed corn recently tested gain, but reduced tha rest ot lm) pounds by the department! but the difference, gain 31 cent. when the final results aro rtinsldemL Wholo grain and hay In conjunction U not so great ns It may appear to with tho sllnge was tbo more economTho iilieasonab!e weather of lat sum- ical of the two rations. on mer, with Its heavy mint and lack of ground corn ami ground alfalfa hay sunshine, ncrounti for the low vitality made dally gains of 0.371 pound at a of the seed. Farmers, on the whole, cost of ?U2 r 100 pounds, while are aware of this, but ivany of them, jlboso en shelled com anJ alfalfa bay made dally gains of pound at a, ucspne tue evmcuo! io tne are still Inclined to rely on appenranco ns nn Itidlintlrn of germinating powaccepted er. H"d that looks g"l ns good. A test, howcrer, may develop the fact that aptsNiruiieett are g The man who Is Intelligent and pnlnttakliig can accomplish wonders with nlco flock of sheep, swllb ',g,t t. PAINT LICK Mr. Jess Bessley was a visitor here the past week. Mr G. L. Waterbury left Sunday, for his home In Canada. Mrs. C. S. Ellis Is the guest of her parent at Butner Ky. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ward, visited Mr. Millard Ledford Sunday. Dr. Nelson Mays of Richmond visi ted friends here the past week. Mrs. W. C. Fish has been the guest of Or. Carlos Fish in Frankfort. Miss Sherlie Denny of Lancaster, Is the guest of Mrs R. J. Walker. EIAUI'LH or OTSTUl SCALE, Mrs. W. C. Fish is the guest of her especially ktuccptlblo to attack. This son, Dr. (J. A. tish at trankfort. insect resembles aouewhat a long narrow oyster abell, uuder which the eggs Miss Mary May Walker Is the guest are concealed. These batch at rarjliu of Miss Bettie Perry in Stanford. times, but usually through tho months Mrs. Granger of Noblesviile Indiana, nt t.irll ll.v n,i,t Inn.. and the more time and care given to Is the guest of Mrs. Annie Brown. Th gcurf; b c,IH;cfclUy rom. tho preporatlon of the ground the more , , ch Mrs. Guy Rice and Mrs. Mid Ross profitable will bo the y el.L Prepara- - m0H trws- - lt u Icsa ,Tl(k,, distributed were visitor, in Lancaster, Friday. tlou can liest begin In the fall, follow- ,. , , , . ,1VU,. i,,- -, Mr. Jonas Rucker was down from lng nny crop that has bad clean cultlva- harmful Hon. A heavy application of well rot- Bad Wlcro wllnl, nro Richmond Monday to see the home folks ted barnyard manure plowed In nt this (rareil .reculnrly for the Han Jm Miss Margaret Francis is at home tlnio will help the condition of tho soil scale during the dormant jierlml no adfrom several weeks stay In Philadelphia. and afford plaut food for tho following ditional meaaunn for protection aguhitt spring. tho oyster shell and scurfy scale arc Mrs. E. Bowling of McWhorter is the Being a gross feeder, asparagus needs guest of her daughter, Mrs. E. C. rather heavy fertilisation. As It la usually necessary. Additional spruylng, uowever, may ue nccijnl If an McWhorter. grown for Its succulent litems only, the abundance nt young scnles lintih hi the Miss Diana Woods Is the guest of fertilizer should lie rich In nitrogen sprint. These may be klllid by keroher grandmother, Mrs. John F. White nnd potash to develop strung and rapid sene emulsion or other contact virays. growtu. uaruyard manure supplies a Infested trees should be carefully in Nicholasville. certain amount of these elements, but watched during the spring and early Mrs. Ellen Wilson and sons ot Rich many successful growers add chemical summer In order to dbieover the Insects mond were guests of Mrs. Tom Slavin fertilizers. The uso of fcUO to 1.200 as sooti us they batch uud to apply tha for the week-enpounds an aero ot a fertilizer contain- ipmy tit once. Following are directions for ma kin u Quite a number of young people at ing phosphoric acid, 7 per cent; nltro-gcS ter cent; actual potash, 0 ter the kerosene emulsion and tlio tended the ice cream supper at Fair- cent, is rccomuicntlcd. An application mixture umiI for spraying for view Saturday night. of at least flOO poumU an acre of this San Joso scale, as well as for I ha oys- Mrs A. B. Estridge. R. W. Estridge, fertilizer every year will add to tho ter shell and scurfy kcnle Misses Ethyl and Emma Estridge mo value of the crop. About twenty-fiv- e Kerosene emulsion Is uindo after the tons of well rotted barnyard manure following formula: Kerosene (cuul oil, tored to Danville, Friday. can be used to advnntago every third , lamp oil), two gallons; fish oil or Mies Marie Ledford was the guest of This can best lie applied Just , dry soap (or a ipiurt of soft soap), halt Miss Thelma Ilendrvn at Kirksville after the rutting season Is over. Chein- - a iwund; water, one gallon. Saturday night and Sunday. leal fertilizers should also lie used at j First dlSMOlvo tho soap In boiling wa The local team suffered defeat at the nts time, ter, then remove the vessel from tho hands of Whites Station, Saturday Asparagus roots fctoml transplanting ' fire. Immediately add the keroscno better In the Nprlng than later. Karly aud thoroughly agitato the mixture afternoon at a score of 14 to 2. Mrs. Mary Galloway and daughter. rains and tho moisture already In tho until a creamy solution results. Tho ernimd Insure ngnlust the necessity of stock emulsion may bo more conveniMrs. bthel Uern, of Lexington, are watering tne plants. Strung ono year ently made by iiurlns the mixture visiting Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Fish. plants nro preferable to older ones. Into the tank of a spray pump rtiid Tho common practice In largo gardens pumping tho liquid through tho nozzlo Mr. K. McLln who is traveling for a Knoxville house was with his family f to sit tho plants from two to three j back luto tho tank for kiuuc minutes. reel npnrt in rows tour to six feet ilio stocu solution, ir wen mane, will here for several days the past week. 'part. The crowns nre planted from keep for some months mid Ls to U Mr and Mrs J. N. Holloway and live to toven Inches deep In the rows, diluted before use. To make u 10 per daughter of Chattanooga, Term., are Tho cultivation of asparagus Is prac- - cent spray (tho strength for trees In guests of Mr and Mrs Burdette Ramsey ticnlly tlie same as that given to other foliage) add to each gallon ot the stock s gal. Messrs Salem Wallace of Lexington, truck crops, except that In thoearly . lolutlon about five and John Wallace and son John Jr, of Louie- - spring when tho stocks aro coming up Ions of water. For 20 and 25 per ceut villa have been the guests of relatives the dirt must be loosened and worked intuitions (for use on dormant trees toward them. Whlto asparagus Is and plants), uso respectively about here. wunteil In ueurly all markets. As a two and a third and und one and Mr. Harry McWhorter, Misses Stella, rule the blanched stocks aro not so ten gallons of water for each gallon Lula and Cleotie McWhorter have re- der us the green ones, but us nearly all of stock emulsion. Agitato the mixturned from a delightful trip through uuyers prcrer tbo white product lt ls ture lu all cases, after adding bent to enter to this demand. Tho preparation of tho emulsion Mammoth Cave. Tho acreago vuluo of asparagus may will bo simplified by tho uso of it papli-thMrs. George Ballard. Miss Annie soap. No lwit will bo required, be set down as $300 to IfluO. Any Belle Ballard, Misses Mae and Annie furtuer who has town customers or aa tho kcroseuo will combine readily Powell of Lancaster have been guesta who will establish good arrangements with tho naphtha soup lu water when of Mrs. Jack Davis. with grocers and commission men can thoroughly agitated. Double tho quan-lltof naphtha soup given In the above Rev. Morgan, of Clay county, who depend on profits amounting to several will be required, Is visiting friends and relatives near hundred dollars an acre from a good formula, however, water should be used and soft or here, preached at the Christian church sized and well managed garden. Such In making rain emulsion. crops us asparagus are so much more tho lu regions Wednesday evening. profitable thau gralu that they- - ought whero the water ls "hard" this should The Union Sunday School gave a to receive attention from every Indus, first be broken with a little caustlo picnic on Mr. Jack Davis, place, Wed- trlous rural fuuilly, Tha extemlvo can potash or soda, as common lyr, before nesday afternoon which was well at- ning ot asparagus can bo managed by uso for dilution to prevent tbo soap A member.! of tha household, thus en from combining with tho llnio or mag' tended by both old and young. bounteous lunch was served which was larging the Income from the crop and nesla present, thus liberating some of tiring a business that will provide the kerosene, or rainwater may be emenjoyed by all. ployed. ash every mouth of tho year. Mrs. Fred Hall and Miss Grace Hall r A good wasb way be left Sunday for a visit to relatives In mads for Immediate use by the followHow to Ut Poultry Manure Do not use poultry manure In a ing formula: Kansas. Master William Hall and sis Stone lime, 20 pounds; sulphur (flour ter Miss Emma, accompanied them to Irvsli courlltlou. Mix It with au equal LouIsvlIU where they will remain for tmount ot sand or soil and apply or flowers), 13 pounds; watrr to make V) gallons. Jgbtly. a visit with relatives. C. 310 acres on pike, 2 mile from good village, residence, stock FOR SALE Yellow Yam Sweet Po barn and tobacco barn, well watered, mostly in grass, hemp and tobacco, tato Plants at 20c ts per hundred. . Mrs. S. C. Henderson, Phone No 40, land ready for cultivation. A money maker at $65.00 per acre. Paint Lick Exchange. No. 7. 200 acres of as good Jand as 1 miles from LOST About one mile on Buckeye there is in Kentucky, pike, clutch for motorcycle. Finder Lancaster, on pike, well Improved at write. Louis Goins, Lancaster, Ky, $150.00 per acre. No. 8 80 acres unimproved adjoin and receive reward. ing No. 7 on pike at $135.00 per acre. No. 9. 440 acre, 1 mile from pike on Dally Thought. s land, good resi,4;ead of a gem or even a, Cower, good road, t tho gift ot a lovely thought into dence, tenant house, 5 large barns, r either ii heart of a friend. George- Mac- - concrete pools. A nald. as an investment or to live on. Pnce $100.00 per acre. miles from No. 10. GOO acres, 1 Steaming Wrinkles Out of Gown, residence and Draw the bathtub or a large wash' pike, well improved, boiler half full of hot water and hang tenant houses, several barns, fine land. the gowns that are wrinkled above well watered. Can sell the whole at It to steam. In a few hours the $05.00 per acre, or will sell off smaller wrinkles will entirely disappear. This tracts at atrractive prices. method also freshens laces and chiffon No. 11. 150 acies on pike, good land gowns. first-clasmonev-make- pony. Will sell cheap. Miss Anna Belle Burnside. acre, No. Ik f$ 3 well Improved, good neighborhood, miles from small town. Price $90.00 .,,,.i ,,,,, Pastor Believes In Advertising. One of tho strongest believers In ad vcrtlslng as a. method of building up a congregation for a church In tho coun try today is Rev. Dr. J. W. Kramer, pastor of the First Baptist church of Spokane, Wash. In a sermon recently Doctor Kramer made known his beliefs and told ot the value of the newspaper of today. The Fourth Estate. When Baldness Starts. It has been discovered that If a person Is going to bo bald In' middle life, or even in old ape, the symptoms will oprear between tho ages of fifteen and twenty-one- . Although the hair may gradually become thinner as one grows older, it will never entirely disappear tmloss signs of this thinning become manifest before tho age of thirty-fivyears. e per acre. acres of fine land, 1 mile from Lancaster, small residence, large tobacco barn and other imprpvemcnts. $125.00 per acre. No. 13. 97 acres 1 mile from Lancas ter, on pike, fine land and new improvements. $125.00 per acre. No. 14. 201 acres, unimproved, front ing on two pikes, 1 mile from Lancas ter, first class land in every particular. a number of fine building sites, acceptable of division into several smaller farms. Price $130.00 per acre. No. 15. 243 acres, 4 miles out on pike, highly improved, mostly in grass, good land, ready for business, $75.00 per acre No. 16. 22a acres in State of Indiana 45 miles north of Louisville on B & O R R, feitile land and good improvements, will sell or exchange for other property. No. 18. 125 acres, right at town, old time brick residence, large rooms, brick out buildings, attractive home, good land, susceptible of making a suburban division, a number of fine building lots, fronting on street, but we must Bell as a whole, has never been on the market Further particulars and until now. pi Ice on application. 19, 200 acres, on pike, 4 miles from Lancaster, very high class improve' ments, large handsome residence, large barns, Bilo etc. Can be divided into two or throe or more farm v. but we must sell as a whole at $150.00 peracre, No. 20. 117.19 acres by survey, 1 mile from pike on macadam road, large residence, new tobacco barn, stock barn, good land, limestone soil, ,u bar No. 12. EG - deceptive. In this cafe Indiana Tarmers especially nro warned dgalmt planting un tested oafs. Outs from towa nnd Kan wis showed higher average genuine tlou than those from Indiana. At tho same time, continues the detmrtment statement, that the tests of soil from the thrrv states were madn samples were taken from car lot of commercial oats and tested, with tho result that nlmimt a fourth failed to germiTho Uncoln thxp It among tli nate. "This shows." the department Itrcxt of tht brtds. TTit Lincoln It smtlltr thin formtrlr, snd It has says, "thnt wbere coramcTrl.il oats fcti rrflnnl by crouln. TO txjJr must l depended on forn seed supply it round and wtll troportlonM. tnd lt Is even more Important to test the wtifl It U a httry tliMP hat no sec! for germination than when Usui ourxMu. II It a tletlreMt Wi (or loth mutton tnd wool Tlx ram supplies nro relied on. Seed showing Lincoln. aliow n U n low germination should either not Is? sowed or enough rxtrn mil should lm used to Insure n good stand." cost of (5.11 ikt 100 pounds. Grinding Tbo wanting Ls timely anil. In view the two feeds and mixing together did of tho fact and the flguret It present, not pnxluco sufficient added gain to honld prove sufficient It will profit pay for tbo cost of grinding. tho farmer to bred It, Poor seed, eiIn a test to compare good versus lwr ther of com or ont. will bo sown this alfalfa hay as a supplement to corn la year only because the fanner cannot mutton production It was found that bo mado to realize that actual testing good alfalfa was worth double the Is tho only sure Indication ot germina- value of isxir alfalfa hay. Com and altion. Indianapolis News. falfa hay mado the ticar gains at tho least cost In an experiment of four lot Farm Slanbosrds. ot Iambs receiving different rations. Tho farmer In one locality -- use a Tho other three rations were corn, alnovel signboard to advertise their falfa and silage, ground - corn anil farm product. Instead of the usual ground alfalfa am! com, linseed meal painted slab or blacklxjanl tbc pasa and prairie hay. The moat cxpcntlvo Ing autotst or summer visitor finds a gains were In tho pralriu hay lot. Thu neatly palntisl sign with all of the actuaj 0 ,be feed In thl extert good tilings In tlie farmer s market mfD, WM corn of) cents: alfalfa tier ton, 10; ground alfalfa, 112; silage, prr ton. (3.&0; nllmenl. $33; pralrlo hay, $10. rr mt u, I.tun-yea- r. that day for Instance, "New Ileets," Shell llenns," "Fresh Killed Chick ens." I'lHiri closer examination tna sign will bo found to Is constructed so different panels with the articles for sale may be quickly Inserted. A stock of these painted boards Is kept to correspond to the different reasons ot tho year for tlio things on sale. The boards aro usually palmed wlilto wltu black letters nnd present n neat ap- HUNTERS TAKE NOTICE. pearancePopular Mechanics. Standard Ortd Horttt. Thoroughbred Is tho name applied to the Kugltsh running race horso and Is tho name of a breed. It Is In no way associated with such term as pure bred or pure blooded. The thoroughbred horse came from oriental stock aud was developed Into a definite, breed nlwut the year 1700 tn England. Tbo standard bred horso U not strictly a breed, but Includes animal which are bred to a standard of ierfonn-aco. They must trot one mllo In 2:30 and must pare It In 2:25 or better. This breed. It It may ts culled n breed, was dcreloKsl In Orange county, N. V, aud was more fully developed In and California. Standard bred horses aro develotusl largely from thoroughbreds, nnd both lmvo been tho foundation for much of tho trotting stock In this country. Fann nnd Firen Ken-tuck- y side. This Agreement Witnesseth; That in order to protect the game on our lands for a period of three years we bind ourselves hot to hunt thereon, nor permit anybody else to do so. and we further agree to prosecute with dill gjnee all persons who violate the game laws of Kentucky or trespass upon our lands for the purpose of hunting, And we further agree to act as Deputy Game Wardens for the purpose of car rvlng out ths agreement. Except each of us have the right to kill rabbits our .arms or permit It to be done by ! two-third- two-thir- another under our suprviaion, or the supervision of some responsible and teliable person selected by us. This November 15th, 1915. R. L. Elkln. J. E. Robinson, J no M. Farra. W. II. Brown. W. B. Burton. Alex Walker. T. A. Elkin, V. M. Tinder, J. II. Dalton, Logan Hubble, John II. Smith, J. N. Ross. G. M. Deshon. Fisher Herring, II. B. Cox, Hughes Bros, J. W, Sweeney, Withers Bros, W. M. Mahan, Willism, Marcus and Jim White. B F. Wilmot, J. D. Pope, Hid J. Conn, Mrs. David Chenault, J, iV, Elmore, W. R, Cook, T. Uankln. Hulfman Bros, 5am Cotton. Wm. G. Anderson. T. M, Arnold, Jr. W. B. Moss II..E. Henry, Jno. M, vWhlte, A.' D. Bradsfaaw, Bright Herring, l K. L. Barker. a gain at $11,000. No. 21. 147 acres li miles fromtown on pike, fair Improvements, good land, very productive, partly rolling, can be divided, price as a whole, $80. per acre, No. 22. CO acres, on pike 4i miles from Lancaster, good land all In grass, C room dwelling, stock barn, tobacco barn and other out buildings, Improvements all new. $5,000.00. No. 23. 68 acres, 6 miles from Lan caster, on pike, right at school and churches, accessible to two other county seats, small residence, large barn, good, young orchard, fine location for dairyman or stock, man. Price on y Tho contrary price for lambs delivered in mo rail are irom i...i to i.i.i u hundred. Ordhiarlly feeding lambs are In not purchased until Isalunced nnd diversified business. late lu tbo sumcertain Instances It may pay better to mer. season the); sold early ns lmvo only one enterprise, but usually low us fo.CO, the price gradually ad when ono crop pays much Ix'ttcr than vancing until as high as $7 wns paid. all other the production of lt Increases that being tho record pilco of tho searapidly nnd soon tho price falls to tho son for feeding lamb. Thl seemed point whero other crops or products dangerously high at tbo time, but sheep Diversified nre equally as profitable. feeder have made money this season farming Is often confused with farm- owing to tho high price they have re ing where there Is a llttlo of everyceived for finished stock. thing and not much of anything. i:itbcr of sucextreme lessens the chances Tims to Wsan Pigs. cess. When the price of certain crops unIt pays to allow the pigs to ls very low then lho stock usually be- til they are nine or ten weeks suck old. It comes desirable. However, If the remay seem before this time that the turns per aulma) are poor, cash crois pigs are not getting much from their eveu at a low prico are essential. A mo(hcr. However, the llttlo they do well balanced business Insures against get helps wonderfully, and tbo pig that losses and provides a much better has a good start will grow mto a lirof. Dtlllzatloo of the labor and equipment. Itabl hog very quickly. Dlvtrslty of Farm Enttrprljot. In most rnses where studies cm tho profits In farming have been made. particularly In our oldest agricultural districts, such studies Indicate, that tha most successful farms are tlmtn which have from two to four major sources of Income namely, they lmvo n well Fttdtr Lambs In Demand. Ho keen are sheep feeder to buy feeding stock that they nre now contracting for unborn lamb In tho raugu territory, says the Kansas runner. Monday is Court Day Hand us that Dollar for your paper While you application. No. 23. 104 acres, highly Improved two miles of Lancaster, splendid land. Price per acre. ' No. 24. A good business proposition: $135. rc in town.