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Central record (Lancaster, Ky.): March 27, 1919 Central record (Lancaster, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Cartwright & Landrum Lancaster, Ky 1919 cen1919032701_sn86069201 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Central record (Lancaster, Ky.): March 27, 1919 Central record (Lancaster, Ky.) Cartwright & Landrum Lancaster, Ky 1919 $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. 1 16 PAGES TWINTT THE CENTRAL RECORD. LANCASTER. KY., THURSDAY AFTERNOON. MARCH 27. 1919. pointed Liberty Joan chnirir.nn f'rthennd minute by the clock cn Sunday Kentucky division of the Four;!) Keel .March .10. that It did un Saturday, eral Reserve district, l.iu telegraphed February 15,'no. withstanding that it every county chairman In '.he area will be daylight an hour .cr.Mier at Bccuuse on that asxing mem to report mcmscives that time. Whyt ready for work. Sunday, arcordirf to law, all of the Mr. Anderson's work, which is real- clocks of the Ian I will be let forward ly the actual opening of the working on hour nnd the peoplj of America campaign for the Victory loan' cam- will begin their second yiar of day paign, says: light saving. Here is the law on the subject" "I have been appointed chairman of " That at 2 o'clock the Lexington area for the Victory Liberty loan ami cannot succeed In of the last Sunday In March of each thin great undertaking without the year the standard time of each zone heaity cooperation of all the banking shall be advanced one hour, and at of the last and business Interests of the district 2 o'clock and especially the services of the Lib- Sunday in October of ench year the erty Loan chairmen and their organ standard time of each zone shall, by rations in the various counties. the retarding of one, be returned to "Out of your Royalty and knowl- the mean astronomical time of the edge of the past campaigns I bespeak degree of longitude governing each cooperation your wholu-heurte- d as zone,, respectively. chairman of your county. Ueyond There will be no inspectors going the satisfaction of working with you about the country peering at every to the end that our State may com- - watch and clock to sec whether the plete its splendid war record, there is time pieces have been properly set, the high and imperative duty to the Hut the person who falls to comply the nation that no one of us nt this with the law will find himself an hour time ran fail to render. I have been behind the rest of the population. moved to accept this chairmanship Train schedules, mail collections, tele-frothe same motives of loyalty that graph offices, banks, and all kinds of I nm counting upon from you. I'lense business will be operating under the wire me at Lexington that you will new plan and only the roosters of carry thru for another campaign and , ljving creatures will as a class stick thus insure Kentucky a 1U0 per cent ' to the old time. plus record." The purpose of the law is to get The new chairman succeeds J. Will, people who work by the clock up nnd Stoll, who served as chairman of this at their work nn hour earlier, leav section of the Fourth F'ederal district ing them In the latter part of the day thru the past four loan drives with with an extra hour to be spent either marked success, carrying this area in continuing their work by daylight over the top every time. Upon his or In outdoor work or sport. The insistence that business made it 1m- -, principal benefit of the law will be peratlve for him to resign from the in the large cities where there are position, Mr. Anderson was Friday thousands of industrial workers who appointed by I). C. Willis, district without this extra hour in the after noons would have no tinic to culti chairman. Garrard County will be under vate home gardens. Chairman Anderson, as we are in the! farmers throughout the country Eastern Kentucky division of the protested against the law on the gen cral theory that the dew couldn't be Fourth Federal Keserve district. legislated off the hay. But' by tbe application of a little judgment they can easily adjust their work to the new time. Farmers generally work by the sun, anyway, so the hour by eht clock is of no concern to them except in their dealings with the com Mr. Dan East, one of our most en mercial world. So after setting their terprising and Influential farmers and watches and clocks an hour forward stock bleeders, will give one of his for purposes of commerce, they can registered large type Polaia China proceed with their farm work on the boars, to the farmer in Garrard basis of nn hour earlier than the county who raises the highest pried clock says. tobacco sold on the floors of the Garrard County Tobacco Warehouse. He hasn't at this time furnished us ith the details, but tells us the amount to be sold must be 1000 pounds. If you have not subscribed and This will be a prize worth trying subscribed liberally to the Armenian for, as Mr. Enst has some of the fin nnd Syrian Relief Fund, to which est hogs of this type in the state. Gnrrard county neonle huve been 'asked to give $ 1,625, you have not I done your duty. A splendid meeting In this behalf By was held at tfie Christian church last Sunday afternoon and about 200 were Compresent and listened to earnest addresses by Itev. C. S. Conant, of A and Judge L. L. Walker. At a meeting of the directors of the liberal amount of subscriptions were Garrard Tobacco Warehouse Com taken ut this time, although it was pan y last Saturday, the services of unnounced by chairman Joseph that Mr. Fred J. Mnnlcy,.of the firm of none would be asked for, but after Mnnley and Young, of Knoxville was those talks and pleas, one felt that he employed as the Architect and Engi must contribute before he left the neer for the large building to be church so urgent did one feel the erected on the site recently purchas- needs of those stricken peoples. Solicitors have been out over the ed on Campbell street. Mr. .Mnnley has already taken a county during the week and it is survey of the lots and tells us it Is thought by Saturday the full amount admirably adapted for the building will have been subscribed. Mr. W. II. Puynter, division cngi necr for the Department of Public Roads at Frankfort, has beep In the city for the past few days consulting with the Fiscal Court and other clti zens of the twn and county, in the interest of better roads for Garrard County. The Fiscal court met last Monday to discuss the question of whether to call an election for the 20 Cent road SECTION 1 NINTH YEAR NUM1SR 12. MOVE UP ONE HOUR DOES GARRARD R. T. ANDERSON DEATH CALLS TOBACCO MEN THE "GOOD LOAN CHAIRMAN .Set The Clocks Up Sun W. G. ANDERSON. COUNTY WANT Will Meet In Lexington DOG LAW". Garrard's Oldest Citi Tax Payer Takes Issue Over Telegraphs All County day Next. Daylight "GOOD ROADS"? Mar. 28 to Talk zen Passes Away. Saving Into Effect Heads to Get Ready Handling of Crop-M- ay So Is She Willing To With It. If For Work to Put At Two A.M. on Be Asked Pay For Them. Some sonInatthe denth of Mr. W. G. Andcr To The CENTRAL RECORD: his home on the Danville pike yesterday morning nt seven o'clock, Quite a lot has been put In our March 30th. Over Victory Issue. To Curtail. Talk Of A 20 Cent (.nrrard county loses its oldest and cal papers recently extolling the merone of its most respected citizens. its of the present Dog Law. The colRichard T. Anderson, newly np The sun will rise nt the same hour Tax. In response to n mil from Mnt S. The cause of his death was infirmilo- Cohen, Slate Commissioner of Apiculture, tobacco warehousemen from all narU of Kentucky will meet In Lexington, March 28 to perfect ani organization for the purpose of bet enabling themselves to handle the burlcy crop of the coming year. It also planned during the meeting to urge the growers of the State to cur tail the tobacco crop for the coming year until the plans of the orgnnlza tr ties due to his extreme old ngc and had he lived until next November, would have been ninety-twyears old. Throughout his long life Mr. Anderson has enjoyed the friendship of all his acquaintances. o tlon have been completed. Arm Dislocated. While attempting to crank a Ford, Mr. Koy Schooler had his right ar.n He is doing fine, lliougli dislocated. suffering some Inconveniences. tax. The law at present is that a sum of not exceeding 20 cents on the $100, for a period of years not exceeding ten years, may be levied If the Fiscal court calls the election and It is car ried by n majority of the voters of the county. It takes money to build roads, and it Is true that the taxpayers of the county are burdened at present with nn increase in valuation on all property, the income tax, the war tax and worthy calls of most every character for money is heard every day, but at the same time the roads are wearing out and the road authorities tell us that more money Is badly needed for rond work. In Garrard county there, are approximately 130 miles of road. On these 130 miles of road there are the usual number of culverts and bridges. The available money for repairing tneie roads amounts to the seemingly large sum of approximately $30,000 a year and to one not well up on the cost of the upkeep of roads, would think that this amount of money should almost macadamize the whole of Garrard county. We are told that after the overhead expenses are paid out of this amount, there is left about $150. a mile to repair the 130 miles in the county. This amount, so the experts tell us, is not sufficient by any means and ten times this amount would be required to keep the roads up to the proper standard. We are not here advocating the 20 cent tax) but these road engineers and experts tell us that the 20 cent tax Is the only solution. This will be left up to the people, should the Fiscal court decide to call such an election. We are told that a number of counties throughout the state have called these elections and will give the people of the counties a chance to vote on the question. If one should be called In Gar rard, representatives from head quarters will be sent here to enlighten the people with these facts so that nil may vote intelligently. The Fiscal Court seems still open to conviction as to the propriety of calling an election at this time, but if the people of the county show enough interest, either for or against, nnd will so state their views to the Fiscal court, something may develop soon thnt will give Garrard county better roads or at least take rare of the ones we already have. The court has been granted State Aid and work will begin shortly on the Richmond pike, where they ex pect to finish at least five miles dur ing the year. Mr. E. C. Tuck, Held engineer nnd Mr. Bates his assistant hive about completed '.hts survey and in about thirty days w'll oe ready to advertise for bids. Buys Nice Farm. Mr. Kussell Drown purchased from Walter Arnold, of Ilryantsvllle, hts We did not learn farm of 51 acres. the price, but this farm lies between some $300. per acre land and we Judge Kussell paid a fancy price for It. Moves Shop. Mr. L. J. Sanford, the competent harness maker, who has hail his shop in the store of Hnsel.lcn Ilroi., for the past ten years, moved to the hardware rtore of Conn Hros last week, where he is well prepared to serve his old customers and friends who need any thing In Ills line of work. He was born November 1 1th, 1827, in Garrard County and strange to say, died In the house he was born and had lived all his life. Up until last Saturday he was able to be up and to look after his farming duties and was often seen on horseback riding over his farm and into town. Saturday night at nine o'clock he was taken suddenly ill and became unconscious, from which he never rallied. He is survived by three children, .Mr. Charles Anderson and Mrs. Florence Grant, of this city, and Mrs. J. M. Young, now in Panama. On June the 8th 1918, his wife preceded him to the grave. Mr. Anderson was a devout member of the Christian church and after short "services at the home this afternoon, by his pastor, Rev. J. R. Moorman, the remains will be interred in the Lancaster ceme- tery. MOORMAN Accepts Chairmanship of Next Liberty Loan. Mr. George T. Welsh, of Cleveland Ohio, Field Representative of Treas ury Department of the Fifth Liberty Loan was in the city yesterday conferring with the heads of the local Liberty Loan organization and to assist in the selection of a chairman for the next drive, "which has been scheduled to start on April 21st. Mr. B. F. Hudson, who has so suc cessfully managed the past four loans declined to accept it for another time, although he was urged repeatedly to stay on through the next drive. 'His work was highly complimented by Mr. Welsh, who also re- greted to see him step down. It was unanimously agreed by the leaders present at the. meeting yes terday that no better successor to Mr. Hudson could be found than Rev. J. R. Moorman and he has agreed to ac cept the chairmanship. He proposes to call a meeting In the next few days, when a complete organization will be effected and chairmen of the various departments will be named. Some Horse Sales. Mr. Jesse Cook, of Lexington, was mingling with the court day crowd and succeeded in buying three saddle horses during the day. He bought for 1300 one of Frank Lawrence one of Theo Cotton for 1300: and one of J. W. Elmore for 1250. Ollie Johnson sold his fine jack to George Saddler, of Decatur, Illinois, for 1500. This jack was well liked by good Judges here, and thought by many to have been sold worth the money. augment the salary of State and County Officials instead of being paid for sheep killed by dogs. This law also provides that any surplus remain ing after the sheep claims have been paid shall go to the School Fund. To have believed that the School fund would ever be benefitted by this have required a stretch of the imagination almost to the breaking point. Now taking Lincoln County as a basis of the 120 counties in the sta'.c, we find she has paid $128.05 to the Commissioner of Agriculture, but for fear Lincoln's fund should be larger than the average County fund wj take $100. as the basis. Taking this as a basis the 120 counties would" pay the Commissioner of Agriculture $12,000. annually. ' With Lincoln County as a basis the County Clerks of the state would receive above their ralaries $62,880. The County Assessors of the state over and above their salaries would receive $2r,20(', making a total received by state and County official;, over and abovu their salaries $100,080. This sum if used to reimburse the farmers who had killed by dags, wruld pay for 4,000 sheep valued at $25.00 each. Now we leave the reader to judge whether or not this w was enacted to encourage the raUir.g of sheep or foi the Dcnefit of, the Commissioner, County t'lerk' bnd A;seion. mth his salary thus increased one con readily sec why the Commissioner of Agriculture was so Intensely in terested in the passage of this bill and also the earnestness with which he Im pressed the County officials of their duty to enforce this law. As Lincoln and Garrard Counties have already settled with the Com missioner of Agriculture, the County Clerks and the Assessors, we presume the other Counties of the State have done the same and yet a Garrard County farmer a few weeks ago presented his claim for sheep killed by dogs, these sheep being valued a fraction over $20.00 per head, and altho he had paid $20.00 each for them three months before, he was told that $10.00 wus the limit on grade sheep and he would have to wait 12 months for his money, and receive his pro rata of the leavings of tho State and County officials. Now we have found what the Com missioner of Agriculture gets out of this, we have found what the County Clerks get out of this, we huve found what the assessors get out of this, wo have found whut tho man who owns the sheep Dont get out of it, and now we want to ask the Legislators who passes this law what they get out of it. They get the censure of the men who have presented their sheep claims. Signed. TAX PAYER." umns of these papers have been thrown wide open, to thoso endorsing the bill, nnd the punishment meted out to he who fails to comply with the law, have been pictured in blood red letters, and no doubt hat served Its purpose, as practically every dog seen, has a new shining tag, dangling from h,!s collar. I doubt if there is a man in the state who is not willing to pay tax on his dog, a reasonable tax, and I dare say there are just as many: who be lieve his dog should be protected after his license is paid. Further more, there is not a man in Kentucky, but that believes the state should pay for all sheep killed by dogs, and pay the assessed value, and pay it when tho claim is proven and presented. They believe furthermore, thnt the entire dog tax should be applied to this fund, and the state make up the deficit. But what is the use of having an exhorbitant tax on tho dog and then pay 40 per c nt or nearly half of it, to have the law drafted and placed upon the statutes, and for collecting the tax. Lets take for instance, Lincoln County, as I see she has reported in full. She has collected $2561; 5 per cent of this was paid to the Commissioner of Agriculture, which amounts to $128.05. The number of licenses issued by tho Cour.ty Clerk was 2099, who received for every license issued 25 cents. The assessor received 10 cents on every license, in this cai he receives $209. Now of the total County live stock fund of $2038.50 the sum of $953.00 or 40 per cent of this total is used to Store Rooms Sell. The two store rooms now occupied by Mr. J. K. Dickerson as a dry goods store and the W. A. Dickerson store room was sold privately last Saturday, by Mr. J. K. Ilolltclaw, to Mrs. Elizabeth Joseph and Mr. Adolph Joseph for (8,000, cosh purchased these Mr. Holtzclaw room about two years ago of Mr. G. C. Walker for $7,500, There will be no change In the oc cupancy of these rooms as Mr. Joseph Informs us that they were purchased as an investment. . WILL DONATE Prize Hog to Champion Tobacco Raiser. Are You Doing Open Session A Success Your Duty? Buys Country Store. Mr. W. M. Mitchell has recently purchased the store of general mer chandise of Kmory McWhorter at This is one of the Paint best stands in the county and draws trade for several miles around and lies among the best and most substantial farmers of the county, Mr. Mitchell is not n novice at the business ami tells us he purposes to run one of the cleanest nnd most stores In the county anil will see that his patrons get value received for their money or produce us the case mny be. Obelisk flour delivered to any part ARCHITECT Employed Directors Of Warehouse pany. of the city. Hudson, Hughes and Farnau. Delineator, McCalls and all kinds of magazines. See Mrs. Dolly Drown and says the plans he now has in mind will be one of the handsomest nnd most modern warehouses In the The W. C. T. U. will meet Saturday stute of Kentucky. , Four prizing d. March 29th, nt the home of Mrs. houses will be built ut tho rear of the All members nrc urged to be building and will be in close proxpresent. imity to railroad, in fact along side Our philosopher lays: Fleas may tho tract. Mr. Manley has drawn plans and l.rcp n dog from bcin' lonesome; but liro uro dead sure to keep u hog from supervised the building of 75 warehouse! of this character in the state beln' ftienlthy. und says none will class with tho one Friends and patrons of the Lan- he expects to have erected in Lancaster Graded and High School uro caster. invited to the building to hear Uf. it. II. Crussfleld next Monday morning. Installation Services-Ther- e services will be installation ut the Christian, church next Sunday morning, when several deacons will be ordained. These services will be conducted by Dr. 1!. II. Crosslield, of Lexington and ull members are urged to be presthese impressive ent and witness rights. Dr. Crosslleld, Is counted among tho Best talent in the brotherhood In conducting these services. Houses Will Sell. Ice Cream, Next Sunday Hastln Brothers Inform us that they will be prepared to serve their pat rons all the ice cream they need next Sunday and every day throughout the remainder of the summer. Bastin Brother! cream hat a wide reputation and we predict they will be flooded with order at loon at It becometfknown that their factory for thii delicious refreshment hts again opened. The Garrard Tobacco Warehouse Co. Is advertising in this issue the sale of five houses on the lots recently purchased on Campbell street. These houses will be sold without a d and the purchaser will be reBallard Obslisk Flour Is pun, quired to remove them by April lit, white and d.llclou. It is the quality when work on the Warehouse will start A few barns and outhouses our. Try a sack today. W will also be sold and the pumps from In town. Hudson, Hukes and Fara.au. several cisterns- LOST: March 25th between homo und Woods Walkers residence a crochet Bag with glasses and some sewing, lteturn to Mrs. Will Denny, or this office. The entertainment irivon Snndnv night by the Junior Missionary So ciety of the Methodist Church was a marked success. A large and appre. ciative audience wns nresent. children did well in rendering the program, which was a studv about Japan. This is the special field assigned to the Juniors. The exercises were instructive as well ns interest ing. The contribution will heln in the great Centenary Drive which the church is making. The mite box offerine amounted to $30.63. Ruby Moss had $8.25 In her box and received the gold medal for the largest amount. There were three others who had $3.00 and over in their boxes. All the children had . splendid offerings. The audience enjoyed hearing them tell how they earned or secured this money. Two received silver medals for telling in the best way how they secured this money. These two were Last Monday was county court day Kennedy Farnau and Mattio Lee Cox. and a good crowd came out, although The free will offering to the day was fine nnd an Ideal one for $7.37, making n total ofamounted $41.00 jthe farmer to stay ut home. There wus little business nnd more politicj. If the crowd here last Monday was The' Christian Church will run the any criterion for the district, 'Judge Hardin has his race already won, for clock up one hour Sunday morning. The Dible school opens 10 A. M. it seemed to a man that they were ull for him for the nomination for Con- Wilson time. Tho worship will begin 10:35, Wil-rogress to succeed the Hon. Harvey time. The sermon subject will Helm. They were here from nearly every be "Casting lVnrls Before Swine." The evening scrvico begins 7:30 county in the district and tho genial Judge made It n point to see them ull, and tho sermon subject will be: "The Unity of the Church". nnd us he remarked to us said; "it is Y,cu ure cordially Invited. certulnly gratifying to huve tho many nssurances of support from people here today and many of them from Choir practice Friday night, begin people in adjoining counties." ning at 7 o'clock. Every body invit FEED IS HIGH ed, especially the young people of the Do not waste it. See that your church. Sunday School 9:45 A. M. stock get all the food value out of It. Preaching 11 A. M. and 7:30 P. M. B. A. THOMAS' STOCK REMEDY will make your stock show faster You are invited to these itrvlces. gains, and on leu feed, for it causes "Come thou with ut and we will do Our philosopher says: Don't brag proves you've got too ol' to learn any-aboyour stock to digest and assimilate all thee good." beln' ol' fashioned because it Prayer meeting Tuesday night at the food. Try it today. thing new. W. A. DICKERSON. 7:30, followed by choir practice. MORE POLITICS Than Business Monday. Christian Church Notes. Methodist Church. The Central Record, Lancaster Ky. Thursday, Mch 27, 1919. ANTIQUITY OF X GUNN'S CIIAPEL. DECORATIVE ART'S Strange Sources From Which Pigments Used by Modern Painters Are Derived. OF SURFACES. Steer Into Us If you want Graduate Mechanics to keep your Auto up to snuff and out of trouble. Mr. Newt Chandler tins been here with relatives. Mr. I.ucns Foster Is improving after nn nttnek iff pneumonln. Miss l.ennn Hollon wns h guest of .Mr. Harvey Tenter recently. The infant son of Mr. Itlrnm Land who tins been so ill is better. .Mr. imtl Mrs. Kd Chandler of I.nn enster hnc been visiting here. .Mr. nnd Mrs. Newt Hardin were t cent guests of .Mrs. Josephine Ihillcy. Miss Thrlinn Simpson who lias been teaching near Wilmore is nt !ior.ie. Mr, nnd Mrs. Ilobbitt linve from Somerset to their new here. Misses lternice Isbell. Quite n number from this communmuu-il PRESERVATION Cruds but Effective Processes Employed by the Egyptians and Qreeke of Pliny' Day Noah Prudently Waterproofed the Ark. Whether ralnt was Invented In an-wto a need for a preservative or to meet a desire for beauty Is a question fully as knotty as the ancient one about the relative tlmo of arrival of the chicken or the egg. It was Invented, though, and It serves both purposes equally; so whether It Is an offspring of mother necessity or nn ndopfed son of beauty remains forcfer a disputed question. The first men, cowering under the fierce and glaring suns of the biblical countries, constructed rude huts of wood to shelter them. The perishable nature of these structures caused mpld decay, and It Is probable thnt the occupants, seeking some artificial means of preservation, hit upon the pigments of the earth In their search. It Is perhaps natural to suppose that It was the Instinct of preservation that led men to the search, although the glories of the sunsets nnd the beauties of the rainbow may have created a desire to imitate those wonders In their own dwellings. The earliest record of the application of a preservative to a wooden structure dates from the ark, which was, according to the Illble, "pitched within nnd without." The pitch was a triumph of preservation whatever It .lacked as a thing of beauty. Decoration applied to buildings first comes to light with ancient ISabylon, whoso walls were coered with representations of hunting scenes and of combat. These were done In red nnd j the method followed was to paint the scene on the bricks at the time of mnnufacture, assuring permanence by baking. Strictly speaking, this was not painting so much as It was the earliest manifestation of our own familiar kalsomlnlng. The first Hebrew to mention painting Is Moses. In the thirty-thir- d chapter of the book of Numbers he Instructs the Israelites, "When ye have passed over the Jordan Into the land of Cannan. then shall ye drive out all the Inhabitants of the land from before you and destroy all their pictures. . . At later periods the Jews adopted many customs of the peoples who successively obtained power over them Optimistic Thought. Daljy Thought. nnd In the apocryphal book of the nil tht Simplicity, nf all things, is the hard' Maintain your te--f " Maccabees Is found this allusion to ! -! fume you need.est to bo copied. the art of decorating, "For as the master builder of a new house must care for the whole building, but he that undertaketh to set It out and pnlut It, must seek out things for the adorning thereof." Although Homer gives credit to a saBreasasasLW. Greek for the discovery of paint, the allusions to It In the books of Moses, the painted mummy cases of the Kgyp-tlan- s and the decorated walls of ISabylon and Thebes Hi Its origin at n period long antecedent to the Grecian era. The walls of Thebes were painted 1,000 years before the coming of Christ nnd 000 years before "'Omer smote his bloomtn' lyre." The Greeks recognized the value of paint as a preservative and made use of something akin to It on their ships. I'llny writes of the mode of boiling wax and painting ships with It, after which, he continues, "neither the sea, nor the wind, nor the sun can destroy the wood thus protected." H The Humans, being essentially a warlike people, never brought the decoration of buildings to the high plane It had reached with the Greeks. For all that the ruins of Tompell show many structures whoso mural tlons are In fair shape today. The colors used were glaring. A black background was the usual one and the combinations worked thereon red, yellow and blue. In the early Christian era the use of mosaics for churches somewhat supplanted mural painting. Still, during the reign of Justinian the Church of Saint Sophia was built at Constantinople and Its walls were adorned with paintings. In modem times the uses of paint Ojie of tliu best CLYDESDALE stallions in Kentucky will have come to be as numerous as Its myriad shades and tints. Taint Is make the season of 1019 at my barn at the low price of unique In that Its name jas no syno-- 1 TO INSURE A LIVING COLT. nym and for It there Is no substitute material. Dread Is the staff of life, but This is the kind to breed to for mule mares and farm Iioimm. n.lnt I. tho llfn of lha lo(T l'rince Albert is one of the best. types I over saw and his colts No. one thinks of the exterior of a wooden building now except In terms show for themselves. At the same time ami place will stand my six year old jack of paint coated. Interiors, too, from painted walla and stained furniture down to the lowliest kitchen utensil, all receive their protective covering. AT $8.00 TO INSURE A LIVING COLT. Steel, so often associated with cement Is painted before It goes John Gray is fifteen hands high, pood bone and ear and to cIto solidity to the manufactured considered one of the best Jacks in this neighborhood, lie is tone. The huge girders f the sky- royally bred being by Long Tom, he by William Todd's bijr scrapers are daubed an ugly but ceby Alarmaduke. 1st dam by Billy Breckinridge, he by dent red underneath the surface coat Jack, of black. Perhaps the best example Bourbon Chief, 2nd. Dam by Bourbon Chief. Cure taken to prevent accidents but not responsible should of the value of paint on steel la fosnd Lien retained on nil foals until season is paid. In the venerable Brooklyn bridge, on any occur. Is kept go- Season is duo when mure is traded or parted with, or bred to gang of palnten which ing continually. It Is scarce possible nnotner norse or juck. to think of single manufactured article which does cot meet paint somewhere) la the course of It construction. Be bu palit crowa Into the Route No. 3. Phone 35-thrsiions. very Burrow of oar live l.uitu fll Work Guaranteed. everjA spent the week end with nnd llessie Teoter Miss Myrtle ity were In Ijincnstcr Monday to court. fering with .Mrs. Tnlton May who has been suf- n fractured limb, Is cry Wehavej accessories of character needed to GUARANTEED AGAINST supply your wants. much improved. .Mr. Harvey Tenter had the misfortune to lore u good horse by dentil Saturday night. Mr. Frank l.nnd sold n cow to Mr. Kd Nnylor, price 1 100, nio n cow t Mr. Ottie Hardin for VJO. ' Mr. Frank Kay, ami two childr-- n, Mr. nnd Mrs. Homer ltny wire guestof Mr. and Mrs. I.ucas Foster Friday. ' OURItANT BREAK" SPARK PLUGS ARE BREAKAGE OR SHORT CIRCUIT DURING THE LIFE OF YOUR CAR FielJ tr.dt of quality, rd oatt with a guaranteed germination. Hudson, Hughes and Parnau. Miss Iva Hollon left Monday for a week's visit to her cousin, Mrs. J. It. (Jcvedon, of Lexington. She will then gn to her home in Hazel Green. Tho following were guests at the ionic of Mr. and Mrs. II. M. Kurti, Sunday, I!cv. II. F. Sebastian, Messrs John Ijin.l, Hugh Noel, Howard ljind, Forest Stapp, Simmie Murphy, Master Clemmon May, Misses Mayme, Luetic ami Helen Stapp nnd Lcnna and Iva Hollon. "ITS THE WORLDS GREATEST SPARK PLUG." "Star" and "Racine Horseshoe" TIRES are Guaranteed with our money. 3 The Central Garage "fclGHT ON THE SQUARE" and BKYANTSVIU.K .Mr. Charlie Marscc Is out after an attack of tonnlitis. Manure Spreader, Pitless Scales, 24 Disc grass if taken ot once. H. Plows and Turning plows, $12.00. Mr. Xoah Mnrjce is out again after n few days illness. Miss Fannie Dowilen spent the week end in I.inrnitcr. Mrs. Charles Ileckrr wn n Nichel-nsvil- le j visitur la.t week, Miss l.ucy Jennings vititcd Mrs. Flor. 'nee Italian! Iat week. Mrs. Noah Mnr.ee visited Mrs. Mnl Carter, nt llurkeye recently. Mrs. John Vater of Iluckeye visited seeder-Che- ap hef mother, .Mrs. S. F. Crouidiorn, Mr. nnd Mr. M. O. Kennedy visitS. last ween Oliver Riding and Walking Plows. John Deere Disc ed relatives in Major J. J. l'hlllipps Is visiting his Smoothing Harrow. aunt nnd uncle, Mr. uml Mrs. J, W American National Fence at Reduced Price while it lasts. Class. Deering Wagon and old Bifggy cheap. Mrs. Forest Curtis s.wn! Sunlny .'with her father, Mr. Hi'.im I!ny nt Iluckeye. .Mr. anil Mrs. W. T. Woolfolk spent The Deal House. Sunday with their mother, Mrs. J. W, J. R. MOUNT & CO. Q PAINT! PAINT! PAINT! llogan. Get our prices on House. Paint. Colors for Dyeing. White, very light crenm, pink, blur or green can l dyed nny" color. Light nil may bt dyed n darker red, pur plo, plum or brown. Ilrown will' In come c darker brown by tho uo of crlmon or garnet. A dark green may bo dyed n deeper nhndu of green, brown or black. Relative Value of Milks. The fat globules of Hunts' milk ore mi small Unit cream rises cry slowly. This iitinllty, however, ghes to the mill; n uniform richness not postered by cows' milk. Then' nrc now several condensed milk factories using gunu' milk, which 1m rondeim-ami Mild for Infant feeding. Many thousand of Innrc compelled lo live during their fants llr--t few months on conileiiied cows' milk, and It In not the best food for Ihelr stomachs. BB2ajifc5siifcsi PRINCE ALBERT $10.00 Ijiout. Snm Hose an. I wife of Philadelphia, nre visiting his mother. Mis. G. II. Kose. Mr. nnd Mrs. Cleveland Ito of 'Florida, nre visiting his mother, Mrs. Power of Imagination. To thosn who see only with their C D. Hose. eyes, the distant N ulwuyx Indistinct Mits Mary l.ou Measle spent the no week end with her brothers family nnd little, becoming Irs uml le in It recede, till utterly Iot : but to Crejtw ood. the Imagination, which thus reere Mrs. ItiM.ill llroftn has been visthe perspective of the senses, the far iting her mother, Mr. S. I). Cochran oft Is great and Impn.lng, the magniin Lancaster. tude lnerenlng with the distance. Mrs. Jumeson (Studies). Mr. nnd Mrs. II. II. Hnlconib nnd Miss Mary Hello Hnlcomb were in llurgin .Sunday. .Mr, and Mrs. II. II. Ilutcomb and "Women" Vs. "Ladles." The nuances nf the Kngllsli language Mr. mnl Mrs. J. C. Williams were in mm li be us well understood hy tho Lancaster Monday. person who iidtcrtls.il for "An aged Mr. liussell Ilrown bought from woman to cure fur an elderly lady," os by thi- - southern darkey who, pre-- Mr. Walter Arnold his farm of 51 sentlng himself ill the dour of u lino acres nt a fancy price. mansion, annimueed: "l'n liHikln' f o' I Mr. nnd Mrs. J. C. Williams, Mrs. do eullud lndy what works fn' dp while Kliiu Ilallnrd nnd Miss Klita Ison woman ut dli house." Springfield , were in Danville, Friday. Union. Misses Martha, Margaret nnd Allelic Curtis and Mr. Karle Swope motored to Ijmcaster, Friday lifter-noo- n. Can save you money. Protect Your Hogs, Halls Hog Cholera Remedy. Snoddys, Hog Cholera Remedy. Bourbon Hog Cholera Remedy. All are flood and we sell them. ' JOHN GRAY I Tli. Ky. Seed Law requires the dealer to giv. you germination and purity test on all s.cdt. This is for your own protection and you should ask for it. Iludton, Hughes tad Farnau. Itcv, (i, S. Connnt spol-- on tho Ar-- I mcnlan and Syrinl relief Suniiny uf- ternoon, at tho Christian church in Lancaster. Mr. and Mrs. J, II t.il!arJ. Mrs. Miza llallard, Mr. O. M. Moreluml Mid Miss '.Xu Dawej worn in Lexington, Saturday to uui.eif "The Uird of H. P. CONN, Paint Lick,Ky McROBERTS DRUG STORE. I'ntadlse". Mr. and Mrs. II. II. Halcomb anil Misses Fannie Dowden nnd Mary Hello Halcomb and Mr. Louis Broad-du- s attended the show in Thursday nieht. Lam-afte- r The Central Record, Lancaster, Ky. Thursday, Mch 27, 1919. Uncle Sam Sets a Good Example FIRSjT VICTORY THE ART Some Rooms Achieve Distinction OP DECORATING Others Are Just Rooms. STAMP United State's Ahead of All the Allied In Issuing One. . Gov-ernmen- ts RESTFULNESS and Dignity are secured by using soft tinted, velvety walls as backgrounds for your furnishings. Bear in mind that the walls are the setting for the picture. Select your paper with care. Neutral colors and shades used upon the walls enable the furniture, rugs and hangings to express their personality, and the furnished room gives a sense of restfulness and well-bein- g that should be the keynote of every home. Our decorators will assist you in every way. Iff 14 ! 111. The painting season is at hand and we want to talk to you about Lowe Bros. High Standard Paints and Varnishes. We have everything in the exterior as decorating line. VALENTINE'S VAL-SPAR- R well as interior VARNISH The Standard House Varnish. VIEW OF U. S. CAPITOL DURING PAINTINQ. f tin- - hlliil Slulft 'pltol ut Wushltiglnn Is kept In excel- The ilmi lijr pulnlliiE II en'ry few )rar. lor (Ma work forty painters lent fur three miinllii' tlnn Our Ave thousand ciillntu of are Ktfnillljr - root, for puliitliis Hie C"m1iA1 dome ut point iim for ow1w surface. of regular Internals In lo prevent dWnlt-j-rutloi- i THE COSMETIC OF THE INANIMATE. am thc( saver of surfaces. preserver. am the 'world-ol- d UNoah knew me, for he pitched the ark within and without. llThc Phuraohs solicit me as an adornment for their tombs their mummies endure because I conserve. ri am the woad of the ancient Hritons: their blue battle hue. Hccause of me the treasures of the Sistinc Chapel defy effacement. tl am the keeper of the nntique. VI am fhe servant of progress. TColumbus found me bedecking the savaucs who watched him plant Ferdinand's banner on the shores of New Spain: and the est very sails of his caravels resisted the elements of the through my aid. liThe pioneers westward wending their way daubed the prairie schooners with my protection. VI am the royal robes of civilization's monarchs, Steel and Lumber. VThe taut wings of the airplane gleam under my protective veneer. 1,Thu sullen drcadnaught and the homing transport plow the seas impervious to corrosion because of me. VI waterproofed your agents of destruction, the bullet and the shell. TjThen I drew the mercy of my concealing camouflage over your hospitals. VI glisten on the homes, and on the barns, and on the cement surfaces. VWhere life is, I am alive. VWhorc death and decay set in my absence hastens them. VAnd my mission is to preserve. VSaver of Surface, I am PAINT 11 1 Brushes all kinds. Auto and Carriage Paints. That 61 Floor Varnish. Eagle-Dutc- h Boy and Carter White Lead. Archer Daniels and Spencer KELLOGG'S PURE LINSEED OIL. All of (he best brands of White Enamel. Pure Turpentine. All colors Alabastine. Window Glass and Plate Glass. Auto Wind Shields. Pictures and Picture frames made to order. Artist paints in oil. Artist Brushes. Gold and Aluminum paints. WAXIT, the Auto and Furniture Polish. welcome. STORE. The United Stntes Is the first of the allied nations to issue n special post-aK- O stamp commemorate c of victory. It has just been put on sale in the various Tost Offices, and us it is not likely to remain in use for any great length of time, it may ultimately become one of the rare issues for collectors. The stamp is of the three-cen- t variety, lavender in color, slmlliar to letter stamp the regular three-cen- t and of the same size, but the design is oblong in shape. It depicts the Goddess of Victory with the flags of the allied nations, France, Great ltritlan, Belgium, and Italy in the background, the United States flag being in the centre. The Goddess of Victory holds u sword in her right hand and the scales of Justice, unlifted, in her hand. It has been ten years since the Post Office Department has issued n special In 1909 there were memorial stamp. three issued of that kind, the first being the Lincoln stamp commemorating the centennial anniversary of Abraham Lincoln's birth on Feb. 12, 1809. This was soon followed by the Alaska-Yukon commemorative stamp and later appeared the Hudson-Fulto- n stamp in honor of the celebration of Robert Fulton's successful steamboat trip up the Hudson River in 1807. These were all two cent stamps and were used for only a short time. Tho first memorial stamps Issued by the United States were the Columbus stamps, which came out in 1893, I Make our store your home when in town; you are always DANVILLE'S EXCLUSIVE WALL-PAPE- AND PAINT COOMER 141 Third St. and NAVE. Phone 25 anniver marking the sary of the discovery of America. There were sixteen varieties, ranging in value from 1 cent to $5 each stamp depicting n 'different scene in the life of Columbus. Dealers date the stamp collecting fever years to the appearThousands of ance of these stamps. schoolboys started collecting by buy ing the lower values of the Columbus stamps, and dealers, anticipating high values in future years, laid in large stocks; in fact, such large stocks that the market value of the stamps, even including the high dollar values, have shown but little advance today. me In 1889 the morial issue came out. It embraced nine stamps, from 1 cent to $2. The issue are $1 and $2 values of this much scarcer than the corresponding The values of the Columbus stamps. centenary of the purchase of the territory of Louisiana was commemorated in 1904 by five special stamps 1, 2, 3 and 5 cents and for the Jam estown Exposition in 1907, celebrat ing the three hundredth anniversary of the settlement there, the first En glish settlement in the U. S., a special issue of three stamps appeared. The value had a portrait of Captain one a portrait John Smith, the Then came the three of Pocahontas. single issues of 1909. stamp iscued last year The when the aerial postal scivico was established between New York, Philadelphia, and Washing.nn, might be termed a commemoiative issue. It only remained in use .1 short time, as tho postable uns reduced to 12 cents and again reduced to 0 cents, which is the present rate. The design of the stamp has not been changed, but the "cent aerial postal stamp is orange color, while the variety tuts red and black. Good used specimens of the latter are now worth much more than it originally cost nt face value. DANVILLE, KY. Y Kilt 1 HM 1 I lK11f:il!rllHHlltelllfl This is the Chandler Motor Famous for Its Excellence Chandler owners, and rr.cn Generally who know automobiles, talk about the Chandler motor for its marvelous performance ami endurance. It is c:clusic!y the Chandler motor, of Chandler design and Chandler manufacture In Chandler shops. The only automobile hoed you can find it under is the Chandler hood. It is hot a stock motor. No other car has It. And this is the greatest of motors. The Chandler motor, with refinements and Improvements from time to time hut without radical change nt any time, is now in its sixth year. Lift tho hood rf a Chandler car and see that motor. Even from its exterior view you know It is good. We wouldn't build and mount n motor with such care if it weren't an extraordinary motor inside. Chandler motor end chassis design are typical of the Our Clientele THE QUINCY Amf-iieu'- s MANS. ON, QUINCY, MASS., BUILT IN 1C85. clmslc eiiuiiplo of a clapboard bullillns preserved for over secret panels, two hundred yearn by careful mid frequent palntlue. It (hlruuey KtulrctiKu and hldlm: places, said to have been uswl by siniiBtlera. oud of tho famous belle, Dorothy tjulDcy. the home of creut statynuivu highest priced construction! yet Chandler 13 moderately priced. It offers greater value than other cars can rjivo you for hundreds more. You can absolutely prove this to your own satisfaction if you will study tho Chsndjcr car, and put it to test on tho road r.nd compare it with other cars. . Srvrn'I'atM-ne- Grows Not Upon PROMISES But Upon PERFORMANCE Wc nrc Pioneers in SAVE THE SURFACE. THE PAINTER'S BEST FRIEND Of all the many liquid substances which can be used for the binding of paint or dry substances which when dissolved In water are used as vehicles for pigments none fulfills necessary conditions so, well as Unseed oil, the king of the flxvd oil, and, what Is of enormous Importance, does It a cheaply. It la the painter's beat friend because It makes his work satisfactory. , SIX SPLENDID CODY TYPKS Touring Car, $1793 f imr.Vujr-ie- r DRY CLEANING RoatUter, $1795 and Rave Hi" surface and you save DUInteu'rutlon and decay II. are coud'tlons which usually start at the surface of any ma Protection against detcrlul. terioration or rot of substances therefore, should begin with euro of the exterior. Provided a mnterlul doea not carry wllhlu Itself the element of sure decay, proper surface protection will undoubtedly lengtheu Its life. Comrrtible Sedan, $2193 r'our.PaiMenger Dispatch Car, $1375 Convertible Coupe, $2395 Llmoiulne, $3095 All Print f. . S. CUU,J DYEING In business since 1838 PROMPT DELIVERIES. A. E. WILLIS, DANVILLE, KY. CHANDLER MOTOR CAK COMPANY, CLEVELAND, OHIO The Teasdate 7 Co. OHIO. Walnut Street. CINCINNATI, The Central Record, bancaster, Ky. Thursday, Mchi27,l919. (If ariiiB of HARDWARE, a r- -. Wilds. " Ton'U rick a Winner When you choose our immense stock KITCHEN WARE, FARMERS' SUPPLIES, ETC. Make your bill all in one and save by it. Concentrate on bargain shelves and counters. Let us promise you quick service and satisfaction and then Give us a chance to keep our Promise. Conn Lj The Central Record Ixutd Brothers. "LIVE AND LET LIVE FOLKS." .S0 a Y.ar. Weakly. Payable In AoVanca. J. E. ROBINSON, Editor. K. L .ELKIN, Local Editor and Mgr. Entered at the Post Office in LanMail caster, Ky., as Second-Clas- s Matter. Member Kentucky Tress Association and Eighth District Publishers League. Rate, For Political Announcement,. For Precinct and City Offices.. $3.00 '...10.00 For County Offices For 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, per line Obituaries, per line .10 .05 Lancaster, Ky., March 27, 1919 A MISSIONARY gun ENTERPRISE ference has sat at Versailles Tis there sometime we'll understand' Every year the United States discussing alternately Utopian Jessamine Journal. ships tons and tons of chewing theories of internationalism Dr. Wilds had many relatives in gum to China and Siam and the and selfish projects of national this county, being a first cousin of Malay Islands aggrandisement. France wants Mrs. W. A. Dickerson, of this city The question arises what an enormous indemnity from and Miss Eliza Ison and Mrs. T. S. Poore of Bryantsville. could possibly have created the Germany, and England, thru demand for such a commodity fear of losing commercial ad W. C. T. U. Drive On. in Hong-Kon- g and Bangkok vantages, has not consented to The papers are full of plans and and Singapore? the course which will alone threats made by the Liquor forces to It began with the missionar- make Germany once more undo, or hold up National Prohibition. ies good resourceful people, producer and enable her to pay Nobody can tell just how far, nor just They found that the natives, an indemnity of any amount how long Satan can hinder, so we must fight fight to a victorious finwhom they had come to Chris whatever. ish in Kentucky next November. The tianize and civilize, had a Meanwhile, as the days pass Campaign ii on for State Wide Pro dreadful habit of chewing betel Germany becomes more unset hibition. There is no way to back nut. Betel nut is a concoction tied, more out, we must either win out, or lose which contains small quanti- and more sullen and resentful out. If we lose out, or win with small majority ties of an injurious drug. Also It is time for the peace con be encouraged, the liquor forces will and claim that the its continued use turns the teeth ference to cease considering people do not want Prohibition, and job black. theories and begin on actuali and blind tigers will In order to counteract the ties in other words, get down flourish. "State rights" sentiment is strong effect of this deleterious habit to brass tacks! the Federal law the ingenious missionaries, havWhat Germany and Austria- - in Kentucky, andseek out and punish would be ing caught their natives, pro- Hungary need is food and em offenders. slow to MUST win next So we ceeded to cultivate in them a ployment. All blockades fall, but we must work hard and fast taste for Wrigley's Speauuint should be removed, that these So many from lack of information and a corresponding dimnclina countries may receive food and have decided that the fight is over, tion for betel nut. The natives raw materials. The central and the victory won. Do not bo de go to work ceived, earnest, came, they chewed, ihey were states, regardless of whether The W. but T. U. drive isinnow on to C. conquered, and much of Amer they deserve it or not, should raise money to help fight. We must ica's chewing gum finds its final be fed, given the chance to re- settle this question before the world destiny in the mouths of Siam sume manufacturing, and so s safe. and Borneo. receive an opportunity for the Test of Smartness. We would suggest ti these restoration of normal condiRepcllant Inferred excellent missionaries that hav- tions. Sacrilegious Collectable ing worked this reformation in Otherwise, while the peace Picnicking L'issipate heathen lands, they would find conference sits formulating Bilious Inoculate more worlds to conquer in the principles and bylaws of a Ccnsusus Vilify Any one who can spell these ten America. The field is a dif- league of nations, Bolshevism may raise its ugly head un- words and spell them correctly, is u ferent one, but it exists. W, S. man, according to Who has not been driven al- comfortably near the .door of smart of the University Prof. Minn). Miller, of most wild by the facial contor- the conference, ll is a time seta, who applied the test to 90 .l tions of the reckless for practical hard sense not students who intend to tcarh tchool next year. The best record was Who has not been repell- for dreams. seven of the ten words spelled cored when the band plays "The rectly. , Spangled Banner" by a Star WATCH YOUR HENS. Who denies the value of life insur throng of patriotic jaws chewHens that do not lay do not pay. ance nnd fire insurance? and what is ing in time to the music? What You can make these pay military preparedness but national business man has not found you for the feed they eat by giving insurance? wads of gum plastered upon them B. A. THOMAS' POULTRY Any one reading the income tax desk or typewriter by thrifty REMEDY every day. Tonic, egg producer and used for gapes, bowel reports would form the opinion that and prudent employes? trnillilps n n il filho. .ll.an.H li.t.lnol there is still some money in the We submit that the comfort to poultry. W. A. DICKERSON. United States. -nor-mrgum-chew-enon-laye- The entire community felt deeply the passing of the bright young life of Dr. James Lawrence Wilds, Mon day afternoon, March 17, after an Illness of over two years of tubercu losis. A life full of hope and happiness in assured success. He was 24 years of age and the third son of the late Dr. Jas. L. and Lizzie Wilds, and was born and reared In Nicholasvllle. He attended Nicholasvllle graded and high school and always led his class, graduating from the latter in 1913. The following September he entered medical college nt the University of Louisville, from which he was graduated with honors in 1017, and was pathological interne In Louisville Finishing his course City Hospital. in medicine he received nn appointment on the roedicnl staff-o- f the Met-iuat Mt. McGregor, N. Y nnd Life Insurance Co., Snnitor-terc- d upon his duties May 30, 1017. lie was taken ill in June of the same year, lie returned to .Nicholnsville, Feb. 14, 1918, nnd constantly declin ed until the end came. He was one of the most popular member of the Kappa Psl medical fraternity. At the age of nine he joined the Haptist, church nnd was an active worker in all the church societies. He was "n model young man, of high ideals and lofty motives whose courteous nnd affable manner made nil who knew him like him. Many testimonials of this love was shown during his illness by friends sending flowers, dainty and spirituality of the peopl trays, books, etc., for all of which he of this country would be much expressed deepest gratitude and appreciation. Weary nnd worn during enhanced if the missionaries the long days of suffering, borne with would labor here to curb the patience, never murmering, and chriszeal and dexterity of the gum tian fortitude, and bowing in humble chewers. As they have met submission to the will of his Mailer, one problem effectively in Asia like a tired child he fell asleep. lie sides his mother, the deceased is they can doubtless meet an vived by four sisters, Mrs. W, sur other at home and will thus Powell, who was untiring in her !e votion and loving caro dutini; hit long merit our undying gratitude. illness; Mcsdnmes 11. M. West, Hnrrisburg, Pa., J. 11. McMcckln GETTING DOWN TO Detroit, Mich., W. T. Uask-t- t. BRASS TACKS Louisville, and two brothers, Welch Wilds, of CnrrolltoR, and Thos. G What the world needs now Wilds, of Nicholasvillc. Funeral scr PEACE! vices were held from the late resi And by peace we do not dence Wednesday afternoon at 2:30 mean merely cessation of war, o'clock, conducted by Rev. J. A. TroS' the but a peace of definite boun tie, of the Presbyterian church,to after which remains were laid rest daries, plainly defined rights under a mound of beautiful floral tri possi- butes from loving friends and rela restoration as nearly as were: Capt. ule or ante-wa- r conditions in tives. The the countries so recently at Ii. L. Bronaugh, J. D. Hughes, Jesse Munday, Henry Kennedy, Ray Rose strife. and Charles Dailey. Since the last gun was fired Well know why clouds instead o on the 11th of November, 1918 sun a great deal of water has run Were over many a cherished plah under bridges. A peace con Why song has ceased when scarce be I I FINAL WEEK OF L. B, Sapp's Spring Opening Sale of our entire large stock of Furniture, Rugs, Stoves & Ranges at 20 to 30 per cent discount. Buy Now and Save Money. Time Speeds Where Rapidly and Opportunity Never Waits. Buffet's This beautiful Golden Oak or Fumed Finish HUFFET, well made and finished, lined silver drawer, large, bins, regular price $45.00. SALE PRICE Period Dining Room Suits Pictured above is nn example of one of the exclusive styles to meet the discriminating taste of particular people of moderate means. We are offering the entire set nt the forIntended mer price of the Buffet and Table. Fumed Oak or American Walnut. would be ndvisable. Can be had in Mnhogany, an Since many pieces cannot be duplicated early visit S32.50 NEW ICEBURG REFRIGERATORS. We have a carload of them, bought a year ago when the price was cheap. Wc have sold this wonderful line fur 20 years. They arc made of hard seasoned wood with galvanized steel lining, finlihed in white enamel, or genuine porcelain lined with nichle shelves that we guarantee not to rust. Prices ranging from $10.00 lo 175.00. L. B. SflPP FURNITURE. COMPANY. DANVILLE'S LARGEST FURNITURE AND RUG STORE. DANVILLE, Sanders. Mrs. 'Alma Sanders, relict of the late James Sanders, died at Green castle, Ind., last Friday nt the home Mrs. of her son, Mr. Lee Austin. Sanders had been nt the home of her son only two weeks when she was taken suddenly ill, resulting fatal. The remains were buried there. Besides her son, she leaves one daugh ter, Mrs. Leslie Harbor, of Boyle county. Mr. Fowle's right hand. The second entered his right side, indicting th wound that cauicd his death in less than n dozen hours. Mr. Strom; was taken to Jail, where he spent '.he night, but was released on bail the next morning. Mr. N. W. Fowle, father of the dead man, holds no ill feeling ngainst his son's slayer, believing that he thought himself in Imminent danger, anil as he said, be only to maim him so that he could not draw his pistol ami shout him, knowing that as an official, he was armed, and that he was very KENTUCKY. -- i Fowle. The remains of Julian Kowle, of Stanford, and son of Mr. N. W. Fowle of that city, were interred in the Lan caster cemetery lust Sundny afternoon. He was a nephew of the late Rev. W. I. Fowle, at one time the pastor of the Christian church here. The Interior Journal gives the fol lowing account of the tragic death of Mr. Fowle: "Mr. Fowle, who was a detective for the L. and X. railroad, was killed by one of his very best friends, Char les Strong, also in the employ of the company. The two had n heated discussion, when the lie was passed to Fowle, who promptly knocked Strong down. As he arose he drew his pistol and fired twice, bullet No. 1 striking quick with his gun. This did not prevent Mr. Fowle from drawing his pistol ami Jut as he did so, Strong shot the second time. Mr. Fowle shot once, but the bullet went wild. The sudden eliding of Mr. Fowle is greatly deplored by the officials of the railroad company for which fie worked many years ami by whom he was held in high esteem. He wns a most reliable and satisfactory emploje, absolutely fearless in the dircharge of his duty, and had dune excellent work for n number of years." Banking by Mail Safe Private tat & Convenient o tho Covsrnmont bo our auportltlon. Our 4 Inxitmant Is guaranteed b us. Wilta today for Information, ho "Cltliana" la tho largeat Bank In liana aicluaWo of Indianapolis, and lo oafsly and conaorvatlvoly managad, 'baaldaa bain a; under U. t. Covernmant Wfcnmmw Cit izens National Bank. tVANVILLI ftKAMUY U A dfV LP A INDIANA I'LKTUMV IN UVmiK- t- LOOK-SPRIN- G BUY DIRECT IS HERE-SAV- E FROM MANUFACTURERS Mausoleums. Monuments. Markers CUT STONE, INTERIOR MARBLE Furnished r Iittallcd Our representative will be In your city shortly. Drop as a card for appointment that he may rail on yon with full get of You will be under no obllratlom Monumental PhotoKraphK. nil an opportunity to siiow you these design will bo apprrctalod. WRITE TODAY I'KTKK IlUIMillAUn LOU18V1LLK. STON KY, CO. Kia4 Peter -- Burgbard Stone Company. Inc. Established 1MV) lconuisplautauiloaaiooDbas.t. lr Mad u iuIImi lulomaUun. Nam Plant Covtrs City Slock 1JTH.14TH ON MAPLE 3M LOUISVIl.Lt, KY. Aidrji4 8 how Room VV. JEFFERSON s 16!PAGES THE CENTRAL RECORD. LANCASTER. KY., THURSDAY AFTERNOON, MARCH 27. 1919. tar-gci- l SECTION 2 TWENTY NINTH YEAII NUMBER 2. 1,200 Dogs Slain In the Enforcement of the New License Law In Kentucky. Twelve liumlreil dogi hnc been killed In Kentucky since the enforce, ment lieKun of the 1918 dog license law, Commi"ioncr of Agriculture Mat 8. Cohen said recently, nnd pressure It being brought to bear on Sheriffs to rnrry out provisions of the Inw. Several Sheriffs have been indicted for fullure ami in one county KI7 charge have been brought before the grand jury against the Sheriff. The penalty for n Sheriff's failure to seize, Impound nml kill unlicensed dogs I a line of 15 to 120. County Attorneys also are proceed, ing ngnlnst owners, who are liable to 11 minimum fine of $100 for refusal to provide license. "I recognize the fact that the license system is radically new ami the law should not be harshly enforced, but tho General Assembly has placed on me the responsibility, ami I Intend to ee it carried out. "The main purpose is protection of the sheep Industry, not only to provide a fuml out of which to reimburse owners of sheep for damage done by dogi, but to prevent such depreciation." nnd "We want the dies looked after. Heretofore dot have been nsscsscd nnd the owners paid thu lug tax when he paid M other ta.(S. I apprehend that many believe t! ,i, u the way they nre expected to do, m I for tint re.ncn have failed to go' to the County Clerk's office end ct til" I hnA- - iidmonifhed the offilicense. cer th.it tnls year, if n mun Inn been Lioorim; tinder u mistake am, l'will-Ini- t to t'i" n 'icense, u ! not oar pulley to i lii.h nml 'nplncalile il the Mine t:r.c Shu Ill's lu.v.i been tiga'.ntl triv in I lit,. in lici ned .in', they nr beirg to n stlict Licjuntabilil' for enforce-t.-en- t of tin- - !'w." All but tei bun reported A '!. lliclr dog f 1H9,. .t dp. Buggies A WAGONS CAR LOAD WIRE FENCE AT SPECIAL PRICES Also a big shipment of Wagon and Plow Gear, Breeching, Bridles, Collars Back Bands, Check Lines, Etc. We are making special prices on all these things and can save you money. Corne and look before you buy. LANCASTER, W. J. ROMANS When interviewed by the re- YOU CANNOT AFFORD TO NEGLECT YOUR TEETH D. Slade, of the ExJ tension Division of the College of 1 "K i .eitd . Agriculture, had the following to say: State. "We began the work in a small way LANCASTER, KENTUCKY. during the fall of 1913. The next summer we cooperated with a protor relief of Russian prisoners in duce firm in placing 7,000 pure-bre- d Way-A- nd 'German camps. The American Red eggs of one breed in a neighborhood. When someone asks who pnys for Militant Orb J. Cross nlone is financing this mission. Again we worked with this "Her unyielding same firm nnd put out 19,000 eggs., The advertising, says n bulletin from the From a story: Italian Red Cross has institutnnd Hy this time we had made up our Associated Advertising Club of the glance went flerrely mer the ed special schools for educating the mortal rntntut with his World, tell him, that advertising pays sriippled minds that one breed of poultry for maimed. domineering sneer." r.oclo- Thirty-Eig- ht Its own way, and more- - that Its use a county was the thing to push ami I Fjrcmcn of four New York com'lowers other coils of doing business, I push hard. panies have knit 400 pairs of socks "The following year '21 counties for the Red Cross. decided to select n standard breed More cocoa 200 tons of it has The past winter, at least we hope eggs were distributed just been shipped to France by the it has passed, was the mildest since and the team work of county American Red Cross. (through 1881, according to the best informaagents tinil bankers. Through seven depots in northern tion possible to obtain, and the gloryear we got things systema-- I France nnd Uclglum, the Red Cross ious weather continues. "I.nst During the tiled so well that many counties that is distributing clothing to destitute past week we have had the greatest had no county agent standardized. refugees. rain fall of the winter, and in all In fact things went so fast nnd furThe French Red Cross plans to probabilities, the heaviest In three ious that we now have 79 counties take care of the graves of French change in the weather, the thormom-year- s, which have selected a standard breed. soldiers buried in the Orient through however, we had no Midden , In these 79 counties 181,500 pure-- l its committee in Salonica. etcr standing above normal most of j eggs went out to over a,800 An exhibition and sate of deer the time. Ibred That number of eggs distri hides from the mountains of CaliforIt is caid that the winter of 1881 buted among so many homes, of nia netted a good sum for the Coalin-g- a fdlowed the most destructive droujrh. jcoJrte, means a big boost to the in many years, and the grass remainRed Cross chapter's shop. poultry' interests of the State, worth of ed green throughout the entire winMore than $5,000,000 j "This year we most certainly ex- clothing has been prepared for the ter, affording splendid grazing for pect to send to the farms of the State refugees in Siberia through the Amer live stock, which saved hundreds from at least n quarter of a million pure- ican and British Red Cross. Feeds dunne probable itnrvation. bred eggs of our four standard Courses of Instruction in sugar that winter were selling at prohibiWe are certain of these big manufacturing nnd life insurance tive prices, and the mild weather was breeds. figures because bankers nnd produce salesmanship have recently been ar- a blessing to the "State. dealers are working with the county, ranged for disabled soldiers by the No doubt the winter of 1918-1- 9 agents nnd the farmers and their Federal Board of Vocational Educa- will go down as one of the best in wi es." history. tion. Red Cross money exchanges at rest . Linoleum Ir.jrj Jliittj. camps, in hospitals, on docks nnd liigrnUen; lu tho main The ships, under all sorts of circumstances make it easy for returning Yanks to manufacture of linoleum ale cork and linseed oil, to whldi nre .idded smaller fill their pockets with American quantities of knurl gum. and pigWithin five months from the time cnglcs and green backs. ments of various klnX To supplement Red Cross personthe pledges were made, the people of Kentucky have paid in cash 90 per nel who must return to their posts In cent of the total amount subscribed China, the commissioner for Siberia FOR STUBBORN to the United War Work fund. The has called for 30 nurses, 20 doctors, 4 pharmacists, and 25 nurses' aids to campaign, it will be remembered, COUGHS was conducted the week of Nov. serve at once in the Far East. Through a billeting bureau where 8 for the war fund of seven Dr. King's ,New Discovery agencies, the Y. M. C. A., V. W. C. A., the American Red Cross in Paris has a fifty year record National Catholic War Council, Jew-- i keeps track of nil available rooms in behind It ish Welfare Hoard, American Library private homes and boarding houses, 'Association, War Camp Community a Red Cross hotel and an officer's It built Its reputation on Its producI Service Army. club 2,000 American and the Salvation officers and tion of positive results, on its tureaesa la relieving the throat irritation of During that period Kentucky people enlisted men nre looked after every colds, coughs, grippe and bronchial nearly a half night.' pledged $2,214,103, attacks. A cable from the Red Cross commillion more than the original quota. "Dr. Kng'i New Discovery? Why. my folks wouldn't use anything else!' County pledged $8,000 of missioner for France states that sewftnrrnrd esteem which $6110 or 70 per cent has been ing machines nre among the greatest t That's the general nation-wid- e n remedy is la which tnis needs of the devastated districts, but paid. held. Its action is prompt, its taste According to a report issued March clothing already made is the greatpleasant, its relief (ratifying. Half a century of cold and cough 17th, 28 counties in Kentucky (23.3 est need. Contribute your bundle checking. Sold by druggists everywhere. (per cent) reported every penny paid when the Red Cross cnlls March in full. The counties were: Adair, 24-3Bowels Out of Kilter? Uoyd, Breathitt, Allen, Anderson, The American Red, Cross has That's nature calling for relief. Ilreckinridge, Bullitt, Butler, Clindenied a story printed under Assist her in her daily duties with Dr. King's New Life Pills. Not a purgative F.lliott, Pulton, a l'aris date stating that the Red ton, Cumberland, la the usual dose, but a mild, effective, (Irayson, Green, Harlan, Hickman, Cross had ngrqpd to accept money corrective, laxative that teases the Johnson, Leslie, Lyon, McCreary, from the Russian Bolshevik Red Croji bowels lato action and chases "blues.'' Magoffin, Marion, Meade, Monroe, ltobcrtson, Union. Owen, Pike, Twenty-thre- e counties (19 per cent) had paid 90 per cent or more, 27 (22 per cent) had paid more than 80 per cent oj their total nnd only 12 counties out of the 120 had paid lens! than r0 per cent of the sum sub-- 1 scribed. . Figures on collections for the Central Army Department, consisting of j 14 states of which Kentucky is onc, show that on March 1, 09 per cent of the $72,250,000. pledged during the led the states with 97 per cent paid, drive had been paid. North Dakota "Kentucky was well up in the front. . The War Department has just tin-- 1 Jihed going over the budgets prepar ed by the seven organizations participating in tho drive. The in every The Chevrolet Motor Car is tionment to fill the needs up to Dec. respect. IJuilt for service and comfort. ember 31, 1919, has been fixed by the Four Ninety Roadster, $715.00 Department as follows; Y, M. C. A. Four Ninety Touring $735.00 $119,342,012., W. W. C. A., $18,077,- "Baby" Grand Roadster $1045.00 1100., National Cntholic Wnr Council, $30.015,875.. Jewish Welfare Board, "Baby Grand" Touring $1045.00 $4,203,910., 'War Camp Community F. O. B..Factory. Service, $18,171,154., American A car load of these American Beauties just unloaded. $4,617.88,, and the They have marvelous power, and noted as hill SecreSalvation Army $4,210,500. climbers. Let .us demonstrate. tary of War Baker in a recent statement call! upon nil, subscribers to pay their pledges at once us the money Is needed badly for Immediate use. Although the sums pledged are huge, Palm Lick, Kentucky the expenses are enormous and the cash Is toon used (tip. r ous. IMl .' li:ue luen rcpitd There verc the entire in llilfi Advertising Pays Its More Own by producing n larger volume of snlcs so tint its use result In profit both to the advertiser and to the public. Two buflrcrs men were recently dlrcuislng the advertising of one of tho grcnt automobile tire companies, which Invests more thnn $1,000,000 a ?.r In advertising. One remarked tl'.r.t th's wns a good ileal of money, but the other cnlled attention to the sales nre fnct that the company's more than $1,10,000,000 n year, so that, proportionately, the million dollars used for advertising was quite a mini! sum. Without this investment in advertising, the business mnn said, it would cost the company more to sell Its tires because the time of countless rales men would be required to tell customer, one at a time, what good tires the company mnkes, and it goes without saying that it Is Infinitely cheaper to print such n selling talk, and to put it In publications where the masses will see it, thnn it would be to employ individual salesmen to talk about the tires. Jefferson Loved the Soil Is n The farmer who feds that his life rather cramped affair, should read carefully the following quotation from a letter which Thomas Jefferson , wrote to Mr. l'calc In 1811: "I have often thought that If Heaven had given me n choice of my position nnd calling, it should have been ' a rich spot of earth, well watered, i nnd near n good market No occupation Is so delightful to me as the cut-- ; ture of the earth." I Kentucky Leads. Kentucky leads the U. S. in the standardization of poultry. In fact she has been at work for five years and the results arc simply stupendporter, Mr. I). M. S. Hatfield, Dentist. Red Cross News Grenades. ti PRESENT WINTER Mildest in Years. Kentucky Pays Quickly. lo OF r:n AND'tOLDS s THE CHEVROLET MOTOR CAR PAINT LICK GARAGE COMPANY KENTUCkY. The Central Record, Lancaster, Ky. Thursday, Mch 27 1919. IfYouwereCuoanteed 3 MMMMMMJfe1 Back of the Louisville Mansfield Lead and Zinc Company is the history df the Kentucky Mansfield Lead and Zinc Syndicate, whose officers and directors arc largely the same gentlemen and that company, already in operation, paid a monthly dividend of 2 per cent in January and 3 per cent in February. The Louisville Mansfield Lead ancl Zinc Company has been organized to do just what the other company is doing: but on a larger scale. Tremendous Profits In Lead and Zinc There is a vast empire, of lead and zinc wealth in the Ozark Mountains so great that Missouri leads all other states! It has the largest lead and zinc district of the world. The holdings of the Louisville Mansfield Load and Zinc Company are at Mansfield, where the Mother Lode of this greatest of all districts comes nearest the surface. Four Tracts Of Forty Acres Each fell Uv A :iaBIv . -- i One of these tracts 5s immediately between the mill of the Kentucky Mansfield Lead and Zinc Syndicate and the Rod Bird Mill of W. E. Caldwell. Two test holes have already been drilled on this tract with excellent results and another is bow being drilled. Work is to start on the sinking of our first shaft at once. The. price should advance just as soon as the mineral is reached in this first shaft. 40-ac- lAuiivtUt afanfloM Ia4 A Ziw r.t. Inf. 0 8larka Ug.Minl. Uui.mM., K'r flad to rnaia an miaaticatton without oUfaton or my oal I am lntro.tJ In ! joiir ronoltion an-- ouM r part. Ktndtr Information. tno ropia,o( our Lookltt and full, Nam, fill k y- - xjL.. - iriAFiTr'i iVVgr "ifri- - Jl? Shares Now Selling At One Dollar Capital Stock $500,000.00 Over $200,000 Already Sold P in f is 409 Starks f BIdg. 411 City and Main 2154 W. E. NEWBOLD, Treasurer. NAT. C CURETON, SemUry. T. T. BEELER, Vice PrcsUtNt. T. M. CRUTCHER, Prwltknt. DIRECTORS: J. C. Mihen, Nat. C Crtto. T.'M. CntUbtr, W. E. NewMd a4 T. T. BWr. . .Tify j." .t T . ' fcf - - ... -- fl . . .. - SXiJ. Aj. i L, i . . The Central Record, Lancaster Ky. Thursday, Mch 27, 1919. taw After Peace, What? SkT rtly the peace terms dictated byilhc Versailles conference of the allies will be submitted to Germany. There will be considered haggling on Germany's part, no doubt, but in the end she will have to accept them. For Germany must pay the price of her telfmade world war. And she must accept such conditions us the victors impose, conditions that will make it Impossible ever again for Germany to precipitate such catastrophe. Her claws n world must and will be clipped. She must never abaln be able to dream of world dominion. Then the old world may settle down once more to the business of life. To the realization of safety nnd recurity. To the taking up of the straggling, fraying ends nnd the tangled threads of existence. And what comes after peace is largely In our own hands. More, Individually, perhaps, than ever before. For right now there is a greater, moro Intimate personal responsibility than we have ever known. In the past we have regarded the government In a sort of indefinite oft" yonder at way as osmcthing Washington to which we were responsible, but which wasn't Just exactly responsible to us. A sort of m SMASHING PRICES AGAIN or) Get These Wonderful, Big, New, FREE Books 8i We have Postage M I Prove ?2ppF I I foster father. But wo arc comlngmore and more to realize that we are the government. That tis interests arc curs, its responsibilities ours, its welfnre ours. That wc must stand by it if it is to stand by us. That we're all of a family. And that the rights the, government stood for in the war were our rights, Just as the welfare it seeks now to insure is our welfare. And the billions of dollars it must have to do this are our billions and must be supplied by us. Loan That it is our Victory-Libert- y as much as Uncle Sam's. His honor to be defended no more than ours. Our prosperity to be restored and perpetuated as well as his. And that what comes after peace for Uncle Sam, isn't only his concern. It's ours; YOURS and MINE. And IT'S UP TO US. IN THE MILLINER'S WINDOW For three generations now the Bohons have been making nnd selling vehicles. My old grandfather began, my lather carried on the business, now I'm at the wheel. al' been small town fellows Just like you. I writs ths ads and get acquainted with you, but I'm only one of the great system we Boboos have built up. I'm the fellow that takes the personal responsibility to you. Hack of n If n marvelous organization nnd n great factory. We started in n little town and we Wo made the big city fellows look sick with onr low wires on fine vehicles. This year I am smashing prices right and letU "You cant afford now to miss the chance of getting both our big, new books. Let m In closer touch with the Motions Oat thaaa rut you biggest, finest, most elaborate buggy now. ever printed. frat) booka. The book Lower prices, more styles, better bargains. Also complete line of fine harness at low prices. My great merchandise book. You simply can't buy anything needed on 2nd. the farm this year without this book. I'll Send Them Both. Free I'll Pay the Postage Send Your Name Now Maybe ynu thought you could not get a new buggy this year. Perhaps there are iloicns of things you nerd on the farm that you thought you would have to go without because of high war prices. Wouldn't It be sensible for you to find oat? Isn't It wise to send In yonr name for these books? We have amazed thousands of people by the bargains we are able to offer. We will aniaze you. v.. 5 c ?. 'o. J sT 3 6,. v y mm si V V. BAIItlASS Q That's the way I make my Buggy offer. Others talk about a guarantee. I give you one that means something. 1 don't let one of mycustomers take any chances at all. I'm building this business with the luture In mind ail tne time, liet tne Dig noon, i ncn you aeciue. i nais all I want you to do today. In the first place I save you $25 to $50 on any buggy you buy. me Doggies are ouui ngni la my own laciory uuuer my personal uirecuou uy expert won St. V Both Kmmw WlUflMaflatVMBai ZmUBm r BBBtau men traiueu in me uonon way. 1 no material is aireauy Dougm anu in our warcauuscs. it hickory country in the world. I am conies out of this country the best second-growtready as I never was before to snow you wonuertui venicie Dargains. i aiso nave stronger bargains than ever in my harness department. My road test mean3 business and better also. After you get my big book and pick out the buggy you want, I let you hitch your horse to It ana give It nam usage lor ou aays over tne rougnest roaus m your country. If the buggy shows any sign of weakening, I take it back tbe road test doesn't cost you a cent. 'Blue Urast" Flint Surfaced Roofing. Bobon'ft Famous UeadyMtitd Hons Mint. My remarkable new tlionusraph oiler. Better Uarn Faint. Woven WUa Fence. Hundred ol bare aim oa every thine you nceil on tbe farm. Merchandise At Bargains D. T. BOHON, Prasldsnt THE D. T. BOHON COMPANY HARRODSBURG, KY. Main Street H3B&mWSR. authorities lire uneasy nbout the pos siblo consequences of contact be' conscripts We learn that the Germans ore tween their own not unanimously disposed to rrgnrd and bolshcvist influences in Germany, Fraternizing will be hard to prevent, tho latest pence terms with complacency. There Is even now the possi- and its results '.till harder. A superlatively strung military esbility that they limy prefer to fight. We lenrn also that If they do so tablishment among Germany's eneni Just now. It the allies will find themselves in a ies is indispensable position of considerable embarrass- seems a peculiar time for Amcricn to They ure not nearly us well Junk so much aeroplane equipment. ment. prepared as they should bo for forcible occupation of additional GerMutinous outbreaks A Rainbow In The Sky. man territory. in the llritish army indicate tho urNow that the storm of shot and gent need of rapid demobilization, shell is over, the thunder of big guns diplomatic cir- stilled, the Mash of descending bombs nnd In cles it is admitted that the French no more, tho clouds of battle dissiy Danger. WHEN NEURALGIA ATTACKS NERVES Sloan's Liniment scatters the congestion and relieves pain A little, applied mtluiul rubbing srul ptnttroit immediately and rest and soothe the nerves. Sloan's Unlment Is very effective la allaying external pains, strains, bruises, aches, still joints, sore muscles, lumba go, neuritis, sciatica, rheumatic twinges Keep big bottle always on hand for family use. Druggists everywhere. He nsks them to come promptly nnd not empty handed. To bring their tools. For the world at large today is his harvest field. The world trud his crop ripe for the cutting. But every mnnjack of us must be on tho Job of we hope to get in it. We can't do it by lazing around in tiie fence corners swapping yarns. ' We can't do it by laying back looking nt the rainbow 'and wondering if there is really a pot of gold at either end. We've got to get out into the field, (lot to lend Uncle Sam our tools. So set your alarm clock for daybreak. (let ready to do your part. pated nnd the. Zeppelin nnd Kokkcr storm birds gone home to roost, there is once again a rainbow in the sky. Now The promise of perpetual" peace for all the world. And prosperity for America be"I havu doctoreil nine years for yond our fondest dreams. task to stomach and liver trouble and spent Hut it is our immediate clear away the wreckage, to repair thousands of dollars but instead of becoming cured of these ailments, the dumnge, to get the country rightbloating and pains and attacks ed once more nnd things in shape to niy I was persuaded a dig in ut once nnd make up for the became worse. ago to take Muyr's Wonderful time we lost while the storm wus on. year ltetuedy and have never suffered since America wus less hard hit than any With us it didn't taking the first dose. I wish I hud of our neighbors. attain the proportions of a hurricane. the money back I spent for other It didn't claim lives by the million, medicine." It Is a simple harmless preparation devustute the land by the thousands of square miles, didn't demolish our that removes the catarrhal mucus It from the intestinal tract and allays cities and strip our industries. the inflammation which causes pracdidn't take u saltogether unawares. Now that the sun is shining once tically all stomach, liver and intestinal ailments, Including appendicitis. more we must make hay. Uncle Sam ts sending out a hurry One dose will convince or money reS. E. McROBERTS and call for his harvest hands the Vic funded. DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE. tory Liberty Loan. Only One Thing Lacking Money. ting out a stiff right arm to shake your hand? If weather conditions in this coun Have you looked back over the last try are favorable there will be a rec- eighteen months nnd felt unmistakord wheat crop in 11)19. And every ably down deep in your heart thnt bushel of this wheat under the gov- jcu failed miserably? ernment guarantee will bring the Many of us can do that if we will farmer $2.2Gr but give conscience a chance. This guarantee has back of it an Hut it's never too late to mend. appropriation of a billion dollars And in this coming Victory Liberty made by congress for the purpose of with our conscience if we will. supporting the wheat price. square Loan wc can put ourselves It is possible that the loss to tjie Uncle Sam needs our money right government may not be ns great as anticipated. Mr. Hoover informs us now Just ns much as he did a year thnt Europe will need more wheat ago. He wants to finish the Job that is than the estimates have called for. There will be no wheat raised in Rus- all but done. Wants to protect his sia, Serbia or llulgnria, so theaa coun- honor in pence as he protected it in tries, which are usually exporters, war. Wants to pay his debts; debts will be obliged to import wheat. The he contracted in order thnt the war Australian wheat crop for 11)19 will might be won. Wants to wipe clean be small, and the Argentine crop will the slate and begin nil over again under brighter, better, moro promising not exceed the usual amount. These conditions may force up the conditions than America has known market price of wheat and relieve the in half a century. pockets of Messrs. Tuxpayer and Co. And if you have any qualms of conAs the pockets of Taxpayer and Co. science over your direliction of duty .re not especially full at present, such In the past here is u fine little chance a result would be u welcome one. to put them to lest. The 1919 Wheat Crop. This spring's bats are wonderfully becoming, and here are three of them designed for the younger woman. At tbe top a dress hat of braid and georgette; nt the bottom a street bat of satin and bends, nnd between them o seinldress bat brightened by ribbon and flowers. It Helps! There can be no doubt as to the merit of Cardui, the woman's tonic, in the treatment ol many troubles peculiar to women. The thousands of women who have been helped by Cardui in the past 40 years, 13 conclusive proof that it is a good medicine for women who suffer. It should ocip you, 100. m ri Take CARDUI raTto j Woman's Tonic u. us. i. r. -- . Alone With Conscience. Have you ever sat alono with your conscience, now that the war is over, and listened to its uccuslng voice? To the charge that you failed to do your part In the biggest crisis that ever faced your country! Have you ever felt its pricks when you passed a khaki clad Yank, home from the front, minus an arm, a leg or an eye? Limping along with tho support of a cane or a crutch? Tut forever. A chance to redeem yourself, to re store the rclf respect that will perml you to look any wounded tank in the eye and claim comrndesship. A chance to enuble Uncle Sam to look the world proudly In the face. A chance to vindicate American honor, loyalty, patriotism. A chance you cannot afford to neglect. So get ready to'subscribe to the Victory Liberty Loan. Sufficiently to quiet conscience sides were terrible, and my suffering indescribable. I can't tell Just how and where 1 hurt, about all over, 1 think I began Cardui, and ray pains grew less and less, until Iwas cured. I am remarkably strong for a woman 64 years ol age. 1 do all mr housework." Try CarduL today.- - fj "I was passing through the . , . My back and Hlxson, Tenn., ... v&rncr, m BrBa oi writes! ... IB I The Central Hecord. Lancaster, Ky. Thursday PEACE BRIDES IN THEIR CAY GOV'TS , Mch 27 1919. The Gmlhatlransfoi-ni- s If your floors are looking worn or dingy, try refinishing them with End of War Has Released Girls From Somberness of tho Recent Weddings. PAGEANTRY though splendid weddings bad lain on the shelTes for century, o brightly and happily has the public taken up their revival. All that was once considered boredom Is now considered nn occasion for bubbling .merriment. It Is good for a nation tn be compelled to forego nil Its luxuries, so that they may be better enjojed when brought bark Into life. The dressmakers nre eager In nbet this form of splendor In npparcl, nnd artists, nnd een Interior decorators. ii ii ii ir-ir- ni ie3C FORDSON TRACTORS We have for immediate delivery two FORDSON TRACTORS with two gang OLIVER PLOWS. Will make special price on these TRACTORS if sold in thirty days. U IS NOW FEATURE H ANNA'S LUSTRO-FINISPresto! iYou'll be surprised at tho results. Bright, lustrous and beautiful floors appear, bc3t of nil, you can .apply this handy product your- self, 0 Medieval Fashions Are Gencrousl) Copied Well ai Those of the First Empire and Directed re. it just get a can m and put it on as you would varnish. Equally good for woodwork and furniture.' Comes in all ural wood colors. natAM- - Made L7M. iJL?M! To Walk On SOLO CONN BROS, Lancaster, Ky. Real Definition of Politics. Optimistic Thought. Politics Is Jiut another name for Kvcry one of us Is n dinner; wo ore God's way of teaching tho masses men, not cods. ethics under the responsibility of treat present Interests. Wendell Phillips. Ancient Burial Chest. A cist (sepulchral chest) of massive rial's, enclosing n clnernry urn. said To Remove Paint. has been found Pnlnt stains Hint nn not fresh nii'l to he yet have not entlrtly hardened inn be near Douglas, Isle of Jinn. softened hy moistening them with Drownlno th: Fly. ammonia and sprinkling them with a Hull the falirlc up In the Put Indies A shooting-fisUtile turpentine. for fifteen or twenty minutes ur soak-I- t has n hollow cjllli'lrloil lie..l.. When It for several hour If necessary and sees n fly on plants tl.ut ei"W In shalthen wnh it with warm water and low streams It eject a sl.igle drop of soap end haw; it out In the air to untcr, which knock the fly Into the tide. Chicago Journal. remove the turpentine odor. b" LET US LIGHT YOUR FARM WITH ELECTRICITY Better, Safer and Cheaper than any Artificial Light. BASTIN BROTHERS, LANCASTER. KY. Mends Granite Vare. Salt Used as Money. The government miw "ts we econo- t '"he value of s.ilt Is recognized In mize, on kUchui utensils. To mend u " countries, und In those parts of hole, in granite warp work u piece lli world where It Is scarce It Is ucd of putty until perfectly soft, the take i men). In miiiio parts of Aby.t-Jnl- n a piece of the putty large enough to I . r if salt nnd rlflo cartridges are the put one piece on cover the hole mid nlv small change In circulation. The either side of the metal. pressing to- 1, r are ten Inches Ions and two gether Inside mid nut, smoothing down "ins in length nnd breadth. Hvo or the edges, rince the cssel In n slow : lit "alts" make one dollar, de- n nnd inn brown.hake until the putty IsHie !ii ndinir on tho distance of the source containing water deep I'or if t'd'I'ly. Three cartridges hao the vessel will be us good us new. (nine of one salt. PS GOLDEN EMERALD $10.00 TO 6527 COLT. This splendid bred saddle horse will make the season at my place two miles from Lancaster on the Buckeye pike at INSURE A LIVING Emerald King is by Golden King, dam Emerald Queen by Emerald Chief. His breeding runs back to ISourbon Chief and Harrison Chief on both his dam and sire's side. He is 1G hands high, u rich sorrel and will weigh about 1300 pounds. At the same time and place I will stand my fine four year old Jack, CALDWELL At $10.00 To Insure a Living Colt. This well bred Jack is by Sy Jones, he by Dr. Wood, by Dr. McCord and ho by Gov. Wood 33. Caldwell's dam is by Tom Keeno ho by Rube Billington. This Jack is 15-- 2 hands high, black with white points, good bone and body. A lien will be retained on all colts until season is paid. If mare is traded or partdd with the money becomes due. Will try to prevent all accidents, but will not be responsible should any occur. 1 Clarence Beazley, It F. D. No. 3, Lancaster, Ky. New York. Peace brides will have more splendid weddings than war brides. There will be less of tragedy nttarhed to them ! less of nervous emotionalism, nnd probably les of haste In silecllou, observes n lending fash Ion writer. There wns much to be raid ngajut the epidemic of war weddings; but the public remained quiet because tile world lines u liner, and hues eicn better a lighter, niid'wlth the two combined the rush of which lllleil America since April. 1!U7, tolerated much Unit wan done In the name of love und war. Sumptuous weddings were tnhoo In war. Slarrlagct'took place. In the Mm-pf- e meaning of the term. To a lar,o majority of minds there Is an unite difference lietnoeii n marriage and a wedding, und this difference ha htfti sharply Impressisl nMin the public mind during the last twenty months. Thee wnr brides nre getting u glimpse of what n wedding may I through the new trousseaus tint are ordered for the belated honeymoons, and the pence bride Is swinging Into the full regnllii of a splendid wedding, now that the triuniet has ceased to cui; for the man to go and the whistles Bride's going. awjy suit, of dark-blublow- - to show that the man has comu Polret twill. The Jacket flares open, In. MIC. showing a vest of turquolte-bluJer The woild Is again turned topsy. sey. Lining of turquoise silk. tuny, and all our conditions and emotion, our mannerisms and evpendl-Hire- s hnve been calhsl In for con.iiltatlon to turn an even somersault with It. provide new and agreeable features It Is thus that the world is kept from for the wedding service. losing its. balance. When we nil turn The old fashion of dancing, which s together we do not feel abnormal. for many generations ruled the Eighteenth Century Pageantry. In America, when1 It was carried In the centuries that hate gone be- from Kurope, Is ngaln on the curds. fore this one, weddings were specin-lies- , The bride remains for the festivities. differing In degree between ro. Instead of creeping nwny nfter InnumShe opens the idly and peasantry, between the land- erable hand'shaklngs. ed millionaire and the salaried worker. dance with the groom, nnd at a recent A revolt against the pectncular idde wedding. In which all the costumes of a wedding controlled u majority of were copied from the eighteenth cenpeople on this continent for M'veral tury, the entire bridal party danced jears before the wnr, hut the present the minuet before the guests ns n bit hour seems n fit time for sumptuous, of pageantry. The bridesmaids wore ness; It Is an expression of the riotous the gowns that once flitted through ga.wty In every heart Versailles gowns which now look 1'eaco brides hale been quick to down from ennvas iiism the peace The bride wore n frock catch this feeling In the ulr, and weddings are planned for the early spring of brocade fashioned, after the same that might almost be termed pageants. stjle. and her lae velli mounted on It Is youth getting Its revenge. Kebn-'ante- s net. was hehl low on thu forehead by have not been allowed to make n chain of diamonds. their bow tn society for two )cnr. Medievalism and Modern Weddings. Youngsters have been thrust Into the There Is also n drop to centuries here and on tho that make the eighteenth seem mod furrmio of war-worlearning more of tho trag- em. SlcdleMillsm. with Its splendor, battlefields, edy of the world In twelve months than barbaric as It sems to usMiow, sugthey might huie learned In n lifetime gests the pagtantry for weddings ami during other epochs, Now youth must balls. It was then that royalty spent have Its fling, tor It Is the quickest to the millions given In taxes by tha rebound from tragedy. The old and poor for stilt It weddings us that of Catherine tic Mcdlcl to lint young king of Prance. The entire trend of fashion having gone toward mcdleallm since the end of the wnr. It Is not dllllcult to fin arrange thee wedding pageants In keeping with modem rotnmt.s. The is li i lattice vork of metal threads ami teed pearls, which dlstlngulshrd that rra In history, was reviled wveral months ago, not only for evening gowns, but for thoso afternoon gowns Intended for something more formal than tea irt n restaurant. One 'apparel scheme for n bridal group Includes a wedding gown of la ll embroidered 111 ltenrls without orlce nnd silk nnd sllirr threads. The lattice 'work Is carried up to the knees, downward from the hips, nnd covers the train, which Is lined with d The slim, Cloth of silver. bodice has nn out'tnndlni: medieval collar of lace sewn with sliver, threads, and the long tight sleeves of lace hnie n luttlre work of pearls from shoulder tn elbow. The bridesmaids' gowns nre of rale rose velvet, an exquisite soft weave of this fabric, which clings to the body The frocks nre made llkn chiffon. with straight panels back and front, over a sheath slip; the panels ure embroidered with n lattice work of silver, nnd there nre small ornaments Of teed pearls placed at Intervals. A Wedding of the Dlrectolre. Tho first empire nnd the dlrectolre, Bridesmaid frcck of mauve georgette embroidered with gold thread and which preceded It, nre again bundingr, dress-maketrimmed with narrow lace. The bag down Inspiration to tho French nnd each month sees u strong and the trimming on tho hat are of grouping together of the accessories bluo ostrich. Narrow gold and broof fashion during that time. Ho w wicade ribbon form the sash. lling nlso reflect this nge. Tho tho middle-age- d feel that youth tins clothes for a pageant of this kind nr had n ghastly experience; during the n bit mixed In the political eras they last four years; that It 1ms been de- suggest, but who cures? prived of Its birthright; that It has The bride wears the full regalia of been fettered In the dungeons of grief. Josephine, empress of tho French, with Now that It has been released Into tho hcelless slippers, while silk stockings, sunshlue, Its dibut Into happiness must and white satin gown with the velvet be attended by n fanfare of trumpets, court train, lined" with silver and a throwing of garlands, and a bril- caught at tho shoulder with silver ornaments. The coiffure Is copied from liancy that the old have foresworn. 'AH this traditional Impulse toward the one that Josephine made famous, gayety will reach Its highest peak In with Its ringlets at the top and ut tho Since the day temples. The bridesmaids are apparthe spring weddings. the armistice was signed the mating of eled In pure dlrectolre costumes In young people hns taken on brilliancy. the red nnd blue of France. Their cutChurches nre thrown open to crowds away mats art' of red ratio, und tho Thu of guests, bridesmaids are chosen as skirts are blue. though one were Inducing In a new hats tiro of soft white ttruw faced wd riotous extravagance. It la as with French blue. The Danville Buick Go L. 13. U Walnut St. 3C CONN, Proprietor. Phone 798. Danville, Ky 3 cm ir i IE DC Classes for Appearsnce Sake. "Silts llele, IT tun are going to town linlii) I wish juii would buy my sister, who Ihes In the north, a pair of glasses." "Why, Annie." replied the Joung laity addressed, "1 could not get Jnur sl.ter a pair of glasses, She must bale her sight b sted so thnt the glaet may be sulfable" "nli," abl Annie reiissiirlaclv "she wrote me that what tits my mvo tits her noser ' ' battery nui'-ltt- s of guns of IS, Inches caliber ur lietti r. A siis Is the Inst word Jn nsial an til lecture. Last Word In War Vesicls. Is n name given SwM'rdrendiioiigJjt to lessen uf Hi., dreadnought lyi". illsplac'tnent Is The tons or more. The utlnl.itsl may Vo twenty the kinds or sen miles (u sen mile Is --'. " jnnls), ami tin main sssl 'tt I3C 3C DC Rich, Nutty Flavor, common only to has that Swi-ot- , I'tiri', Clean, Sweet, Sound Garrard County Wheat, without Bleach or Blend. Glen Lily It costs no more than the best why not use it? 3C The Federal Government has spent thousands to prove Bleached and Blended Flour was to some extent unwholesome. The GLEN LILY way is accepted hy till authority on wholesomeness. (6 GARRARD MILLINGO COMPANY CZ3C 3C it: Don't Worry. "te nboiesmnll things. Ti .. The Stars In Their Courses. e wnr ".n Old Sol I hai n mandate over tho is small thing worry her w J whole st.l.ir .ysteni. but they nil do i '"ipletely undone the llrsl t.i " Just what they blume please 1 i. i ts with u really big prol.le t IMntfgrntlng to jour mental and Drum's Plate In Muifc. .ens condition, not to mention )our Tie drum Is n rellr of ancient age. nil tsinilltliin, to worry. You nted e leslgntsl to fate nor slip jour Slustc In Its miibst form l fimdii. ies as tho old friend tlurk's bai k, iiiiiitrilly rli.Ml.n- i- biter to del clop Into its water. Hut lou can meet troll hiniioiir. The drum, linking pitch, v. I'll a will to (otnpier them or lar king true musical eipresslon, never-llieh- ss essentially registers rlijtlim. It them and nflcr that ""they M worry," but not jou. '.x- nproents music In Its Infutiry as delists! by rliultlM- - people. I Trade (!) (!) V' ill' Us l I Saveithe Difference (!) With AND if General Merchandise I WireFence, Vulcan and l I i (!) i 1 I I Oliver Plows. McCormick Disc Harrows. Cash Only. 1 BECKER i I and BALLARD: PHONE 27. KENTUCKY. I BRYANTSV1LLE, The Central Record, Lancaster, Ky. Thursday, Men 27, 1919. HOW CLEOPATRA'S NEEDLE WAS SAVED New Process Invented to Pre serve Surface of Monolith In Central Park. HIEROGLYPHS OBLITERATED. wxcxemsa V 1 0f weather . wp ii ij mw thp ppt rM imiii inu uuoi jtiu EFFECT nw un THP ijlili MAPITPT ttft rimwixii ti CONDITIONS IS FELT One Market May Go Up While Another Goes Opposite Way. Rigor ef Western Cllmatt Caused Khedive's Gift to Disintegrate. Piloting Ancient Obelisk With Speclsf Preparation Stay ed Decay Ruined Por. (lone Restored. New rnrkcro awoke ono morning to the find In tticlr breakfast news Hint n tcnlous parfcmplnjco hml dlscocrcd sign of disintegration on the mirfuce of the city's most treasured antique Clegpatro'a Needle. Photographs revealed that I ho monolith i ccllng, large of sandstone having fallen from the tall shaft, cnrrylng with thrtn pnrt of the prized hieroglyphs. London's to In sister of Cleopatra's Net-rilwoe reported ai rcstlnc anil cndurlngly on the bank d rt of the Thames, ami the rival whether a preparation would le founil to tiny the attacks of their harsher cllninlc. Such a preparation was soon forthcoming. A new paint romtilnntlon ns a rrcservntlto for atone was lutiutcd Buick AND Crop and Market Service of Depart ment of Agriculture Keeps Both Shipper and Consumer Posted on Situation. (Prepared by the United States Perert ment of Asrlcultiire.i Any (then weather condition enlil rnln or heat mny affect one market one wny nnd another market In the directly opposite way. A period ot rainy weather, for Instance, might put pi nch prices nwny up In New York or Chicago nnd nwny down In Atlanta or Augusta. The tffect of nny particular weather condition Is likely to be different In the big consuming tnnr-k- tt from nhnt It Is In producing Fee- In the rase cited, the rain tlon". might delay gathering. Then nt the beginning of lulr wenlher, great quantities of more or less damaged peaches would come In nt once. Instead of being distributed over n period of weeks. nnd prices would go down Fhnrply. At the nimi' time, n shortage would lane been cnued In some of the Inrge cities nnd prices would go up. Anoth er set of conditions might reverse the process, making prices high In pro ducing sections nnd relatively low nt consuming markets. The crop and market reporting service of the United Stales department nf agriculture, carrying full Information on weather nnd crop conditions, keeps bolh the Clipper nnd the consumer posted ns to such conditions nnd, In n general way, work" to smooth out fuch discrep ancies. Cowpeas Are Really Beans. Cowpeas really are not pens but bennj. They are the kind of beans most commonly cultivated for food lp the old world. In our country they are U5od mnlnly ns n pasture crop. 3fc E tn me Jadllms Dodge A demonstration will convince you a . with C don't Kr.n v v I hi- -. ur k.d1" WVI.Ifvr Vrt "ta.quunlerl If I -- SUV' Pirate Jiiapp-i'-sr- n fa ililt'.ip j'n ! r." C . " ' 'jt . ; vv: -. ; . EuKin" you r. n rrx) r. lp l ; !' I'loy'io tn " tro. ' 1 r,- - ... r L'jiW.m 1 of .hers ii..' and relieve your undecision as to the car to buy. bcr . it atv?ays a ccnomlsal in cn-- tid t ctty tucA Calumtt contain lngrdintB a Am' bttn ap prowJ officially by thm U, S, f'vcs L ' ri ' und is te i food AuthotitUt, tou saw when row buy It. fou mv when you uso It. HIGHEST: THE OBELISK. of KINNAIRD I rrlnge, mftndrr H. N., afiT a ihre year effort, oMaliv e4 fMeaon of ti n1 mot eel it to It present (oiH.oti, at an enpene of nearly tt a n I ion. rally awuns; lnl at noon. January :2, The belsjht of iMs monument, frrm lo ftp. Is J feet. " Inrtirs The meat' UTement of the iuare through in Alia. . la 7 feet. l Inrht-aThe entire. f the mono weight tone, llth la Hlnce It i.uar rlft near the turrM The otnH n Nw York ty tha Khedive or Corn IJeutenant V BROS., Agents. riresented to the ( I ANP.ASTFR KY. ft! io iut Anchtit te. :iU tune. It has traeret the entire length of irsypi. inoet of that of the Mediierr nean Sea ami the width of the Allan tie Ocean a distance of ,400 mUee rrovlrrtx Itaelf a first rate traveler for one hosa ace ha ei ceatlea thlrtynie In the centurtea roura of lit eilst enra It lias eeen l'haraoh and his hoet rolnr lo Ihelr te t ruction In the Ue! Sea, hhlt-hamarch In to the Conn uea t of Jerusalem, lain l' Permanent Colors. Don't Breathe Either, Girls, i' Kgjptlntm had n 'jnlcui Tin- - turriiEi' girl run keep nf cdnr. Iind tht'y tup hiHri. tnt iilimit n, d T '.Hal fully Mhat odor would! long a she run the fact t tin t she's In tin- - ngjpllnti pap)rl tin leen eating ' onions. llo.il mi n gM und colors un n 'wr v were. Th Kgyptlim worked In liiinpMnek, umh inline r Ceorge's'Dlscovery. t for their hltc, ferriiElnous I.lltli1 ISeorge wild the oilier day tit 'h for their red. whri- - for their w hen 1 sit In my chair 1 i the table, "Now, k, nml for greiiiH Ihey iieil mt-green Jii'it or mlieil I 'He rnr-i- i. my feet won't toudi the floor, but e of copihT with fKhre. All tlieM-i- . when I walk nroimd tl.ey touch the : are permanent. floor Just ns well ns nuj body's.'" I Splendid Spring Pasture. If stock H turned on sweet clover In World's Famous Streets. the spring before It has' had n chance A 'vrlniii ililfiretiio of opinion ap to become woody, It makes n splendid pears In ll In whlell I tho llHKt pasture. beiiutlful street In tin- - world. Anions those- - "In the rutnilli;" may be men. FROCKS OF SHEER FABRICS tloiml: rrlnict "tni't, IMInhurgli, from whhh the elty H'iiImkI her nickname of the "Athens of I lie North"; the Via ' X Septeinhre, Cenoa; Saikllli- - street. Dublin; the Avuilila Call.in and Hie I'iaru M:iyo both In lluemis A Iho lllili street, llelfat; mid the filter den I.lnden, llerlin. ell Clay snd Cork for Insulation. A new heat Insulating inaterlnl, composed of n mixture of n speclnl clay nnd cork, has been discovered by a Norwegian engineer. The day nnd cork nilslure Is burned and the result Is the formation of n very light substance that Is said to be eminently SHltnble for all heat insulating purposes. Indianapolis News. True Courage. I'latoantl other tlreek students enlaced In pursuit of 1. y.dlan lore, Alexander the Ureal on hie victorious edition through the land of a alt !uhn,centurteaand of half Human everili;nty and Christian trutf Kle at AletandrU. all the lone Una f Me land; deeolattnir lh HerutMua. mm eii PUBLIC I SUE OUTBUILDINGS ' geiher Ha nameUrid, It stands took inn up on tha million dwell ere. In thl mat lis, h( elte waa un kuown to the luitern world at time when the tthellsk had been In existence for two t hot' sand )eara. 'T Dr. Wllllnm Kuckro, chemist of the Metropolitan Museum of Art. Many )eara preloun coating with imrnHlii linil liecii tried, hilt the npiillcntlnn luid not entirely accomplished Its purpose. The new painting proces, Imuever, proved n success. Disintegration was halted and tho damaged p:rH restored. New York breathed easily again. tern rulera since Caliph and Omar; r.uw, leaving alto ''aaaaS K, AKTP FENCES. HOUSES, On - OF - PAINT PROTECTION AND ITS ECONOMY. Saturday, March 29th, 5-Dw- elling 19 The preservation of structural materials, which may ho ohtalned through tho application of pnlnt, constitutes a most vital means of furthering the conservation of our natural resources. It Is, moreover, the most economical method of sustaining tha appenruncu and general upkeep of any community. A structure coated with sheets of India rubber would not be as welt protected from decay as n structure coated with a good oil paint. Tills Is duo to the fact that n sheet of rubber Is not so durable or ns wnterproof as a thin dried film of pnlnt. The latter material when applied drlea to a continuous elastic dim containing finely divided particles of metallic, wear resisting A square, foot of such a pigments. film upon a wooden aurface costs less penny, yet It will Beautify and than a protect a dollar'a worln of surfuce for many years. Thla la a low rate of Insurance. Dwellings, barns, outbuildings, sheds, posts, fences, stock enclosures, wagons. Implements, windmills and other struc-tare- s, whether ot wood, iron or cement, should be preserved, through the uso ot paint, from rapid decay. High grade paint may be used successfully for all aucb purposes; Colored paints will bo found tha most sevlcenble, the coloring matter lo the paint' adding from two to turn years to tfa Ufa of tho coating. at 2:30 p. m., the undersigned will sell to the highest and best! bid offered, the following property: Houses-- 5 The lleruld publishes a poem wr by the Keverend Dr. IlernarJ Spencer, of Garrett, Ky vhien assumes added significance and has KTeftteta appeal because at tne fact that Dr. Spencer is bedridden and lias helpVsj. for some time been .lln-.oTbt one who seni!3 the sip of this poem to the Hsrrbl says that Dr. Spencer's n.itul is tha one part cf h.i being that ,'s h. brightly :.s ever, nnd that he is ns cheerful and irj uncomplaining a.s n happy child, with entire e(Unnimity Lis approach to the end of "the sunset trr.il". THE SUNSET riu'lL. There's n trail that leads to the sunset And I'm traveling- it so arc ,,0't, Hut you'il have no fear, as the end you'll near What every woman knows among If your heart has been strong and things Is, that nothing Is qulto other true so witlsfjlng ns ii tine white frock for So with faith that is stroni; I'll keep summertime. Kmbroldered voiles nnd marching' Mvlsscs, beautiful nnd practical, lire With never a thought to fail. here to lend the charm anil refinement ofiblte t summer wnrdrobes. In the And leaving the past I'll come nt last picture n plain nnd embroidered voile To the end of the Sunset Trail. Is shown made up Into a short sleeved frock nhd finished off, with u girdle Sometimes the trail has been rugged and full bow of narrow ribbon. The And choked with rocks and thorns, umlcrklrt Is made of the embroidered But the fairest flowers in rough places voile, showing n pattern In which grow, bunds run around the figure, A short And here our best friends are born imdcrbodlce of this has elbow fcleevea nud u drapery of plain voile which So I'll march straight on with steady step, carries out the Idea revealed In the long and full panniers ot plain voile In O'er mountains and through the the skirt. vale, And once again I'll find my friends, BLOUSE IN SLIP-O- N STYLE At the end of tho Sunset Trail. r Barns, Stables, Out Houses, and Fencing, on the lotsrecently purchased on Campbell Street in Middlesboro section. The sale will be for cash and the property sold. must be removed by the purchaser on or before April 12., Prospective purchasers will be shown the property by calling on S. B. Sanders or the under signed. This is an absolute sale and there will be no For blouses, georgette, more than any other fabric, has endeared Itself tn women. A blouse In ltei.li color, made of georgette, having a small vebteo Is shown here. It Is tt silicon style, fastening la the, back, aud Is trimmed with beaJls. . All along the trail there are hands that have helped, Anil many a cheering smile, Though I forget with pain, I'll remember again, At the end of the last short mile. So I'll travel along with a song in my heart. Though my body be weak und frail. And here's the refrain, I'll be strong again, At tho end of the Sunset Trail. Many times on the trail I have stum bled, And heavy sometimes was tho crass Out many and sweet were the flowers. And the gold far more than the dross. So straight into the glowing sunset, 1 ill the light in the East grows pale, And there I will find my Master At the end of the Sunset Trail. Bernard 8ncnccr. Garrett, Ky Feb. 3, 1019. Lexington Herald. Garrard Tobacco Warehouse v y L. G. Davidson, President, Co. John M. Farra, Secty-Trea- s. The Central Hecoro. Lancaster, Ky. Thursday, Men 27 1919 THE HAND OF FATE ' By HILDA MORRIS. It was raining that morning nnd n fray pall of ennui seemed to bans over Cissy's empty day that stretched ahead. Of course, she should not have felt bored with so many things to do lusting, cleaning, sewing. all the tnsks demanded by the care of her brother Tom's new house, ltut she as bored, fllrls of twenty-twwant more than household tnsks to dream of, and more than blank gray landscapes to look out upon. Tom's house was n new and attractive one, built at the very edge of a new "addition." Cissy stopped to lean upon her broom nnd wipe an ay n tear as she gared out at the flat prospect. If only something would happen I Anything to break the monotony, she strained her eyes to look down the rond Jhat led toward the city. If someone would even drive past It would be something. And she looked as she saw the faint speck of an approaching automobile. It was n miserable day to be nhroad, the roads were deep with mud and puddles. Hut the low yellow racer came on nt a good pace, apparently disregarding anything so trivial as the weather. "Why, It's Morton Sims' carl" Cissy said aloud to herself. "I wonder what he's lining nut here." Morton "Sims was the brother of Tom's h.incoe. Cissy had met him once ' or twice In town. He got out nnd pulled nnd puffed; he got In again and tried tn override Kate; he got behind ami tried to push, but the car sturtc fast. Cissy watched. In a growing flutter of Interest and determination. "If he can't get It out." she murmured to herself, "perhaps he'll want to come In here to 'phone or something. Very shyly I ought to ak lil in tp." she opened Ihe front door and called to him. "Von seem to be stuck," she said. "Would Jon like to come In and 'phone for another car to pull you out?" "Why, Miss Morrow!" lie exclaimed, turning from his Inspection of the yelyou lived low car. "I didn't know-th- at here! Yes, I do seem to be stuck fast, I should like to use your 'phone. nnd If you don't mind." The 'phone was In the hull, anil Cissy fluttered back tn the fire while he inM It. 'They can't send out another car for an hour or so," be cxplalneil. "I don't want to lie n nuisance. Miss Morrow. I'm afraid " "Oh, you must stay here by the Are!" "You look she exclaimed ipilckly. soaked through now. Why do you drive on such an nwfnl day, anyhow He laughed a little bitterly. "Itecause I was bored. This Is a holiday, you know, and the office Is closed, and my rooms are awfully bleak and gloomy on a day like this. A fellow gets lonely sometimes." "Yes, I know," she assented quickly, and then there fell an odd silence between them. "You have a pleasant place here," he commented. "It's Tom's, I suppose. Christine has told me about It, but I never knew exactly where It was. Christine Is awfully In love with your brother." "Of course 1 Who wouldn't bel" she laughed back. "And Tom Is awfully In love with your sister, too. And so am 1." "I'm sure you'll get on together." "Oh, jes, but I shan't stay with them. It wouldn't be right. Young marrlisl people ought to have their homes to themselves. I shall go away." "Where?" he asked, as If It were a matter of vital concern to him. "Oh, I don't know yet. To he a nurse, perhaps, or a teacher." Cissy's eyes were on the fire, nnd she did not know that ho was watch' Ins her, nollng the little quiver of her chin as she spoke. "Oh. I wouldn't do that," he urged "Nurses have all a little uwkwanlly. awfully hard time, and I can't Imagine There's Just one you as n teacher. thing that you ought to do, and that Shoot 'Em Right Now. The little green nphldes, which did much damage In garilcns last sen-- ( "prlng. u, are on linmt These pests linvo nlrcndv been icon on no-pi- c trees In minw portions if the tntc waiting pnttcntly for the lenf buds to dcv-.'lo.- i fifr then. This is I unusual; but tnc weutlic' during; the w' u!c winter has been out of tl.e or- I tlinary. As these small Insect. inercntc quite rapidly under fuvr,r.itil,j condiis necessary. tions, prompt nction They must be checked because whe l they become numerous, they spread from fruit trees to gardens where they thrive on potatoes, lettuce, radishes and many other vegetables. In revere outbreaks, these insects will suck the Juice from almost anything , sj OLD AGE STARTS WITH YOUR KIDNEYS PtUnf nijrn thnt M ak( hnln" with wfnkrnM kU!ne)i And tllfitatlve nrffina. Tiitn helm? true. It li racy to Wllava that hv ketplnir tl f klilntM ami Ktftilve nntma ileiw.sfj an.) in propr worktnic urnr nM an ran la (IWfrrM and I Iff ttfolonjcrd far beyond that by I l.o yeara (lol.l) MI.PAIj Wen tcllMlna; tha itla.ibMlty !tt ( ad TanrlitK )car. It la a atamMrd "Id Hint lititn remedy ttnd iter. In no Intro durtlnn ilOl.n MKDAI. lUarlem oil la Included tn odorles, taateleai rapaul containing ntout - drop each. Take them a you would a pill, with a mall In aeale.l package. IlisftrlMn awraga perim. on lm HfaknriM and Tor fiver 200 pwallnw nt water. Tha oil atlmiiUtea tha kidney action and enable tha orarani to throw oft tha pulanni which on tin a prematura old ace. New llf and trenttth lm.rea.fta aa on continue tha trrttmrnl When completely reatoftd continue taking a c.ipiule or two each dnr, frOM) MlM-AHaarlem oil Cflp- ii Ira will keep Jon in health and vigor and prevent a return of tha dlaeaaa, not Hilt until old ata or dliaaia hma net tl td tlown for Rood, Oo to your IrurKl't and KM a hot of oM MKl'AI Haarlem Oil Capaulea. Monty refunded If they An not help you. Thre alfra Hut rernemher t ak for tha original Imported UOUD ML'IML brand. green. Nicotine sulphate 40 per cent, commonly sold under the nnme "Hlack Leaf 10", used ns n spray will hold the aphides in check. This enn be put Into tiny of the early orchard sprays. Kven the person with n small home garden should have some "Hlack Leaf 40" nnd n smnll hand sprayer. He should remember the trouble these plant lice caused I him last season and get ready to light these inserts early and late. He can get much valuable Information from Circular 67, "Aphides or Plant Lice". ' A post card to the College of Agriculture nt Lexington will bring it. ; I THE NATIONAL BANK OF LANCASTER. aflsL ERMETICALLY aSbV sealed In its CapUal $50,000. Surplus 430,000. wax-wrapp- ed package, airtight, impurity proof A. It. DENNY, President. J. K. STOKMKS, Vicc-l'rMCI1AKI.1H THOMPSON, Teller. S. C. DKNNY, Cashier. RANDOLPH HAItMS. Individual MUCH MOHI.KV, ticneral WRIGLEYS is hygienic and whole-some1. ' V Safety Deposit Boxes For Rent. WE SOLICIT YOUR BUSINESS. (i. II. Swinebrond, J, II. Potcy, Alex It. Denny, J. K. Stormes, S. C. Denny, J. - Rill, Dr. VY. M. Klliott, Directors. The aoody that's fiood for young and old. Order of the Dath. Yolce Prom the Tub For the luta Mike. Jlmmle, run ami get me u cake A The Flavor Lasts 10 rt ta WRICCEVS took (or Ml of soap. Dafly Thcught. proof an - clcn by a oinn fif liU nun tltll..tiHi i lli.m ,1 lt lief In great men. l'nrl)'e No sadder " Crcattst Poetry. siitiny, cheerful ib of life, resting on truth nnd fact, eiltlng with practical nspimllon -- vrr to make things, men mid self better Ihan Ihey an lliN Is the true, healthful poetry of existence. ItobiTtson. , Coughing Tires the Old j I CMeilv neoolc. tired out end wesk enrd wild coughing, will find great help abd comfort in J I Foley's ll Honey-T-Xr ' relieves tboic chronic coughi, usually bronchial In chancier, and pun a toothing healinj coating oo a dry sod tickling throat. Il raises phlegm eatlly. Crnrta Perry Raod.lt. Paylcs. N.Ja, la "1 Ilk fitM ar i.'lb tclif'. Hoary In th Ihro.l. t JTr lor covlhinl aaj ltcalir lha arrll cl coMlami wo-- tj l.,t lol.lt 'rora v,l4ltn mlnutrs. 1 ,n you Ibat rolay'allonay aad Tar baa aloppsJ all liil. aaj alu Ilia IkHiof." jntso m STORMES DRUG VlUKt. Csrly Irish Culture. The cWib-nceof mrl) and medieval rtiltiire In Irc'iiud are n multitude of A Quick Fre:rj. beiintlful Ihlhi.-- . cl.ilcs of literature, In f reeling Itv ream ri oi.'iiib'T lhat line will be saod If jon do the frwx- - but likewise wonilers of rrentlto art. i""iig iiliUy. when- - sleep many . Ill u nnrui place, ns IJu- - more ra- - Thus at of In tutors iitieleut ilisid, and ntnong S the Ice melts the more ipilckly he Ice crentn or sherbet will be frozen. tin til Hurt uViitiuor. the last Ling, tin re b nil ei1lsie rro.s with gold tmecrles ami ilell, ate beniity of sJUer An Eaamplt. Mini eo i" i l mid broiise, n "Smnll eyes," n)s u .h)digriniM, nnd rc,.T ! primf of ihr it hiitlt up withdenote n cunning and eiaslie ntlure.'i in In tl.e Normans Jut so. Notice how n smiilleyiHl cnisstslland hernig 'ifore Siuh Instances to shur. s, neislle ondes one's elTorts to thread 1. plight be null It. lloston Transcript. To Wash a Flag. If you fear that color will run Stray electric current. from n railroad are supMscd to ciiuso the trees (which Is likely In u cotton Hub) wash on one side of a 1'rtiMO'ls street to It In gasoline mid soap. Melt soap In bud again and sometimes blossom af- a little water, add It to the choline mid ter they once have lulled their leaves put III the flag, lllnn- - In clear fluid and hang up to dry without wringing. every fall. Bud by Electricity. . j j j r Evolution of a Happy Thought. Mark Twain's favorite example of a man who was busy for keeps wsjs tfie d paper hauler proverbial With hives. Eureka, we begin to see a light. Tou've heard about "as busy as a bee." Well, Isn't It dimple: hives, Indian-poll- s bee see? Vodevllle stuff. Star. Fruit and Insects. Choice fruits, vsiicclully grains, may often be protecteil from Inject pets by the use of paiier baas placed around the bunches and securely fastened by twine to the supporting shoot or cane. Hags may be put In place us suon as the blossoms have fallen. Glorious Climate of Tasmania. Tasmania Is siippooil tn be the healthlet spot In the UrHlsh empire and this cluiracti r pit :i great testimonial some years ngo. A jouiiK otllcer of a IlrltMi shipping line was Men up by the London doctors nt the nee of 21 and went to Tasmania to die. the company granting blm a iienslon. Instead of promptly dlng he drew Hint pension for Nt years, dying In Tas- mania recently at the creat ago of mi, PUBLIC SALE of fine Blue Grass Land for Jessamine County, at 10 o'clock a. m. on Inj In, the West had some experience with a A New York lady while 11 Tight Lacing. , 287 Acres Jes-sami1-tains cyclone. While asleep nt a friend's, the house wus blown tlouu and the lady pinned to the earth by u rafter. she wus crushed, but It was when they dug her out she opened her eyes and sleepily murmured: "Jane, I feel a little uncomfortable; unfasten my corsets." i TUESDAY, APRIL 1st, 19 We will sell without reserve or by-bi-d in three tracts then as a whole the farm known as the county infirmary, located five miles south- east of Nicholasville, Ky., on the Chrisman Mill pike, known to be one of the best pikes in the county. In good neighborhood, with public school within 10 yards of the farm; two churches within 1 2 miles; good railroad station two . miles from farm on the L and N. 160 acres, all in cultivation, the TRACT NO. improvements consist of brick residence with eight rooms, two tenant houses with two rooms each. Two good stock barns, splendid never failing springs in the yard and all This tract is well watered by springs. 86 acres, all of which is in Blue TRACT NO. years; every acre grass. Has not been plowed for twenty-fiv- e will bring good hemp or tobacco. The improvements on this tohouse and a new tract consists of a new three-roonever bacco barn. This tract is watered by two failing springs. 41 acres, all in Blue Grass with TRACT NO. good water and no improvements. These three tracts will be offered separate and then as a whole, the best bid realized will be accepted. The entire farm is under good fence. ne out-buildintains m re tains I j Diaw A Check for the money you ove and note how much more respectfully your creditors you. They like to do business with a man who has an account at the Girurd Bink & Trust Go g W They know he is doinp; business In a Luslress like way. Better open such an account even it your affairs are not large. Thev will grow all right. ; The Garrard Bank & Trust Company 7 CITIZENS! U NATIONAL KENTUCKY. BANK, f OF LANCASTER f 1 Capital and Surplus $100,000.00 iecpft fluai fine UaMi till I Inn Llnllare rwwwaw v v mi wuu i4i minivii wwitMi wa ON U. F. Hudson, "ROLL OF HONOR.' J. J. Walker, V. President, Pre. W. F. Champ, Cashier, W. O. Kigriey, Asst. Cachier. Mrs. N. C. Hamilton, Clerk. Joe J. Walker, Asst. Cashier, Cissy thought she knew what he was going tn say, and her color deepened. "You ought to be keeping n house of your own, and making It look like this one. Yon ought to be mnrrled." "Oh, of course," she luughed. "That Is what theyay of eery girl." You "Yes, but "ou are different. haven't known me very long. Cissy, hut I have felt, ever since that day that Christine first Introduced us, ns though I had known you from the beginning of time. I've watched you everywhere. es, even I've dreamed nbout you, and written poetry that I didn't have the And I've asked courage to send. Christine so many questions that she eaten up with curiosity. I thinks I'm guess there's ro use trying to conceal It, Cissy; I'm In love with you. I have been for a long timet" Cissy coulfl not look awny from the Are; her eyes were too full of mist and wonder for even him to see them. She spoke In n strange, trembling voice that, for happiness, she should not have recognised as her own. e "How very strange!" she said. because I've felt the very same way about you!" And outside. In the rain, the yellow car sank deeper Into the mud that held It like the strong detaining Hand ,of Kate. (Copyright, 1119, by the McClurs Naws-pl- r syndicate.) A man may be slow and sure, but It'a different with a clock. Is" "What?" Ten per cent cash on day of sale, remainder of Janat which time deed will be made and full possession given. The remainder in 1, 2, 3, and 4 yean, equal installments, bearing interest at the rate of 6 per cent per annum from date of deed, to be paid annually, uary TERMS one-thir- d 1, 1920, T. S. BARR, Wilmore, Ky, J. R. WILLIAMS, Nicholasville, Ky., Committee. or G. W. LYNE, Auctioneer, Nicholasville, Ky. SMITH and ROBINSON, Real Estate Agents, Nicholasville, Ky. JESSAMINE REALTY CO., Nicholasville, Ky. The Central Record, Lancast , v vicn 27, 1919. TO GARDEN Want to Feel Just Right? Take an NR Tonight JUfT Tir IT AND ICC htw much Ull.r lm4.chT.lln4, Locust Comet Regularly. An mnny nrtlolos hnvc nppenred In the newspapers nml fnVm mnKazlnra GIVE ATTENTION VEGETABLE m msnUiif. t fMlln will your orpafu tt la tin !! Tint ImI Dm. "!,." TROUIILE ran1! Ret fid of. IS, your system is impiitltlM that dantl eUmlnatUe Villi, oil, laid, ralomrl and ordl nity lixathti, cathartics anJ purees only force the Uirteli ami roJ the liter. Natutm'RemJy (NRTaMrtc) actt on thetomacIi, liter l)WfH anl nrn Uilnryi, nt forcing, but ton Injt and &trtntfirntn thne orgiM. 'll.o mult U ptumpt rcjlcf an J lea!, lasting Male the test. Natnrc'i Kemrily will act promptly, tliorMigMy, yet o mlMljr o fitly, that jmi will think nature hrr c!f hit come to the rescue and Is doing the woiL, Aruloh.wl.at arrlld! ttUkin, btif teir vir (IttiMtitllr orttibhorntrVcB' II lot tllRestl.c Yai'll M twrfrlW tt I It'rttfd, Kit rh KR Tabid tub iM lr a wrk, Ihni ? Ttl feet bit fi lik ntta Iff wmi ttrrr air Jt't Mt TlblH tllf ISllW IN tttLt if it Miff rent trMfa 4Mfs k fl I(IUft a Get H ,' Jots I 11 U told GMiMMttd v R. E. McROBERTS, Lancaster, Kentucky. .Trace ol Treasures. regrettable tlint wo know so Mil'- ntnmt King III rii:t fnun hno f of Tyrv, 11" wiles north .! llisulcni. most (if tin' limit rliil n for building the famous temtUi-- l Probably like Si Ioiiiimi, In' had ple. . r. nl stores of Jewels, luit none n' nml, as for 'in in has been rnrlhage (called TnrliMi In tin- - lllhle) the It tin c!etro)sl mi utterly l lloiu-iiiHint mi lilriitlllnMi' relics nf - I'lillncli Iphln the kind luuo sunlnsl.I'llh'lc Irfilk'rr. No It'll ISecrtl enrt of Happiness.. if life In tnnli ill' tlii lit ) I rlinrl-if minute fraction 1 '. n kl"s, ii smile, n kind linik nr we'd. II heartfelt compliment l:i tin1 of n Juki1, anil the (untitles rnllnN to of'inlml wlilrli il!n r nml ntmi)K rlii'i- - nt nri" ffw', nlini Ii'iimI. If no Mimlil i'iillhnti tlin linlilt of l im k I ri c n tiotp nf tlii'v llilnj". wi nimlil ci't more plinmiri' out f tin' I'tpiTli'nron of i'vrrj'!ny llf' nml hliniilil noon nmli'r t tic Merit of llllWlllt-MI- . W. 0. RIGNEY Funeral Lancaster, Director and Embalmer. i'A. locust and the concernlnR the ilnmnge ll might ilo this summer, the editor hn secureil the following statement from I'rof. II. (larman of the Experiment Station nt Lexington: "JudKinu by tlie number of locusts that appeared in Kentucky in l'JOJ nnd the little mischief they did then, it may be said that there I nn cauc for alarm bocaue of any injury to fruit trees they may do. In .Major June they will once more come out of the soil to mate anil lay their ckk brood, due to for another emerge as adults In 1U.10. The ckks will he placed in the slender twig of forest trees, or sometimes of ap,ile trees, cnusinK the twigs tu split and in midsummer to break olf. The insects in wooded will be most numerous I counties, and may not be stcu r.t i.ll I In the open country of Illuc Crn ! K nturky. They were not keen in the region about I.CAir.gtm in I'JOl!, but In Pendleton, (I'allatiu, were common Jefferson, ilreckcnridge and other Ohio Itiver counties, where they will probably be suiiitwli.it lesc common this year because of the rlvarini; nw.iy of forest growth. "The coming of the locusts la i.ot r.n omen of nny sort, though tli.i front wings of the adult hear a b'ack nnil: resembling the letter V thought by tlm superstitions to belo!::n wur The" emergence of the insects is n perfectly nnturnl occuience that l.ui been going en with regular 17 and l inear piriods ever since Coulirbus discovered America, npil no one knows how much longer: for the locust is more truly n native of America than the rcil Indian. "From nn intimate acquaintance with the insect we can urge with confidence thnt everybody in Kentucky plant as many fruit trees as practicable this year, but in case woodland known to have been infested In 190'.! is near it may be well to plant as far as practicable from the forest trees. Treatment is rarely necessary. In case of badly infected orchards tpriy-in- g with dilute lime-sulfor coa'.-oi- l emulsion may prove benellcitl.". Nothing More Important Than Irish and Sweet Potatoes. Where Only One Variety Is to Be Grown Irish Cobbler Is Recommended Treatment of Formal, dehyde Will Prevent Scab. ' (I'lcparnl l.y the Unite! Htatrs IVpart mi nt of Agriculture.) With the near approach of the planting M'iioii fariiiiTs tdmiild glw- - Iniiiie-dlal- e atlinllnn In the borne garden, Arming the substantial egi tables wbldi should bo grown on iiuli farm limn' Is inure Important Hum the I ri -- li potato or tin- inirt putntn. A Ktiiull area of iiirly IrMi potatoes grow ii In each garden, hut should be Hie main crop, of course, should be grown In a large area, on good soil, well fertilized nml well prepnrnl 1 iAuction LOT SALE Irish CoDDler Potato. The early crop of polatneM Kluuild be planlisl as MHin as the ground can be iireiLired. The Irish Cobbler, the White Triumph, and lied Triumph are good early potatoes, but where only one variety Is to be grown the Irish Cobbler Is reeoiiinifiidtMl. crop against To safeguard scab It Is inlisiilii to treat the tubers by putting one-hapint of formalde hyde In 15 gallons of water and soak Ing the piitutncs In this solution about tun hours. April AT 10 A. M., STREET, CLOSE IN, 12ti LOT", KY., KNOWN AS THE "McROBERTS LANCASTER, FRONTING ON SOUTH SIDE OF DANVILLE and running back a depth of from 450 to 500 feet, thickly coated with BLUE GRASS SOD. SUBDIVIDED INTO COMBINATION LOTS Each Lot a building site and large enough to pasture your cow or horse or do truck gardening. DISEASES .OF SWEET POTATO Loss of Many Million Bushels Every n Year Can Be Prevented Given. Ollicc Phone 18. Residence l'hnne Kentucky. We have only a few BEMIS TOBACCO PLANTERS To Care for Oilcloth. To rlrnn ollrlolli nili Villi a Ann- - (PrrparM liy tlii- - ITnltrd Hlatfs Depart incut of Agriculture.) ml illppiil In turpentine. The.i lime Ten million to fifteen million half an ounce of Imthuiix Into a large of sweet potatoes are lost every rup nml stnml the rup In boiling wnli r. Add a Miurerful of turpentine. year through illeae. Much of tills n llllle shaved eHtlb; sonptnnd u feV4.'"v ra" '"' l'reenfeil by ptoper se- -' drops of oil of cllronelln. Whip untllTleellon of seed nnd treatment of seed In gins to get st IT. It A little of this I'eus. IHiii K nil. toot rot. surface rot. ruMml Into the oilcloth will tuoko tr and scurf in- - soil stain are the prln causing loss. Much of rlpal clean. this los can be prevented by practic ing the following suggestions: Select soisl free from spots or rots of any kind. Trent seed with a solution of bichlor ide of mercury (one ounce In eight gal Ions of water) for ten minutes. lleplaee old soli In seed luil with new "nil, or preferably sand, from a hSi'li pl.ice In the woods or from where potatoes luiM' not beui grown. disinfect (after old soil Is removed) lnil and surrounding urea with a sola-tlm(one pint for of foniiiililihjdi' nml in to :VI gallons of water). If beil Is teuiirary, move It each ear to where sweet ttotatows have not In en grown at least for eight or ten Mars. Do not usij manure In beds or fields ifrotii stock to which sweet Jiotntocs ' h:io been fed unless the potatoes were previously cooked. Itogue out and destroy by burning ilisened plant In seed plats and flebN. Y0UR LAST- CHANCE - to secure lots of the size of these, close in and on one of the principal streets. Fine neighborhood and on the right side of the street. 17m E! 1-- Immediate possession and 1- -4 4 cash in hand, Use n three or EXTRAVAGANT four-yea- r rotation. January 1st, 1920, and balance January 1st, 2. USE OF STRAW 1921-192- Roujhage Should Be First Offered to Animals in Hay Rack Use Refuse for Bedding. (I'rcpareJ by the United mutes Dprt-nicn- l of Acrlculturf.) The ue of nt least a limited amount of bedding for beef rattle Is advisable. but the extravagant tio of straw coarse bays, etc., for this purpose should be discouraged. All such rough-nge- s that nre to be used for bedding, or breeding i llier for fattening slioiild first be nffered them In theliay rack nnd that wlilih Is refueil used for bedding. If stover Is fed the stalks1, while somewhat illtlieult to hnn die, make satisfactory bedding material and should be used for this purpose rather than burned or otherwise disposed of. PLANS FOR FARM BUILDINGS ' Ask to be shown the property. VALUABLE PRESENTS GIVEN AWAY. vi.iiijvc,n D. vmemw nrnp . m i THOMAS Realty A LANCASTER, KENTUCKY. mm m Bureau of Public Roads Has Prepared Wnrklnn Draudnns af Vxrlfius left and CANNOT GET MORE. are going very fast. Come at once if you want one. They Structured (I'reparxt by the United Htatos Depart ment of Asrtcuiture.) Working drawings for farmhouse bunkliousoH, designed to meet eon-- , nnd dlllons In various sections of I he country and assist In obtaining uddltlonall lutior for farms, have been prepared. by the bureuu of public roads of the United States department ol agricul ture. Working drawings have been prepared also for storage houses fori small grains, corn, combined grain ami corn, nnd oilier crops. Copies of these plans will be sent free tin appli cation to the dh Islon of rural engineer-- ' Ing of ttio bureau. W. J. ROMANS, Lancaster, Ky. Or if the majority of the powers turn bolshcvist (which Is not nt all improbable) is America bound to acThe idea of establishing a league cept that majority's ruling and coreto enforce peace U too good to operate with It in n series of comic It deserves to be escapades resembling the daily promain a mere Men. u fact. , gram might in liussin? Bedlam It is more likely to be ono if we break loose among the preponderate avoid If we recognlie inK membcrs of the league and what Its numerous tmpctiections ami me WOuld become of the Intelligent min. prospect of complete breakdown ority? tho scarcer will its imperfections Let us pray that in signing this become. and breakdowns document wo take such reservations Is one little circumstance. ns wo need for our protection. Let And here Hardly anything has been said about us, for example, define with absolute the relationship of the signatories If precision the Interpretation of its one or more of them indulged In a terms if :i responsible foreign govAre the t'est of them ernment is superseded by u nonderevolution. still bound by their signatures? script aggregation of circus clowns. If, for example, Italy turns It Is supremely desirable that all and elects an Italian Trotzky nations sign it. .Most of them will be and Leuine. Are the other nations prepared, if necessary, to put their bound by promises made to the pres- own construction on the letter of its provisions. ent Italian government! The League. 1A1 The Central Record, Lancaster Ky. Thursday. Mch 27, 1919. PAINT ASAN ASSET. ... "ST lias been nuked ninny times and the answer In many instances, tins been Buildings Are Well Painted. In the nlTirmntlvc, when, In fact, nnd M. S. in truth, It should have been, "My (he record nnd I pay my HATFIELD name is on AN INDICATION OF THRIFT. lues". Hut Hrother, tho mere fact, DENTIST that your name is on the record, nnd On Concern Advance! 25 Per Cent. Office over The Garrard Bank that you have n receipt in your posMore If Repainting It Done session for your dues, for the year, Phonr. Ofice S. Residence 37C. Every Five Years. does not make you nn "Odd Kcllow". LANCASTER, KENTUCKY. The real "Odd fellow" is the man carefully farm Does It pay to paint that lives It In his every dny life, buildings? Does It mid to the renins inline of the things In lie n real "Odd value of a farm when (midline it re Fellow" are, to believe In CJoJ, lis the properly kept up and regularly paintmaker of Heaven mid earth, to revere ed? A careful Inquiry of a tiumlier of Exclusive him with that reverential nwe, that lending hunker 111 tlie Mississippi vnl-leIs due from.the creature to the Crcn-tor- : IncliKllns men stales ns lown, Optometrist. to act upon the squnre with all Michigan, Ohio. Iiullnna nml Mis- ...pi mankind: to walk by the plumb line, DANVILLE, KENTUCKY. il... tnt llmt In ncnrlp i rcmcmberingJall hunkers ilhl not hel- the white, that we Opposite Gilclicr Hotel. rim... case .1thu iiii-- j ...... ...... I.I 1.... iiuuhi I.....I Mil tl.a' nre truvcling'upon the level to that Office Hour, A to 12 and 1 to S p.m. iviiu mi nitj llin ill M.J nun way from .1 In fiO per cent, more oni whose bourne, no trnv- TO lan. I where farm buildings were well cver returned, to dwell In palnleil mi.) kepi In good condition. The International Live Stock reposition, held annually at Chicago, Is generally acknowledged the world's that house not made with hands etcr- nnui Jiiey maintain inai wen Kepi-uine mosi practical class in mis snow is me carcass lonicsi . two nuicncr juuges pick am in ine iicnrrns; 10 no unto your well painted buildings nnd fences are I KreaIrst 8,eer snow, an Indication of thrift and that the the grand champion beef carcass each year, one placing the nnimnls on foot, nnd the other judging their meat nfter neighbor ns you would have that have won every Cnrcuss grand t neighbor do unto you. MINERAL DIRECTOR thrifty fanner Is a good client, nnd to slaughter for dressing percentage, quality, waste fat, etc. AUEUDEEN-ANGU- S ) I in money can lie safely loaned. An championship since the first show in 11)00, giving this breed Hi victories to 1 for all other breeds, grades and. To remember your many obliga-averag- e OIUch Over National Hank. of the returns from these crosses! tions ns nn "Odd Fellow" nnd good ICesidviicf I'll. ine 3. Oltlce l'hunc 27 bankers shons that the Increif ed loniij Uuy now, or Breed to nn Aberdeen-Angu- s Bull and raise some champions steers or heifers. They hove no;cltiien, for If you lire a good "Odd I.A.MCASTKIl. KY. value because of painted bulldlnss Is, nn.i nr r,,..i.. toT ,h- - marrr, at nnv ni-We will offer the service nf one of our Keiristered Aberdeen-- 1 i .1 tl.. with real Odd Fellow is the man who maL'u IntAf. Angus Bulls on the farm one mile from McCKEAItY at the very tow price of $!1.00 cash at time of service U.nna .if lli.xu linliLiir meets nnd greets with u smile, tbnt estlns comment. A Ml hlgsn concern return privilege. , one who takes you by the hand and says that, while not especially prebids you (tod speed in all your great pared tu advise definitely In response ANGUS-LAN- D In II. Is Inquiry, the ofilrers would loan and laudable undertakings; that gives f more money on fnrms where buildings A. D. BRAOSHAW, WALKER BRADSHAW. you the henrty grip, nnd places were painted than where they werej strong hand behind the weak and Paint Liok. Kentuokv not so treated. This Imnk also find erring nnd gives them a lift. that where hoiics. barns and fences ! Seme Should Be Biokrn. Seemvd Indel'cate. Ancient Jewels. It is tne mini wlio comes to you are well taken care of the farm Is a "Thw tiillilui; maih uis nl fTBJXi," when in distress that som man, if n i Hint wnnieii of niii'lcnt times werej Jl.icsle nlwnjs llkiil tn tall; over the profitable pnMiltlon, and hankers In n t hlnign i:itlc liur, , , .... id Iih fund of Jewelry Ihnn those telephone: one munilng before she wax n.t erl general consider the fanner a good e wi" ,,ny our i iIu'imiI, "break all re.urd.. After iLlenlnglo bed-sidnunty ciill.il up and nfter client. Another Mlrhlgnn hank sn)s if today might reannnlily be tnken e when the tongue is parchti! some rerun!" .in. sliiq I) can't shake VETERINARIAN. T grnnten. nut ine remarKiitue inci tnllthu In mamma ak.d In sM'iik f "farm buildings nut of repair and Hun ;!nre cannot with fcer, and your limbs are rackeil Call. by nrchcoln- - Massl out she pnltii ly refused to ufl the ri.iili-iu- i needing paint Indicate that the owner (. a Answrl Promptly Day ur lie tisi t.intiy such inai blocs tu cuu-stu- with pain; that one who will place n 11 nu tu tin phone, nml when mamma Is slim nar. itnrli farms nre mfe.1 fit j!Ms) Is that the Jewelry they wore u.--e. Springfield (.iibm. hand of love upon your fevered brow Nilb. I'lion. 317. n P'Tlod. let u Miy, 1.KKI years b- .her why she would lint talk to rd about the assessed alue' of and remain at your bedside until LANC AS rr.lt. iinty over the plume she said, "P for loans. Where the farm buildings fore tlie birth of t'lirNt was fully KHNIUCKY In artHIc workmanship to the 'il niiiiil tu talk when' I Isn't ilreinil." lti.il your soul h.is sped thru the endleis are In good .hape the rating Is one-halOon't Walt to Do Good Deeds. -- Chlcairi) Tribune. st t riM'ucts of tin twentieth ivntury. ,hl" bright land beyond the The preldent of a middle west-eThe go.nl deeds we would do iireiel,ac bank says that when real estate brightened nnd made more prolific of veil of the shadows of death loans are considered, painted buildings lielietlelal If we lurry Ihelll That nnv ul.n u ill iic-uimini' t nn. No Such Word is Fall. Not the Right Tune. nre always taken Into consideration In eu' lllilaui of our gen- - remains to tlie Inst resting pbicc, A certain man wn ungry one night and Thi'le Is a dllT.reiiiv between hot out while the making an estimate. The general ap. K.. t...l. ..t 1... ....II.... 1 ..I i.fiu, Fine Cut Flowers. .,11 .........I I il... ........ .I...l pearance of the property surrounding nnd began to swear in the presence of .unveiling, and fulling. The one Is .v.iu. r- ..uirj jm.i: nil 1'" - to w'l'e the ul,tm " the bouse nnd barn and also the fields his wife. The latter, thinking she final; the other Is only n temiMimry to succor. ,,M..i..i f. 11 more con-- 1 rom our v.ido;s eyes, that pours and fences would he carefully 'observ- might "hanie liltn into quitting, de- blnilniiice. If jou ierevere In spite venl.nt time (fur u) then dnnd.sl John M. him and swore fer- of nut succeeding. If you start ngiilii ed. He further says that he has no cided In Imltute -dnig our the balm of love into the broken, und vmi lint. fur dajs until we finally hesitancy In saying that he would ab- vidly. Using the ame oaths that he nml not ..n .liu to mi iin'iiiipllhmeut Hint bleeding heart, that finds 11 (lace of solutely refuse a loan on farms where did. lie looked .lit her In amazement gained by your slip, It will not work ""ly of l.iiiiiie 11 pitiful treadmill rest and comfort for her. that finds a makes B. the buildings were not kept up and for s few mlnuli'S mill then remarked. jon Inning Injury. It N only when juti """ " s... . ....... piace lor tne little ones thai you loved "Well, you have the same words but surrender that yon nre really beaten. In his Jtldgment, welt painted. 1, j,,, lear, sees that they are clothed. l you haven't got the right tune." one lll.lll III.' I' l'll lll, .III". IIIIIIIK-IThere no such word as "full" to fann buildings would reduce the lrkouieiies of our hciiellccncwT Kxchatig'.'. fed, educated and fitted for the bat 'vho will not give up. the loan value at least 23 per cent. - KENTUCKY. tles thru life. This is the rral Odd STANFORD, A Minnesota batiker says that he la Kcllow and true friend. much more willing to loan money"1 CIVK ME A on where the buildings are well painted. (.rent men with brains and foreIn his particular rase he believes that thoughts who worked with nil their Guaranteed. be would loan SO per cent, more than miirht tn hrinir iibnnt n tiltnp mm If the buildings were not properly 'try. and state, to live In hnvc long taken care of. A fanner who will since gone to that Lodge on high; W. A. WHEELER keep his buildings painted takes a wieir places nave neen Illicit uy other much deeper Interest .11 his work than great men, we have always had great one who doea not. Another MinneDENTIST sota hank says that well painted buildmen at the head of this great, frnter- . . KK.NTUCKY. LANCASTER, ings have resulted In securing from 'nol Order, as true to their pledge as his bank sometimes ns high as 23 per Oltlce over Stotmea Drug Store. is to the north star, since j the needle cent, more money than where the Its establishment In Baltimore one Hours -4 p.m. 7:3M)p in. a.m. buildings are not painted. An Ohio hundred years ago thia April. It lias concern says that It will loan 23 per 'been gradually growing until y cent more money on a well kept farm Ky., in i it is the largest fraternal where buildings are painted at least oriranlia tion In the world, it is one of the per once every five years. A southern IlliFRUIT AND SHADE TREES nois bank says that It has no tltej munent Institutions of the country, 10 A. M., on STRAWBERRY PLANTS, rule about this, hut It does make a dennd is firmly established in the re cided difference when owners of farm CLIMBING VINES, spect, confidence of all its people. It lands apply for loans. If the buildings SEED POTATOES, siiinuj tor wnai is rignt, and con are well painted and thus well predemns what is wrong, it upprnls to RASPBERRIES, served the loan rate would not only the purest nnd highest instincts of be cheaper, hut the amount of money CRAPE VINES, human nature. borrowed would be larger. A northern PERENNIALS, Illinois bank doea not hesitate to say This order bus n home established HEDGEING that It would loan tally 50 per cent, in Lexington, Ky, called the Widows more on a farm where buildings were SHRUBS, and Orphans Home. This home is well painted and In good order than erected on the foundation of love, it ROSES, where they were not. The vice presiij here that the widow may find a ETC. dent, who answers the Inquiry, goes heaven of rest, nfter. the companion on to say: "There probably are many EVERYTHING for ORCHARD hus been removed from the transitory fanners good financially and morally RegisLAWN and GARDEN. scenes of this life, nnd her heart has who permit their bulldlnss to remain FREE tllu.lr.trd CaUlog. uupalntcd, hut as a rule the most subbeen made sad, it is here that the NO AGENTS. stantial people who live In the countons nnd daughters, of our beloved 3 1-- 4 five 50-pou- nd try keep their buildings well painted." dead lire given the best in the land An lown bonk, through Its vice pres. in the wuy of food, clothing and eduIdrnt, states that It would make n difNo LEXINGTON, KY, Wagon;- No. 13 cation, they are taught first the ference, of at least 23 per cent In faof Hod, the giver of all good vor of tho farm with painted buildKifts, that there is no other (.'oil, be- J3KH WHITE i. CU. ings. Aryithcr lown concern says Hint LOUItVILLE, KY. It would, make a difference of at least sides Him. They nre taught to be. 20 per cent. good, 'und faithful citizens, true to Literal atsertmeat All this being true, It Is perfectly their Ood, nnd Just to their country; an lull vslao pels! ter evident that II Is a good business prop. tlicy are fitted out for the battle of raw to keen the farm bulldlnss well life. Hless anal mjm They not only look better r IMlntcd. Hrother be whole Odd I'tllow, the Seat SUM ana are more pleasing to the owner, Cog three link pin upon the lapel of your but the farm would sell to better advantage, the loan value of the property cent speaks to this fraternal world, BOOKKEEPING would be greatly Increased and tho Builqns.Phonoaraphy that you ure an Odd I'ellow. Ask buildings themselves would last much ome TYPEWRITING and your self this nucstlon, "Am I nn OJd longer and need less repair. The TELEGRAPHY Kcllow, or am I u derelict?" - waiinrMM th BUSINESS C01LE8E American Agriculturist. fine 20 l'uy jour duea regularly, attend h ytrif In mrrriitlt lodge punctually and prove by willing Iff 1 rrMilnt t ulntM, lofirrrUnit inring 1'Anktm o PAINT AND ILLITERACY. aMrri-n- . men inn wnin'i vv ruivr n"w, obedience to its command that you roan ItUnuWILHI'H U. ir miTII.Lratnslo,KFs IS are worthy tho name of "Odd Curious Fact Comes to Light That Lo- mi calities Least Using Books Avoid liemcinber it Is commanded Paint Also. to visit the sick, relieve the distressed, bury the dead, nnd educate the or- Washington, D. C A curious fact The undersigned liereuy give warn. W phan, und no place Is the test of Odd haa been brought to llgbt by the Cdu-- 1 rcllowship so manifested isi in the Vig to all persAis not to trespass upon catlonal Bureau and the Bureau of Inhomo whose happinest is clouded by tur land: for nny purpose whatever dustrial Ilesearcli here. It It that In sickness, und distress, to tho ulTlicted. is wo will prosccuto nil offenders to the antes where Illiteracy Is most prevalent paint I least used. The Curry u message of comfort, and the fullest extent of tho law. Huntpaint referred to la the common or good cheer, not alone to the. brother, ers und fishermen especially take course, (or the back-woo- d barn variety, at but to the tired und dlscouruged wife, notice. countries hive no need for the It. I.. Elkin, sister or mother, und in tho hour of Mrs. Cora 1'hlllips, finer pigments or facial adornments. death, console with the bereaved, and .Mrs. Knimu Daniels, It U true, though, that la the sections let your words of kindness bo one It. L. Arnold. of all state where whit Illiteracy la . ray of sunlight, in tho hour of dark- Mrs. Sarah J. l. Hockley, Ugh est painted homes are rare aud. ness. This Is what it takes to be h Mrs. Emma Hlgginbothuni, poll ted outbuildings and barna are Edd nnd N. B. Trice. rrooauiy ine practical 17 unxnowo. W. D. true "Odd Kellow". S. C. Itigsby. llUtaratea do not dm paint on their' Fraternally yours, under-atas- d D. M. Anderson. bolldlnf because they do not C. S. HOOP. It. L. Il'arker Its value as a preservatlva. Bankers Say They Lend More Money on Property When ' .ssMeaaaalJaaaaWVeaaaar1 Are You An Odd Fellow? ... j CARDS.! 4 049.4eee66e J.J.Byrne WHAT'S UNDER THE HIDE? A "16 1" STORY!; J. A. Beazlev STOCK FARM. H. .J. PATRICK, OuntlMt. ,. ''' Or. Printus Walker ''id Honaker Auctioneer. McRoberts. J. DINWIDDIE, Public Sale Crab Orchard, I will sell at Public Auction at my place beginning at NOTICE SATURDAY, MARCH 29th, 1919 The following described personalty: Two good Work Horses, seven and eight years old; one shoats; one good tered Jersey cow; Owensboro one Vulcan Turning Plow; one H.F.Hillcnmeyer&Sons 40 Oliver Turning Plow; four Double Shovel Plows; one new Ground Plow; one new Sharpies Separator; one two gallon one Good Buggy; Pitch Forks, Mattox, Shovels, Chains; Lard Press; two sets Wagon Harness; two sets Buggy Harness; tune runo loose Clover Hay; some baled Timothy Hay; some baled picked barrels nnd top Fodder; some Straw and about Corn. Some Houshold and Kitchen Furniture, and many other things too numerous to mention. TERMS OF SALE: Nine months, with good bankable note. it POSTED All Sums Ten Dollars and Under, Cash. J. H. BROWNING. PETERS, Auctioneer. Crab Orchard, Ky. f The Central Record, Lancaster, Ky. Thursday, Mch 27, 1919. 1 High Hopes and Their Realization Without high hopes, and lofty ideals the world would never have known electric light, the automobile or the aeroplane. Unless a retailer aims high he will travel only with the crowd. We have certain definite ideals in building and developing our business, which is one of the reasons we are carrying such a varied and large assortment of SPRING MERCHANDISE. Every Department in our store is replete with the high class merchandise so in demand by those who recognize quality. Apparel, Shoes, Corsets, Before making your spring purchases in Womens Ready-to-wePiece Goods, Carpets and Novelty Notions, we invite your inspection. ar The Joseph Mercantile Co House of Quality. f Gossip About Mrs. Itobert K. Henry is visiting Dr. nnd Mrs. J. W. Wclcr of Stanford, were guests Sunday, of Mr. and Mrs. Helen Ilrynnt in Lexington. Mrs. Adolph Joseph. .Mr. Willie Mai! Klliott came over Miss Martha Ilettls of Lexington, from Lexington for the week-end- .' has been n recent visitor of her mothMr. and Mrs. J. K. ltobinson are in er, Mrs. Kllen Ileitis. I.ouiiville for a few days this week. A fcl( Mtnlitfi of Ih, Coming, sixl Miss Van Grccnlcnf, of Richmond, Qnnjl bylIMM w, Art iwirum i". with her nunt, Dr. Charlie Zimmcr returned to his spent the week-en- d home in Lexington after u few days Mrs. Kmma Knuffnmn. stay with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mr. Clarence Wilder, is spending It. Zimmcr. .Mr. Parker Gregory is here from days with bis parents, Mr. nnd several Hcndcmonsville, N. C. Mrs. A. J. Wilder, in Bcren. Mr. Gabe (laines, of Tulsa, Okla., Mr. F.lbcct Tuter wns in Lexington II. (laines ami Mrs. Nellie Halloo, Mrs. Luther Gibbs, Mrs. W. IE. Mr. Kriilat on nu,ini, guests of Mr. Cook and Miss Kliiabeth (iiblis were uf Stanford, haw been and Mrs. Kdd (laines. Harbin has viaitors in Danville Monday, Mr Will taickey visiting Mr. 1. Gulley. Miss Martha Kavanaugh, Mr. ShirMr. and Mrs. Hudson, of Flemings, Mrs. W. It. Cook is the guest of burg, are quests of their son, Itev. II. ley Hudson, anil Mrs. and Mrs. W. II. Mrs. T. II. WintcrsniUh. in Louisville. 8. Hudson and Mrs. Hudson, Hurt ci n were in Lexington Saturday to sec "Bird of Paradise". Mr. nn.l Mrs. Dolph Rice of l.oils. Mabel MontgomMisses Ituth and visitors it. Lancaster. ville, have Dr. W. S. Klkin of Atlanta, joined ery were gucts of their cousin, Delia his wife for a few dajs visit to Mr. Mm. Jamr S. Cox is spending the Ilurdctte, Sunday and Monday. John Duncan nnd Miss Jennie Dunweek with her iiter in Harrodsburg Messrs Theo Currey and Itobert can before their return home. Mr. Kilit Clark entertained a few Henry have returned from a business Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Lee, anil infriend, at u V o'clock ilinnir on Fri- trip in Columbus, Mississippi. teresting children, of Louisville, arc day,. Mr. Iluiton Stapp, who is attei'ilinfc tho guests this week, of Mr. Lee's Mrs. Arthu,n Currey Is visiting her school in Lexington, spent tl.e week parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. II. I). Lee. daughter, Mrs. Fisher Gaines of Dah-vill- e. end in Ijincaster, with his parents. Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Manuel nnd .Mrs Mr. W. C. Davis has returned after Thos. Manuel, of Gravel Snitch, moti Danville in Mrs. Martha Frisbie a pleasant visit with his daughter, ored to Ijincaster Sunday and were where she i, the truest of Mrs. Mattie Mrs. W. T. Malone, in Cnmpbellsville. guests of Mr. and Mrs. U Manuel. Trice. who has Mrs. Kliiabeth Joseph, Mrs. J. It. Mount has returned Miss Itrcnnnn, of Louisville, rpont been visiting friends and relatives in from Howling (Ircen after n delightwith Mirsjiue Shelby the week-enNew York, Chattanooga, Katon and ful visit to Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Wil- Cincinnati, Mason. returned home this week ton. Mrs. Elizabeth Hughes is visiting John Dotson of Louisville, has Mr. Mr. Val Cook, who n attending the been the guest of Miss Mattie Adams her daughter. Mrs. J. W. Acey in school of Technology in Atlanta, won at the Ijonic of her grand-mothe.Mrs Stanford. n cake in the cross country run the Nackic McGrath, on Maple A venue. Miss Corn Brinnt Is spending the past week. week with her sister, Mrs. Luther Miss Mattie Kstes has taken rooms Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Humphrey have at the home of the .Misses' Dunn, on Ilurdctte. returned from n visit to tho family of Lexington Avenue, and will be glad Mrs. J. E. Stormes has returned their son, Mr. Krank Pun.phrey, in to see her many patrons and friendi, from n visit to Mrs. Arthur Hubbard Somerset. in Covington. Capt. A. M. llourno and wife and I Mr anil Mis. Harmon Tealer and Mrs. J. F. Holticlaw were in Hap Mrs. Harry Tomlinson has return- famil and Mr. and Mr,. Allci Tuiter rodsburg, Sunday tho guests of Mr, ed from n' visit to her parents, In were Visitors Sunday of Mr. and Mrs nnd Mis. Boutre's duui;h.c. Mis Cnmibellsvllle. Powell Dallc. Nelson Mariv. Miss Julln Iteld left last Thursday , Mr. ami Mrs. Ike Dunn nnd children Mrs. Green Clay Walker,' Mrs. Jack for an indefinite visit with relatives of Lexington, spent the week-en- d Cnsey, Miss Gladys Krisbie, Mrs. Sal Louisville. in with Mrs. Dunn's parents, Mr. and lie laiwson and Mr. Dave Thomas .Mrs. D. Gulley. wero in Lexington Saturday to wit Messrs William Kinnaird and CurMr. George Swinebrond, who is at- ness "Bird of Paradise". tis Sanford were visitors in Lexingtending school in Tennessee, has been ton Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Arch Kavanaugh, en visiting Ilia parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. tcrtnlned very delightfully at their W. II. U. Swinebroad. Mrs. .Mrs. Kllen Owsley, home last Tuesday, in honor of Mrs. Mason nnd Mrs. W. It. Cook were in little Mrs. Kminn Herbert Kllis nnd handsome Mrs. Joe ltobinson, Lexington, Tuesday. Joan son, "Herbert Jr." of Wilson, N. C. i iiigginnoinam, .uisse anil (Mount and Delia Tinder witnessed the Mrs. J. W. Klmore, Miss Mary Mr. and Mrs. George ltobinson, Mr. Mlstes Clark and Scott nnd Mr. "Illrd of Paradise" In Lexington, Sat- nnd Mr. W. B. Burton, Mrs. Herbert Hurry Klmore were in Lex- urday. nnd Mrs. Kllis and Miss Minnie Mac ltobinson ington, Saturday. ' Mrs. I II. Marksbury, MrsT S. K. were in Lexington Tuesday night to Back". MUl-e- s sec "The Man Who Came Mrs. Nancy Itich has returned to Hughes, Mrs. Harry Tomlinson, Martha and Helen Oil!, were in her home near llerea, lifter a delightMr., ami Mrs. George ltobinson, ful visit with her nelce, Mrs. L. Man- Lexington Saturday to witness "Ilird Misses Minnie Mae ltobinson and of Purudisc". uel, and other relatives. Kntie, Barnes incKenon, ami .iir, George I). ltobinson, Jr., were in Lex. "Bird of iiiL'ton Saturday to see W. J. Romans wns in Cincinnati, the first of the week on business. Miss Minnie Brown was in Cincin Garrard Soldier Honored. Dencc Kvans, one of the first Garrard county boys that win called into the service, and bus been stationed ever since at Camp Taylor, was signally honored this wee is by being one of sixteen noncommissioned officers designated as assistants to professors of military science anil tactics at different educational institution! thru-ou- t Sergt. Kvans will the country. be sent to the University of Misbouri. The appointment is in compliance with a recent order from the Adjutant General of the Army. Sergt. Kvans, is n son1 of Tom Kvnns, who lives on the farm of G. V. Pence, near Marksbury. reopw nati several days last week on ness. busi- We are standing a good Aberdeen Angus Bull at $1.00 cash at the gate. Am and Ed Bourne, On the New Danville pike. Eggs for Hatching: Large Brown eggs, extra strain of pure White Plymouth Rocks. 15 for $1.00 Miss Fannie Bishop. Man past 30 with horse and buggy to sell Stock Condition Powder in Garrard County. Salary $00 per month. Address 424 South Meridian lt-pSt., Indianapolis, Ind. Lubricat SALESMAN WANTED ing Oil, Grease, Specialties, Paint. Part or whole time. Commission basis. Man with car or rig preferred. Riverside Refining Company, lt-pCleveland, Ohio. ' Mr. anil Mrs. Kddie Walker of Kniincnce, nro visiting Lancaster rel atives. Messrs Sam Lyons and Henry Nichols, of Danville, were in Lancas ter, Tuesday. Dr. and Mrs. W. M. Elliott. Mr. and Mrs. Kd. C. Gaines were visitors in Lexington, Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Spcith arc en joying quite n delightful visit with relatives in Louisville. Mr. and Mrs. Pat Sutton and daughter. Miss Lillie Mac, were recent visitors in Danville. Mrs. William Farnau nnd son, Ken nedy, arc visiting the family of Mr. Banks Hudson in Danville. Mr, John Browning of Lebanon, rpent Sunday with his brother, Mr. ami Mrs. Frank Brownings) Mr. and Mrs. Joe Francis and Miss Amelia Greenuald, motored to Lexington last Sunday for the day. Mr. and Mrs. George Sadler and Mrs. Julia Hardin, of Decatur, Illinois were recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. Dr. Weber At Richmond. Pat Sutton. Mrs. Ilayilen Leuvell spent the week in Lexington with her sister, Miss Lucille Thompson, who is in the Good Samaritan Hospital. Miss Amelia Greenwald, after an illness of several days, is able to be out, nnd again takes up her work with Mrs. Bella Arnold Francis. 'j W Carman. 'of cai'n week Dr. J. V, Weber will lie fourd In his office of the Oldham Bu.ldir-- ; at Richmond. AH other ,!nyj he cs..i : found 'it hit oil ice in the Hunn Il'iiisc nt r.tnrford On Moni'j;- - and Thursdnv What if we should need the Monroe doctrine to use down in Mexico, and should go to the cupboard for it and find the cupboard bare? If wo may state our poor opinion, the Russian Reds recently arrested in New York would look much handsomer in Russia than they do in the United States. These Reds have a nice little oath binding them to "take forcible possession of all wealth through violence of social revolution, and to overthrow and destroy all government and ownership" Beside tljis, highway robbery seems almost respectable. The Kaiser has been toasted in Holland, but then he has been roasted in almost every other country, and he may yet be grilled in the peace conference. "Mrs. J. B. Anderson, of Chanute, Kansas, is expected this week to be Lieut-Co- l. L the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Itichnrd Garrard county boys now in the Anderson, before her return to her oversea service of the medical deWestern home. partment are receiving honored prohns just Announcement Mr. W. O. Itigney who has been on motions the sick list for the past week was been received that Major W. L. Carable to be nt the bank for a little man has been promoted again this while yesterday. He is still quite time to a Lieutenant Colonel, and his friends are naturally rejoicing over weak from n severe attack of tlu. these added honors. Colonel Carman Mr. and Mrs. Cephus Morgan, Mr. was the first to volunteer his services nnd Mrs. I'ruitt Thompson, and Mr. from this county nnd received his Hayden Leavell spent a few days in first commission as n Lieutenant. He Lexington, last week, with their sis- has rendered valiant services right nt ter, Miss Lucile Thompson, who un- the front where he is today. derwent un operation in that city. We wish to announce to our friends and customers, the arrival of our NEW LINE of Last Week. How is New York to keep up her reputation as the speediest of cities if The marriage of Miss Haiel Kauff-ma- n the harbor strike ties up all her means and Mr. Newton Gosncy, of Lanof transportation? caster, Ky wns solemnized last week ut the heme of Rev. F. T. Mclntlre, who performed the ceremony. HOW CAN YOU TELL YOUR The bride is the niece of Mr. nnd FAVORITE TOBACCO? As Plain Mrs. Adolph Knutfman, of this city, Married Paradise". as the Nose en Your Face Just Smell It and Mrs. Knuffmaii and Miss Newman were the witnesses to. tho marriage, . After tho ceremony tile bride ami groom left for Garrard county, by Mrs. Kaulfman, nnu wero entertained with n sumptuous r. dinner nt the bride's home near She i the youngest daughter of Mr. Kulis Kaulfman and quite beautiful nnd attractive. Her costume for the wedding was u tailored gown of blue with hat to match. The happy couple will reside for the present with Mr Gosncy's parents, Mr. and Mrs. N. J. Gosncy, in the The groom is a same neighborhood. popular young farmer and they were showered with many gifts and good wishes. Lexington Leader. Poor old civilian Fritz, looking in every direction for food, must have something the aspect of a cross-eye- d skeleton. ill RED ONION SETS IK I 1 I 25cts per gallon. EARLY Mrs. James Hatcher, Mrs. J. It. Sel man, Mrs. WB. Dickerson, und Misses Minnie Brown, Mary and Carrie Held and Miss Griffin, wero in Lex, inirton. Friday, to witness "Bird of Paradise". TRIUMPH SEED POTATOES 1 i $1.50 per bushel. I a ft Friends of Miss Cecil Batson are glad to see her homo again for a' few- days this week, after a stay of two Miss weeks in the Danville hospital. Bntson will resume her studies next weektaft K. C. W. if, Mr. and Mrs. Kdd Clark, Mr. and Mrs. LutHer Burdette, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Duncan, and Murl Burdette of Buena Vista, and Miss Cora Bryant were entertained by Mr. and Mrs. Landram Burdette. in honor of their daughter, Delia's birthday Wednesday Sander's Variety Store.1 WE SELL FOR LESS. Smokers do not have to put tibacco In their pipes to find out if they like It. They can just rub tho tobaeto betw ccn the palms of tlu ir hands and smell It. Tho nose is un infallible guide to smoking enjoyment. All tmokini; tobaccos employ some flavoring "to improve the llavour and burning qualities of tho him", to quote the Encyclopxdiu Britiinnlca. Naturally, there is considerable difference in the kind of flavorings used, and th noM quickly detects this difference. TUAtDO Tobacco uses tho purest, most wholesome, and delicious of all flavorings chocolate. And the almost universal liking for chocolate In a great measure explains the widespread pouu-lan- ty of TUXKDO Tobacco. Carefully aged, old Hurley tobacco, P'u a dash of pure chocolate, gives TUXLDO Tobacco a pure fragrance your nose can quickly distinguish from any other tobacco. Try it and see. Silk and Lisle Hosiery now on DISPLAY. We Invite your In spection. MRS. Rella A. Francis. The Central Record, Lancaster. Ky. Thursday, Mch 27 1919. CHIC SEPARATE SKIRTS n mororx Spring Is Here AND Classified column ItATKSt oot.)(X)ftootxinaoxi. . ... . H apparel is i AND UP. Single insertions 1c n word No nd taken for less than 20c in this column. No nil in this column charged. Seven Insertions for the price of live. l'liono orders must lc uiid promptly. ICR Kill! K X It ll'K It H If X ) root K Old l!ug. Carpets nnd Clothing make beautiful NEW RL'GS. Call phone 307. .Miss l'annie Bishop. 2- Nothing Is belter accredited for the summer warurooe mini M'paruie skitih and they are made of many different materials. Beginning with such sheer goous us georgeue una orguauie iney progress through satins and heavy silks to fabrics of wool and heavy cottons for utility Mdrts. They often are narrowed toward the bottom and they all have pockets real or Imita tion designed with n cleverness never equaled. A fine example appears above In a skirt that Is ankle length and It may be made of any of the heavier fabrics mentioned, In weaves designed especially for separate skirts or sport suits. To Polish Amher. Amher may lie polished by friction whiting mid water, and finally with with n little olive oil well rubbed on the surface wllh a piece of flannel. Illustration. "Thought." says a philosopher, "ma atay behind silent lips, but when It becomes feeling It runs to expression." We've noticed this In caes of persons who thought they were hitting a nail, but who felt they had smashed their Angers. Boston Tran script. An Every day now we are receiving new Suits, Dresses, Capes and Coats, Waists and Skirts and urge you to come every day until you find just what you want. You can depend upon finding the very latest shape garments, in the desirable materials and colors, the best workmanship, and prices lowest possible for' dependable merchandise. f - Standing Hurley FOR SALE: seed. II. .10 an ounce. 3- 202t. J. M. Moore, llncklcy, Ky. FOR SAI.K d coming mules. I'hone 1 pair of extrn good IC hand, mare Brynntsville, It. I'. Swnpe. 37-F- ., j TAILORED SUITS AT $25. $29.50, $32.50, $39.50, $45. $10.00 TO Manure nn.l ShoaU, WANTED weanlings and up. Plume 382-A- . K. C. Cheatham, I.nncuslcr, Ky. CAPES AND COATS SILK DRESSES $75.00 I J. M. Metcnlf, Surveyer, 25 years experience. Illue prints furnished, Phone All calls answered promptly. 185, Stanford, Ky. EGGS FOR SALEi Very tine I $17.50 UP TO $65.00 strain of llulf Plymouth Hocks, $1 00 . for in. Mrs. Mary Doty, Phone 47-- i RrynnUWlle Exchange. For those who can make up their own garments, we show a complete line of Plain and Fancy Silk Fabrics of all kinds and prices. A great assortment of fine Fancy Ginghams, both domestic and foreign at . KOIE SAI K A lot of baled hny. will sell in lots to suit purchaier. Call on It W, Palmer, Mike Ilurntide or J. W. Elmore. FOP. Aberdeen-Angu- 40c, 50c and 85c Finest quality printed French Voiles in many very new and exclusive designs and colors at registered SAl.KsThrce s bull rahes. Ready Harry for service. Fre, Hubble. Ky. FOIl SAI.K: One fresh milk cow, with calf by side; also a good stripper f'ljiT.nr.. r?r..,.n .nit' Phone 371-I- t. Paint l.ick. Ky, It 2. FOI! SAI.K Fifty barrels of corn. Will sell at crib, or by the loud. Splendid for seed. Will shell (10 pounds to the bmheL I'hone 381-F- . Walton Mo.s. , FOR SAI.K ; Thoroughbred brown Leghorn eggs. Price $1.00 for 16. Mrs. II. M. Kurtz, ltoute, 3. Lancaster. Ky. 65c, 75c and $1.25 Knew Sho Would Be Asked. Tlllle was leaving to go over to her little chum's house, when Mie suddenly turned In the door and called to her mother, "Mamma, has baby brother got any teeth yet?" When asked .why she wished to know, she replied, "So I can tell Mabel's mother. She always asks me If he has any teeth yet when I goes over to play with Mabel." ft. B. Robertson & Bro. DANVILLE, BOURNE. Mrs. Floyd Curtis is suffering from an attack of tonsilitis. Mr. Millard Hanini purchased of Mr L. E. Speake a good mule. Mr. J. T. Speake sold his farm of 85 acres to Mr. Ollie Lane for $8500. Mr. Campbell D. Bourne was the guest of Mr. Herbert Ooolin Saturday night and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Murphy and daughter. Miss Lida Mue, were in Lexington shopping last Friday. Misses Alberta Speake nnd Klva Jennings were the guesU of Miss Ida Speake Saturday night nnd Sunday. Mr. L .K. Speake purchased 110 acres of Mr. Job Marsee's farm price $205 per acre. Also Mr. J. P. Ham purchased 45 acrcc of the same farm at $ 1C0 per acre. I KENTUCKY. Sunday. How Many Teeth Have You Its not "how many teeth you have", but it is the care you take of the teeth youliave. As one "bad" tooth causes much pain, so does one decayed tooth cause the .decaying of another. Prevent the loss of your "good" teeth by having your "bad" ones filled or treated. A visit to this office twice yearly will save your teeth and your dental bills. BUCKEYE M. K. DENNY Dentist. Office in Central Record Building. Office hours 8 to 12 -- 1 to 4. - Mr. nnd Mrs. H. W. Sanders were in Lexington, Monday. Miss Linda Locker entertained n number of friends Sunday, Mrs. Gibson nnd son, of Richmond visited Mr, and Mrs. Jesso Hill. Mr. Wilbcrt Ray of Newby visited his brother, Mr. Oscar Itny recently. Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Jenkins were ter week-en- d guests of Mr. and Mrs. T. O. this week. Hill. Mr. Jack Roberts bought of Arthur Mr. Frank Land and fnmly were Matlock some nice shouts for 15 ets guests Sunday of Mr. nnd Mrs. Chus. per puund. Grow. Mr. Gilbert Stams has returned Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Miles were in uftcr a few days stay with friends ut Nicholusvillc last Thursday of Mr. Duncannon. Wilds. Mr. and Mrs. Culvin Wardlow und Mr. and Mrs. Wins Smith enter- ichildten visited Mr. and Mrs. I!. F. ' tained a number of friends at dinner I'ursons Sunday. i Sunday. Mrs. Juck Roberts, Mrs. Stella Hos- Mr. and Mrs. Ottis Kay Uogie and kins were In Berea Wednesday doing little daughter, visited Mr. Llnzy Itay their spring shopping. and family recently. Mr. und Mrs. Henry Tunkersley und I Lima in bimlii sand, rock, cement, children were the guests of Mr. nnd Mrs. Arthur Ball Sunday. brick, genuine Kanawha salt. Hudson, Hughes and Farnau. ' Mr. and Mrs. James Roberts and Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Whittaker and (daughter were the guests of Mr. und Miss Sullie Sutton were guests Sun- Mrs. Ebb Bentley and family, Sunday. day of Mr. and Mrs. It. W. Sanders. Notice the difference between Obe Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Noel and chil-dre- n litk and other flours. Try a sack to. Hudson, Hughes and Farnau. guests of her day. were week-en- d parents, Mr. and Mrs. I L. Drown. i Mr. and Mrs. P, II. Hoskins und lit- Mr. and Mrs. S. N. Morford und und children were with Mr. and Mrs. on and daughter, and Miss Sallic Lou Sam Hall from Suturday untU J! on 1 Tenter motored to Nicholasville on day. , Mr. and Mrs. Will Parson and Mrs. Georgia Parson, and Misses Messrs Smillie Hill, J. It. Kay and daughter, I.eola nnd Elizabeth, were Zilla Dillon ami Nannie Ball were week-enSirs. Permclin Bogie were the week end visitors of his parents, visitors of Mrs. Calvin Wordlow guests of Mr. and Mrs. Shelt Teater Mr. and Mrs. It. F. Parsons. tie son, .Mr. und Mrs. Jack Roberts at Bohon. Mr. and Mrs Forest Curtis and children, Mr. und Mrs. G. W. Boy and daughters and Miss Barbara Gulley were guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. SEASON Hiram itay and family. Rev. D. F. Sebastian filled his regular appointment here Sunday morning. Before the sermon S. S. was organized, the following otricers ami IN OFFERING THE SERVICES OF STAR CHESTER. Mr. Elbert teachers were appointed. Calico, Supt., Mrs. NoVn E. Teater, C470, FOR THE SEASON OF 1910, AT MY FARM SIX MILES Treasurer. Miss Sallie Lou Teater. FROM LANCASTER. KY.,' AND NEaU r.icCRI'AItY, Secretary, Itcv. D. F. Sebastian, Ben I Humphrey, Mrs. Robert llroaddus, i AT S15.00 TO INSURE A LIVING FOAL Mra. Nora Teater, Barbara Gulley,' and Mrs. Dave Long, Teachers. I believr I um oTcrinc, n horse with riihcr blood line than any ' Saddle St illlct. standing ut three time, the fee. He l.ns for hu UNION, sire Champion Bourbon Star, who won in more rlnsies tluvi any horse in Kentucky during his show career. and Mrs. Juck Stlgnll Bom to Mr. Bourbon Slur war sired by Bourbon King, ho by Bourbon u little girl, christened John Eva. Chief nnd so on down through the Chief family, Mr. Stanley Parson was with his STAR CHESTER, C 170, by Bourbon Star, 2012, ho by rister, Mrs. Tom Hurt, Friday. Bourbon King, 1788, he by Bourbon Chief, 070. Bourbons Star's dam Ella Rodman, 2211, by Chester Dare 10. Messrs Clell Tunkorsley nnd Abru 'STAR CHESTER'S dnm wns Ermine Dure, 833D, by Dure Hull were in Crab Orchurd Saturduy. Devil, 1070, by Chester Dare 10. Second dam Daughter, by Mr. Ollie Stums of Richmond has Chester Dare, 10. been visiting friends nnd relatives at You can readily see I um oirering the blood which is in this place. our greatest Champion Saddle Horses of the day. Hull is visiting her sisMiss Will also at the same time and place stand two good jacks. Mrs. Stella Hoskins of Wullistown 1919 1919 Star Chester, 6470 Chief Napoleon, 5107 WILL STAND AT $10.00 TO INSURE A $25.00 FOR JENNUT. Chief Napoleon, LIVING COLT. 6107, has proven himself to be n good Jennet Jack. Finis Napoleon, AT $10.00 TO INSURE. hands high, yellow with white points, big bone He is 15 nnd body and tine heud und iars. As I am standing two good Jacks this year, I will give the farmers u chance to breed their Btock at a reasonuble low fee. I will retuln u Hen on ull colU until season money Is palj. Mures transferred or bred elsewhere, forfeits Insurance und must be paid at once. Cure tuken to prevent accidents but not responsible should any occur, Walker Bradshaw. I'hone 3G4-B- . R. F. D. No. 3. LANCASTER, KY. The Central Record, Lancaster, Ky. Thursday, Men 27. 1919 VESTS LEND CHARM TO SUITS To Our ClUntt Everywhere We Recommend IMMEDIATE PURCHASE of n GUY. s Miss Annn May Is visiting Miss .Veil Clark at Mm. Klmn Hakcr nml son Hubert, of Judson, nro cucsts of Mrs. .1. I Ynntls. Mrs. N'nthnn Simpson who has been visiting relatives In Lancaster, has home. Mr. nml Mrj. Wni. Scott jnd so.i, Hilly Ilroun, visited relatives nt Judson Sunday. Mrs. James Tamil and son Hit-sche- l, were visitors Thursday of Mrs. Ilascom Pclphrey. Mr. and Mrs. Wi. Clark nnd son, Karl, were with Mr. and Mrs. Milton Ward, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Uoyd Turner were the week end guests Sunday of Mr. nml Mrs. John Illack. Mrs. Hill of Iluekcyc who has been visiting her daughter, Mrs. Alex n has returned home. , Mr. and Mrs. Henry Tuttle ami Mr. Jake Koley, were guests Sunday of Mr. nnd Mrs. James L. Yantis. Mcsdames Green nnd Albert Poyn-tc- r were visitors last Thursday of Mr nnd Mrs. Howard Harvey. , Misses Ollic nnd Tannic Merida were visitors Sunday of Misses Dovie nnd Sara Morris of I'rcachersvillc. Misses Lizzie Foley anil Mollic Karnes spent the week-en- d with Miss Kose Turner on the Danville pike. Mr. Hobnrt Smith of the Lexington Leader, is the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Smith and family. Chicken feed lor baby chicks and for large chickens. Hudson, Hucbea and Tarnau. Mr. and Mrs Henry Yntcr nnd family nnd Miss Florence Prichette were Sunday guests of Mr. and .Mrs. John Ynter. Miss A Hie Doolin, Messrs Karl Doo-li- n and Win. Uay were Sunday guests of Miss Hose Turner on the old Danville pike. Mrs. Robert Ynter, Misses Florence Prichett nml Carrie Ynter were entertained last Tuesday at the home of Misses Mnry nnd KHen Turner. Mr. and Mrs. A. V. Knvanaugh entertained nt an elegant dinner last Thursday in honor of their daughter, .Mrs. Wm. II. Ellis, of Wilson, N. C. Mrs. William Herbert Ellis nn.l little son, Wm. Herbert, Jr., of Wilson, N. C, are the guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. W. KavannugX Wyoming- - Kentucky NEW ARRIVALS OF Petroleia Skares AT MARKET PRICE 18c net per share THIS COMPANY HAS 29 PRO. DUCINQ WELLS IN KENTUCKY. Alt ahnuM lie on the pump within Id ihi. In n vrrjr few month the hntitl riislilo f mm nil them to pnjr Kiilmtnlitliil itll-il- l nils. 8,103 Acres In Kentucky. u -l nt ily following Tin pnnen: i:STII.t. l'H,vrY....20f Arni LINCOLN CiK'STV.. Kl Airei l'- SUITS, CAPES DOLMANS ALI.KN KM) rH'NTV....ltt .ir.4 Our Now York office of resident buyers have just sent us a beautiful selection of stunning new models in the latest style Suits, Capes and Dojmans, all of which are now on our racks, ready for your selection. lien s CnlrmlllM len Count), mirrminiliHl Ml Ah liy . I'M. nfTM't 1.7.V) nrrrii In t!ni;. m m:i ty iholn Jiriiii( Iht- - liiuil, hut na rt unprom. norm In Adair County, , Inn nni well on ttil iriM'rt lioain limiloHtii. nil fur mur 'il jwir nml l tllt bihmI for .i to 10 nt day. Twn wells being ilrllhil SUITS-- At $29.50; $39.50; $49.50; to $75.00. j and up $25.00 lil. ALL. WCLLS DRILLED TO DATE ARE PRODUCERS. lift iMrrnt Tho rtiini.Hi thiu!iiil iirri " In Wjinnliie nml tt'xli. They nro drilling ninny nro i.rterlng WW well, nmt on .linllow, lmi thr'r l'ii,- ilii-- iliilllne, from tu to X) nd run Tho nil fift from .' to 3 f')'t In thlckm-m- . to pro'lite rlK uro duce from , to 'At barrel, a day. 1.300.000 SHARES OUTSTANDING. Th Company Inn hnn The new mnhncemrnt of suhMjintlul huh tnoil noli who production, If their present plan, nro curried lroi:n-nout till. In our opinion, will Im oim of Iho ino.t proprouH ADOUT In tin- - WJiilKtroutN uro nn Imimrtniit fnrtnr prliu! M)le nml IIiIh suit bear, ti'itlinmi) In their favor. It li plnln that tin1 rout iit'tiN the smart 111 IN-- ( uhlti- - Kllk tlmt ciirint'iit of It roiiiti.ui' nml trmlM It mhlltloiiiil rhnriu. 'Ihc kklrt linf ri'KUhitlun niiklv IriiEth nml iinrniw'n tnwuril Hit" hi iu. n K't ln-- j It In rpllt nt the hlo plt-r- c nmt ha tuo hutton nml tun In- hy nny of nilorn-- ( illrntdl huttohlioln Tin' hi'W MiUtroatH or vi"t'.- -i nn tnaili' of many ilinYrrtit niatcrlnli nml In iiiimy pattirtiH. They "III htictT nn yuiuiniT nihiinccH. In CAPES-- At $10.00; $15.00; $19.75; $29.50 and up to $75.00. oit STATELY BLOUSE OF LACE DOLMANS and COATS-- At $25.00, $35.00 $39.50 and up; also a line of Children's Capes at $12.50 to $19.75. The woman who knows just tho Suit she wants will find it here, and the woman who docs not know what she wants also will Tind it here. For the best work of our apparel department is its ability to unravel the skeins of indecision, and to evolve from the most minute details, just the suit the patron has in mind. The lines which have been greatly augmented by recent arrivals include such materials as Tricntine, I'oiret Twill 'and Mannish Serges in Navy Blue and all the wanted colors. Especially important is it to know that all our suits are fashioned by men tailors, and every line, every curve, and every drape has been fashioned into these garments by hand features which make for exclusive style and lasting service. Now is the time to select your new Easter garment when assortments are at their best. Stat. AT t8e PER SHARE you crt In lit rock hottom price Wo a predict Miti.tnntlal pruflt for IIioko who BUY NOW. $ 18 00 buys 90.00 buys $180.00 buyt t ..100 shares . 500 shares .1000 shares hook Issued In your nnmo nml mailed reslstcred to )ou. Unlc.s jou nro In hiiRlnen. nr nlrondy with us your rlmk should ncconipnny order. THE OPPORTUNITY 18 NOW. Keltey-Carte- Wi will hnre transferred on Compnny'a New Footwear Now Ready Including latest styles of I'liu- - BEAZLEY. Many hearts were shocked and saddened and n family tic 'broken at 3 o'clock Friday morning, March 21st, when the gentle spirit of Mrs. Zonn Walker Beazley, beloved wife of Mr. William H. Beazley, of the McCreary section, winged its flight back to God. She had been in poor health for several years, but was not considered in any immediate danger, but 'on Tuesday night she took suddenly very ill with appendicitis, following heart disease. Mr. and Mrs. Beazley had been married 20 years the 12 of last Oct. and were one of the happiest couples the writer ever knew. Mrs. Beazley was 33 years old, and thu oldest daughter of James and Elizabeth Hill Besides her husband nnd Walker. five children, Miley, Mrs. Kinder, James, Dorothy nnd Willie Mary, her mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Walker, two sisters, Mrs. Ilascom Brown and Mrs. Homer Kay, and three brothers, Messrs Steve, Miley and Wm. Wulker and other relatives 'and a host of friends arc crushed with grief. Deceased was well known In the McCreary section, being born nnd raised near there nnd loved by ever one who knew her. She was a member of the New Antioch church and lived ii consistent faithful Christian, always greeting one in her usunl find tha Grace of God very sweet nnd lender and rejoice in the divine truth that when they are done with this world, they can meet her in the land of happiness unmixed with pain, sorrow nnd sad separation, and while they long for the touch of her hand and the sound of her voice which is still, may they remember that it was He "who doeth all things well" who called her. Funeral sen ices were held nt the Lancaster cemetery, Saturday afternoon nt 3 o'clock, conducted by I'cv. Moorman, of the Christian church. Inir nml tin- - fhwrcst KwirKctte, r Company D. John 8. Kelley, Jr. E. 2 Carter. Dido. loi:i'thi'r wllli fmhrohli'ry, muko this Mutely hlouso for forinal drex. The kln-tlinvii ilrcp cuff of of Inrr. The rollnr extemN to the wnlt' line nml there l u veitee of rmbrold' entl georgette nml n Jahut of lace. Colonials, Oxfords and Pumps in Brown, Black and White Kid, at LOUISVILLE, KY. City 3478. Main 822. r mwwimwwwwi MARKET TERMS $7.00; $8.00; $9.00 and $10.00 Humor In the Claiiroom. lltliel. who M ten yvnr oht. wn ftiidylns her rentier, nml lenriml that llh nre plneeil In hrlne hefore they nre ilrleil nml prepnrol for mle. After ejpliilnlliK Hint hrlpe -i very nlt water, the leather nkkiil why the h were plnretl In It. '.Ithel'K face will' llluinlnntetl with mkMi'Ii umleriitiiml- 1 In- - promptly I ii replied: it. ami nre llej to mlt wot it," rnUM- - th' DR. J. W. Weber Chiropodist FOOT DOCTOR Special attention (liven to all troubles (Prepatf.l tiy lh I'nltM Ptatfl I)e- rartmont or Agriculture.) The market It FIRM when, fur the ooinmoillty m'ler prlrei nro liohllni; fairly from il.iy tn ilay and from week to week, with the vnluei more prompt than the nml valuer gaining only n few renin when compared with the week or fortnight hefori. The market It STRONQ when the ndvimco nre fairly (.harp nnd the deellneji Flight nml pilekly overcome. The market It WEAK when the derllues nre sharp nml perhl-trn- t, contlnunlly rearli-lulow imiIiiIh nml making only llclit and short ri'cnvrrli". Tln degree of wenkneni Is mennrcil hy the frequency nnd extent of null moveinenln. The market It DRAGGING when prices sag nlinn-- t linper-reptlhlsimply fulling n llttlo short of the previous lop quotation from time tn time so that the decline Is scarcely nollrcnhle except hy comparison with the level of the prelmix week or month, IlcpnrU of Iho mndlllnn of llu crop, the shlpnicnln. the weather, nfe farturn In determining whnt may he exN"Cted to follow n firm, strong, wenk. or dragging The progressive proniarkel. duce grower similes nil of these cnndltlonH u'l'l innrkels hl.s e duce nccorillngly. welsh & mstmn co. DANVILLE, KENTUCKY. are Bird THE 1919 BUCK SIX is extraordinary and excellanc quality. Easy riding and made of that durable material for which the Buick is famous. Wejcan deliver you the five passenger on order and will be pleased to demonstrate. pleasant manner. May friends and loved cne3 HNWtMMHHSINM ofthefeet. Office Price . Spring oati occupy tho land bat h few mouths. Llmo promotes tbo erowtli oi tba pumpkin ou acid lands. Neither sorghum nor Sudan grata bay uru equal to clover or alfalfa. Tho feeding value of eraincr, pound (or pound, li about tho kuuiu m oat. $1495.00 F. O. B. Factory I Liberty 8 Bonds I Hum. House Give us a trial and be convinced. UANTCn Singlo Comb Brown Leghorn Eggs, Baby Chicks, Boosters und Broody hens given in exchange. If you have no BONDS, I might consider the CASH. Old prices good for this month. STANFORD, KY., WEDNESDAY nd SATURDAY DANVILLE nd FRIDAY TUESDAY RICHMOND MONDAY .nd THURSDAY Paint Lick Garage Company PAINT LICK, KENTUCKY. 4 ERLE C. FARRA Box 272. Lancaster, Ky. The Central Record, Lancaster Ky. Thursday, Mch 27v1919. 1 S IbIbII 5 s Everybody came at the same time last week and our first car of seed potatoes, our third car of seed oats, our stock of grass seeds etc. went faster than we.could haul them. Sorry we had to disappoint some by not being able to deliver when they wanted them, but our new supply is coming in every day and by the time you read this we will be able to fill your order. ERY IF YOU BUY. REMEMBER WE GUARANTEE DELIV- Pay no attention to what people tell you about our goods unless they have seen them, then be sure and ask 'em all the A great many of our new customers come with suspicion because they have been told by some who haven't questions you can think of . seen themselves that it can't be done, that the quality is not there or something is wrong. It is pleasing to us for when they see themselves it makes a stronger impression. They come in undecided and only half believing. They go out satisfied, enthusiastic and with a big smile. Here is the secret. We both make Friends, it's no trap. It's real, genuine and bet of all permanent, going right on, not this week and next, but on and on. We buy in bigger quantities, sell a car load while the ordinary store sells a wagon load, quick turnover and small profit. money when you trade at Welch's. Quality is 'our middle name. Come on. We pay the freight. Seed Potatoes, best quality, only $1.25 bu. " only $2.85 k Wheat Shorts ---- Tuxedo Chop only $3.00 --- Best Patent Flour, Dolly Varden, BEST GRANULATED " $1.45 PER Tobacco Canvas, new supply in, only 8cts only .45 and .55 Four foot Fence - HUNDRED SUGAR, POUNDS, ONLY $10.50 COMING THIS WEEK 1000 bushels seed potatoes, 3000 rods fence, 1500 bushels seed oats, 50 bushels clover seed, 100 ' bushels blue grass, 400 bags shorts, and 1680 bags of Dolly Varden. ARRIVED TODAY, Grass Seeds (all kinds) , Tobacco Canvas, Shorts. We can save you money on your farm tools, your harness-- , in fact anything you want besides giving you the choice from the largest . assortment in Madison County. body. LOOK OUT for our prices on COW PEAS, CANE SEED and CHICKEN FEED. It's going to hurt some- Every day is bargain day at Welch's. Cofne and see for yourself. THIRTY MINUTES FROM RICHMOND ON THE DIXIE HIGHWAY. WIRE FENCE 5000 rod of No. 9 top and bottom 4 foot at WAGONS PAINT . NR. FARMER Ask us for prices on your farm requirements. We carry a full line of WHY PAY Best Meal Best Flour Best Seed Oats HARNESS We make our harness. Cif make any kind you want, also repair 'em. Have you seen our breeching, saddles etc.? Can actually snve you a good 5 Spot. (Wslch's Leather Dept.) brid-dles, Old Hickory 55c per rod No. 10 top and bottom and Weber $115.00 and $120.00 Sherwin- - William, Banner also lead and oil. We will furnish materials, or paint your job for you. We carry a big line of all colors and the best part of the mnttcr is we can SAVE YOU MONEY. . MORE 85c. $1.45 .85c 45c per rod 8 J WEER'S.?5.00 Higher. Can give you either track you want. 100 wagons now in stock. (Welch's Vehicle Dept.) Flows, CAN SAVE Planters, I YOU Cultivators' Harrows, Rollers. Etc. 10 TO collars, t This best'ljuality. (Welch's is American fence of 25 We pay the freight. Hurdwaro Dept.) PER CENT. $2.85 Wheat Shorts gran.' Sugar $10.50 Best 9x12 Axminister Rug $30. (Welch's Paint Dept.) (Welch's Farm Machinery Dept) in 'KENTUCKY'S OREATEST STORE," 4 BEREA, KENTUCKY. Use the Fhee amd Sve the Difference . BEREA, KENTUCKY. -