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Central record (Lancaster, Ky.): February 14, 1918 Central record (Lancaster, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Cartwright & Landrum Lancaster, Ky 1918 cen1918021401_sn86069201 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Central record (Lancaster, Ky.): February 14, 1918 Central record (Lancaster, Ky.) Cartwright & Landrum Lancaster, Ky 1918 $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. TWENTY EIGHTH YEAR LANCASTER. KY.. THURSDAY AFTERNOON. FEBRUARY 14. 1918. M. K. Denny, NUMBER 4. EG 3K Dentist. 1'hone 217. SCHOOL DISTRICTS TO BE REVISED. Owing to the many changes that have been made in the farms of the county and the fact that many of the farms ofj the county have been cut In two and some cases in three tracts. It will be necessary to or revise the boundaries in most of the school districts of the county. It has been ten years since these boundaries were revised and owing to the many changes these boundaries are entirely out of date. It does not mean that the boundaries will be changed, but the names ot the new owners of these farms since 1908 must bo secured, the many changes since the last revision, having effected practically every school district in the county. GET HEADY FOK THE LOST on Stanford street or public square, liar pin with diamond in center Iteward. Mra Ida Tlnsley or thia oilice $ HEADQUARTERS FOR H W. C. T. U. The Union will meet Saturday at 2:30 o'clock'lu observe Misa WlllarHs birth, day. All members, and frienda are cordially Invited. American.Fence ORIGINAL AND GENUINE SPRING DRIVE The unusual late season will cause a treat rush for repairs In the Spring. Order your repelrs for CAN YOU REALIZE IT? During December, 1889, thousand of bushels of corn were burned for fuel. In aome countries the market price oi corn wal teat than fifteen centa per bushel while coal wai from tv.entv-fiv- e to thirty-fivcenta per bushel. I 71 Binders, Mowers, Plows, Etc. BROKEN ARM. now, while we are prepared to fill them promptly. Prices are climbing and will be higher later on. You may run the risk of disappointment if you wait too long. Conn DC Brothers. E1G 4. LIVE AND LET LIVE FOLKS. 31111 m IE V w--w m m V W Kicn ivuiKoc neaimy lows are the results of feeding International Stock Food Let All Your Stock Have The many friend of Mr. II. it, Cox will regret to learn of his misfortune FINE MARE BRINGS of being thrown from a wagon while returning from town, with a load of FANCY FIGURE. coal, breaking his arm and shoulder. Although it is quite painful, he Is doing Mr. George II. Robinson, of this city. aa well aa could be expected. closed a deal last Friday with Mr. A. II. Ferguson, of Lancaster, S. C, sell ing to the latter his handsome QUARTERLY MEETING Hex Peavine mare, "Queenie The second Quarterly Meeting for Peavine" aaid to be one or the best the Conference year will be held at the d mares In Kentucky. Methodist church next Sunday, Rev. Mr. Koblnson said the new owner C. II. Greer, the Presiding Elder, will asked him not to give the price, but preach Sunday morning at 11 o'clock from what has been said of the mare, and hold the quarterly conference at and the fact that the new owner said 3 o'clock. He will also address the he would give more for her than any g. Sunday School Sunday A other marc he had seen in full attendance at the Sunday School Kentucky, indicates that the price was is urged. a fancy one. The mare has been in the hands of Hilly Shropshire for scv FINED FOR VAGRANCY. eial months which is a guarantee in Marshal Herron arrested last Monday itself that she is well gaited, and that afternoon, two colored damsels, Kthel Mr. rugerson is the owner of a treas White and Kmma Turner, one hading ure, that will make others sit up and from Kichmond and the other from take notice, when they meet her in th Winchester, charging them with vag- show rings during the coming summer rancy. before and fall. They were brought Judge Harris and lined $J0 each, in default of which they were sent to jail. MULES ACTIVE AND Marshal Herron is determined to break up this vagrancy crowd and he is makIN GREAT DEMAND. ing a good start. Wire Fence, Vulcan Plows I ip IBS! Collars, Britchen, Hames. g n-- ,C1 i 3' - HASELDEN Lancaster. - BROS Kentucky M fli. S. HATFIEbD, jSe6n'e3-6- . It. SIX O'CLOCK CLOSING URGED There is a movement on toot to have all the (tores in the city close every evening at six o'clock, thus conserving a wealth of coal at least during the time of the winter and early spring months. This movement seems a wise one but unless all the stores agree to this it will have to be abandoned. Talk to Mr. Currey about it, he is heartily in favor of closing and may convince those not so inclined to his wuv of thinking. i v MoRoberts Drug Store $5.50 LOUISVILLE L IN MARINE CORPS. 60URIER-J0URNfl- Daily By Mail (NOT SUNDAY) AND The 6entral Record Your Home Paper and the Best Known Daily Newspaper of This Section. Floyd K. Swope, one of Lancaster's well known and popular young men is receiving signal honora from the press, he being one of the members of a company of Marines, enlisting from Cleveland, Ohio. The Cleveland Plain Dealer, contains picture of thirteen of this company, of which Floyd Is one and has thia to say of them: "Uut there are thirteen from Cleve land in particular, who stand out from Stand out the rest of that company. even In the Marine Corps, for they among their have won distinction fellows. Their perceptible ability to develop into hard fighting men, was too apparent, so they were accepted by the $200. recruiting ollicer and started on their way to Paris Island, S. C, the princi pal training depot of the marine corps." EVERY MEMBER There has been a great demand for work mules around Lancaster during the past two weeks, and several reas ons are being advanced for the increas ed demand and the high prices to which they have reached. The main one be ing that they are exceedingly scarce and the farmers, owing to the hard winter and the prospects of a late spring, are realizing that it will take more teams than they had figured on last fall, to get their ground in shape for the spring planting. It is not an unusual thing to hear ot a team bring ing $000, yet of course there are many sales made at less figures. The following sales are a few that changed hands here this week; Robert Fox, who lives near Bryants ville sold a team to Guy Hundley of lloyle. for $CO0 and bought a team of Lincoln parties for $500: these were coming three J ear olds. Mr. Hob Urown bought a team of Taylor House for $600. J, W. Sweeny sold a nice one to N. W. Rogers fur $250. Mr. Rogers also purchased eleven d mules of J. E. Robinson at an average of $175. u head. Mr, Robinsons sold a team of young hoise mules to Lane, for $400. and team to Ike mvlor for $425. and a single mule to Howard Vanarsdale, for Dentist. PHONES Abb WORK GUARANTEED, bancastcr, KjJ. To buy 50 to W anted barrels soft corn. Phone 347-100 A of Z. T. Rice & Co. Four Miles from Lancaster on Buckeye Pike. a CANVASS. BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS AN EXCELLENT COMBINATION Subscription orders at this combined rate may be sent oilice of the Central Record or to R. E. McRoberts, the Courier-Journagent. 1 Light Your Farm i with Electricity. BAST IN BROS, ELECTRIC LIGHT Haye you money to loan? If so, lend It to the Government by buying War Savings Stamps. to the Security: The combined wealth of the United States Government and all It's people. Time: Five years from Jan. 1, 1918. Intercut: Four per cent interest, compounded quarterly. Amount: Any amount up to $1,000. for each person. by State, Coun Taxes: ty, School or City, Calling of Loans: You can call the loan at any time before maturity by post oilice 10 giving any money-orde- r days notico of your desire. Called tu loans return 3 per cent interest. Let me talk It over with you. II V. UASTIN. Chairman. Garrard Co. War Savings Committee. INCOME WAR TAX SAFER than oil. BETTER than oil. CHEAPER than oil. Let us talk to you about it. K r WERE HIGHER IN '64. PLANT. g g An old Income tax receipt belonging to Thomas G Vernun, of Springfield, X? III., assistant director of the state department of public works and buildinga dated May 24, 1804, shot.s the rate of taxation on one man's income, exceeding $600 and not exceeding $5,000 was 6 per cent. Incomes In excess of $5,000 and not exceeding 1 10, COO were taxed ten per cent. Present taxation rates on like amounts are from 3 to 4 per cent. Should anyone have been sceptical as to the merits of an "Every Member Canvass they would immediately be undeceived had they heard the talk given on the subject at the Christian church last Sunday morning, by the pastor. Rev. J. K. Moorman. In a very informal and simple man ner he explained in detail the many reasons why all churches should adopt this system, which has become so pop ular in other sections ot the state, in fact all over the country. The secret and the main reason for adopting the "every member canvass is to inculcate into the membership life importance of every member of the church giving something und giving it every week. The Ever Member Canvass means the personal solicitation of every member of the congregation, for a pledge on the weekly plan, for the whole missionary und benevolent task the solicitation to be made by trained canvassers going two by two. The plan was introduced by the Men and Millions movement several years ago and has been carefully tried out in rrany communities and thousands of churches end n failure has never been been reported where the canvass has been thoroughly made. The canvass is to be made next Sun day afternoon by canvasseis from the Christian church and It is hoped that tyerv member approached will give it his hearty endorsement and subscribe liberally to the budget that has been made out for the year 1918. I PATRIOTIC I S I EAT MORE FISH I I Sander's Variety Store. I i: with the government and help win the war. We carry a good variety at all times. All kinds of country Meat wanted. 1 in TOBACCO SOARING REAL ESTATE BARGAIN. The house and four acres of land on ON DANVILLE MARKET. Danville street, known as the George Pollard place is for sale. Possession The writer had occasion to be on the January 1st. 1919. Danville market last Tuesday and see 2t-pG. C. Walker. some record prices made at the I'eoplea Tobacco Warehouse, under the direct SMITH. supervision and coaching of Col. I, M. Mrs. Elizabeth Smith, who for many Dunn. The growers were enthusiastic and years lived in this city, died at the at times became hilarious over the homo of Mr. and Mrs. John M. Logan, prices they were receiving for the weed In New York City last Monday night, all agreeing that the Danville market and the remains will reach Lancaster was as coed, if not better, than on the at two o'clock today, interment in Lanopening day in December. Some of caster cemetery. Immediately after the me saiea were; arrival of the train. Ed Simpson, of Garrard. 3400 Dounds Mra. Smith waa about 83 years of averaged $30.13. age and is survived by one daughter, & Gooch, of Lincoln, 49S0 Lynn Mr. John M. Logan. About fourteen pounds, averaged $40.00, ago she moved from Lancaster Pence & Evans, of Garrard. 3405 years to make her home In New York City, pounds, averaged $38.60. of this house She was a devout member of the Pres The advertisement gives more record prices and can be byterian church. The funeral services will tw conducted by Rev. II, 3, Hudson found on another page. The Central Record, Thursday, Feb 14. 1918. WHY WE CALL OUR HOUSE THE V 4. HO HOME of the best light. HOME of the high prices. ME It is It is It is It is It is HOME you Ijke best. HOME where you get best treatment. HOME of the best organization. THERE IS NO PLACE LIKE HOME Come with your next load and make yourself at HOME at the Home Tobacco W'house INCORPORATED. RICHMOND, KY. I A SAFE TEST. For those who are in neeJ of a remedy for kidney troubles an J backache, it is a Rood plan to try Doan's Kidney Pills. They are strongly recommended by Lancaster people. W. M. Zanone, Crab Orcharil St., Lancaster, says: "My kidneys were irregular in action and the kidney I had secretions contained sediment. pains through my back and tides and after I stooped over, I could hardly straighten up. I used Doan's Kidney Pills and they completely relieved me of all the trouble." 'Statement given February fi, 1912). On November 17. 1910, Mr. Zanone said; "I gladly confirm all 1 said in rav former endersement of Doan's Kidney Pills. I have very little trouble with my kidneys now, but when I do, I can depend on Doan's Kidney Pills, for thev always relieve me." Price GOc, at all dealers. Don't simply ask for a kidney remedy get Doan's Kidney Pills the same that Co., Mr. Zanone had. Foster-Milbur- n Props., Buffalo. N. Y. BUCKEYE Mr J. P. Prather had a horse to die last week. Mr li. W. Sanoers cold to Di. J. Edwards, a cow for $C5. Mr liert Prather of Madison spent last week with relatives here. Messrs W. H. Gulley and K. W. San-dewere in Nicholatville Sunday, Mr Smilhe Hill sold lasfweek 4,000 pounds of tobacco at an average ot 40c per pound. Miss Valiar Whlttaker is spending a few days with her parents, Mr and Mrs Will Whlttaker. Mr. T. Whittaker is at home on furlough. Sanders Bros sold to Meade Tenter Mr. Ottie Dailey left Saturday to a saddle mare for $100. volunteer for service in the army. Sanders Bros, bought 5 shoats from Mr. Wilson Wade of Jesiamine was Billy Ray at $15. per hundred. here the guest of Mr. Harvey Teater. Miss Roberta Ray is with her sister, Cotton Seed Meal, the best for Mrs. James Sanders for a visit. cattle Hudson. Hughes & Farnau. Miss Lovie Clouse is with her grandMessrs Lige and Jesse Calico of Wilmother at Wilmore lor an indefinite more have been visiting relatives here. stay. Miss Lenna llollon is with Mrs. Dock Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Carter spent last Wednesday with Mr. and Mrs. Simpson wno is very ill at her home in Richmond. James Sanders. Mr. Ed Dailey purchased a young, The family of Mr. Joe Turner had been quite ill with small pox but are horse and 2 acres of hemp from Mr. Ottie Dailey. reported better. Misses Hettie and Dora Walton are Mrs. Mary A. Sanders wan called to Nicholasville last week by the death of with their sister, Mrs. Ed Dailey. Miss her brother Mr. W. S. Scott of that Dora has been ill. place. Mr. and Mrs. Hughie Moberley were Mr. and Mrs. Royston Ray attended guests of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Teater church ut Scotts Fork Sunday and were a part of last week. entertained at dinner by Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Whittaker were Eliji McWilliams. guests of Mr. and Mrs. Win. Whittaker Try Corn Flour, made under Gov- on Poor kigde Sunday. ernment regulations- nml Mmvrti Thnmn.nti Flavin E1 Hudson, Hughes & Farnau. Dailev delivered their tobacco to Lex Ilro. Shanks, of Stanford delivered ington last week. Average $33. two very interesting sermons atScotts Messrs llarman Davis. Irvine Simn- He Fork Sunday morning and night. son and Hunter Davis delivered their will be back again 23rd. so let us all tobacco to the Richmond ware houses come out. last week. Mr. and Mrs. James 1. Sanders enMrs. D. J. Walton underwent an tertained at dinner last Sunday, Mr. on Tuesday of Coy S. Sanders and family, of Lancas- operation for gall atones week at her home at Marksbury. ter, Mr. and Mrs. Elijah McWiiliams, last Miss Sallie Lou Myers in attending her. Mrs. Mary Sanders and family. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Dailey, Mrs Josephine Dailey and sons. Misses Hettie DRESSLANCASTER and Dora Walton, Mae and Christine Dailey were guests of Mr. and Mrs. MAKER DOING HER BIT. Robert Whlttaker, Saturday. COY Pains and Aches Caused by Kidneys Many women attribute ailments and suflerlna to soma disease peculiar to their sex. when often tha rain and mlserr Is caused toy weaic. Homework, or deranged kidneys. etnee work or factory work may and start tho trouble,eyes, dlzsy spells, pumness under aora muscles, stiff Joints, discolored or scanty urine, sleep disturbing: bladder ailments, rneumallsm or diabetes may result. When the kidneys are strons and healthy they filter out from tha Mood Wien tha poisonous waste matter. they ara sluRirlsti or overworked they need a medicine to clean then out Invigorate action. Foley Kidney and l'illa aro prepared expressly for the purpose of dissolving all poisonous substances and urlo acid that lours In tha Joints and muscles snd to cleansa and strengthen stopped-up- . Inactive kidneys. Thousands of men and women In all parts of ilia county testify to tha wonderfully satisfactory results they have had frvm taking a'eley Klducy l'illa, STORMES DRUG STORE. token of appreciation given by n full vote of the Ladies Working Society, for her splendid work when appointed on a committee. ' Mr. Robert Speak together with a few of his neighbors filled Mr. Speaks' Ice home last week. The ice was about 15 inches thick. The Ice being unusually thick and hard to handle in the old way with hooks and ax. it'was sawed into huge blocks, some of them weighing as much as a thousand pounds anddragged to the banks rvith a mule. We THE NATIONAL BANK OP LANCASTER. Copliol $50,000. A. It Surplus $30,000. DENNY. President' J. K. STORMES. Vic. Pres't, . (,. DENNY. Cashier. J. It. Harris. er J. L. (ill.!, Oen-IlrwKeeper Safety Oeposit WE SOLICIT Boxes YOUR For Rent. BUSINESS. Samual 1). Cochran, Alex R. Denny, J. II. Poiey. J. E. Stormes. S. 0. Denny. J. L. Gill. Dr. W. M. Elliott. Directors. K EL T. Y Tobacco Seed. saasaW have a limited supply of kiln BEWARE OF IMITATIONS." Other seed is being sold under their name. The Genuine Improved "Standing Up" Burley tobacco seed raised by B. L. Kelly & Sons, can be procured only from the raiser and Is not genuine unless put up in packages having a facsimile of their signature as shown below which trade mark is now patented and on file in the U. S. Patent Office at Washington. Any infringements will be prosecuted. Seed packed from best selected pods, produced by champion tobacco growers of Kentucky for the past 25 years. "Since I was a child, 1 have suflered with stomach trouble and gastric atMiss Flora Price spent a few days Doctors could only give m tacks. last week with her brother, Mr and temporary relief. A lady I sewed for Mrs Dewey Price. told me of having been cured of similar Mr and Mrs Hubert Carter were the trouble by taking Mayr's Wonderful guest last Thursday of her parents, Mr Remedy. The first dose proved to me and Mrs A. C. Miles. that it would cure me and It has. 1 am Mr and Mrs Herbert Whittaker and glad to recommend It to other suffechildren spent Sunday with Mr and Mrs rers." It u a simple, harmless preparation that removes the catarrhal Henly Whittaker, at Kirksville. mucus from the intestinal tract and White Seed Oats, germination allays the inflamation which causes practically liver and all stomach, 100 per cent. Hudson, Hugnes A Farnau. intestinal ailments, Including tppen One dose will convince or dicitis. Mrs Msriah Kaney, Misses Leneaye money refunded. lUney and Virgie Carter were visitors It. E. McBOBKHTS. Druggist. Sun lay night, of Mrs Mai Carter. Mrs Mollie Drown left last week for Louisville where she will make her home with her sister, Mrs Etta Waller. Rev. D. F. Sebastain filled his reguhere Saturday afternoon and Sunday. Sunday School was opened Sunday afternoon and every body is invited to attend. dried corn meal which we are selling with wheat Hour. One sack of epch to a customer at one time. d the health of your family by buying kiln dried corn meal. Hudson, Hughes & Farnau. Just below here a number of wagons Safe-guar- MAKKSBUKY lar appointment Miss Susan K. Sutton entertained a few friends at dinner Sundsy. A little "soldier" arrived at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Kyle lsom a few days "go. During the sleet quite a number received falls but fortunately none were seriously injured. Mrs. Walton who has been ill for several weeks, had an operation performed last week at her home. Mrs. Charles Blanks who haa been ill at the home of her mother, Mrs. Scott of Buckeye pike, returned Sunday. Those who are interested in Improving the S. S. music are asked to be QUNNS CHAPEL. present at the church next Sunday Mr, Earl Dailey has purchased a morning at 9:30. Ford touring car. Little Ben Cunningham stuck a hedge Mr. Hobart Tester was at Lexington thorn in his knee, resulting In a bad limb. Their physician was called last on business last week. Mr. and Mrs. John Land were In week, and he Is reported better. Miss Elizabeth Dot received a small Richmond Sunday and Monday. loaded with tobacco skidded on ice, facing the team in opposite direction. Last week a heavily loadtd wagon skidded, the tesmster shouted, whoa! to the wazon which went unheedingly on its downward grade until it was ditched, turning the mules square across the turnpike. The drivers of five other wagons enroute assisted In pushing the front wagon back on the level, The other men took a gentle hint, put chains on their wheels and passed all right. Price $1.00 Per Ounce 'SPECIAL PRICE ON LARGER QUANTITIES. V Hens Lay AMAZINGLY I'A a I swyj s' It. K. D. No. 1. (Trade Mark Patented) rdrvMItsWlktBC wtvUr IMI smj m sUH Mf. UWSMJ SUM pTffMH ttVftuift BOURBON POULTRY attt la good oadltloa wllk REMEDY a 1 A I WMM1 f talktnt MS) bf stottl r BisxfirlM. towlu-- WrUSJIUIB) ttaaVlf ld. pstsjf ST luUftu, It SOLD BY R. E. McKOBERTS IMHH KsKIt ( bags frM ea rs.W B. L KELLY & SONS R. F. D. No. 1, LANCASTER, KY. The Central Record, Thursday, Feb 14 918. 1 SELL YOUR TOBACCO WITH TELEPHONE 97. i 0 MADISON TOBACCO INCORPORATED FHSE CO. 3rd Street, L. & A. Depot, Richmond, Kentucky. LOOSE LEAF TOBACCO MARKET1 I J w m Stronger PIONEER; LARGEST FLOOR SPACE ! I I I I I I I Market . Since Christmas. I Bring your tobacco to the Madison Tobacco Warehouse. We please others, why not you? Call 97 for the market conditions. Some of the late Sales at the Madison House: RnvDros Knnntznr F'altner &. Woods Burriis & Horn Rice &. Pelplirey Tudor and Long linden and Long linden and Twine Palmer and Dollins Cotton and Prewitt Earnest Long J. B. 1070 pounds 1825 pounds i 5 SPLENDID LIGHT A 0095 pounds 11)0 pounds 1805 pounds 1GI5 pounds 1115 pounds 1015 pounds 1310 pounds 2390 pounds 2105 pounds -- Average $ 41.01 40.C8 Average 10.10 Average Average 3851 Average 37.57 Average 37.09 Average 30.48 Average 30.48 Average 30 34 30.00 Average 31.21 Average FREE STALLS T. FIRE INSURANCE I S. I I SQUARE DEAL TO ALL. J. CURTIS, VICE-PRESIDEN- OPEN DAY AND NIGHT. T. E. C. MILLION, PRESIDENT. W. C. BENNETT. SECRETARY-TREA- j Mothers Thank Us Keep rourftrow inirU fre from coMi and weakening cougbi tod you arc help loithcra to healthy vioroui womaohooj. Tboutandt of mothcra bav writ u ft lcC I en of thanks, Idling what IT ISN'T FAIR TO THE BOY. It Isn't fair to the tray to keep him out of this war, if he li old enough to enlist. Ho may be only leventeen, eighteen or ninettrn, but If he doe.n't get a chance to take part in this war he u going to have a lot of explaining to do in the year Ten or to come. fifteen or twenty years from now, when It it all over, when hit associate! are telling of the part they played in the great struggle, it isn't going to be accepted that he didn't enlist because He will find he was not old enough. plenty of fellows who went in younger than he was at the time. l'arents are too selfish about their children. To save themselves a lot of restless nights, to escape the anguish that comet to those who see their sons march away to war, they are willing to blight the life of the boy. They ought to consider that they, the parents, tuve but few years to live, and that in all probability the bov has many years to live. They ought to be willing to endure the suffering that comes to those whose sons are in the army, if it is to be to the advantage of the sons themselves. These boys now in the army, and those later to enter it, are going to run s this country in to come. They are going to be the men of affairs the business men, the the preachers and teachers and lawyers make their mark and doctors who will in the world. They are going to con-- 1 stitute a sort of aristocracy, and certainly they are going to frown upon any eligible man who wasn't in the war. So it isn't fair to vour boy to It is a keep him out of the struggle. K. Uurba, species of selfishness.-Ge- o. in Columbus Dispatch. URGES CHURCHES Buffalo Pastor Says Some Churches Forget Tbey Are Io Business. A Satisfactory Way. "We ask Trovldence for so many things," says a Blllvllle philosopher, "It might be a good Idea to bunch 'em for Instance: 'Send all you've got, and we'll do the selecting l'" Atlanta Constitution. The Difference. Everyone who enjoj mture thinks that the principal thing to the tree li the fruit, but In point of fact the principal thing to tt Is the seed. Herein lies the difference between them that crrate and them that enjoy. bat done for their daughter la ridding them of couh that "bun oo" and wrtakrticd them uit at the acwhtnihc jrounjt t'uU required all the physical atrenjtih Ihev could command. Foley Honey and Tar U noted for iti quick effect on rouhi, cold and croup, tmt la cur Foley's Honey and Tar ftit Mr ft ealy rowih rcmWri It bt tadIwa uU aa ibey Lavaim luu tvltU. dm mt AJ "W 3dr. Cetllowa, Kslry't lloaer Triia. Tar Stormcs Drug Store. British Tanks Are not as necessary to the war nor do they do as much damage to the German Battle Lines, as the citizens of the United States who buy WAR SAVINGS STAMPS. Join the Artillery at Home, Fire Shots at the Enemy that Count, buy today, Interest at 4 per cent compounded quarterly. Can be cashed any day you need the money at a premium, mature in 1923. No better investment to be had. Let us place your order PeoplesKentucky. Bank. Lick, Paint During their last air raid on Calias the Germans dropped not only one hun dred bombs but also a number of small packets bearing an inscription in English that they contained soup powder. Directions were given to dissolve the powder in cold water and then add a pint of boiling liquid. Analysis has shown that the packets contain an exSHEEP BREEDERS treme violent poiron, and the Temps all the families who took Will Appeal To Legislature For Bill For states that the soup have died. In Esstern France a number of children have been killed Hi(h Dog Tax. by poisoned sweets and explosive pencil cases dropped from aeroplanes. Unanimously adopting a resolution favoring Commissioner of Agriculture Mat Cohen's proposed bill setting a TO STOP LOSS OF heavy tax on dogs and providing for nemuneration to the farmer for all live 130,000.000 EGGS. stock damaged by dogs the Kentucky SheVp Ureeders Association in a meetOver 150,000,000 eggs will be lost to ing at Lexington last week appointed a the food supply of the United States if committee of five to carry the bill to the old practice of sending hens to the Kentucky Legislature and to use marxet at this season is continued. every legitimate means to aecure its Figures compiled by the poultry spec passage in the present assembly. The ialists of the United States Department chief object of the bill is to bolster up of Agriculture show that more than the shell) industry which has been rap- 5,000,000 laying hens, each capable of idly declining in Kentucky largely on producing 30 eggs, arc sent to market dogs running from the Southern States In the winaccount of sheep-killin- g wild. The committee appointed follows: ter and early spring. therefore, is being Every effort, Matt S. Cohen, Dr. It. II. Stevenson, Jonas Weil, Claude Williams and C. made to encourage farmers to keep W. .Weeks. After it lengthy discussion their hens until after the spring laying the association voted that the surplus season, thereby getting a dividend for accruing from the law, which Commis- keeping the hen through the winter. sioner Cohen approximates at possibly The specialists point out that when a a million dollars yearly, should be spent hen is sold for meat early In the spring In placing a man In each county to the firmer gets no egg return for feedsecure a strict enforcement of the pro- ing and keeping her through the worst posed measure. months of the year. "Some churches forget they 'are In business' and that the business that wins nowadays must advertise", said Dr. William S. Mitchell, pastor of Plychurch, mouth Methodist Episcopal Uuffalo, recently, in advocating church advertising. "Waiting for folk to come to church is like waiting for cusThey may tomers to come to a store. come, hut they are more likely to if urged to do so through judicious and effective advertising in the newspapers. "It is one thing to place a display ad in a newspaper and another to really advertise. Modern advertising is built on the principles of successfnl appeal. It must pull. It would jolt rome official boards to actually know how much real pull there is in the stuff they publish every week. Some churches I know spend moro time and money on Janitor's supplies than oi their appeal for attendance. ''The test of church advertising is in its ability to get folk there who saw it in the paper and came because of that." For Beating Rugs. n carpet or rug to beat, hang It up double on the clothes don't line where the dust from one side Is Jut pounded Into the other side. There Is a ranch easier and quicker method. If you have an old bed spring, still on Its frame, lay the carpet on It. single thickness. You will And that the dust doesn't fly so much, and you can get the dut out much quicker nnd easier than when It Is beaten on the clothes line. If you have Rice 4C0 B. C. The culture of rice Is ulluded to In the Tnlmud, nnd there Is evidence that It was grown In the valley of the Euphrates and In Syria before 400 II. C. It was tukrn Into IVrsIn from India, and later Into Spain by the Arabs. Thence Its culture was Introduced Into Italy about A. D. 1408. The Spaniards are nNo responsible for Its Introduction Into I'ern and other sections of Spanish America during the curly colonial period, but the exact date has not been definitely DEVILTRY Of Germans Veritably Broth of Hell- -In sanity Rampant. Keep Well Do not allow the poisons of undigested food to accumulate in your bowels, where they are absorbed into your system. IniliKCStlon, constipation, headache, bad blood, and - numerous other troubles are bound to follow. Keep your system clean, as thousands of others do, by taking an occasional dose of the old, reliable, vegetable, family liver medicine. Thedford'8 Black-Draug- ht Mrs. W. F. Pickle, ol Rising Fawn, Oa., writes: "We have used Thed-lord- 's Black-Draug- ht as a family medicine. My mother-in-law could not take calomel as It seemed too strong for her, so she sa used mild laxative and liver We use it regulator lnthe family and believe It Is the best medicine for the liver made." Try it Insist ob the genuine Thedford'i. 25c a pack; ... act. Ti-7- 5 The Central Record, Thursday, Feb 14, 1918. The Central Record INCORPORATED. $1.00 a year. sauED Weekly. Editor. . ROBINSON. J. R. In DEMONSTRATION "War Bread" Making, LONG LIFE COMES TO PEACEFUL END. Dentist. Phone 217. M. K. Denny. Tomorrow. AN APPRECIATION 01 The Life Of Mrs, H. L Next Friday, tomorrow nfternoon at When death ended the long and use at the store of Haselden ful life of Mr. James Roe Cox last Frl In., ...... EI.KIN. Local Editor nnd Mtfr. Bros.; Miss Molly Worthlngton, County .!.. mn.nl ii f. i. r r a . . 3:30 o'clock i 1 S. Gaj. (nttred at th Poll OfllM In Lancaittr, Kf., the public, the art In making Second Clin, Mall Maticr. use ot constituting Member Kentucky and Press Association Eighth District Publishers league. Lancaster, Kr., Felraary 14, 1918 Rates For Political Announcements For Precinct and Citv Ufflres- - ...S 6.10 10.00 For County Offices tor State and District Offices.... 15.00 10 For Calls, per line 10 For Cards, per line For all publications in the Interest of individuals or expression of individual views, pr lin Obituaries, per line 10 05 REMEMBER THE TUSCAMA. to of her oldest and most reverend He passed away quietly while wheat seated in his chair, in the presence of the Bread" substitutes. On account of the many I his devoted wife and some ot his near wheatless days during the week, the I nnd dear relatives. Food Administration aritigei the uses Although he lived through 89 years of substitutes In order to conserve I nnd up until a few months ago, was enjoying his usual good health, but to be wheat. At the same place at 2:30 Saturday .closer to his children he and hit wife afternoon there will be a similar dem- moved from their country home and had onstration for the benefit of those liv- taken rooms nt the home of Miss Faning In the country. Miss Worthlngton nie Bishop, where he died. has been demonstrating the making of this bread since last November ar.d hopes to have the cf all the housekeepers of Garrard county in this patriotic movement, which means so much toward winning the war. Haselden Brothers have kindly losned Miss Worthidgton the usn of their fam ous Florence Automatic range for these demonstrations. The public is urged to attend these meetings. Emergency Agent, will demonstrate "War While mourning the loss of those gal-lasoldiers on the Tuscania, the American people should be profoundly grateful that the loss of life was so comparutlvely small, vet ore stirred with a determination to see that those fallen heroes shall not have died for their countrv in vain. This is the first elective blow the Huns have struck against the United States troops enroute to a foreign port. It is also remarkable that hundreds of thousands of our soldiers have been transported across the seas without c one singe misadventure until the on the Tuscania. Canada has transported about 500,000 men and up to this time has not lost a man from a submarine attack. Repeatedly the German pirates have succeeded in sinking unarmed passenger ships, and have gloried in their slaughter of American citizens, with women and children included. But not until the Tuscania was struck, have their blows been felt by our military expeditions. Even in this case much credit must be given the British warships by whom the transports were being for saving ninety per cent of those aboard. We cannot expect, however, to go through this war without losses and disasters. We are fighting a ruthless and brutal foe the most brutal that civilization ever faced; wherefore, we must stand in constant fortitude and go forward with an unflinching will to avenge the humanity which German barbarism has trampled down and to vindicate the cause for which our soldiers and sailors are giving their lives. Let us remember the Tuscania. as we remember the Maine. CARD INDEXING For The Promt Marshall General. The following is a list of patriotic business men and ladies who ottered their services in filling out the Index cards. Those that came forward on Saturday Feb. 2nd, were the teachers of the Graded School and a few of the young girls cf the town. Misses Bettie Robinson, Elizabeth Scott, Mary Delcamp, Delia Tinder, Jennie Higgins, Mary Owsley, Florence Acton, Mildred Beazley, and Prof. I'. II. Hopkins. On Monday Feb. 4th, were. Misses Tommie Francis, Frankye Kaufman, Jennie Cox, Ethel Walter, Iona Dunn, Mrs. A. D. Joseph, Mrs. Clara Prather, Messrs A. D. Joseph, W. F. Miller. 11. 5. Hudson, Charlie Zanone, Ira Holtzclaw. On Monday Feb. 11, the remaining Index cards, which were COO out of 999 were completed by. Mrs. Clara Prather, Misses Jennie Higgins, Sallie Elkin, Sallie Lutes, Jennie Cox, Kathleen Walter, Messrs Henley Bastin, Joe Burnside, Jas A. Beazley, Ira Holtzclaw. Joe Price. Dr. Wheeler. W. A. Doty, W. F. Miller. JAMES ROE COX. Mr Cox was born in Garrard county. December 21th, lS'M and had he lived until his next birthday he would have been 89 years old. Early in his young life he became a member of the Christian church and carried out his devotions to that church through his entire life. On November 23rd, 1859 he was married to Mits Eliza Sutton, who now survives him and is 79 yean old. WARNING Sent By Collector Regard Hughes to People In to Income Tax. THE WAY OF THE HUNS. inhuOne of the characteristically mane methods by which the Huns replenish their man-powis illustrated proclamation isin an Austro-Germa- n sued a few weeks ago in Italy. "Every citizen", runs the edictj referring to the Italians of the Invaded territory, "must obey our labor regulation. All workmen and children over fifteen years of age must work in the fields every dav, Sunday included, from four o'clock in the morning until eight o'clock in the evening. Lazy workmen will be accompanied at the work and watched by Germans. After the harvest they will be Imprisoned for six months and every third day be given nothing but bread and water. Lazy womenwill be obliged to work, and after harvest will receive1 aix month' imLazy children will be prisonment. punished by beating. Th Commandant reserves the right to punwith twenty ish lazy workmen lashes dailv." This, it is true, seems merely aminor as compared bit of with the common run of German It is notable, however, as an example of the way Pruseianism is using enemy civilian populations for military ends, virtually enslaving them and forcing them to turn their hands Authenagainst their own countries. tic figures are presented by the Wall Street Journal showing that, exclusive of Armenians and Syrians, upwards of forty-thre- e million people have thus been put in bondage and lashed on to labors beyond human endurance. In numerous instances, moreover, the men of concurred territories are forced into the German ranks and used for what tbe Honhenzollerns call "cannon Somebody is going to tell on you it you don't pay your income tax. Con gress has fixed it so that somebody must tell, whether he wants to or not. One section of the War Income Tax in comprehensive Law exhaustively scope, requires every person, without exception, and every corporation, partnership, association, and Insurance com pany, in whatever capacity acting, who paid $800.00 or more to another person, partnership, association, corporation, or Insurance company as interest, rent, salaries, wages, premiums, annuities, compensation, remuneration, or other fixed or determined gains, profits and income, to repcrt the name and address of the person, corporation, etc, to whom the payment was made, together with the amount of the payment to the Commissioner of Internal Revenue at Washington. D. C, using a form pre scribed for the purpose. Form 1099 now to be had from all collectors' offices. The forms must be filled out and returned on or before March 1, 1918 accompanied by Form 1098, which is a letter of transmittal and affidavit certi fying the accuracy of Form 1099. Remarkable to relate he is also sur vived by II children and his is the first Those children death in the family. are: Pendleton Cox, Henry Cox, Mrs. John Bland, Mrs. William Sutton, Robert L. Cox, Mrs. Frank Todd, James Todd. James Cox, Miss Cynthia Cox, Jasper Cox, Mr.'. Jnhn Peace and Owsley Cox. Beside the children, he is survived by 35 grand-childreand 30 Until the death of Mr. Cox. including the and daughters there were exactly 100 in this happy family and every year on Christ mas day they met for a family and to celebrate the birthday of their aged father which gave him so much pleasure and happiness. tie was a good man, a loving bus- band, a kind and noble father. He loved his children, grand-childre- n and and worked and thought of ttiei.i and their interests. He was a man of rigid honesty and lived a most exemplary life. A friend to every soul, he was ever-read- y to serve his fellow man in whatever he cruld. His life was filled with deeds of kindness and gentleness and will be greatly missed from the community in which he has lived so long. Funeral services were conducted at the grave last Saturday afternoon at three o'clock, by his pastor. Rev. J. R. Moorman after which interment took place in the Lancaster cemetery. of pneumonia, Mrs. Sherman Gay, died at her home near Hyattsville, on February 3, 1918, Interment taking place at the Freedom Cemetery last Saturday. Mrs. Gay was the mother of ten children, seven of whom survive her, namely; Mrs, Grace Caldwell, of Taylor Springs, New Mexico; Mrs. Pearl Williams, wife of Claude William.; Jno Gay, Jr., who Is in the H. Gay; H. Aviation Corp of the U. S. Army, now at Memphis, Tenn; McKlnley Gay, a successful farmer; Sallie Gay and Glavds Gay, a little girl of ten yenrs. All the children had the privilege of being present at the funeral. Mrs. Gay has been a sulferer for several years past with a complication .if ills, so she fell an easy victim to pneumonia, after seven day illness. Mrs. Gay was married January 16th., twenty-nin- e years ago to H. S. Gay, son of Jas. M. Gay, of Garrard county. She was converted early in life and united with the Christian church at Asbury, Ky.. of which Rev. John G, Fee, founder of Berea College, was pastor. Upon removing to Garrard county she united with Bethel Christian church on Back Creek. Mrs. Guy was the daughter of Joel Todd. Sr.. of Asbury, Ky., and sister of the Rev. G. V. Todd. She was !fif ty years old, Dec 4th. 1917. The funeral services were conducted by Rev. F. I). Palmeter, pastor of the M. E. Church. Lancaster, Ky., at Freedom church, in which cemetery she was buried beside the three children who had preceded her t o the Many beautiful things Glorv Land. were said ot Mrs. Gay at home and at the funeral. She was a faithful and loving mother, wife and teacher. Her husband, a prosperous farmer near Lancaster, Ky, , is thus sadly bereft in her sudden departure and is left to journey on alone without her wise council and companionship. A wife so economical, thoughtful and devoted, is rarely ever found. Her great-es- t desire was to live, that she might see her children grown and established in life, which hope was almost realized. A good woman has fallen, her advice and council can no longer be spoken or given onlj in loving memories directing and guiding her bereft children and loved ones to that land of unfading (lowers, peace and blissful memories. Beyond the shadows of the night there is the hope of the break of a perfect day and may family and friends be safely brought to the Union and unclouded light thereof, is the wish of a loved one. a short illness After YOU COOK YOUR FOOD WHY NOT YOUR TOBACCO? YOU know what broiling: to steak, baking to a potato and toasting to bread. In each caso flavor is brought out by cooking by "toasting." So you can imagino how toasting improves the flavor of the Burley tobacco used in the Lucky Strike Cigarette. t. IT'S TOASTED Qf Guaranteed, by A Legally GUARANTEED CURE a remvey omit o it. )IdL" IU Urlf "Utral ttt iMMr r trmer.Ltr iuciilc lot nor citoir vnn M UiJ chanc cr yon ft.loM it ftUfc rrnrly oq ftiich trrtnt? caoUrt nknlontl dor wbf yptl f et WllUICrlii uourbon Hog Cholera no moor Ml t rr'iffff,rttjt ht linimlrllt tral rMt I It lldotttrk f.WUt II r 4alltM ( AlAlllTlircUU. M 144 tjMrt. fl Q ( aWMrhnlW -- sal I at UK Hi, DOURHON BrMTIlY COMPANY. Ky. MRS. DORA MILLER Named As One Of "Mothers of Regiment" BOIAN. On February 8, the death angel threw his shadowy wings over the home of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Boian, and their little daughter, Willie Mae, fell asleep In Jesus. ODD FELLOWS Of State To Gather In Force In Lancaster On March 27th. fodd.r." POORE. News has been received bv friends and relatives in this countv of the lad death last Monday, at W'lmore, Ky; of the the young wife of Walker Poore, Mr Poore with his mother and brothers formerly lived in this county, but moved to a farm in Jessamine county near Wilmore, four years ago. Mrs Poore before her marriage was Miss Louise Lowry daughter of Mr James Lowry of the Wilmore vicinity. Much sympathy is extended to the bereaved young husband and the little girl babe of three weeks, who will never know ,h Inv. nf ilm fnnrl lnvi.lv rnnthur The district meeting of the I. O.O.F. Grand Lodge of Kentucky will meet in Lancaster on Wednesday, March 27th, the guest of Franklin Lodge No. 7, the local lodge. This the Eighth district is compostd of fifteen counties and embraces thirty-fiv- e lodges.and from 150 to 20t)represen tatives are expected to be present. The deliberations of the body will be pre sided over by Grand Master, Beckham Overstreet of Louisville, and Grand Secretary, Richard G. Elliott, of Lexington, and probably other notables of the order will doubtless accompany them. Franklin Lodge has already appointed committees on arrangements, etc., and they are making preparations to enter tain their guests in the royal manner for which this lodge is noted. Enthua iastic meetings are being held each Friday night the time being changed from Monday night In order to observe "heatless Mondays" and the members are shoving renewed Interest in (he order because of the coming meeting, AFilend. Full details of the gathering tre not available as yet, but there will Pure Wheat Bran, Mixed Feed, doubtless, be an interesting program Middlings. Rye Middlings. arranged for the entertainment of tbe Wheat distinguished guests while they are Oats, Horn, Hay, Straw. Hudson, Hughes & Furnau with us. Though she had been in declining health for a long time, yet hei death came as a great shock to the family, she having seemed unusually well the day before her death. About eleven o'clock Friday night, her parents were awakened by heating her cough, and they went at once to her bedside, but all elforts to revive her were futile, and with her arms clasped about her father's neck, she peacefully passed away. All during her illness, she had every attention that loving care and thought of fond and indulgent parents could devise. She enjoyed and appreciated her friends and took a great interest in the affairs of her young playmates. Though frail in body, she never seemed happier than when doing a deed of Had ahe kindness for some of them. lived till the 24 of February, she would have been thirteen years of age, and no girl of this age ever had a greater number of friends. She was of that sweet and winning dispoiition which made friends with everyone, and was never heard to say an unkind word of anyone. She leaves a father, mother, two brother and three sisters, besides a large number of relatives to mourn her loss, runeral services were con ducted at the home Sunday morning at ten o'clock by Rev. W. M. Eldridge, of ter which the remains were laid to rest in the cemetery at Old Paint Llek Mrs. Dora Miller of this city, who has two sons now serving in the United States Army, has just received a com munication from the Colonel of the V'a., nam319th Infantry, Camp ing her as one of the "Mothers of the Regiment". Her son, Elmer, is a member of this regiment and volunteer ed his services as soon as war was declared. The letter which she prizes so highly is as follows: Mrs. Dora Miller. Lancaster, Kr, Dear Madam: I have the pleasure to inform you that vou have been made a member of the "Mothers of the Regiment-V19- th Infantry", and are cordially invited to at Soldiers' meet the other mother Memorial Hall. Pittsburgh. Pa., at 2:30 P. M., Sunday afternoon, February Kith. I trUBt that 1 shall then have the opportunity of meeting you personally, and also the other relative and friends of your son. To strengthen eaprit de corps, and the thus shorten the war through superior efficiency of our arms, the of the 319th Infantry are members incerelv slriv ng to keen the bonds between home and camp as strong as home ties in time of peace. The gathering of mothers, with the other home folk, is tor tnis purpose. it is the dea re ot the olllcera ami men of this regiment that their parents should know one another, that there should bo a comradeship of mothers collateral to the comradeship of the Cordially and Sincerely, sons. Frank S. Cochen, Colonel 319th Infantry Commanding." Her other son, Jamea Hugh Miller, Is with the I7fi Infantry Brigade Head quarters, Camp Dodge, Iowa, and has been in service for three years, being on the Mexican border for six months, during the famous raid for Villa. Here Is Something You Con Do Ie, Buy War Saving Stamps and HELP TO STOP THE WAR Call and ask about them. It Is your Duty. jj ( Ce Citizens National Bank K. HUDSON. President. J. J. WALK Kit. Vie- - I'rest. W. O. I'.iongy, Ass't Cash'r Joe J. Walxkii, Jr., l!ookKeeper. W. F. CHAMP. Cashier. 11. ON ROLL OF HONOR. Draw A Check for the money you ov e and note how much more respectfully your creditors re gard you. They like to do husiunss with a man who has nn ncconnt at the Garrard Bank & Trust Co. like way, Iletter open such an account even it your affairs are not large. They grow all right. will They know he Is doing business In a business The Garrard Bank & Trust Company CARD OF THANKS. We wish to express our thanks to our friends and neighbors for their kindness and words of comfort extend' ed to us in the death of our beloved husband and father. Mrs. James Cox and children, W. 0. RIGNEY Funeral Director and Embalmer. Olllce Phone 18. CARD OF THANKS. We wish to extend our sincere and heartfelt thank to our many friends and relatives for the kindness, sym pathy, and many favors shown u during the dark hour of our sorrow and bereavement. Mr. Joe Boian and family. Residence Phone 33. Lancaster, Kentucky. Manure Spreaders, rGossip About PITLESS SCALES The Central Record, Thursday, Feb 14 1918. Mr. Price McGrath Is quite ill with DELIGHTFUL i RECEPTION CHEAP. People Mr. William Carson of Stanford a visitor here Sunday. w" la Honor Of Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Moorman. News Of The Churcues. Union services will be held at the Methodist church nextSur.day evening. The public la earnestly asked and invited to attend these services. Mrs. Mae Hughes Noland has prepared a musical program for this Union service one nf the features being a chorus from the bovs and girls of the Lancaster High School. Vulcan Plows, $13.00 Hor- Mmtion ef the Comlno and Golnjt by Thoe Wt Ars IntcruUd In. A Brief Collars, Humes, UrcecliintJ, Truce Clmins, Collar Puds, Saddles and nets. It will pny yon to get our prices. Mr W. O. King spent In Louisville. Miss Tommie rrancis in Danville Mcmlnv. the weak-en- d J. R. MOUNT & CO. The II a ws a visitor Deal House. Mr Kred Krisbie was in Ml. Vernon on business last week. 31 KZZ1C 1L 50 Per Gent of the Storage Batteries Have Been Frozen. NOTICE Sta-tio- Mr. V. A. Lear is quite sick at hli home on Lexington street. Mrs Frank Markshury spent scvera' days in Louisville, Inst week. Miss Carrie Miller is in Hichmond for several days visit with friends. Miss Sallle Tillett who has been quite sick for some time is improving. Mr Joe Nevlus who is in business in Danville, spent Sunday with his wife. Mr. Charlie Thompson of Stanford was in town Mondsy for a few hours. .Mr If you nrc not using the cur your Storage Hattcry is possibly frozen and you do not know it. If sent to us immediately, we enn rebuild tlicm nt u sinnll cost und save tlis Buttery, hut if allowed to stalid with Ice in them they nrc ruined. Hetter look nt your Buttery and hnve it charticd und n thus save ImyiniJ n new one. We arc the only Buttery nearer than Lexington. When in Danville let us inspect your Battery. No Charge Plumes 798-- 31 Mrs. W. O. King left yesterday for a The reception given at the Christian visit to friends in Louisville, church lust Tuesday evening in honor Mrs. W. O. Gnodloe who has been ill of this church's new minister and wife Mr. and Mrs. J U Moorman, proved for some time is convalescent. to be a very delightful occasion, the Mrs. Itohert Powell who has been ill church being well filled wllh members for the past week is Improving. and friends from other denominations. Hon. II. Clay Kaulfman made Mias Molly V.'orthington uf Danville chsrming toast-maste- r and the entire I a charming vilto here this week. program, with speaker, intcrsperced Mrs. Silas Mcsscr of Hmtnnvllle was with music was greatly enjoyed by all the guest of Miss Jennie Cox last weik present. The principle address of the evening was mado hy Prof, W. C, ... . ,, H.cnmon... isItowert of Transylvania University. . nu in, ,rs. ..ucy "en lneme bcinK The Mobilization of derson. the Church." The address being Mr. and Mrs. Lipps of Danville were very fitting prelude to the "Every guests Sunday of Dr. and Mrs. M. S. Member Canvass" which this church will adapt and campaign for next Sun Hatfield. day afternoon. Mrs. II. T. Emhry of Lexington is Delightful refreshments were served spending the week-en- d with Mrs. Sam bv the lailie, which also added much Ilaselden. to the entertainment of the evening. Mrs. William Martin of Stanford was the guest of Miss Mayme Walter on NOTICE Wednesday, ,... ,,rwm, K. .,,. CHRISTIAN CHURCH NOTES. We sell Willard, Exide and Vesta Batteries. The Danville Buick Go r i.. B, CONN, Proprietor Walnut Street. i ii Danville, Kentucky. IE 3i ic ZHmtznr. DBH mmmNiOiaaaallaaaaaaaaCikaE - 'IV mi Don't Buy a Wagon Until You Have Seen the Columbus Before yon decide on any wagon, examine the Columbus. Strongly built of the IkM poille material tlie Columbus wagon giica the mos( satisfactory senlec for the longest period of years. The to is no secret in the notedly long life of the Columbus wagon. It is the result of the methods employed in construction. There is no wood in this wagon which lias not been under shelter from onoto two years. Tlio axles antl the spoieg of tho wheels are hickory; the hounds, bolsters and sandtoards urn oak, ami tho bottom of the box is straight grained fljwlt pine. These ate Jiif t a few example of the care which is taleu to main thu wagon us irlublo asKnsible, The result is that the Columbus wagon I uubi-Ub- ln in rtliability anil endurance. Come in We know you will bo pleased. and examino it for i)iirsii Becker & Ballard. Phone 27. DC Bryantsvllle, Ky. 3C RED BLOOD AMERICANISM IS COMING TO THE FRONT tight now this Country is calling for men 'of stout hearts and sound bodjes. It needs them to keep Old tilorv triumphant and unsullied In the air. The exigency now confronting us einphasiies, as nothing else could do, tho importance of good health, both us an individual and national asset. It gives point to the suggestion, often emanating from this ollice, that everybody should guard their health as n prtceless'pos-sessioWhen you find yourself running down and not exactly keyed up to the lighting pitch, as Is the case with everybody at limes. You ought to come to Nature's relief and take a course of COM-CEL-SA- R lLegully guaranteed to satisfy you, or nieney back If you'll do that, you will not experience the discomfiture of being rent back homi for lack of red blood when you answer the call of the colors. sells at One Dollar tor threee boxes, legally guaranteed for (the stomach, liver, kidney's, bowels, bladder, blood and Indigestion and headaches, rheumatism and nervousness. SCIENCE SOl'E Is best for HUMAN SKIN, onlylOc a bar, 3 bars 25c. Try our COWBOY UNI WENT, for all I'uins. bruises, burns, etc. 25c and 60c bottles. STORMES DRUG STORE, Dakoto 3729-3- 1 Jack-White-Mo- on Lancaster, Ky. Remedy Co. KY. 11 West Broadway. LOUISVILLE, I If II It Mr. I. W. Sweeney made a business Correcled Lis' of Dales For Artists Series. and Mrs Clay Hamilton and Mrs trip to Louisville last week returning Guiomar Novaes Brilliant Brizilian llallie Dunlap were in Lexington shop- last Mnndav morning. ping last week. Mr. A. II. Milhv, the National In Pianist-- K. C. W. Feb. 19th. Dr and Mrs J, S. Gilbert and son, surance agent, is spending the week James Burnett were in Lexington last at his home in Lebanon. Due to the long vacation granted week for a few days. Mrs. Joanna Hull has returned from rvemucM college for Women, it ne Mrs Susan Yeager of Stanford and a protracted visit to her daughter, Mrs cessitates making some changes in the Mrs Dolpli Itice of Ixiuisville were Ilohon Campbell at Stanford. dates for the coming concerts. The visitors here Saturday. Miss Nellie Jones of Paint Lick, is Artist scheduled for the third concert Mines Annie Kalherine Arnold and the attractive guest of Mrs. Carrie will appear on the date according to the Artist Series ticket the artist Davidson, on the Buckeye road. laverne Dickerson spent the week-en- d Guiomar Novaes the date, luesday with Miss Johnetta Farra. Mrs. U. D. Simpson and son, Mr. evening, February 19th. Mrs J. E. Itobincon.Mrs J. tt. Mount John Simpson, are visiting Mr. and The subscribers will be glad to know Mrs. Henry Simpson at Lexington. Mrs ltoliert Todd and Miss Joan Mount that in failing to meet the January were In Danville last week. Mr. L. G. Davidson, Itev. J. It, dates for the Chernlavsky Trio, we Mr. Joe West who has been in Akron Moorman and Mrs. Carrie Davidson have been able to get them for April Ohio for some time is visiting his par made a Hying trip to Lexington Tues- 3rd. on their way from the Pacific day. coast and Canada to South Africa. ents, Mr. and Mrs. W. T. West. will bring the operatic concert by Mrs. Carrie Davidson has returned This Mrs C. B, Pence and Mrs Nina Cot' Donna Easley, the middle of May, the rell Askins and bubyof Lexington were from Richmond, where she spent b few exact date to be announced in due seaguests of Mrs. Dora Miller, last week days with her daughter, Mrs. Z. T. son. Miss Easley has been crowded Itice. with concerts, having sung at many of Mr. and Mrs. Josiah Ilishop of Hus- The Missionery Circle was entertain- the training camts and leading univertonville, were guests of Dr. and Mrs, M. S. Hatfield several days this week, ed last Mrnday afternoon by Mrs L. N. sities with great success. It will be of Miller. Delightful refreshments weie interest to Know that .Miss Easley has Mrs W. T. West has been in Lexing served. been sent for In General Pershing to ton visiting her daughter, .Mrs IE. T. Mr. and Mrs. James Griggs, Mrr. sing to the soldiers in the trenches. hmbry who accompanied her nome for Wages and Mrs, Polk of Madison Co., She will return from Europe, the first u short visit. visited Mr and Mrs, I.. J. Sanford woman to receive a commission There Mr and Mrs Harold Oldham of Itich is no one before the public who premond, are visiting the formers parents, last week. Her sents such a unique program. Miss Laverne Dickerson has been program, comblu-jJudge and Mrs C. A. Arnold, on the with her interesting 111 since Lexington road. Sunday her many friends will experiences will prove to be one of the Miss Lena llright, who fell on the regret lo learn, and they wish for her big events of the season. an early recovery. ice a few weeks ngo and sprained her Uemember the date for the next con- wrist, is recovering slov.lv and will Mr. G. 11. Swinebroad attended the ctrt. Feb. 19th. Tickets at Currey's. soon be herself again. Kentucky Pure IJred Live Stock As- Single admission $1 fiO. sociation at I.ouisville last Monday and Mrs Elizabeth Joseph entertained few friends last Friday evening at reports o pleasant trip. J. C. ALCOCK BUYS cards, in honor of her sister, Mrs Jen Mr. George Wright has been the nie Frve, of New York, recipient of many congratulations upon DANVILLE MESSENGER. Mrs. Uricht Herring and daughter, the celebratiou of his 73 birthday, . which was last Friday. May he live to Margaret, will spend the week-enThe announcement that Mr. J. C. visiting her son. Sergeant J. W. Swope enjoy many more. Alcock, the genial secretary of the at Camp .achary Tavlor. Miss Elizabeth Gibbs, who has been Kentucky Press Association, had purMrs Fred Kriabie, Mrs Frank Marks. ill In the Danville Hospital, has re chased the Danville Messenger, was an bury and Miss Marihu Gill were in Dan covered sufficiently to return to her agreeable surprise to the Blue Grass ville Monday lo attend the luncheon home near Lancaster.. .Mr Fisher Her- members of the craft and it is with a ring of Lancaster, was in Danville, degree of pleasure that we welcome given by Mrs Gilford Anderson. Tuesday on business. Danville Mess-enge- r. him into our midst. Messrs Joe Walker, Holbert Hastin Mr. Alcock was sole owner and editor Henley Ilastin, Clay Kauffman and Mr C. S. Pryor of the Colorado Fuel of the JelTersonian, a newsy and interProf. Hopkins were in Lexington last Jefferson-towand Iron Co., of Colorado, was here for esting weekly published at week to see the play "Experience". Ky, a one-hal- f interest in which several days this week visiting his sold to Mr. Carl A. Hummel. Mrs Joseph Francis left for Cincin brother, Dr. Wm. D. Prior. This is he has Together with his family, Mr. Alcock nati last Tuesday to take in the Spring Mr Pryors first visit back to Kentucky Millinery openings, She was accom in eighteen years. He was snow-bounhas moved into Danville and assumed pained by .Miss Elizabeth Anderson. in St. Louis before reaching here and his duties as owner of the Messenger Messrs Clav Sutton and John Duncan savs he is resdv to return to the land last Monday morning. of tiairard county, were in the city of sunshine and flowers. llotli sold tobacco at the Don Mrs J. A. lteazley and Miss Mildred vine WHrenouses today at a high aver lleazley, of Lancaster, were the guests age. Advocate. bunday of Mrs Will Hays and family i and Mrs Adolph Joseph returned Mrs J. W. Acey who was taken ill IMr after spending several days in while In Lancaster on a visit to her Cincinnati ami Chicago where Mr Jos- mother was able to return to her home eph went to complete his buying for the first of the week... Mr and Mrs Charlie Thompson are visiting relatives the spring season, and friends in Lancaster Interior Jour I menus nerc oi nowaru nice will lie nal. glad to learn that he is recovering rup- Mly from the elfects of u sprained Mr. rred Metcalf, who has been ankle, caused by a fall on the slippery with the Ilastin Telephone Co., the past few months, left Tuesday to spend streets several weeks ago. a few days ill Danville with his parents Messrs John Gill Kinnaird, T.J. Price before going to Pikeville Ky, where he and Joe Kavanaugh have returned from has a more lucrative position Fred Detroit, Mich. The brought back sev- J. C. ALCOCK many triends during his stay eral new cars for Kinnaird Bros., Gar made The last issue of the Messenger, be here who regret to see hirn leave, but age, but report soma rough drive and we wish him success wherever he goes. fore Mr. Alcock took charge has this glad to hit dear old Lancaster. to say regarding the new owner and Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Sandifcr, of CinMiss Jennie Duncan hod the misfor cinnati, arrived in the city last night which we heartily endorse: tune to fall one day last week striking "The newspaper business is not new Kengarlan. and are stopping at It to Mr. Alcock. He has spent pracher head and suffered for several days has been many years the since these de from the shock. Her friends will be tically all his life in a newspaper office. lightful people have visited their na glad to learn that she has recovered He knows every phase of the business. live city and their friends are giving having begun at the bottom. In fact. and is now up and going about. them a hearty welcome, although they Mrs. Haydeu Leavell entertained at are here under laddened circumstances, he is an enthusiastic and successful of a 12 o'clock dinner Thursday in honor occasioned bv the death of Mrs. Eliza newspaper man. He is Secretary of her brother, Mr. Charlie Thompson betn Mnith, whose remains will arrive the Kentucky Press Association and takes an active interest in public and beautiful bride. Those present on the train this afternoon. affairs. neatly he is a live wire. He were, Mr. and Mrs. Pruitt Thompson, Over 50 ladies were 'present at the Is a member of the Methodist church, Mrs. J. J. Thompson, Miss Luclle Ited Cross Work rooms last Friday with Superintendent of the Sunday School, Thompson and Mr. and Mrs. Charlie 10 machines going shows that every Is chairman of the Commercial Club of Thompson ot Stanford. one Is wildng to do their bit in this big his home town, is at the head of the Mrs. Joe UurnslJe entertained her world war. They had as their guest Boy Scouts, ia a Mason and an Odd grand daughter, Miss Johnetta Farra, Mrs. Jennie Frye from New York. Fellow, was mainly instrumental in at a delightful six o'clock birthday They shipped 12 sweaters, 22 helmets. securing G acres of land on which was dinner on Friday at her home on Hich 8 pairs of wristlets, 8 pairs of socks, erected a $10,000 school building at mond street. Those present wero: 10 hospital shirts. This good work Jeffersontown, and when he comes to Annie Katherlne Arnold, Elizabeth goes on every week. Please do not Danville we will not have any resident Walker, Laverne Dickerson, William knit helmets on two big needles use who will be more active in all matters Walker, S. D. Cochran, George Walker four small steel ones as the seams In for the uplift and betterment of our Lawson and Walker Itoblnson. the others rub the soldieri ears. county, city and Stile. In requesting every member of our church to remain at homo Sunday afternoon, in no wise, is Intended to include the Bible School and worship Sunday. In fact, the fellow who stays away from rhuich on Sunday is going Church-goin- g to have very little company. is popular in Lnncaitir; therefore, don't render yourself unpopular. Dr. It. II. Crossficld, president of Transylvania College, will preach the sermon Sunday at 11 o'clock, a. m. Every man who is nskf d to take part in the "Every Member Convass" is expected to b at the chuich at 1:30 p. m., Feb. i 7th, as we want to begin the Canvass promptly, and of course, every member will be at home ready and anxious to make, their pledge. SPECIAL FOIt THE MEN.-Th- ere will be a special meeting in the church rriday evening 7:30 p. m., Feb. lSlh. This is strictly a man's meeting for men. No ladies alluwed. Mr. Harris of the Danville Christian church will be the speaker of the hour with a mes sage for our men. Every man in the church is invited, but we can't have the meeting unless the men who have been chosen by the church to go on the Canvass are present. Men let nothing keep you away. Bible School attendance last Sunday was fine, 180 was not at all bad. But, suppose we make it at least 200 this Sunday. Think this proposition over for the good of your own soul. The following have been chosen by the church to carry to a successful conclusion the "Every Member CanThose vass" next Sunday afternoon. who have automobiles are expected to bring them. W. S. Embry, Edd Price, J. II. Dai- ton, J. W. Elmore. W. S. Carrier, Henry Moore, II. V. Bastin, V. A. Lear, W. It. Bastin. L. G. Davidson. W. It. Cook, J. K. Ilaselden, S. G. Ilaselden, Theo Curry, W. F. Clump, B. F. lluo-soJ. J. Walker, it. E. McUobertr, W. M. Elliott. J. E. Kubinson. G. D. Uohinson.L. C. Gulley, J. A. Beazley, J. E. Stormes, J. J. Walker, Jr.. F. S. Hugho, John Farra, G. M. Lyons, J. D. Gulley, 11. L. Elkln. J. I. Hamilton, 11. Clay KaulTman, C. It. Barnett, G. T. Ballard. J r, W. T. West, W. A. Price, John Hicks, H. H. Hatson, J. It. Mount, W. II. Pope. W. O. Uigney and D. C. Sanders. Important. Every man who has been chosen by the church to do the work of the Every Member Canvass, and every member of the church ia requested to be , pres ent Sunday morning, r or at the conclusion of this service the canvassers are going to be set apart in a brief installation service. You can't afford to miss this. It is also very necessary for every man on a team to attend the in the church "get ready meeting Friday evening 7;30, also to report at the church Sunday afternoon 1:30. The canvass is to begin ut that time from the church. Apt With Her Excuse. Hnilly, preferring the doll her grandmother had given lier In the ont her mother piTP her, tucked the rejected doll out of sight In n broken doll crib. Her mother nskeil her why she didn't piny with the doll she had given her. Emily lool-ent her mother n moment In Hence, feemlng to fear hurting her inother'8 feelings, then gnvo n quick look nt the crib nnd said, "Sh-sh- l She's sick." Plumbing HEATING. GUTTERING, ROOFING, ROOF RE- 1 PAIRING, Ventilating and all kinds of Tin Work. Your business appreciated. will oa, P.B. WILLIAMS The Central Record, Thursday, Feb 14. 1918. LAND, LIVE STOCK, FARMING IMPLEMENTS, HOUSEHOLD To Holders of the 1917 Burley Crop We believe Burley Tobacco sold at prevailing prices is being sacrificed, and that the same tobacco left hanging and not offered for sale until properly cured, will bring 25 more money. We suggest Your serious consideration of this suggestion and that you redry your tobacco and offer it for sale in summer order. Louisville Tobacco Warehouse Company INCORPORATED Louisville, Kentucky Louisville House Planters-Centr- al Kentucky-People- s AND KITCHEN FURNITURE AT PUBLIC AUCTION Wednesday, Feb. 20th, Ten o'clock a. m. regardless of the weather. On account of the health of his wire, J.W. Speakc has made all arrangements to go to Colorado, therefore I will sell for him on the above date his "DANDY" little home of 43 acres with level frontage right on the New Danville pike, Boone Highway, three miles west of Lancaster. Sandstone land all in grass, new seven room dwelling, hall and two porches. New metal roof stock and tobacco barn 48x36 feet, young orchard of 100 trees. Farm well fenced and well watered. House Housa Farmers House Ninth Street House Home House California Efficiency. There Is an ctllclcncy nuiu Iti Sm. im curries his profession tn ex- -' . lie has a Klrl who llvi-- s In I.o He visits her every Sunil.iy v, '' writes every tiny. For want of u luplc the girl nskrd him In n re- ut isiiniiiunlentlon If he r rally did li'.i' her eyes. la reply the . m. re-- j d- "Iteplylng to jour Inquiry if n dnte, beg tu refer jihi ti) my let- I'eliruury 24, 1017, wherein the sub- Sun ' wiis treated exhaustively." Union. i Ii'ii Billiard Balls. Illlllard halls nre turned In the rough nnd kept In n warm rnnm, some-timns Ions as two rs. Then, after shrinking, they are turned again. Without Oil. man Is, In the running of his affairs, like an engineer who run his locomotive without oil, whether It Is through Ignorance or Just to show what can lie done. Iloth men come to grief before they have gone very far. A tactless ! iw establishment of a new king and oiuctlines a new country. For when defeated the combined fleets if Antony and Cleopatra at Artlum In .11 II. C. he at once established with all the power In his a it hands. Lnter, at l'hlllppl. he won i ilitMie battle ugalnst llrulus and 'iiIuh and tightened his hold upon he emnlre. In the early dajs of the empires of une mill (Ireece and I'ersln the win- lit of n decisive battle usually meant Battles That Won Kingdoms. THIS WILL BE AN ABSOLUTE SALE AND THE HIGH DOLLAR GETS THE PROPERTY. Will also sell the following personal property: Two good milk cows, a four year old and a fine three year old Jersey fresh in March; 3 horses, a six year old and a nine year old, both gentle, good drivers and good workers, a good three year old, well broke; 1 good four year old horse mule; large brcod sow and eight pigs ready to wean, and twobrcd gilts. wagons, rubber tire buggy, buckboard, disc harrow, turning Two plows, hillside plow, 3 sets buggy harness, set wagon harness, plow gear, saddle and bridle, side saddle, 100 fine chickens, 4 stands of bees, meat and lard from 4 hogs, lot of canned fruit, household and kitchen furniture. BARGAIN - FOR - Presents and Mone Given Away Possession at once. Land will be soldjon easy terms. Will show the land at any time before the sale. The Swinebroadi Estate Real Lancaster, Man. Ky. During the month of February the U. S. Government will sell any citizen of Lancaster a $5. War Savings Stamp for $4. 3 This means that you will get 4- per cent, compounded quarterly, on your money. The best investment on earth when you consider the safety of it. They will cost more in March. The allotment to.Garrard They County is limited. Buy some are recommended by every Banker in Gar rard County. 1 to-da- Didn't Pull Together. New Flaih.Lamp. A prartlrahle fl.ihlntnp without a Mistress "So your matrimonial life tiatter.r has heen Invented hy minting was rty unhappy. What a the trouThe undersigned hereby gve warnn tiny magneto-generato- r driven hy a ble? December wedded to Slsyl spring and clockwork. Chloe Jnhn.on "Ijin' sake, no, mam I ing to all persons not to trespass upon It was tabor Day ueilded to de Day our Isnds tor any purpose whstever as ob He.t." t.lfe. we will prosecute all offenders to ful Wood Growth. l)St extent of t law. Hunters and. Wood grows lengthwise hut once. Potash From Dust during the flrt year. After that It Fishermen especisltr take notice. It has been discovered that Isrge continue to crow In thickness earh Kd & N II Trice It. U Elkln year of lt life, hut the length growth quantities of the dust that accumu- J. C. itlgsby. S. C Klgtby. It each year extended only by new lates In certain portions of the appara- Mrs. Emma Illgginbotham. tus ued In making pig Iron from Iron twits. It. I,. Arnold ores that Is, In the blsst furnaces . Mrs. J. Wade Walker. contains appreciable quantities of pot-nl- i. James M. White and wife. Where Skill Counts. The amount found depends on We will add other names for 23centa The theory and practice of agricul the kind of ore used In the blast e cash. ture largely rents on the fact that charge. plants can be greatly modified by the ondltlon under which Ihey croiv, af HUNTERS TAKE NOTICE. Keep Fresh for ter being established In the will, There . drupes Crapes kept flesh Menlhs. for eera1 can be This Agreement Witnesneth; Thst in Is shown the skill of the cultivator. their steint j in order to protect the gsme on our months by Inserllue through the corks of glass bottles, till ' lands for a period of three years we Strength of Stitches, Ing these with water, pressing lh not to hunt thereon, nor j bind ourselves testa made by the bureau of corks tlrmly In, sealing thrill If ueceaIn Washington prow- - that seams sary Willi pnrullln and Inverting the permit anjbody else to do so, and we ewu with the double lock stitch are liottles mi wooden nicks In n cool, dark further agree to prosecute with diliMrouger than those sewn with the cellar. The bunches should limit free, gence all iersoiis who violate the game shuttle stitch and are less weakened their stems sticking up Into the water laws of Kentucky or trespass ukii our by breaks of the thread. lands for the purpose of hunting. And To Detect Coloring Matter. To ascertain n holder urllflclal color Ing matter has been udded to tea place a small quantity of tea on a piece of white paper, and rub with an ordinary table knife until the leavei tin become a fine powder. Note-brwin per with a bristle lirtnli. unil If nil) 1'rusMan blue has been used for color. lug purposes there will be little streak of this all over the paper. Arabs Love Turkish Delight. The confection known as "Turklsr delight" Is the most Important used b) the Arabs of Arabia, reports Unltci States Consul Addison K. Soiithurd ol Aden. This Is made from augur and American starch, with flavoring and sometimes almonds or tho kernels ol ground nuts, Turkish delight often mukes up the bulk of the Arab's break' fast, and It Is eaten often at otbet times. Tragedy' of Childhood. Nothing Is more despicable then to deceive a child la any way. Their plastic young minds receive and bold Impressions that we can never eradicate, try we ever so bard. In spite of all the grownups can say the little ones never feel the same love and respect for those who have deceived them. Kven careless (unmaking may leavi the scar which nothing can quite eradicate. Do not break a promise to a obtld, and do not He to It, even In fun, for the great tragedy of childhood Is t lose faith. Why Men Stagnate. Most men, through set habits and lack of the practice called adaptabil ity, uglllty, skill, and quick percept I Ions, are like files and mosquitoes. That Is tu say, they seldom go more than a few hundred yards from their homes or occupations. They do not est off the anchors of their lifelong end hereditary anchorage. The are In them, not In the POSTED 'Game Wardens fur the purpose of car rying out this agreement. Except each of us have the right to kill rsbbits on our .'arms or permit it to be don by another under our eupervislon, or the supervision of some responsible and reliable person selec'ed by us. This November 15th. 1915. t. U Elkin. J, E. Koblnson, , I no. M. Farra, W. II. Drawn, W. II. Ilurton. Alex Walker, llaselden Hros., T. A. Elkln, II. Dalton, J. F. M. Tinder, John II. Smith. Hubble, (i. Al. Deshon, J. N. Itoss. Fisher Herring, II. II. Cox, Hughes Ilros, J. W, Sweeney, Withers Bros, W. M. Mshan, William, Marcus and Jim White. II. F. Wllmot. J. U. Pope. Fred J, Conn, Mrs. David Chenault, tV. Klmore, W. It. Cook, J, T. C. Itankln. Huffman Bros, Sam Cotton, Win. 0. Anderson. T. M. Arnold, Jr, W. I). Moss It. K. Henry, Jno. M. White, A. I). Ilradshaw, Ilrlght Herring. It. U Darker. Scott Huffman Win. and Uzxie Onatott. y. Minute by Minute. If you had tomorrow's work along ullh the work of today, of course you ' otild find It too hard for you, Itut tills Is Just what you are doing when j on worry over what Is going to happen. No day has so. many hard things that we cannot bear them, but we never have strength enough at any one time to beur the worries of several days together. Live minute by minute If you would be equal to all that conies. This space is patriotically con tributes by THE CENTRAL RECORD. Rcbeccaltes. In 1813 o band of Welsh rioters s made war upon the along the highways of n large district. The captain of the rioters and hla guard disguised themselves In female attire, BOOKKEEPING nnd they were called Itebeccaltes. This Builaesa.Pboaoorapky name arose from a gross perversion TYPEWRITING scd of a text of Scripture: "And TELEGRAPHY they blessed Rebekab. and said unto her let thy seed possess the MUHI R.SMITHIUS ' I lu u4 - ku -IMftfiiiiMrlaiM la ' gate of those who hate them." Gen- lim FrtMlilatBl m4 btmiita bull, lo 44 Htrtli iVM esis 4:00. ff M il M wow.i for ft9tatr HI. Ulnm WILMl'U K. ftMITU, ... Lcalattaa, U, The Central Record, Thursday, Feb 14, 1918. CORN WILL WIN DEMOCRACY'S WAR America's Greatest Cereal Crop Is Now Moving to 7 That ByF.A, tCoprrlsht, 1117, Market MAINSTAY IN NATION'S TOBACCO On Bill for M1TCHEL Flowers Wcattrn Nwipspr Union. CRISIS. Surplus Wriest of tht UnlUd 8Ute His Dctn Bent to Famine Threat-tne- d Europe. Danville. Market High and ng1 Every Day. Climbi- Amrrlri'i &rrat ctirn crop, n,IKK),(Ki(,(iil bushels, will eiceed-- tho world's food situation, offlrlsls of tho State, loixl administration beUnited lieve. Corn la the nation's best food cerrnt, houowlte arc beginning to renllie. It contains all the elements nmW to keep thr body In a state of health and when UK.it according to thr scores iif tried recipes, especially when combined with nn added portion of oil or fat, will sustain lite Indrflnlteljr. warriors In colonial days Ihcd on .- parched corn atone for inany da) a nt n time, and at Valley Korge parched com mi at times the tole ration of the Continental mldlem Owing to truiiKirtatlon difficulties caused by thenar tl?e com crop mot I'd more slowly to market this year tbnn ecr tiefore. Now, Iiowctcr, the cervnl la reaching the miller and consumer. In the menntlme tbo nation's surplus wheat bus Ihi-i- i M'tit to Kuroj'.. pounds, average McConncll and Merryman, Boyle, Today there are approilmatrly 30 every American. bushels of corn for C. A. Arnold and Hamilton, Garrard, pounds, average Thin quantity Is greater by fite bushels than In former years. pounds, average W. T. Robinson, Boyle, Corn baa become the natlon'a main-ta- r In the crisis of war, pounds, average Ware and Lay, Boyle, Jut aa this cereal Mid the first American colontata from famine on pounds, average Duncan and Kavanaugh, Garrard, unli; occasions. Just aa It scrti-- at a k'opte fond during the War of the Her. olntlon nml during the Clvh War, Klnit pounds, average Sutton and Beazlcy, Garrard iVirn baa again come to the front In ill.' natlon'a buttle with autocracy. Com men I I. finding greatly Increns-ti- i use In the making of onllnary while bread. Hundred of hmiM-ultc- s and ninny of the larger baker am mixing r cent, com meal with wheat 'M flour in make leateneil bread. Till, kind of a mliture It worked nnd baked Incorporated In the some rrdc nnd with the mum methods that apply to rtralght whiat JOHN S. VAN WINKLE. JESSE W OVERSTREET. AsstlMjjr AI.I.EN HMATT. Ust Mfr bread. Secretary. People's Tobacco Warehouse. W'nlutit Strict Warehouse. Corn hreiid ualnc com meal entiregaining n greater popularity ly than ctcr before. Housewives are coming to realize that every pound of wheat sacd In America mean n pound of wheat released for shipment to the natlona with whtrh America la associated In the war. There are a score of torn product Defert It, In Fact. that tnduy miscs unusual Importance j Real Requirement. Slapping n frlenil on the back won't Proverb Optlmlttle Thought. fur Americana. Com syrup for sweet-enln- g Find mc the ninn who suits the brine nbout the universal brotherhood Whatever Is. Is In Its cnuses Just. There never n n night n dark hut com ink en and buckwheat rake place; not a mnn the place would suit. of man. Toledo Illnde. Dryib'ti. what the light of the morrow shone. and for uc In the kitchen Instead nt granulntiil sugar la one of the Uadlng , , products made from com. Com oil, excellent for frjlng and for i'rry other purpoac titled by aal.nl o'N. Is npiienrlng on the market In large id quantities. It nimn from the germ of the corn. uir Growers are Rejoicing Over Their Sales and Pleased with Treatment on this Market. Some Sales There Last Tuesday BERRY (, COY, LINCOLN, 3000 POUNDS Avr. $39.94. 2850 2500 6500 3200 4000 1600 $34.25 35.00 37.50 33.07 32.50 33.16 PEOPLES TOBACCO WABE10SE COMPANY I. M. Dunn, President. Danville, Kentucky. 3BL 3C jRfi" & liT O 1EJ XI. V LIES IN CANADA trouble with cnlculntcil to CIRCULATED Cnnada Is also y halng lies fiMxl coiicrtalloii achlmler Canadian cording to an ntllrlnl stntement oil from the Canadian foot! controller by the United States food Tbo stories ImlberinK Canada are of thu same general cbnracter us thosa th fulled Sillies food nilmlhtstra-to- r recently denounced In this country, such lis the ridiculous salt and Murine famine fiil.es uml the report that the gowrtimcnt would sell houowlcs' stocks of Inline rumifd TO THE good. The Cunndl.in finxl controller estimates that "Inn the copte listen to and pass on such stories, each ono lias the Hier of destruction that lies In a Imitation of sobllrrr, "Stories without even a tcsttee of foundation halo been scattered broadcast," snld tho (.'anndlan statement. "Nor hno they come to life casually. They have started simultaneously In different parts of the country and In each Instance have been calculated to arouse public Imllenutlon. "They are Insidious, subtle, icrslst-Hit- . lilt by hit they dlsslpato public trust, the ereat essential In tho work of food control. "It lies with every Individual to forbear from criticism; to refrain from passing on the voeront and harmful story, and thus the more effectively In work which Is solng to to mean more than the majority of people yet reallre." THE UNITED 8TATE8 FOOD ADMINISTRATION SAYSt Thtre Is no royal road to food Wo can only conservation. this by the voluntary action of our whols people, each element In proportion to Its means, It Is a matter of equality of bur. den) a matter of mlnuts saving nd substitution at (very point In the 20,000.000 kitchens, on the 20r 000,000 dinner tables, and In ths wholemanufacturing, 2.000,000 of sale and retail establishment the country. Lancaster X "flrncc," said Sir. Larramore, "I'm cettlns old nnd It Is hleh time tn provide for such condition ns you nnd " Dick Mr. Ijirrnmore wns stalled. "What I wish to say," he continued. "Is that I have the same feellnit for you as If you were my own daughter." "Ten, uncle." "I have enough to lenvc you comfortable hon I come to the Jumplnc off place nnd I have enough tn leave Dick comfortable, but If I divide the proji-ert- y between you both there Is not enousli to mnke either comfortable." "Then, uncle, It Is your duty to lenvo your property to your own son." "Why enn't I leave It to you and him ns one person?" "It Is Imposvlble." "Dick would rather I would leave It to you Jointly. He " "Now, uncle, I know what you mean. I've beard It ell from Dick. Dick nnd I have nlwuys been brother nnd sister nnd such we'll nlwnys be." This ended the father's attempt to help his son to secure tip- - wife thnt son nnnted. Dick Lnrrnmore wns en giigeil lr business In another city find seldom visited his home, so bis foster sister vnR not troubled with his attentions. Sir months after this attempt of Ids father to make n match between the two Grace snld to her uncle: "What's the mutter with Dick? lie has never let so long time go by before without coming home for n visit." "I think some girl Is keeping hlra." fJrnee looked grave. "I Khouldn't be surprised," contlnned Mr. Lnrrnmoro. "to hear any day that he Is engnged." "Why do you think so?" "Well, you know Dick's salnry Is not very large nnd he occasionally fulls back upon me. The other day he sent me n bill for flowers." "Oh I I see." The subject was not pres.-e- d further. A few day later Dick received n letter from his cousin-foste- r sister chiding him for remaining nway from home so long without n visit. His father was very much hurt nt his son's neglect of him. This letter brought Dick home for He had an Inter-vUjthe next week-enwith his father nt which the latter denied that he considered bis son neglectful of him nnd commended him for standing by his business. The old mnn went to bed early and Dick spent the rest of the evening with Grace. "Who is this person you're sending flowers to?" asked Grace In n cold tono. "I wouldn't send flowers to n person, I would only send them to nn attrac-- l tlve girl." There was a brief silence between them which was hroken by Grace. "Do you think you have n right to marry when your father Is getting old and needs your attention?" "He Isn't getting my nttenllon. Ton are taking care of him nnd doing It fur better than I could. I supposed you were to remain single ns long as he lives." you are," "How very sarcastically. of you. I've "It's beard you sny often thnt you were going to be nn old maid for dad's nuke." "I suppose after dear uncle's death you will bring this woman you're going to marry Into tbo houe and I shall have to vacate?" "I'm not going to marry" this woman. "If I marry I shall marry a lovely Slrl." "Supposing" Grace said with great seriousness, "supposing that I should die before your father, do you supiose ho would be able to put, up with n strange pen-owho ymiAvould bring Into the house to take my place?" "Hut you're not going to die, am? I'm not going to bring u 'strange per-sis- V Into tliH house." "I don't know; I've had queer feeb Ings about my heart lately." "Vim don't menu It ; who Is the end who Is mnklns the trouble with yout I I Tobacco ' Warehouse STANFORD STREET. 8 C. A. SPEITH COMPANY, MGRS. We Pay the Highest Market Price and Unload the Same Day. No Commission Charged. Phone 308. BRANCH HOUSE AT MORELAND AND PAINT LICK, KY. I I "You know very well thnt I don't mean It In that sense nt nil. It I (lid. yon woul j'unt be the person to refer to IH my lover as n cad." "Why not?" "You know very well thnt I would not do what you ure going to do. If 1 marry, uncle will be perfectly satisfied to have me marry und upprnvn of the gentleman who Is to bo my husband." "Oht he Is to tie a gentleman, li he?" "He has one fault." in "What' that?" "IIo Is very unfeeling; he doesn't seem to mi Hie what a noble, good father ho has." Dick opened Ids eyes very wide and looked up at the celling; Grace's eyes were glued to the floor. I'rescntly Dick said: "Which, being Interpreted, meant that you are willing to sacrifice yourself to dad's desires." "I will marry no man who does Dot love me." "And I will marry no girl who docs not love me." The dialogue here came to an abrupt end, for Dick caught her In his arms' and sealed her lips with kisses. f Tho next morning, when Mr, Larre-mor- e came downstairs his son grasped! his band and said feelingly: "A million thanks, dad." "All fixedr "Yes, that story about the bill flowers did It." "I thought It would,"' 5$ heart?" ft ft The Central Record, Thursday, Feb 14. 1918. PATRIOTIC LECTURE ADVISES GROWERS TO HOLD PRESENT MARKET FOR MULES tion en Demand for These Hard Working Animals. Professor Charles A. Keith. head of the History department ot the State Normal at Kichmond Ky. will apeak at the court house next Monday night on the lubjrct; "America and the War." Professor Keith cornea under the au pices of the Liberty Service Leagu and a (rood crowd should Kreet thla em inent speaker next Monday night, Prof. Keith is aaid to be one of the best posted men on history in America today, winning a Rhodes scholarship several years ago and graduating at Oxford University, England. He has spent a great deal of his time in Europe and his lecture next Monday night should be both instructive and inter eating. The lecture will be free and no collection will be taken. I'rof. was billed to speak here about one month ago, but on account cf the heavy aleet the roads were found to have bean Impassible and that meeting was postponed. on. Inquisitive people iir- - the funnel!- - of conversation; they do not tuke In any thing for their own ue, hut merely to pass it to another. Steele. ! AND REDRY TOBACCO CROP Breeders Can Only Look With Satisfac- Well'rmed'j BUENA VISTA Mr. C. O. Ituble was In ''Danvillo Monday on business. ' Mr. A. J. Black made a business trip to Lexington last week. Mr. T. M. Scott and son, Chester, wero in Lexington for a few days last week. Ucv. II. S. Hudson, of Lancaster, appointment tilled his regular here S mday. II r. and Sirs, Hugh AsWns visited his parents Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Asklns recently, Mr. and Mrs. Luther F.vans were the guests of Mr. C, O. liuble and family last week. Miss Amanda Anderson, of Lancaster attended services at Ihe Presbyterian church here Sunday. Mr. WiHlam P. Scott Jr. sold 4,110 pounds of tobacco for JJ73.12. The crop was raised on two acres. avAAAaAAA.. - - I FARMER'S COLUMN spscs below tins h.sitindi lot in. nelu ire u olonri.rin.r.tib.cHlxrf, anl I. lor t.t. ot .toek, ii. in ant .ueh Ibing. on (arm the farmer ranuul afford lo .ilftr His HEAD COM OF WAREHOUSE PA NY EXPECTS HIGHER PRICES IN SUMMER. Just Past Ever Notice? iis love tnat make the world go 'round. The days you ipnirrel with your sweetheart everythlns come to a stop. Louisville Courier-Journa- l. Height of Clouds Varies. Thunderstorm clouds are very vari able In height from COO to 2,000 feet, may be The clouds In thunderstorm very deep from two to five miles nnd more hence the appearance ns to ill tnnce Is very deceptive. Cumulus eloiid' are Jntcrmedlute, nnd generally occupy o position from 2,000 to D.OOfl feet nhove the earth. Tortoises and Water. Tortoises In tropical Islands require much fresh water for drinking and hnve often discovered springs of Wilch the human Inhabitants were Ignorant. When such a fountain ! found th" whole surrounding district Is scon cov. ercd by "tortoise roads" made l.y these large creatures In their Journeys to nnd from the water. (To the tVMitor ot The Courier-Journ) The ranit uf price uf Imf tobacco at the December oprnmK uf Ihe urlout markets thruURhuut ttxr Stall aiitl th m)BterlotiH ami mlilm slump In Uirre price just before Christmas 1ai1 me to In which sk tMwtre In 1hi Oourl to submit to the tobacco farmers or Ken concerning the tuck) a few suggestion pmrnt si iua i ion. The last (lovernment report showed stocks In the hands uf utl holders aiuru& (mating an eight months' supply under prevailing conumuns, ami mere can u no question uf the correctness of these figures. since the outbreak uf the European war there as been u steadily grow ins? Increase In the demand for and man ufacture of cigarettes and smoking to tuucu, and since America has been drawn Into the con nut this Increase has con tin' ued until It lromlsefl to absorb the sun' ply uf leaf faster than II can be produced. Formerly there alwajs nUted a mn Iderable gap between the supply and demand HhUh enabled the manufacturer M comfortably supply his wants In almunt any graJe In which he might find himself short, by purchasing from the numerous mar' stock lie. iy ti eaters in arioii Is. however, i Much a condition nets. thing uf the oast, and today a manufac CONCRETE COVER FOR WELL turer rHiight short uf leaf Is certainly -- up ana ins i it old tubacro has completely disappeared from dealers' stocks und no one call show Expert of Ohio State University Gives why the 1917 crop should not be promptly Plan for Constructing Contaken uti as the seamn brogress-- . grow venient Platform. At this writing It looks as If the rs of tub- - ceo in Kentucky are about to repeat tne misiaKe wnicn tney na tor In response to a query for plans for several )eats persisted In, that Is. the rushln? of the crop to market In winter n satisfactory and sanitary roerlng In order to be offered for hurried sale for n dug well anil convenient for while at Its wurst, to u patronage uf wle buj-rssure of bargain prices. It Is u thawing pipes Prof. K. S'. Ives of the notorious ract that for some curious rea Ohio State unlterslty make the fol turn thus far, the "III Kuur manufacturw hlch formerly composed lowing reply: ing cuncern tne American tobacco company, are oniy The uccompanylng drawing shows nominally in tne market, wnicn is evi drnceil br the small percentage of tin n platform constructed of concrete offerings that Is being taken by their which will be sanitary und convenient tu1 era. The) advance as their reason that the for thawing ples. The two slabs will tobacco recently offered Is not In mer cnnmanie condition, ana u tins is true. doesn't It clinch the argument that th lurmer must be inaieruny ber.eiiieu by ho'd'jig ami redninn his crop? Is not tills the ver) reutvnn why every farmer In Kentucky, without enception. St J! , snouia Keep nis crop in ni iwmi. reury ' 'tj ' It. and after It Is thitruunhlv urvtl and li Ht Its lest. market It when It Is likely to ring us intrinsic aiuer uw much tobaccu la to be grown in Kentucky In 191ft after the transfer to the American army of all eligible fainter bo)? surely not tne 4tHi.ou,uoo pound now estimated as the necessary annual Kr Producers of mules ran look only with satisfaction nu the present market for these animals. In Knnns City denlers hnve contracts with the United States nnd Itrltlsli governments for mules. In the South proojierlty prevails nmong the producer of cotton nnd sugar, mid buyers of cotton nnd sugar mule are making their probable wnnls felt In Kansas City's trade. Prosperity nlso preMdls In mill Ing districts, und mine mules therefore aNo are In favor. Those who huvc mules' to sell can count themeles for tunate, ns the demands ure nioli that good prices should be realized general ly. JTIiere I, us usual after u period of dry weather, n strong preference for mules with weight, nnd producer liavnig Miln nnlmnl.s should find the difference between thin und fat mutes wide enough to warrant an Increase In the rations to all stock which might pos sibly be sold to go to market. lli. No linn, noilee will t accepted I and will booulflu mo scosn, frc. etebari of.r tour ol the FOlt SALHi Pony cart and harness. Gentle for children. Tom Hay. FOIt SALIC: Cood wagon, also 3 (car old mule. 11) hands, also C year old mare. (J. Walker. 1 When company comes there is no time to waste no chances to lie taken so mother sees that there is always A can of a For Sale: One doien Barred rock hens and a few nice cockerels, Mrs. C. A. ltoblnson. FOB SALK-T- wo with voung calves. FOB SALF.-S- U work mules. freah milk cos Phone M. W. S. Carrier. While Seed Oats, lieruiinulion 100 per cent. pair of extra good ;. A. Swlnebeoad. CALUMET BAKING POWDER on hand. Cakes, pies, doughntits.inutliiis and all Kood things to eat must be dressed up in their best taste and looks. Hud'on, Ungues V Fnnuui LOST -- White and lemon spotted Miss Juseph Csrter of Jrsssmllie has hound pup about six months old. Gone returned to her home alter a short about three weeks. Iteturn to C. H, visit with her sistrr, Mrs. Carl lllake Warren, Bryantaville. Ky., llwne W-- man. Mr. nnd Mrs. Victor P.uble are re. ceiving congratulations upon the ar rival of a handsome baby boy, on Feb ruary 8th. t t I a MT. HEBRON Then, too, her reputation as a cook jnust and she be upheld "stakes" it on Calumet arytime. Slieo(t'sit ' "'.. w ... r V I YOU'LL FIND IT IN THIS a COLUMN, FOR SALE: Team of good work mules, wagon and set of harness. and market Sam Cotton. courier-journ-how manv nauyheads are report dally note hoc sold the IjOUlllle market at an average per pound, and that by ths MULES TO LOAN; Un broke two above 3't cents hogshead, and nut by the basket. year olds. II. F. King, Marcellus, Ky it win truiy be a great uay tor tne Kentucky farmer w hen some argument ran he found and used which will open his eyes tu his opportunities. upon to supply America FOR SALE The John Nelson prop practically Is depended leaf ubacco te all of the erty opposite Milton Mahan, a bargain quired by the countries now at war. Trices nf all other necessities are soarpayments easy, weekly or monthly if ing, and there is certainly at hand an up Ihe tobacco raiser desired. il. C. Hamilton. portunlty forreturns In proportion totoget fur those his product prevailing In other farm products all. An authority high In the Kngllsh Govrecently classllted tolurro ernment Iua Z. T, Rica & Co.. four miles out on as a food, and advocates that It be abundantly supplied to the soldiery of the Alh fha Huckeye pike, want to buy CO q lies. Kentucky produces about supply luq barrels of soft corn suitable for uf the world's suggestion of tobacco and or this r;nmi"h-ma- n tnererore tnt la significant to the farmers uf this feeding cattle. Phone 347-Ccmmonwfiiltti. In conclusion I bee leave to smDhaiiis FOR R AT.E; 2Brt snral Rlurk Imiiun. my suggestion that every farmer In Kentucky keep the same, hemp land, all or part; 3 sets building,; tn his now holding tobaccowith every prosbarn and tedry It, u mi. me; goou roaus; n, it. near: mo pect of receiving much higher prices for same whin offered for sale In summer per acre. Address Lock llox 275. Yours verv truly. order. ii. a i.KiL,Kit. I'resiaent, 4 Warsaw, Indiana. 4t. Ijoulftvtlle Tobacco Whse Co. Ine. FOR SALE. I have twenty good, well broke mules four to seven years old, ranging in price from $1C0 to $250. Consider thla. Marketed at prevailing prices, the 1917 crop uf Kentucky tubatcu win vieiu to ine farmers or tne rtiaie S!.fM)n.ioO. This same toha ceo thoroughly cured and offered at It best should undoubtedly bring SZS.vhI.OOU money not, therefore, keep Vh more this great sum at home, when It require only patience and possibly etitre temporary on the part of the farmer 10 ao inisf It has recently been reDorteil to me br reliable authority that u prominent of one of the DrinHua! leaf binlne organizations 01 tne couniry nas staieu tnat wiin nis Knowieie or existing conditions, he would not hesitate if he couM seclite tile money, to buy the entire llur- Uy crop of l!tlt, at un eeruge of SO cents per pound. To Drove that such was no Idle state ment, it Is only necessary tu scan any 3- Sff "company" kind of bakings aery day. Calumet.contains only such ingredients as have been approved officially by the U. STFood Authorities. Tsm.m "bta ysa 6uy it. Tte mtc krs y.a m it. will not disappoint her. Order a csn and have the Convenient Well Cover. lie as shown In the drawing. The walls may be built of brick or tile laid up In cement mortar nnd will save some expense for forms. The concrete for the !u!is should lie In the proportion of one part Portland cement, two parts clean Mind und four parts crushed stone or pebbles. If made a quaky consistency, enough of the mortur will come to the top in tamping to finish the platform without ulng a mortur eotit. Ten iMiunds of lydrated lime ndihsl to each surv of cement used will muke an eusler work ing concrete. PAINT LICK Mr. Fred Hall was in tyiuiivillu Air. and Mrs. Urbin Ihompson are very happy over the arrival of a fine A. D. BltADSIIAW. Prop baby boy. Kxciusive Mr. Harvey Dean, of Clinton, III., I here the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Dun. Open Day and Night. Phone 66 Mr. Thns. Hicks nnd Messrs A. T, Quick nnd Sallsfaciory Service and Jim hanuers, of Cov, motored to Lexington Saturday. Miss D. and Lillian Pierce spent last week with their sister Mrs. II C Montgomery at lick h. Mrs. J. II Crawford and Mi.s Klva Jennings spent Saturday and Sunday Otlice at Italney s Livery Stable. with relatives in Jusnamine. Lancaster. Kentucky Mr. Lewis Murphy and daughter. Miss Lida May. spent a part nf last week with relatives in Ixiugtcii. Rex Oarage BUICKCARS Or. Wm. Veterinary and Dentist. Pryor, Surgeon SUPERIOR FOR LAYING HENS Corn and Meat Scraps Will Product Satisfactory Egg Yield Test at Ohio Station. W. 11. Burton. WORK MULES FOR SALE. We have 3fi good work mules for sale three and four years old, all mares ex. cept four. Will soil single or in pairs. Some extra good, teams of mare mules ready fur the plow, all broken. J. E. Robinson. Lancaster. Ky. MONEY TO LOAN Garrard Circuit Court. Plffp. James Temple's Admr., et al. va Alice Temple, et al. Defts. Ky order of the Garrard Circuit court in the above case I am ordered to loan the fund in my hands as Commissioner uinounting to about $575.00. Approved security will be required. W. II. Ilrown. M. C. G. C. C. FARMS Farm uf 10J to WANTED 1&0 acres. Improved, $100: mint lay well and be productive at to $150. pei acre. Farm of about 100 acres, well inuut be i;oyd land in two or three mile of Lancaster, on pike. Will; pay a much as $200. per acre for the riiilit farm. Wilt buy two or three farms worth the money anywhere in thla 'or adjoin lug counties. We are now receiving inquiries for farms for tale for 1919 possession. If, you have a farm you expect to dispose! of this year, lis, now; the earlier the better. If the farm you own U too small we wilt sell It and And you a tar-- 1 For Cer one. Auction sales solicited farms, city property for sale or exchange sor.sul t the D. A, Thomas Realty Agency. When wheat und other feed are rel atively higher In price, corn and meat Kcrap will pre tuce a satisfactory egg yield ut ii lower cost per unit of production. Hens fed on corn und meat scrap for 1,017 days ut the Ohio experiment station laid un uveragu of" 3.' I eggs u hen. Those fed u ration of corn, wheut. uts, bran and meat kcrap produced 170 eggs. The feed cost per dozen eggs was 10 per cent higher for tho lot getting the vurlety of feeds than VEIL DESIGNS ARE VARIED for the corn und meat Kcrnp lot. Corn, wheat, out, bran. oilmen!. mid- Some So Elaborated With Outllnn or lllugs nnd meat hcrup constituted tho nitfon nf one lot that laid KIT eggs Tracery Embroideries That They per hen one )eur. Hens fed only corn Resemble Lace. nnd meat scrap laid -1 eggs ier hen. While the scroll veil Is very iopu- - The cost of feed per dozen eggs was lar. It has a rival la the dotted veil. nearly 4 per cent greater In the case The latter may show the dot In heavy of tho hens fed ihe variety ration. chenille spots, t civet pustelles or la embroideries of silk. It thief allure FEW HORSES HEQUIRE SHOES ment lies in Its novelty. nearly all the new veils have ueo- - n Case Feet of Animals Become Dry metrlcul or Irregulur meshes, many of and Begin to Crack Some AttenIhein so elaborated with outline or tion Is Needed. tracery embroideries us to resemble luce. Dark brown, tuupe nnd eruy ure The nature of the work that the fuvored colors, somettmeK otcrwrouKht iorM Is doing determines whether or with white or bluck embroideries. not he should be kIiihI. Horses work- The veil shapes ure ulmost us vurled ug on ban) roads risjulre shoes, while as the colore und patterns. Some are with but ii few exceptions those worksquare, others circular, und there are ing tn tho fleld do not need to be shod. thoe that are obloue. Indeed, h k"'x1 In case the feet bis'ome dry und hard deal of pains has been taken to shupe anil begin to crack, attention should lie the veil fco that It will hure an artistic given them. Most of the poor feet ure relation to the hat with which It will due to Improper cure. A home' feet be ultimately worn. should be trimmed at least every nix or eight weeks. In trimming most of the work xhould be done with a rasp. To Retain Freshness. The care of tho skin ts perhaps the If the nlpiHTit ure used, too much of most Imperative task In keeplne up the hoof Im generally cut uwny, while one's appearance. The only way to re- If the rasp is used only ii small amount s cut uwny at u time und the font enn tain freshness nnd strength, especially when It la being taxed by dally work. tie kept level. Is by careful nourishment und rest. Many persons drink too much coffee, PROFIT IN SHEEP BUSINESS specially those who work hurd men tally and feel the need nf u "bolstering Most Sensible Way for Any Farmer Is up" to continue their labor. Milk und to Begin on Small Scale and food ure good substitutes, und u little Gradually Increase. nourishment taken when one Is tired will nllay futlgue Just us surely us cofThe most sensible way for the farm fee seems to do. er to get Into the sheep business Is to begin on a small scale with a few good Color. White Shoes. ewes und a purebred ram, und Inrreuse To make your white kid shoes like his flock with Ills Increasing knowledge new that are past cleaning, get a ten-ce- of bow to care for sheep and get tha package of diess dye, take most profit out of them. of the pacCsge, put In an old teucun. tour boiling water over the High Yield From Leghorns. shoes and brush In dye with common The poultry department uf the Uni vegetable brush. Give them two coats. versity ot Arizona hat a pen of White You can make them any shade to Leghorns with an average egg produc match your suit A waterproof coat tion of 229.0 eggs per hen. The loweat may be given by procuring a cleaamx record for an Individual hen Ii 210 paste the (hade of th. shoe. and tbe highest Ii 250. Try Com Flour, made under Gov this week. ernment regtilnt ions- Mrs. Harry McWhorter who has been Hudson, Hughes &. Farnnu. mite ill is much improved. Mr. I.. K. Speaks Is building to The W. C. T. V. meets Friday t 2 house on his farm here which will t o'clock with Mrs. Fred Hall. occupied by Mr. and Mrs. Shelvy Slier- Misses Hester Patrick and MnV l'ow row. ell spent Tuesday in Richmond. Ml. Spencer Scott, nf Cincinnati, Mrs. Ilobert Walker and Mrs. Woods spent a part of last week with his ais Walker were in Lancaster, Thursday, ter Mrs. Win. Onitott and his grand Mr. John K. White of NichoUsvllle, mother, Mrs. K. F. Scott. Mr. Dave Montgomery, son Hay is the guest uf his daughter Mrs. Itice mond and daughter Mattie Lou, left Woods. Mn. niddell of Kings'on is spending last week for a visit tu Ida uncle, Mr. Frank Montgomery in Indiana. u tew days with her son, Mr. Arthur Itiddtll and family. imYANTSVILLE The Ited Cross Chapter nut with Urs. Rice Woods. Surgical dressings Mr. N, II. Cheatham has been worse and Hospital shirts were made. for several days. Mr. and Mrs. Catlin Smith of Car Miss Mavme Lee Hallard siient Tuea tersville are the proud parents of a fin daughter who arrived January 31st, day in Lexington. Miss Msggie Coulter left Monday for and was christened Maude Hooscr, new home near Cincinnati. Cremo Dairy Feed will make her Mr. Clarence Italian), nf Paint Lick, your cow give mote milk. was here Thursday on business. Hudson, Hughes & Farnnu. Mr. anc Mrs, .V. P. Cobli moved the Mr. and Mrs. Hardin Kidd of Wat- - first of the week to Jessamine county. laceton, had a family reunion Sunday A charming little daughter arrived al Those present were Mrs. Prescuvy the home of Mr. and Mrs. IL I. Burton Kidd, Mrs. Isaac Price and Mr. Mack Mr. J. W. Farley ha gone to Jessa Price of Owsley Co, Mr. and Mrs. J. II. Pickard uf Cincinnati, Mr. and Mrs. mine for a visit to his son. Mr. Sam Arthur Kidd and Mr. and Mrs. Claude Farley. Miss I. envy Dunn was down from Kidd. Mr. and Mrs. Chester Klkin and Lancaitrr Sunday, the guest of Mrs. Miss Fannv Kidd. Miss Willie May tloian, daughter of Henry TomWuson and family. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Dickerxin and Mr. and Mrs. Joe lloian of l.owe!l. died Friday and was buried Sunday at Paint Miss Katie tlarnes Dickeraon, of Lan caster spent Sunduy with Miss PJiia Lick cemetery. Isou, The infant son of Mr. and Mrs. IsHish Mrs. W. II. Swnpe entrrtalned a Metcalfe died Sunday Feb. lUth, of pneumonia, liurul took place in Paint number of relatives Sunday at an elegant dinner in honor of Mr. Swoes .ick cemetery on Monday morning. Hugh Douglas, son of Mr. and Mrs, birthday. Red.Alsike. Long While Sweet Arthur UidJell, died Friday miming. Feb. 8th at l;30, from loss of blood Clover Setd; Timothy Seed, Re- caused by falling and cutting his cleaned Orchard Grass and Ken tongue a week previous to his death. lucky lllue Grass Seed. The littlu fellow was two years old und Hudson. Hughes &. Fnrnau. everything that loving hearts and willDr. and Mrs. II. II. Montgomery, of ing hands could do was done, but all in vain. The sorrowing parents have the Paint Lick, and Mr. and Mra. J. K. Ballard, of Lancaster, were the guests sympathy of every one in the communFuneral ser- of Mrs. J. W. Bryant, Sunday, ity in their bereavement vices were conducted at the house by The llegular Quarterly Meeting Ser Itev. C. S. Kill's alter which interment vices will lie held at the Methodist cemetery. took place in Kichmond church Feb. 23 and 21. Itev. II. C. We wish to thank our many friends Ureer, P. F... of the Danville district us during the sick- will be present to conduct these serwho were so kind to ness and death of our darling baby. vices and all of the members am urged Mr. and Mrs. Authur Kiddle. to attend. The many friends and relatives of Mr. W. A. Todd were allocked to hear of hia death Sunday at Hobinson'a Hospital in iierea. Mr. Todd had been ill with pneumonia for some time but was thought to be out of danger. On SunHIGHEST PRICES PAID day morning his heart became seriousRanihlas. Mall.4 en Da ly alfected from which trouble he died. 5blpawr4 is Mekes) He was the son of W, L. Todd, deceas No CommiiiioB to Pay ed, and was a man of large heart and Write foe PrUeLUtaaJ generous Impulses, and had a host of SUppiaa Toss frienda who greatly lament bis demise. The body waa laid to rest in Kichmond Mr. cemetery, Tuesday at 2 o'clock. EablUW USf UarsanklJ Todd was 66 year old and a devoted t LOUUVIUJCKV. member ot the Baptist church. The Wayenberg Line of Work Shoes for Men and Dojs. Best (v test fcvery pair guaranteed, G.C.COX, Manse, Ky J. A. Beazlev FUNERAL DIRECTOR KY. Office Over National Bank. Ilesidence Phone 3. Office Phone 27 LANCASTER, h. j. Patrick, Kantuok Dentist. Paint Lick. Honaker Fine Cut Flowers. John M. McRoberts. J.E. EDWARDS, M.D' Phone 365-a BUCKEYE, KY. W. A. WHEELER DENTIST . . KENTUCKY LANCASTKIt, Ollice over Slormes Drui: Store. Hours 812 a.m. 14 p.m. 7:30 9 p.m. Hardy Flowering Plants ans Bulbs For Fall Planting $2.00 worth ot hanly plants ami bulbs for fall n'antinir POhlPAID-foron- lv Write for particulars anil FKKK FALL FLOW Kit BOOK, which tells what to plant, Imiw to plant and when to plant. I1.0U. SINGER, THE FLORIST ROUTE, P. JOHN IIARRODSBURG, KY. WKITE4 CO. LOUIS VILLI, KY, ILS&I&Sors tlkeeal aeawtassMt east (all vela peM :r.Fus H Isles a KBBSm Seat Okie