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Central record (Lancaster, Ky.): July 29, 1920 Central record (Lancaster, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Cartwright & Landrum Lancaster, Ky 1920 cen1920072901_sn86069201 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Central record (Lancaster, Ky.): July 29, 1920 Central record (Lancaster, Ky.) Cartwright & Landrum Lancaster, Ky 1920 $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. 12 Pagca Today. THE CENTRAL RECORD. YEAR 12 Pages Today. THIItTYJr'IIIST LANCASTER. KY., THURSDAY AFTERNOON. JULY 29, 1920. DANVILLE'S FORMER GAR- - NUMIII 11. THE LAW Regarding "Cut-Out- s" On Automobiles. "Every automobile with an Internal combustion, stenm or nlr motor, hall lie equipped with It itliUble anil efficient mulTler, and It ahull be unlawful while on a public highway to operate Mime with the mulTler rut out thnll be 10 or removed No cut-oarranged or connected as to permit the operation or control thereof by the driver of any automobile, while In position for driving." a penalty for The law provide audi violation. HARVARD SPECIAL BATTLE GROUNDS RARD BOY To Carry Centre Team For Electric Light And Foremost Citizen Dies At Perry ville Sadly And Rooters To Suddenly. Power. Wins Honors At Law Neglected. Mr. Samuel Lyons, long Idetiifled one of the forinost citizen and last Tuesday night an arrangement wn made with lliistin II rot hern of philanthropists of Danville died sudChumbley, oldest George Lewi thl city regarding a contract which denly thero Inst Sunday afternoon, ton of Hev. C. M. Chumbley, who the firm had submitted to the council, minting a shuck to the entire city nnd will be rememtwrrd here when quite signal a to the new rates to be charged in nenr by community a boy, has jutt won some Mr. Lyons was horn in Ckirks-vlll- honor at the school of law at Richthe new franchise, In view of the Tenn., f)f yours ago. He fol- mond, Vu. fart thnt the Court of Appeal hud lowed his older brother, Henry, to In sprnking of thit bright young declared the present one void a has paper says; been stated in thta pupur several Danville in IfcOS and lived here ever man, the Athens, Ga He had large nnd varied busi since. week ago. "George Lewis Chumbley, son of The contract a submitted and ness experience anil wux close busi (lev. C. M. Chumbley of Athens, On. Danville ha just been grnduatcd In law at agreed to by a majority of the coun- ness ndvisor to many cil i an increase eter the old rato citizen. Kichmund College, located at RichFor many years the Lyon broth-e- mond, Virginia. of about IM per cent The price were in clothing and furnishing He won the senior law prize conof the current and power .bring Ixised on the prevailing price of coul business, but sold out and started sisting of n medal offered by the at the end of each month. At the the Danville Steam Uiumlry in con- lllackstone Institute of Chicago. present price of coal, which is today, nection with John M. Nichols in 18115. He also won the medal for the belt Samuel Lyons waa treasurer of the allround graduate. f. o. b. Ijincastcr. $10.80 u ton. lighting for private re. Central Kentucky Huildlng and Loan These were the only medals ofmake the lidence, cot 'J.T', cents it kilowat, Association. He held stock in all of fered. During his junior year he won when the old rate was 10 rent n the Danville bnnks, being the largkilowat. The price for power in- est stockholder in the Farmer' Na- the junior law prize consisting of crease in the name proportion. The tional Hank. I!u us one of the a handsome set of law books. franchise i to have it final rending men who made It possible for Danat the meeting of the council next ville to have her prevent hotel. He .Monday night. In voting for the was n leader In the various Masonic rntu insisted upon by llastin Broth- branches and was n prominent Elk. A public memorinl held Monday ers, three of tht council, Messrs llailey, Adam nnd Keltey, voted no, afternoon nt the Methodist Church while Conn, Gullcy and Hughes vot- wu largely attended. The meeting ed ye. This cnuied a tie nnd May- wns addressed by Dr. Horace Turner, The American Legion of this Post or Duncan very promptly vote yes. Dr. J. tj. A. McDowell, John W. will be at the POLICE COURT ROOM Yerke nnd C. C. Hngby, all of whom The franchise i for a period of Ky Thursday night, paid tributn to the memory of their in two years. August nth., at 8 I. M. fellow citizen. This it the regularly meeting of The body wu taken to Cincinnati Tuesday morning, where the the LEGION and all members and burial took pbire in the Jewish EX. Service men nre urged to be At it meeting of the city council a e, m NEW FRANCHISE School Cambridge. ROUND TRIP FOR $90.00. Monument Thar Almost Isolated By Weeds. GOVERNMENT SHOULD AID. HONOR For Miss Mary E. Swen-eLexington, Who Has Many Friends Here. y, The many friends anil admirers in this city of Miss Mary E. Swency, of Lexington, will be Interested to know the hni been elected President of the American Home Economics Society at ita annual convention at Colorado Springs a few day ago, The American Home Economic Society ha enthe lender in rolled at member home ecomlc of every educational inititutlon in America. Heretofore the olflce of president bai only Iwen conferred upon representative of the very highest college or the richly endowed school. The tribute to Mil Sweeney, who 1 head of the Home Economic Department of the College of Agriculture at Kentucky University, show that her work U recounted nationally. BIG TIMES AHEAD Get Together Trip Aug- Cemetery. SATURDAY, ust ISth. LIST Of Kentucky Draft Deserters Among 100,-00- 0 to be Published Department will make public the list of names of draft deserter In Kentucky and other States and will begin a final roundup of those who failed to respond when called to the color. It it estimated that the list will contain more than 100.0QO names. In Kentucky, there were 1,344 outstanding desertions, according (o the final report of the I'rovost Marshall General issued n year ago. Since then, however the list has been checked and rechecked to eliminate names of men who later entered military or nava( service, so that the list of wilt fall considerably ahort of this number. Just n soon as the list is completed, it will be published in the newspapers of cities and towns where draft deserter resided when they registered for service Draft deserter should not be classed with draft dodger. The latter failed to. register, while the former registered, thus making themselves liable to military service, but did not respond when ordered to report for duty. The draft dodger remains n civilian, subject to prosecution by civil authorities, and the Department of Justice has rounded up many. No list of these men will be made public, as tho work is being left in the hands of the various District Attorneys, The druft deserter, on the other hand, is subject to triul by and every man caught in the army dragnet will faro a military court, so offinl announcement hat been mnde. It is probable that who are arretted will be tried at Camp Zachary Taylor. ni court-martis, WASHINGTON. weeks, the War -- Within a few Plans are maturing for that day, which comes olT Wednesday August ISth. A meeting of the citizen of the town are asked to meet at the County Court room (Friday) evening so that all the plans may bo talked over by the business men of the town. Several dozen automobile have been promised, the lincnster band has been engaged, but many detail are yet to be urranged. The of every business man and firm in the city must be had in order that the day may he a successful one. Talk about it and attend the meeting tomorrow night. SEPTEMBER 4th. Will Be A Big Day In Lancaster. Swlncbrtxid. the Heal Estate Man, bus claimed the above date for the auction sale of a lot of reul estate in Ijincnstcr, consisting of dwellings, building property. building lot, Swinebroad propose to advertise this property extensively and he is ture to get in touch with any one wanting to buy property in Ijiniat-ter- . He will have brans band, dinner and the best of auctioneer, lly thi method he cun sell property at small cost to the owner. Any one wanting to sell had better sec him at once and talk the matter over with him or with W. A. Dickeroon or George Swinebroad. NEW CAMPAIGN CHAIRMAN Sounds Battle Call To Democrats Of tucky Ken- COURT DAY Brings Small Crowd And Little Business and very little business of any character wns done. A few plug horses und mules were offered privately and some publicly, but not many changed hands. Itos Bastin sold a rVc mure, buggy and harnMS nt auction for $100.00. Politics wu more or less discussed and for the tint time since the announcement of the candidate for Congress hits any interest been Gilbert und shown. Judge Ralph Col. Frank Ripy wore both on the street, each pushing his candidacy and urging their friend to come out on August 7th. and declare their choice for the democratic nominu. t ion. In nccrptlng the post of Chairman of the Democratic Campaign ComNot a very large crowd attended mittee in Kentucky thi year, John Monday L. Grayot, of Madiionvillc, issued county court day here last the following statement: "I appreciate very much the honor of being selected by the Democratic State Central nnd Executive Committer to act as campaign chairman I was not In the coming cumpaign. un applicant for the position in anyway, Get Acquainted Day. A meeting of the business men of Lancaster, will bo held in the County Friday Court Room (tomorrow), night, July 30th, at which time plant will be made for tho get acquainted day to be held Wednesday. August 18th. Gets Nice Promotion Mr. Clifton Tatum, who for several years has been making this territory; for the Loultvilla Taper Company, hat been given the management of a branch house with that company at Indianapolis. Mr. Tatum is a native of Harrodtburg, where he wo engaged in newspaper work until he took a position with the Louisville Paper Co. He haa many friends In this section who, while glad to sea, him get u deserved promotion, rc'gr t that they will no longer enjoy the pltture of his visits. "It came unsolicited nnd unsought, but the request of the Democratic party is alwnys n command to me, and I shall leave my business and devote my entire time from now until the election closes in November, doing all in my power in an honorable way to elect the entire Democratic ticket, "I shall, with the help of the Executive Committee, which 1 shall select, after conferring with numerous Democrats throughout the State, at once commence n thorough nnd organization of the entire State, extending to every county nnd precinct in the State. "We will get out tho Democratic voto and also the vote of those Republican who are disgusted with the makeshift platform and the reactionary candidate the Republican bosses have forced upon them. "I shall endeavor to build up a compact militant organization, but It will be perfected for the purpose of electing the entire Democratic ticket, und not in the interest or for the benefit of any man. "I am greatly pleased to tind the party in audi a luirmonioua condition and in audi splendid fighting shape. From every hand come cheering re. ports of enthusiasm for the entire ticket. The campaign will be a vigorous and aggressive one. "We have the platform. We have the candidates. We are In the right and we cannot lose." Each are currying large advertisements In this issue of the Record which are well worth reading and should he read by friends of these ens. two gentlemen. Final arrangements are being rapidly consumated for tho special train Uiut will carry the Centre foot ball team and friend from Danville to Cambridge, Mass., in October. In telling of the trip the Danville Messenger says: Col. II. C. King, district passenger agent of the Southern Railway System, and Mr. F. II. Wlpper, assistant general passenger agent of the Dig Four Route, were in Danville this morning and held a conference with Dr. W. A. Ganfield and George Jop-lin- . Jr., at the Gllcher Hotel. Final arrangements were made for the Harvard Special which will carry the Centre team and rooters to Cambridge next fall. The complete cost, Including round trip ticket, berth and seven meals en route will be $1)0. This amount does not include the meals taken otf the train nor the udmitiior. price to tho game. It was decided to MEETING start the train from Danville on Thursday moring at eight o'clock. Night Special coaches will be put on at Lexington and Cincinnati. The Special 5th., 1920. will return to Danville Monday afternoon, Sunduy being spent at Niagara George Joplin has been placFalls. ed in full charge of the trip and will make reservations upon receipt of check for $90. Railroad men, who arc desiriout of making the trip on pastes, may do so by paying the charge for berth and seven meals en present. There are a great number of things route. to dispose of ut this meeting, such as naming delegates to the State GEN. P. W. HARDIN, Convention, to hear the report of the committee that wu named to Son In look for QUARTERS of thit post, Dies At Home whether or not the member are in Virginia. fuvor of n State Paper nnd other thing. General P. Watt Hardin, at one Please bring all the EX. Service a widely known figure in Kenmen with you to this meeting, time politics, died at the home of tucky THURSDAY NIGHT AUGUST Sth. his ton. Rev. Martin D. Hardin, in 1P20, at 8 P. M. Richmond Va., last Sunday and the body was brought to Frankfort for Doty The immediate burial Tuesday. Mr. Tabithn Doty, wife of J. P. cause of his death was not given. General Hardin wat a member of Doty, died suddenly at her home on Richmond street last Sunduy night, a family which came to Kentucky in the end coming so quick, her hus- 17S4. He was born In Adair county band nnd friends were shocked be- June 3. 1811. Was elected Attorney General of Kentucky 1879. '83 yond measure. She is survived only by her hus- and '37. Democratic candidate for band, who hat the sincere sympathy governor in 1801 against John Young of the community in his great lost. Itrown. again in 1895 against the late Mrs. Doty was n devout member of Senator Bradley and contested with the Christian Church and all her life William Goebel for Democratic nomattended its services when able to ination for Governor in the famous do so. Services were conducted at Louisville convention in 1809. He was nn uncle of Judge Charles th Christian Church Tuesday afternoon, by Rev. E. H. Uourland, im- A. Hardin, of Harrodtburg. mediately after which the remains were taken to the family burying Lightning Does ground on the Richmond pike for interment. The electrical ttorms which hav been over the community during thn past ten days has resulted in serious After several months of sutTering, damage to a number of our farmers. Mr, Thomas O'Hearn, one of tho A fine mule wat killed for "Shug" prominent farmer and citizens of Smith latt week on the Danville pike, the county died at his home on tho Mr. Smith and his brother, Craig Lexington pike lust Sunday morning having narrow escapes, at they had about four o'clock. Tho immediate tecked shelter In their barn, the mule cause of his death being burdening being killed fifteen feet of them. of the arteries, u trouble he had suf- Both were severely shocked. fered with for the past six months. Latt Saturday nfternono a lurge Mr. O'Hearn was u devout Catho- tobacco barn of Allie Sanders was lic, the services being conducted nt struck by lightning and burned. his home Inst Tuesday morning by This happened on his Pondtown farm Father Shultz, of Richmond, burial and his loss is about $2500 with taking pluru in the Lancaster Ceme- only $500. insurance. tery. Gaines the insurance man insures Mr, O'Hearn is survived by nine Charlie, against all losses of every kind. children; Messrs Ilcmard, Tom, Tim and Leo, Miss Nellie O'Heurn, Mr. William Hamilton. To Relieve Mr. Wiliam Hickey and Mr. Steph- Thursday August O'Hearn Tobacco Growers Meeting At a meeting of the Tobacco Growers held in Carrollton, Ky., Saturday, July 24, 11)20, the meeting wu largely attended, over 000 grower pret-ent,- 7 being represented. countiet At this meeting it was decided to call a mats meeting at Lexington, Ky., for Wednesday, Aug. 4, 1920, of nil the counties In the liurlry District for the purpose of fully discussing the tobacco situation and the advisability of curtailing its production and planting a larger acreage of corn, wheat and other foodstuffs. They urgently request that all the counties In the district send a delegation to this meeting, as this Is not a one man's proposition and nothing can be accomplished only through of all grower of Baptist Church Notes. The one hundred and eighteenth annual session of the Soulli District Association meets at the Beech Grove Baptist Church August 17th, 18th. It is earnestly hoped that many Bapwill find it possitists from ble to attend. The report from the local church will be one of the best in the 78 years of its history. During the year there have been 45 ad. ditions to the church and its contributions will approximate $5,000. The first year's payment on all the $75,000,000 campaign pledges are now paat due, and It Is earneatly desired that all will be collected In time to count In this year's report. Help us. to do this that we may go to the Association with banntrs flying and singing the Hallelujah Chorus. See Mount and Co'a., ad. The Pcrryville battle grounds were visited by Editor J. C. Alcock of the Danville Messenger and he was surprised to find the place so sadly neglected. After several inquiries as to the way to the monument and the grounds nnd reaching there with much difficulty, the Danville Mcssen. ger says: We were almost moved to tears as we stood there on this sacred ground, where hundreds of our brnve ancestors died for a noble cause, and saw how it is being forgotten. The monument stands with weeds all around it and tall bushes arc growing up so high that it is almost impossible to get to the place. There have evidently been other visitors to the place ns upon getting closer to the memorial we noticed that small pieces of the stone had been chipped off and carried nway as souvenirs by unscrupulous persons. Erected By The Stat. The Confederate Memorial was erected by the State of Kentucky sev. oral years ago, and four commission, ers the late Col. Robert J. Breckinridge and Col. B. O. Rodcs, and Capt. S. D. Van Pelt and Capt. J. H, Baugh-matwo Federal and two Confederate soldiers were named to have charge of the grounds where the memorial stands. On the monument there are numbers of names of brave men who fell in battle on the grounds and "444 unknown heroes." We also noticed the following inscriptions on the monument: "Nor wreck, nor charge, or winter's blight, nor time's remorseless doom, shall dim on rat of holy light that gilds your glorious tomb." "Nor braver bled for a brighter land, nor brighter land had cause so grand." "On fame's eternal camping ground their silent tents aro spread, and glory guards with solemn round tho bivouac of tho dead." "Nor shall your glory be forgot while fame her records keep, or honor points tho hallowed spot where valor proudly sleeps." On of Greatest Battles. One of the greatest battles during the Civil War was fought on these grounds, on Wednesday, October 8, 18C2, when thousands of soldier on both sides of the conflict took part. It is said that between 500 and 700 Confederate soldiers lost their live during the battle and that between 1.500 and 2,000 Federals were killed. The story of the great battle has been told many times and it is not necessary that we repeat it here, but the fight is said to have been the bloodiest of the Civil War, as well ns the most stubbornly contested. Both sides agree to this as will be seen from the reports of the battle as issu cd by both generals, an follows: General Buell said: "This battle will stand conspiciout for its server-it- y in the history of the Rebellion." General Bragg said: "For the time engaged, thit battle was the severest nnd most desperately contested within my knowledge," Should Be National Park. Thia famous battle ground should be taken over by the Government and made a National Park, and it Is the duty of Boyle county citizens to take the matter up with our Government representatives and see that it U done. In the meantime, however, the citizens of the county, of the State and the nation should tee that tho hallowed spot Is kept clean and free from weeds and bushes. A road To relieve the acute tugar and from the main thoroughfare should syrup shortage the Department of be built to permit motorltts and per-toAgriculture it encouraging the inin vehicles to get to the place." creased production of torghum syrup. This, according to the department, reGood quires neither expensive equipment nor unusual skill. The methods of Mrs. J. W. Pumphrey To growing sorghum are all similar to Mr. And Move To Somerset. those of corn. Sorghum sirup U palatable and We regret to chronicle the fact pleasantly flavored and Is an excellent table syrup. It can be used at u that Mr, und Mr. J. W. Pumphrey, substitute for other syrups or for two of our most worthy and respectsugar In making bread, cakes, and ed citizens, both being identified preserves. The cost of producing it with the city for over sixty year Lancaster and past, are to leave at home Is relatively small. The Department of Agriculture has make their future home In Somerset. issued a circular giviog information Lancaster's lost will be Somerset's on the growing of sorghum and the gain in this case and the Record tomanufacture of the. syrup. Accord- gether with u host of admiring ing to this bulletin, the average yield friends heartily recommend them to of syrup an acre la from 75 to 200 the people of Pulaski's capital and gallons although In some instances it trust that their future home may has been as high as 400. The yield prove a happy one and that many of seed an acre has been estimated years yet be In store for thete good as varying from COO to 1,000 pounds. people. n, of Damage. Sugar Shortage. People The Central Record, Lancaster, Ky. Thursday, July 29, 1920 UIKJUMHURBUj Notice To Tha Farmer. We will be glad to take your wheat on deposit and will GIVE YOU AS MANY POUNDS TO THE BUSHEL AS ANY ONE. We handle all kinds of FEEDS and will appreciate YOUR business. Our Meal and Flour is as good as money can buy a trial will convince you. APPETIZING DELICACIES CAN BE MADE FROM VARIOUS PRODUCTS OF THE HOME ORCHARD Don't Expect to be Cured By OU-TI- i, Ot Dale - ricrj Mtth". Of tjrwiii of Trealaseas- T. PAINT J. TODD, LICK, KENTUCKY. Make Your Home a Cheerful Home ss If you have more ranches, penr. or plums than you can use freah or care to ran or dry, by all means utilise some of litem for fruit butter. The apples which will not keep fresh for winter use msy tie kept In the form of apple butter If the family can i.e rrmrainen' from eating nil of It before cold wrath-er arrives. With food to scarce and htgti this year none should be allowed to go to waste. Fntlt butters not only j will MlUxe th surplus, but will makei additional delicacies which will al add variety to any meal during the' Go, winter. On many farm apple butter Une , Is an enjoyable senwin long looked for-and not soon forgotten. The. ward to delicious odors of the spicy butter, when they till the kitchen, tend to' make the one who Is entrusted with keeping the butter from burning forget the long and wearisome rt'.rrlnc. Fruit butter requires time and laboei BANK, NATIONAL but It Is well worth the effort nnd the reward come when the delicious product Is served during the winter. OF LANCASTER KENTUCKY. The familiar sight, some years ac. of apple butter being made In a copper kettle hung over an Ore Is not common In thee days. The modern housewife, however, tins not ALL BONDS LEFT WITH US ARE IN lost the art thourh she makes her fruit TIME LOCKED SAFE AND WE MUST HAVE butter on the kitchen range. aluminum or other ONE DAYS NOTICE, IF YOU DESIRE TO SEE An enamel-lined- , 5 good preserving kettle, a colander, OR WITHDRAW THEM. wire sieve, potato masher, measuring s L. G. DAVIDSON, Cashier. cup, knives and pans, are all tbo utn-sllThis bank has two Time Lock Safes, one that are needed In the making of of which is kept Locked. fruit hatter. Apple Butttr Mads With Cldtr. D. P. Hudson, President. J. J. Walker, Almost any apple will make good apple butter, but that which Is of good L. G. Davidson, Cashier. quality and will cook welt la mosl satW. 0. Rigney, Asst. Cashier. Joe J. Walker. Asst. Cashier. isfactory. There la no better wsy to Wm. F. Miller. Teller. Mrs. N. C. Hamilton, Ass't Teller. use good apples and the aound portions of windfalls, wormy, and bruised apples, than to make them Into butter. Varieties of cosrse texture make a rather coarse product unless It Is put through a colander or a wire sieve. Such varieties ought to be made Into apple aauce and be put through a or wire sieve before addlnr them to the boiled cider. Sometimes sweet apples are used with tart apples, the; of the BBBBBBBVABr4BVavkMBBBBTaBBBvB ususl proportion being BBBBBBsVCljPfwlVmmfHI former to s of the latter. BBBBBBBHaSBaVvTUiiFSBaBBBBBBf Overripe apples are not desirable, but If they must be used, a little vinegar should be added to give some snsp to the butter. The smount of vinegar required roust be determined by the taste. Only fresh, sweet cider or sterilised elder ahould be used. This ahould be boiled down to about half Its original qusntlty. If boiled cider U csnned and bottled hot. In sterilised containers It will be available for future use In making apple butter. You can't expect folks to be happy and contented where the The peeled and sliced apples may home is in and premeatcd by the smell of smoky be cooked In the boiled cider to make Kvery member of your family is entitled to all the lamps. the butter In one operation or they bright electric light which city folks have. If somebody asked may be made first Into spple ssuce you to buy an expensive plant that simply furnished light and which Is then cooked In the boiled no more, you might have some good arguments against such a cider. The cooking should be continpurchase, but when you think of a lighting plant that is alio n ued until the cider and the apples do plant capable of operating any and every small machine on your place, that is another matter. not separate and the butter when cold DeIs as thick as good spple sauce. v termine the thickness at frequent cooling small portions, it ususlly tskes about equal quantities apof sweet cider and peeled and ripe ples to make butter of the right conis such a plant. In addition to being a perfect electric light-In- g sistency. In other word, Ave gallons plant, it has a pulley by which machines can be run while of sweet elder should be boiled down charging your batteries. When this is done, your lights cost to two and a half gallons and five practically nothing. Genco Light is such a positive labor livof peeled and sliced apples should er that owners figure that this power practically takes the place be added to It either uncooked or as of farm help. It certainly does enable the help to do .more; spple sauce. or less help to do the same work. Genco Light is not a luxury Apple Butter Essentials. it is a servant that will increase production and pay for it ou really owe it to your self in actual dollars and cents. Two of the essentials of making self to call here with your wife and see this wonderful plant good apple butter are long, alow cookat work. May we expect yout ing (four to six hours) and constant stirring. If sugsr la used, add It after the cooking of the cider and apples done. The Is aboat proportion la about a pound of either "BaaaaV CONN white or brows sugsr per gsllon of butter. Spice It according to taste; a teaspoonful of each Dealers aboat hmvn cinnamon, cloves, and all- nt.nl to each cation. These ...t LANCASTER, KY. are stirred lato It wbea the cooking 1 WHY NOT Deposit Your Ususlly those who continue to ailments suller from stubborn absolutely are to those who refuse heed the teachings of medical science. New discoveries are being constantly made, and those who fail to take advantage of the won derful accomplishments of men ot science will continue under the handicap of disease. Your ecsema, tetter, bolli. pimples, acne, scaly skin P'0.n' and burning fiery Irritations that cause so much discomfort by their terrifying itching, come from a tiny disease germ in your Wood, which multiplies by the millions. These germs find some weak spot where they can break through the skin and set up their attack, and If you have ever had any form of these skin disorders, you know what real torture is. The reason these disorders appear so stubborn and hard to get rid of, is because they are not given the proper tort of treatment In other words, the irritation and ilrlilni, lirrnmri in intense thlt the patient thinks only of relieving mis uiscomiori, insicau as uircn-In- g his cflorts toward getting ot the cause of it all. Hence the constant use of lotions, selves, soaps and ointments can make no Appls on your Impression whatever trouble, other than to afford some temporary relief. Hut why be content with mere temporary relief I Are you not desirous of being permanently rid of this asnoying trouble that it a source of such constant tort ore' Wouldn't you give almost anything to be once more free from the itching and burning that makes your skla seem like it was on fircf, Then throw aside at oace such makeshift treatment that can only reach the surface, and begin taking a remedy that goes direct to the source of your trouble. Go to your drug store, get a bottle of S.S.S. and begin a thorough course of this fine old blood medicine that kills the germs that creep into the blood and cause all of your skin discomfort. S.S.S. is a purely vegetable compound, made from roots and herbs of recogniied medicinal value. It so thoroughly cleanses und purifies the Wool that the germs of disease ate eliminated, and then real relief romes. This fine old remedy is the ssne and sensible treatment for your au will find hy skin disease. a If jour case giving it a trial should need special, advice, it can ist to you. by be had without writing to Chief Medical Adviser, 14 bwilt Laboratory, Atlanta. Gt. vcb 9utter in Days Oons By fin- Wt a 9 n Always Mid In a Coppir Km!1, I (Prepared by th or Asrlrullurr.) United States IVpart-mtn- t and Become Independent The Garrard Banki& Trust In a vessel fitted with a fiL bottom nnd deep enough to hold tbrm. 1'our a little water Into the container, p"u on a cover to bold In the steam, and set over the fire, llegtn to count time when the steam stsrts to eicspe. After five minutes processing for quart or smsll sir, ten minute for slxe. and 1.1 minute for gsllon sfie. taka the containers out to cool. tH not disturb the covers until the spple butter Is to bo used. Apple. Butttr With Orape Juice. If a grP flavor Is desired In apple bntter. It my le obtained by the use of grape Juice. To rsrh gallon of peel-rand sliced apple, rooked Into .nuce, and strained, one pint of grnpe Juice, erne cupful of brown suirnr, and half-galloone-qusrt- WHITE FLOUR Lancaster Flour Incorporated. President, GEO. O. SPOONAMORE C. L. ZANONE Secretary, W. A. DOTY Treasurer, Miller. W. G. BURCHETT Ex-Servi- ce hould be added. Tln--e should rook, slowly nnd he stirred often for two hour, or until of the desired thickness, then stir In one teaspoonful of cinnamon, and park hut In hot containers of a tepoonful of salt (Wills CITIZENS NOTICE Vice-Preside- col-and- tr one-thir- d two-tblrd- com-mercl- SenccJL Ms In-h- gal-Io- and process a directed for other ap-- i pie butter. Pear Butttr. Pear butter Is made like the apple butter without cider. The pear should be ripe enough to cook up welt. After bring peeled they sre cored and sliced, put In a preserving kettle with a little water, and cooked slowly until soft. The surar I then added, one cupful to one quart of sliced pear, and cooking Is continue! very slowly, with frequent stirring, for one and m half to two hours. Tho butter should then be smooth snd of the consistency of thick apple satfee. A little lemon J arte, with ginger, cinnamon, or other spices to taste, should be well stirred Into the hot butter. Pack while hot In hot sterilized containers and process with stesra as directed for apple butter. Peach Butter. Put the peaches in a wire basket, and dip them tn boiling water a few test by seconds until the skin slip raising the fruit out of the wstcr and rubbing the skin between the fingers. Dip the peachea Into cold water, peI, freestone' and pit then. varieties are best. Hath the pulp, snd, cook It In Its own Juice without adding water. If It la rather coarse, put It. through a colsnder or coarse wire sieve to make a butter of fine texture. To each measure of pulp add a of sugsr, cook slowly, snd stir frequently until the product It of the desired thickness. The meats of several pits rosy be cooked either whole or sliced In each gsllon of butter. While still hot. psck In sterilised tops tars or classes with and process Ilka spple butter or covet with hot paraffin. asrfUla Butttr. d s plums snd Ttke peaches. Pare; pit, and slice tht peaches, and If the plums sre freeCook ths stones remove the pits. pesrhes snd plums together slowly until toft snd rub through a colsnder or cosrse sieve. If the plums are clingstones the pits sre removed by this operation. To esch measure of pulp s or a measure or susdd gar, cook slowly, and stir often until of the right thickness. Psck hot and process like peach butter. Compete directions for making ll kinds of fruit butters with tested, may be had by writing fhe recipe department of agriculture for Farm-er- a Fruit Bulletin 000, "nome-madButters." , , Well-ripenehalf-mesttitlght-flttlatwo-thirdone-thirthree-fourthe Men, Join the Americau Legion of this Post. OertelS DOUBLE-DAR- K The Drink that Leaves a Pleasant Memory Have IUn your heme at all tints Incorporated Makers of OarttU DoubU Dark, Otrttlt Dark aad O.rt.U Light. N. L. Curry Grocery Co. Distributor, Harrodsburg Ky The OERTEL Co. Louisville. Ky. 40 or 50 FARMS FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE. If you want to Buy a Farm change a Farm ace Sell a Farm or Ex- W. T. KING Tho Auctioneer and Real Estate Man. R. F. D. No. 1. LANCASTER, KY. "Auctioneering a specialty. Guarantee Satisfaction. 9l Merest Housewife ee to e Never leave esloaa In the refrigera- THE NATIONAL BANK OF LANCASTER. Copirol two-third- s BROS., uul $50,000, Surplus $30,000. J. Book-keepe- tor. Cinnamon toast lunrbeon dish. A SbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbU aa agreeable A. R. DENNY, President 8. C. DENNY, Caahier ee-be- J. R. HARRIS, Individual E. STORM Eo, Vlce-PreC. M. THOMPSON, Teller. at Book-Ketper. r. iin. little potato stay be added U mashed turnip. HUGH MOBLEY, General WE SOLICIT YOUR BUSINESS. Cinrti fliewte Co. Stale tread la always While still botllatr kot. peek la hot stUsaea. or berasettcaHy- - for sandwich. Un e sealed stoat Jars wHa MMlraHMM Cabbage salad, raw, mesas "T covers, rroceea Is finished. as te be preferred 0. fees very fi. .tiiu4 a B. Swiithroad, Alex R. Dtnay, J. H. Fseey, J. E. SUmes, Dsaay, A. T. Ssaders, Dr. W. If. UUett, DirsetftM. with Km basis, Tho Central Record, Lancaster, Ky Thursday July 29, 920 1 PRODUCTION OF SORGHUM URGED Keen Demand (or Sugar Substitutes Favors Growth of Crop In Every State, CARTERSVILLE. Rev. Vnnwlnkle Is conducting rr. vivnl services at I.envel Green. Carter nnd I'itts sold their saw mill to Mr. J. C. Hownrd, price unknown. Illtirk berries nre abundant nnd the hoiMewlve nre busy canning and in YIELD STEADILY INCREASING ' Jt s . r making Jam. Mrs. John Wylle has been quite ill but wc nre gbtil tn My she is improv Mnir. i . Inquiries Still Greater Than Supply Despite High Pritci Which Rang From (0 Cents to $1.50 Per Gallon Two Varieties. marked Inercsiiw In th production rtrup I Indicated by n-- n reeched l.y tho Unltrtl Stales ilqmrttni'tit ( HtrUultute. which lis III HKF-'l ktIhI campaign to Induce gmiter production of Hit crop ifnUM of the keen ilnimiiil for rnr Milinlltiit)'. Yield Has Increased. nr At tln beginning of the world the annual yield of Mirshiini alnip In l lit-- t'nltcd Slnlio was approximately khIIoii. 'Mils has Increased steadily until fur tlic past jenr It was approximately .HIioi.imI cnllun. Tin. aeras jlrlil of Mrup --r acre lis b(et slxiut ! pilUiin. dut tin- - fact that tliln figure can be Iticrtwed l , Indicated by Hit1 deiMirtttK-nt'- s "( gallons III which more- t lis ii produced In ome acre list A ii( MirnliHin lrli M IMS - ' r. S cimtI-tiiftttM- lr looalltle. ln When the train came in back in i9iO years ago you might TEN seen one or two automobiles waiting outside the station, when the weather was pleasant. Today the square is crowded with them. And most of the cars you generally sec cars. there arc moderate-pric- e Our stihnol is llouri'MnK under the I skillful guidance of Mines Myrtle Doolin nnd Amanda Andcrron. Quite n number from Cnrtcrsvilln Inttendcd prencliintr nt WllmoU Chnpel Sunday. Mr. William Smith who ban been confined tnJbU room for some time s not much lil,roved. Rev. George Childcrs pasted thru here l.itt week enroute to Nina to hold a revival. Miss Golie McQucrry of Carters-vill- e visited home folks Saturday night nnd Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Willie Milliard were the guests of Mr. nnd Mrs. Leslie Wylle and Mlis Myrtle Carter Sun-da- y. In urging lupmtiHil iilnntlnr to Iho ilftMinmi tit's fXYlM point out that deplte tli Increasing yield thn demand ! Mill greater I linn tlir nnpidy n shown by the price forslrnp. in ; There is one tire, at least, that wakes no distinction between small cars and large cars so far as quality is concerned the U. S. Tire. Every U. S Tire's is just like every- - ether in quality the best its builders know how to build. lit I lilt ' I 'iifraaiflMRaaH SaJerf yavr I tor i I lier J tils road's hmvo IB travtlt try, whtrrvrr the Kng l( ept to be heavy The U. S. IJohby. K(r ordinary country roods The U. S. Chain or Vtca. For fror. whreli The U. & Ham. -- I n KHwty or hilly ouun Lightening killed n mule of John Carter's and n mnrc for Leslie Wy The same lie Saturday afternoon. bolt killed both head. Wu arc having a successful prayer meeting nt Curtcr Chapel every Wednesday night. Kvcry body Is cordially invited to attend. MIsji Cora Hoop had n valuable cow to drop dead Tuesday evening. Shu was milked about n half hour before nnd was nlright then. cow Mr. I). M. Carter purchased and calf from J. C. Howard for $100. Mr. and Mrs. J. L. I'itta of Bcrca and dnughtcr Miss Esther of Rattle Creek Mich., visited relatives here on Friday afternoon. Miss Fnye Pennington entertained very delightfully nt the home of her grandfather, Mr. C. S. Roop on Sun-on- y. Those enjoying the hospitality vere Miss Hazel Lee and Clyde Matlock and Misses Ileulah J Stella and Orace Carter. D. Anybody who tells you that Whatever the size of your car,, the service you get out of U. S. Patch of Sweet Sorghum Stripped and Topped, Ready to Be Cut for Sirup owners of moderate-pric- e Making. which lias rancnl from err In tn -t calloii. and In a ttlfi higher. Crown In Cvery State. Mirtunltlr There ate slHiiMliiut fur IneronMng the MMviHim production. ntiM'tln txj. Mnco thH crop e n rry Mate In the Union he grown In With till Iioll(ln exception of Mtlllli'. In the northern Main It U tn 4nwt early maturing varieties of orcJMHH. "Early AtwU'r' anil Tot-seraare among tho varieties reeonv which Is Mended liy tlm Inquirer with full MMml to iHfentutlori regarding tm cultivation f this pmlilahle j.lsnt. rrrrywliff-V.S- . For heit results Royal cars arc not interested in the t ! Cords. -- quality of their tires has never met very many of them. Tires is the same. It isn't the car, but the man who owns the car, that sets the standard to which U. S. tires are made. IV Nature's Supremacy. Emerson In his efay on Nature nys! "At the gates of the forest the nurprl'ed mnn of the world Is forced to leave his city estimates of ereat and small. wle nnd foolish. The knspMirk of custom fnlls off his back with the first step he makes Into Here Is sanctity these precincts. which shiitnc our legions and reality which discredit our heroes." By a King's Decree, Cp to 178.1 handkerchiefs were of every conceivable slip and shape. Then pno evening )uen Marie Ann toinette, In a fit of passion or nt Versailles, mid that all kerchief should ho uniform If they were to Indicate good taste. The result was that Louis XVI InMied n decree) early In 1785 thnt all pocket handkcf edge. chiefs should have So light angle they are and hnvo been ever since. The American EmIndlg-notioright-uncl- te K7vLC01OrOefif-ClJi-U12)-PtAll- l We come in contact with the small car owner every day and we have found that he isjust as much interested as the big car owner. " Wc feel the same way about it. That's why we represent U. S. Tires in this community. l4r broiderer, JUDSON. ROTTED MANURE PREFERABLE Its Mechanical Condition Is Improved by Organic Matter Delng Grckrn Down. mIuto ijulck nult truck ero ninoiiiil art tl(wlrt ami lnrf a of nwtiHro Is Htpil. m3 s r. U Dulvy uf f Uv Unlrcrslty nt Jllvutirl rotli'KH aurlruloiro. Too henvy nt'plUnllons of frvth timnurc tuny oflrn huni pjlantx, pMc4atly ilurlns ilry fstwm. Tho car orvanle material kciis the xiH open HHtl riilMrrs Its oiiwclty to rrtalii iBolluro. Iluwtr, thorr M MHrh los uf plant fHxl In rotHmc mwrli of Itx plant food of rotting. Its mochast-fctji- l rwtnllllm however. Is in mil bN arrived, Ikhhiimi there Is n great of the nmrix- - nrtniiik matter (4hii. Mneh of this will Ih liMt tltriHiL'li ilpeny. awl th tHrriiitKP rf wlnonil 4unt fwixl rfiimlnlHi: may l WmtiT xr ton of twHiHre In tlu rot-tw- l condition. TIihw than In thi' nittct! HMtmrv irifirnllt' fueU ihmI Manure ! In tho jirmii United States Tires HASELDEN BROS. GARAGE Lancaster, Kentucky. Mr. William Adams continue Mrs. Robert Simpwn U slowly ill. trkiti dl PAINT LICK GARAGE Paint Lick, Kentucky. fnh fr lrt' Mrs. Sim Clnrk pent one day recently with Mrs. George Naylor. Friends nre glad to know that Mr. Oilus Naylor is rapidly improving. Mrs. Willie Lnne pent Wednesday with her aunt, Mm. Robert Simpson. ( Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Doolin spent i Sunday with Mr. and Mrs Wm Uakcr. Mr. and Mrs. William Black spent Sunday with Mrs. Nannie Ray nnd family. j Mit Maudiu Carpenter was the pleasant guest inunniay or. .tuts ver-gel; la tt It Is mlrlsNlilu to apply niaiuKo Ik MS WOH Mlll. Ray. Mrs. H. M. Lane spent Thursday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robt SJmpyon. "Mr. Stnnley Foster spent last week with Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Rayburn at Roume. IN OBTAINING PROFITS PIGS Mors Money Made In Maturing Animal Early Than Otherwise Skimpy Feed Is Wasteful. 1" l"w "ttlo we Profit cwh(h n run keep tbc pin . hut In how Hindi wo can Kt him t rat of u lialmioil ration. Tln joUiiKor the iinlmul tho Therefore, maturo piss early. The s months' S0OtouiHl lR cos omvlmif the '.WpounJ elihtoen months' pit. LOOK more llioroushly It illRt II fxl. FOR INJURY To" TREES Mice Painting Wounds Caused by Rabbits Will Help to Heal Grafting Is Good. aid Bridge The above cut shows the Improvements on a Ohio dairy farm which we have for sale. C$o over the orchard nnd look for rabbit and niooio Injuries to trees. Sometimes painting the wounds with while lead or irsftlnc wax wilt help the trees to heal quickly. Ilrldro traft-loover the wounds will alio often rise the trees IhroucU. g particulars, write for our free price list on Ohio and Indiana farms. price or location desired. For price and Remember we can suit you in any size, JOHNSON & BEATY, Greenville, Ohio. Mis Annie I'ollard pmt a fuw days recently with Mr. bjmI Mr. Lawrence I'ollard. Mr. and Mrs. Klbert Prmion ri Joeing over tho arrival of u kunll. swti! little son. Mr. and .Mr. J usee Caay ami faintly were tho guesta SHnckiy of Mr. am Mrs. Junius Illeks. MusdiiHuw Hugh Simpson and C R. X'uyler and family spent Thursday with Mrs. Nannie Ray. Mrs. Joese Shear and Mrs. llmd. ford Hurdette and son spent Saturday with Mrs. James Hfcls and family. Wulter R., the little son of Mr. and Mrs. I'ollard of Lancaster, Mr. and is visiting his Mrs. Hen I'ollard. Mr. and Mm. Felix Lane, Mr. and Mrs. Ollie Lane and family, Mr Frank Ray nnd daughter Montle, were the guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. James Foster. grand-parent- I The Central Record, Lancaster Ky. Thursday, July 29, 1920. BUCKEYE Mr. and Mr. Tom l'ierntt were In Lexington Sunday nlntht. Mr. ami Mr. Mai Carter entertain rd a number of relative at dinner Sunday. Mr. Mnrriion Itay and Mr. Jesse Slmjwon were In Mt. Vernon Tuc day. .Mm, Herbert Johns of N'lcholasvill spending the week with Mr. Itlntm 1 Some Will Say We have a FLOUR ' Double Header Public Auction Sale on Premises Hoy- - As Good as Glen Lily and just as cheap or cheaper, but test and taste will not confirm the assertion. Garrard Milling Company LANCASTER, KENTUCKY. Mesirs Doty nnd McCoy of Itlcli mond were guest of Mr. and Mr, Tom I'icratt Sunday. Mr. Phil I'mtlirr und on of lllinoi are visiting Mr. J. I'. I'rather nnd Mr. nnd Mr. Mai Carter. Misses lluth nnd Vcrmi Kay were guest of Mr. Wiley In Madion Co, from Saturdny until Monday. Mr. and Mr. Mark Hogie an daughters of Morkibury spent Sun day with Mr. and Mr. l.ouli Noel, Mr. and Mr. Walter Davis and Mr. Ilownrd King were guests of Dr. nnd Mr George Ilrndren Wedneday. Mr. IVrmelia Hogie ha returned home from Ijinrnitcr after everal week stay with friend and relative, Mr. Phil I'rather and son, Mr. Mn I Carter nnd on and Mr. J. P. Prnther spent Saturdny iu Nlcholasville. .Mis Heulah May leil the prayer Mi I meeting last Wednesday nlnlit. Ruth liny will linl this Wednesday ' TWO DANDY LINCOLN COUNTY FARMS R. M. BLACKERBY'S and B. W. GAINES' Thursday. Aug. 5th AT 10 A. M. RAIN OR SHINE. 90 "Boone Wny" ACRES bct two-stor- B. W. GAINES eveninir. LIGHT ihoie that vnjoyeu the picnic a the river last Saturday were Mr. und Mr. It. W. Sanders and family, Mr. and Mr. George Kay nnd family Mr. Lorn Noel nnd fnmlly, Mr nnd Thorn pi Davis nnd family, Mr. am Mr. Hugh Kurtz and family, Prof, Cranfill nnd wife, Mr, and Mr. Tom l'ierntt, Mr. and Mr. Hiram Hay Mr. Norn Tenter. Misses Ethyl Kay Sullie Lou Tenter, Hornier Hronddu r Hob ami Allenp McCulley, Long, Jr., llernurd Kay and Jesse Mc Culley, .Mr. ami Mr. S. N. Morfor. and family of NichobsvdU, Mr. am: Mn L. L. Sander and on of Crab j Orchard and Laltue Curtis of Ilry antsville. Mi-M- Four mile from Stanford on the National Highway pike in the county. y IMPROVEMENTS Nice residence of four rooms, porches, etc. Extra large barn one of the very best in the county 36x65, nnd all sorts of outbuildings. Fine water, springs, ponds nnd cistern nt door. Two Rood orchards. All of this fnrm lny well nnd all in grass except three or four ncres. This farm is already subdivided into two tracts as the pike runs through it. LOCATION 117 WHY WORRY, BUY A luch. WOLF TRAIL. Mr. Krunk Ijind is not Improving DELCO L II SYSTEM AND PUT AN END TO THE HIGH COST OF ELECTRICITY. ASK ANY USER. Mr. Jasper Matthew n with her parents Sunday. Mrs. Mose Itay was the visitor of ''rs Andrew Stott Wednesday. Mr. nnd Mr. Obe Ilolton spent Sat with Mrs. Taylor Ilolton. Mr. and Mrs. Curl Cotton enter tuned a number of relatives Sunday-Miss Thelmn Wheeler of Ijincnster visiting Miss Ilcrt Dailey this week .Miss Jesiic II. Kay spent the week nd with Misses Inez and Koa Kay, Mr. und Mrs. Kobert Sower entertained n number of relatives Sun- ay. Mrs. Raymond Davis vu n dinner guest of Mr. and Mrs. Harmon Davis Sunday. Mr. and Mr. Clarence McCulley were guest of Mrs. Minnie McCulley Sunday. Mr. nnd Mr . Moe Itay pent the day Friday with Mr. and Mr. James ay u.-d- (KNOWN AS GEORCK S. CARPENTER PLACE.) LOCATION Joins the B. W. Gaines farm mentioned above. y IMPROVEMENTS Nice reiidence of six rooms, cattle shed 70x24 and all other necessary outbuildings. Has long road frontage and all lies well. About 82 acres of this farm in grass clover meadows and blue grass. Everlasting spring and cistern at house. The right size place, located right; the right distance from town; in splendid community; easily accessible to school and churches what more could you want. An absolute sale for the High Dollar. Get busy and attendants sale THURSDAY, AUGUST 5th, at 10 A. M. and get n bargain. These men say SELL. YOU say what these places are worth. Look them over carefully before sale day and you will be sure to attend this sale and buy a home. These two farms are sure to sell nnd both will sell worth the money. TERMS exceedingly liberal and made known on day of sale. For full particulars see, write or phone R. M. Blackerby or B. V. Gaines, Stanford, Ky., R. F. D. No. 1, or two-stor- ACRES R. M. BLACKERBY COL. JOHN B. D1NWIDDIE ON THE BLOCK. HUGHES and McCARTY STANFORD, KY. SPLENDID CITY PROPERTY AT PUBLIC AUCTION c Boodloe Walker Bros Matthew. THE UNIVERSAL CAR The Ford One Ton Truck h a profitab'j "beast of burden" and surely has the "right of way" "in ever) line of business activity. For ail trucking purposes in the city and for all heavy work on the farm, the Ford Ore Ton Truck with its manganese bronze e and ever)' other Ford merit of simplicity in dei;n, strength in construction, economy in operation, low purchase price, stands head and shoulders above any other truck on the market. Drop in and let's talk it over and leave your order foronc. worm-driv- Hasclden Bros Garage. We are not interested in any csri except the Ford. At i ' Mrs. Willie Masters spent n few days Inst week with Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Caiey. Mr. F.lmer Itay nnd Master Joe Tiuy were visitors of Mr. Sim Kay nnd family Saturday night. Mesdames Allen Teater nnd Homer I'ny were afternoon guests of Mr. John Dailey Wednesday. Mr. nnd Mn. Hunter Davis wire neck end visitors of Mr. nnd Mr. Wllbert Dailey. AT 2:30 O'CLOCK. Mits Jessie II. Itay spent Tuesday night with Miss Flora Price and Mrs. Hunter Davis. Miss Aline McCulley was with her s Mr. und Mrs. Josiah McCulley Sundny. At the Southeast corner of Fourth Street and Broadway. Mits Nina Lue MeMillinn was the pleasant guest of Mist Tineluu Gil The large lot has been subdivided and will be sold in three parcels as follows: iiuiii Saturdny and Sundny. FIRST PARCEL A vacant lot having a frontage of 50 feet on Broadway and a depth Mr. and Mr. Frank Iuml und sons and little grandson were guests of Mr of 184 feet. In the rear on the east side of this lot, a lot 32 by 52 goes with it. making this und Mr. Charles Crow Tuesday eve- Broadway lot 102 ft. wide in the rear. ning. SECOND PARCEL The corner lot on B roadway and Fourth street has a frontace of 87 Mr. and Mrs. Hobart Teater and feet on Broadway and a depth of 134 feet on Fourth street. On this lot is located a snlendid "luster Edward and Welba Tenter two story brick residence of ten rooms, bath room, halls and sleeping porch. This residence is were entertained Sunday by Mr. und ideally adapted to conversion into two modern apartments. The rooms are large and Moberley, I Mr. Hugh Mr. Wllbert Dailey spent the day THIRD PARCEL A lot having a frontage of 50 ft. on Fourth street, with a denth of 87 Wednesday with Mr. Frank loind. feet. This lot is ideally located for a modern apartment building or a business house. , Mr. Hiram Land und sons were the ruitIi in the afternoon. The property is only one square from M ain of the cream residential district of Danville Misses Thelmn Simpson, Iloulah where property is rarely placed on the market. end Annie May nnd Mr. Hubert May The property is onfy square from Main s treet, i n close proximity to churches, schools, were the guests of Mrs. Nora May of posoffice and the business of the town. At the same time this street is one of the quiet resWilmore Saturday and Sundny. spots of the town. Mr. and Mr. Elijah Mc.Milllan idential were the week und guest of Mr. and TERMS Liberal and will be made known on day of sale. I I Mrs. John Kuy and attended Uie scr ies of meeting! at Pleasant Hill. Mr and Mrs. Nelson Davis and children of Ilerea were In this vicinity last week visiting Mr. and Mrs. James i and, Mr. and Mrs. Harmon Davis, and Mr. and Mrs. Irvln Simpson. DANVILLE, KENTUCKY. Krund-pureiit- We will sell at public auction bidders on no the highest Saturday, July 3st, THE DUNN PROPERTY 1 I. M. Dunn Real Estate Agency The Central Record, Lancaster, Ky.. Thursday July 29, i I 920 n rtoflKBrarafKofef?Qi'aR3if5iraMrt5ni feNNiP!ilNjfQjf,aiHifef.ar-f,3Fta?'P-3KK!iPraf-- i arafKfcjKiaruafHsrn t f f is IS A MAN WHO THOUGHT OF HIS COUNTRY COUNTRY FIRST IN TIME OF PEACE. A MAN BEFORE HIMSELF IN TIME OF WAR, WILL THINK OF HIS WHO DOES NOT HAVE TO MAKE EXCUSES FOR NOT SERVING HIS COUNTRY IN WAR WILL NOT HAVE TO MAKE APOLOGIES FOR HIS RECORD IN CONGRESS IN THE DAYS OF READJUSTMENT. t 7 I 7 A? f VOTE AND WORK FOR FRANK L. RIPY OF ANDERSON COUNTY FOR CONGRESS, DEMOCRATIC PRIMARY, SATURDAY, AUG. 7TH. $ 15 3 IS IS 7 J! V jy M 7 U ki V. Help Ripy "Go Over The Top." The District in November. The KuHmonil Daily Register, He Will Redeem the Civil War has a candidate fer this high, honor In the person of Col. Frank I Rlpy, a Democrat in whom there is no kuIIc. During all theia years this honor has gone to men of other counties and the citizens of Anderson county have always loyally the nominee whoever he wns and from whatever county he sup-part- is IS 15 until th- - . as over, and victory H 7 7 m il'olittcnl Advertisement) READ WHAT THOSE W0 SERV. ED UNDER HIM SAVi TO THE DK.MOCRATS OK MADISON COUNTY AND VOTERS Of THE 3th. CONGRESSIONAL sjsshlter MS-TKIC- T m : We. the undorolgnost mm who served in the Onitest State Army, with Col. rrtttfc.U Mpy. tlw Moxican border and in Pratteo, .lewre to state Unit Mr. Klny wo our We consider him tkcMued. and we are with him until this elosrtten it over nnd victory Is Ms. We ttolteve if he hi FMHwirmtosI as or oMMlMote for Congross in the KiaMa Cffrotonnl District that we Democratic wilt gain an majority in November, ami Demo-erac- y will return to her own. Wc, Dome therefore, appeal to nil th erats wfco want victory In November to go to th polls and vote for Cel. Frank L. Eipy, in the Primary Aug s i & 15 3 IS JS JS to be m 'Assiori-ra- n a. Respectfully submitted, Jamos II. I.ecd?, John Shaw, Itoynolito Denny, I'lem U. I'arks, rJucene O'Noil, Kil ot 7 th. 1&20. camo. In the name of fairness and common justice, we beg the Democrats of this county and thoe counties whose nominees wc liavo always heartily B 7 i '7 ic 7 WIS Wv ; ' jrW&X FRANK L. RIPY FOR mi. & DEMOCRATIC Congress PRIMARY ADG. 4 14 tr4 ft j -- f 7, 1920 4 UW 8-- of Uc highest type, a Wnil citi-zetreat noMIcr, n taber honor-ab- l gentleman, a kind officer, one who treated every mother hoy in a manner. He html and fatherly-lik- e in oht friend and your frlesvd. a man of the common people, the kind that mM and will always male Amerka snfo for Drmocrncy. We therefore, believe it to be our duty to recommend Col. Ripy to the Democratic voters of Mndlton county and the Eighth Congressional District, and auk them to vote for him for Representative in Congress. We know htm to be capable and worthy of the office he seeks. He resigned hi petition as County Attorney of Anderson County when war was declared and at u time when our Nation was in distress and went to its relief when he did not have to go. He una past the draft age. He followed the Flag with us on the Mexican bonier, und from the United States to Frnnce, and stayed with us 4 Chn. II. Ceorjre, Cebb, Kunenc Moynalmn Km in KInm, Low nm Ahrumf , D. W. Kmnedy, J. W. KIder, I!. J. Manofiold, Nelxon O. Elder, C. .M. Canficld, Luther Powell, Hurl C McDoukIc, Curtis Powell, Wem Alcorn, Thomas Ilaxtcr, Stone W. Norman, Robert Pip?. Frank Devore, II. S. Payntcr, Thursday, July 22. 1920, (THE ANDERSON NEWS) TO THE DEMOCRATS OF ANDERSON COUNTY AND THE" Blh. DISTRICTi The Primary Election to select a Democratic nominee for Congress in the KfKhth Di:rict is fast approach- ing Saturday, Auust 7th, is the day se- when you will be called upon to lect your standard bearer to ent you in the halls of the National Congress. supported to rally around the standard of Frank I,. Rlpy on August 7th, noxt, anil give him that nomination to which he is so justly entitled. He heartily endorses the nomination of Jnmesi M. Cox for President and Franklin D. Rooevelt for Vice President. He stands four square on the Democratic platform adopted by the San Krnncico Convention and, if nominated and elected, will do all In his power to see that every pledge is redeemed. He can win In November and thus redeem the Eighth. District from domination. He hns proven himself not only a DEMOCRAT bpt a PATRIOT. As soon as relations with Germany were severed, he offered his services to his country and was one of the last to leave the foreign field. Reports coming from different counties in the district indicate his nomination by a handsome majority. Vote for Frank L. Rlpy in the Primary and you will never have cause to n It n I if jr 7 This county for the first time since regret iu 4 5'4 "4 5f lOi 1T4 J trW rd J U f tti tT4 tr4 i 4U y i "4 4 r r rj r--r" 11 4 Sii i EiJ K4 rW rj tr,' 5r' fcj BTi Et ft! U iJ 9 7 jf 7 f 7 7 7 7 CZARINA And Children Burned Alive. i I tf,e sort of campaign those who now James M. Cox wxpect of him In the United States this year; courage-vus- , frank and enlightening. For Ireland he exprosrsd the sympathy which many feel, and the conviction which all do not so optimistically poMOM, that the Uetlon will be setDECLARES FORMER COURIER. tled satisfactorily to Ireland, EngThe Runlan Empress and I land and the world very soon. "It Paris, children were burned alive niter me is not 11 rnciul question." he said, execution of Emperor Nicholas at "but a question of geography. Ekaterinburg, it is alleged in state- That Is wholly correct. England,! menu attributed to Alexis Dolrovitix, with Ireland at her western gate, her, formerly courier to the empress, pub- Atlantic fertres, cannot grant inde-- J lished here recently. Dolrovitx said pendence without n certainty of prohe made vain attempts to save his tection. That certainty i larking. The solution must come with a setmistress and children. The empress and children, Dolro-- i tlement of the geographical problem. vtti declared, were taken to a wood Discussing prohibition, the GovernHrushwood, was' or said near Ekaterinburg. it had been hii habit to on. gathered and a huge fire mude, into fore laws nnd that, until the peowhich the royal victims were forced. ple who had a right and a way to Every time they nought to get out of change the liquor laws repealed the the flames, Dolrovlts said, they were present laws and amendments, he driven back at the point of the bay- would enforce them at they stand onet. on the books. second empretsV Tutlalia, the Governor Cox repeated his sugdaughter, fled from the pyre three gested League reservations juit as times nnd eventually fell pierced thru he wrote them in a statement made by n bayonet. The empress ami over two months ago; ami they do Aloxii, heir to the throne, clasped m not impair the essential integrity of closo embrace, walked utmost auto- the Covenant or strike at Aricle X. matically into flames and disappear- They simply make clear American ed in 11 whirl of smoke, according positions which neither the President to Dolrovitx nor any other true American would have otherwise, und they contain assurances of respect for American sovereignty to which the most devot ed friend of the League can agree. In all respects the interview Is In an interview, unusually frank uiunl In a candidate, especially a Gov, candidate, for u Prcridential candidate of so recent a convention James M. Cox revealed to the read- ' ns that at San Froncijco. They ex New York Sunday's ers of last plain to thotu who did not underTimes hit views on important rjues' stand something of the rontons lying He dodged nunc of them. tluns. back of those three gubeniatlonal They are well worth reading. Tho' terms In Ohio und something of the make it manifest that pussyfooting force behind llio sc briquet of "Fight, will not obscure the Cox campaign ing Jimmy " and that his excellent good seme when addressed to public questions makes them clearer and closer to solution, says the Louisvllo Time. When they had discussed Ireland and the liquor question, the interlACRo all Saul qiKtlaalf Hum'. viewer suggested to the Governor lob la ik Uiiimi ( 31.. that thoy omit these part becuuse Tttlrf.tOmmra.lKli.ttc. tot MM lilKtWlftO U vm Da I Mt of their delicate political connection. titalnualt UikU Hunl'tiUItt KM lailtvi kuKdlxlt al Mk It" replied "Let them go as I tM. Vl. M l (cm C . Ml of Democracy, afij, lUk TODAY. Pitts Tit the standard-beare- r 7U. I fiul about them "because that's how and they ore the truth." STORM ES DRUG STORE. There Is In this attitude the germ An Unterrified Candidate. nHI7 dm, "I"" c, family and Mrs. W K.. Davis and Mr. und Mrs. Tilden Hoover, Mr. fcmily. and Mrs. Otto Simpson, Mr. and Mrs.' Misses Myrtle Edd Simpson and visitors Mr. Phcrigo lona Campbell, Mrs. Joel Marsee was called to the bedside of her father at Middleiboro Campbell, Lillian Watte, .Messrs Roy and sister Miss Minnie of Lexington, Campbell and Charlie Rurntidcs were were entertained at a six o'clock dinlast week. ner Friday evening by Mr. anil Mrs. Insane, Says Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Ilroadus were gues ts Saturday of rentives at William Simpson of Lancaster. d Sunday guests of Mrs. Florence following were in Danville on The Messrs Clayton Sampler nnd James New York "It doesn't take brains and family. to make money " Miss Maggie Croushorn was operat- Saturday: Misses Stella Mac Grow, llonn of Shclbyville, Ernest Christ-ma- n of Danville, Misses Jessie D. Ray That U a common enough saying. ed on for appendicitis Sunday at the Amy Dawes, Mr. Carl Perkins, Mr. and Mrs. A. li. Swopc nnd children, of Gunns Chapel, Mnttlc and Sallic Recently a sheriff's Jury' declared Danville hospital. Mr. and Mrs. R. I. Uurton and Mrs., Lutz of Lancaster attended a house, John W. O'Bannon incompetent. Not Mrs. W. J. llogan returned home C. M. Dean. party the past week end nt the beauonly has O'llannon accumulated a forSunday after several days visit with tune of from $15,000,000 to $30,000,- - relatives in Stanford. Mr. nnd Mr. Floyd Curtis enter-- ; tiful country home of Misses Rosa 000 through his own efforts, but Uined n number of relatives at sup- nnd Inez Ray. Miss .Maynic Hallard and Mr. Robtestimony in court brought out the per, Wednesday, those being Mr., and were Sunday guests of Mils Mrs. Sometimes Good In Failure. Cronley Itroaddus and family, fart that during the past 52 dnys.i ert Fox Fox at Stanford. Failure after long perseverance la when he was confined in the River- Fronm Mr. and Mrs. Thomps Droadus of much grander than never to have a Mr. and Mrs. Martin Ilroli spent Witchltn Kansas. side Sanitarium, he has made $2,000,-00striving good enough to be called a List Wednesday with Mr. John Jack Mrs. II. A. Dawes was host for the failure. Oeorc ISIot. and family at Bourne. "Who's looney now?" O'llannon son W. C. T. U. Thursday afternoon at might Inquire with some pertinency. John and Leslie Sherrow of her home. Tho following members were guesU Inst week of were present, Mcsdames J, II. While he wns in the latiiturium lie worked out n scheme by which the their cousin, .Master Otto Uror.ll. E. II. Hnllard, W. II. Cun nnd institution could incorporate Mr. and Mrs. Courtney Robert ninghani, N. T. Grow, 51. O. Kenquadruple its profits. were the gucita Sunday of Mr. am nedy, W. K. Davis, Leslie Bruncr, U. "There is nothing really surprising Mrs. John Campbell and family. C. Rose, W. II. Swopc, Misses Eliza In this case," said an eminent specialThere can be no doubt Mrs. J. N. Morcland of New Or- Ison, Allic Mae Edwards, Helen Wilist. "There lire many wealthy men as to the merit of Cardui, liams nnd Elizabeth Swope. the woman's tcnlc. In who develop monomania or paranoia leans is the guest of her ton Mr. 0. The following Louisville friends the treatment ci many nnd who do not lose their money, M. Morcland and Mrs. Morelund. troubles peculiar to were guests of the Dawes family last making faculty. Mrs. Etta Mitchell is visiting rela- week women, flic thousands enroute to Graham Springs: of women vf: j have been "Moncy-mnkinin itself does not tives in Nicholasville after being the Mr. and Mrs. Jnmes Glbbs, Mr. and helped by Cariul In Ihe imply or require the possession of a guest of Mr, and Mrs. Norman Grow. Mrs. Roy Carter, past 40 yean, is conduMr. and Mrs. Scott glguntic intellect. More than one cive prcol :h:t it Is a Mr. njid Mrs . Floyd Curtis and Duncan, Mr. ami Mrs. Frank Short, pood medicine lor women rich man, I huve no hesitation in say. Miss Allenc Curtis were the guests Mr. and Mrs. John Neal, Mrs. Kraft It should who suiter. ing. is much inferior intellectually Tuesday of Mrs William Lear ot Lan- nnd son, and Master Thomas Duncan, help you, too. to his chauffeur." caster. Take TEATERSVILLE. Mils Zillah Dawes nnd Mr. Colliver If you want to know about the Dawes were supper guests Friday of Mrs. Myrtle Wearren is reported ( real home life of a couple just give Danville friends at their Club Houie better nt this writing. their little kid a piece of candy and on Dlx River. Misses Rosa and Inez Ray were in start it to talking. It will pull the? Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Droadus and family cat clear out of the bag. son Arch, nnd Mr. and Mrs. Walter Danville Saturday. Mr. Dave Long and fumily were Foin were guests Monday of Lancasguests of Mr. Preston Snyder and ter friends. Woman's Tonic -Mr, and Mrs. J. llogan Hallard, family Sunday. Mrs. N. E Vamcr, ol Miss Cora Joe Rots of Richmond Mrs. E. II. Hallard and Mr. Ilryan Hlsso.1, Tenn., writci: Dalian! were Siuiday guests of Mr. visited here sister, Mrs. Flute Turner "I was passing t''touj;lt the past week. Martha Phillips nt Stanford. the . . . A'.y br-J- ; acd eat-alw- ays Uk After you sides were terrific, r.nd Mits Leo East ond visitor, Miss Mrs. J. Hogan Hallard. Mrs. II. C. my suffering indescribaRose and Matter James Lear Koie Hunch of Lexington attended preachble. I can't t. ll just how ing at Pleasant Hill Sunday, and wlicro I Cbout have been the guest of Mir Anna I all over, I thmk Lee Woolfolk In Lexington. Mrs. Beatrice Johnson and children begin Ctl'uI, end ny lsUaUYrUYeHutHr,aYoi-Gass- y Mrs. Mary Slllanian und children of Lancaster arc spending several pains grew Irsj rnd less, Stop food aretec. until (was cured. I set Foot have returned to their home in Cin- day this week with her mother, Mrs. remarkably tlrr.t; Lr a cinnati after being the guests for a Mary' A. Sanders. woman CA years cl rge. 1 do all my IwuccworU." few days of Mr. Charlie Coulter and Mr. Harvey Phcrigo and ton family, iry uraui, tocay, two Minnio Pherigo of Lexington, Mrs. llellc Davis returned to her liam Earl of Cincinnati Ohio, and home in Sulphur Well ufter several tyent last week with relatives In this R. E. McROBERTS. Uncasttr, V day svlsit with Mr. C. M. Dean and vicinity. LET'S GOCRAZY. HRYANTSVILLE Millionaires Often Are Alienist e. Hal-lar- -- 0. Nich-olnsvll- lc s, It g GAB09JI h-- fL vlv TUcpAfffjm raTiie m FATONIC rt, ... Wil-Mr- s. The Central Rocord, Lancaster, Ky. Thursday, July 29 920, 1 Br 1 , 1 : TI Constructive and FARMERS PLAN POOL MARKETS Destructive. two Highest Market Price Paid for 1 Kr-VT- ri -rrf i' : yj Kvcr community rxusosje distinct kwe of citlu'W, although Mhi community U t n certain extent an exception to the genernl rule. Iloth cIamc are eritienl ns regards community affairs, but one class Is constructive in its criticisms while the other Is destructive. The one see the wenk spots in nur municipal life, points them out and suggests rntionnl methods for correction nnd Improvement. The other class sees the faults, critic'scs the authorities for permitting them to exist, but offers no sane suggestion for correction. The man who accepts n position of authority in any community must ex. pect criticism. Hut he has a right to expect the public to refrain from violent criticism unless it can suggest n method of proceedure that would be an Improvement over the one he s. Would Include livestock ana urain 11 uoniei once Idea Is Chicago, Vhm for oMpemttv markets of grain and I(vetock lc velopment of better marketing fncil ities were discussed recently at meeting of the American Farm Rureau Federation. The organization plans n perma nent bureau in Chicago vested with authority to determine the best means of disposing of produce thru would efforts. This eliminate speculation nnd stabilite prices to the consumer, speakers said "We plan to organize local grain interests in every State so that the producers will have control of the grain until it reaches the nianufac turcr," said J, R. Howard, president of the federation. "This Is a figli against the broker and the middle man." A committee of 50 fanners from every State in the Union will call on Senator Harding and Governor Cox with a request that they state thei position on agricultural affairs, it was decided Friday by the National Hoard of Farm Organization. Questionnaires already have been sent to the candidates by the organ! sntion, which, according to officers represented sixteen farm organiza. tions with a membership of 2,000,000, Wheat and Eye. We will Buy or StoreSacks Free. Your Wheat is Insured with us. OBELISK The Blue Ribbon Premium Flour. Try n Suck Today. We Deliver In Town. The Majestic Way IS TO BUILD KITCHEN EQUIPMENT FOR SERVICE AND DURABILITY. NOT HOW FEW DOLLARS? BUT HOW MANY YEARS? Conn IE 11 "LIVE AND Brothers. LET LIVE FOLKS." 3J 1IJLI rr ir urges men on to greater and better deeds. Y.ar. A cheerful and loving home brings , to the surface the best that is in any The Central Record Imu.J Wt.kly. J 1. 50 Payable in Advanc. The public tins n legitimate right to criticise its officials when it feels that criticism is due, hut is should he cer tain of the justice of that criticism before it is uttered. A conservative critic is an asset to any town, but the destructive one is simply i knocker. Constructive criticism is always welcome to any high minded and well mlcntioned public official, but it Is n thorn in the flesh of those who surrender to ulterior motives and forget the duty they owe to their constituents. Our own officials are constructive in both their intentions and in their methods. If you see something that needs correction, tell them so. They will welcome the information. Hut go a little further and suggest Nets what appears to you to be the best Riches. method of correction. It may be an improvement to what our officials With "Shoe Slrint" H- - Buy Inter would deem appropriate action. It is team work of this kind that national Coupon! For Penny, breeds success in the garden of life, Worth Si Cents Mere. Feed of all Kinds. NEW BALE TIES, Lime, Sand, Cement, Rock, Common and Pressed Brick. Genuine Kanawha Salt. In Barrels and 100 pound sacks. Hudson & Farnau Telephone 26. MAJOR ANDRE Only Traitor Ever Eu logized In Death Hy Countrymen. On the west side the monument of Maj. Andre bears the felluuing in scriptien by Dean Stanley, ef West minMcr, Kngland: "Here died. Octo ber 2. 17K0, Mai. John Andre, of the llritlsh army, who, entering the American lines on a secret mhwion to IlrniMlict Arnold for the surrender of West Point, was taken prisoner, tried and condemned as a spy. His death, EXCHANGE Italian ,( funner stalling of which meant tlm little or fcJnrt tout m In nttirr days ly mm Ilrnrr V (mil n "petty coat" f nil ihirok with open lerrn. thr fashion, with nfclrt varta. Imitated hy womrn, who tww. w copMt thr gan-nrobe, frock, and Mihim', which werr all worn in to first i' lr Men. w tett.-KSt- . Af-tt-r, T Petty Cost !:' man. J. E. ROBINSON. Editor. Its pure nnd ennobling influence R. L .ELKIN', Local Editor and Mgr. gingers him up and fills him with the pep of conquest-I- t Entered at the Post Office In Lanstimulates the red blood of man Mail caster, Ky., as Second-Clas- s hood that makes it possible to avoid Matter. the pitfalls and surmount the ob stacles of the business world. Lwcuter, Ky.. Jilj 29. 1920 "That fellow is a hustler" y but with a wife who inspires the Member Kentucky Press Association spark and fans the flames of hustle tioni. I CONVERTED War Risk Insurance. A total number of 152,979 opplicn tions for converted Insurance have been approved by the Rureau of War Risk Insurance, according to an an nouncement by Director R. (5. Choi meley-Jone- s who is making public at this time figures of n preliminary re port on United States Government Life Insurance, prepared in the In surnnce Division of the Rureau for the period ending June 30, 1920. The total amount covered by these converted policies is $511,821,500 and classified as to the forms of pol icy offered by the Government, the converted insurance is distributed as follows: Ordinary Life 17,402, $77,980,000 20.1'aymcnt Life i5,208, $182,8S0- - For Up-To-D- FORTUNE NOW $8,000,000. Starting in with "shoe string" and cleaning up $8,000 000 in a few short weeks, nil in n perfectly legitimate manner anil In a way that was open to anybody who was bright enough to seize the oppor tunity, reads n bit like wizardry. Vet that (s what Charles I'onzi. an Italian resident of this city, has done anil in addition has made millions for his clients. His scheme it so simple nnd so safe one wonders why everybody else overlooked it. I'onri admits himself that he stum bled on it by accident. Bujti International Coupons. He simply buys international cou pons, which are exchangeable into stamps, taking care to buy where the rates of exchange nre such that $1 of American currency is really worth Hy so doing he gets $4 $4 or more. or more for every $1 he invests and is able to pay his clients who place money with him to invest, 60 per cent in forty-fiv- e days on their money. "I buy international coupons in great lots by the hundreds of thpu sands; by the millions," he said, "and exchange them for postage stamps. "The idea came to ine last August, when I was contemplating issuing an export publication. I had wiltten to a person in Spain in relation to my proposed publication und In reply re ceived an international coupon which was to exchange for United States postage stamps, with which to send a copy of the publication. Cost Fenny, Worth Sis. "Well, the coupon in Spain cost ap proximately the equivalent of one cent in United Stats money, I could get six cents in stamps for that cou pon here. Understand, by the international postal agreement, the coupon is issued ns a convenience. "I looked the coupon over I thought about its value on this side of the Atlantic and its value on the oher idc. I said to myself: "If 1 can buy one of these stamp In Spain for one cent and cash It for six cents In the United States, just because tho rate of money exchange Is higher here, why can't I buy hun. dreds, thousands, millions of these couyons? I'll make five cents on every one of this particular kind, so why not? " ROSTON Fof rirn AdvcrtUm HeprfUtnr. THE AMERICAN PKES3 ASSOCIATION Rite For Political Announctntnti, For Precinct and City Offices. $G.OO 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 .10 line Obituaries, per line .05 .. .... .... .... FOR CONGRESS. We nre authorized to announce RALPH GILBERT, of Shelby county, n candidate for the Democratic nomi nation for Congress in this, the "Mamn's Hoy" is a term often apply to other boys who refuse to take part in rough and vul gar plays. mean. ics, ne is "mama s boy ing that he is being well trained by n gooil mother who is ever mindful of the welfare of her son. It means that he s growing up a clean minded boy, with a high re gard for the truth and the decencies of life. It means that he is from day to day developing Into the type of man that elevate humanity anil makes na tions great. Mama's boy? Surely! Give us millions of them. 500. 20-Ve- ar Life 1,184, $19,859,500. Endowment, 71,011, $1(18 though according to the stern rule of war, moved even his enemies to pity, nnd both armies mourned the fate of one no young and brave. In 1821 his remains were removed to Weatmtns- ter Abbey. A hundred years after the execution thi stone was placed above the spot where he lay, by a cit- - j izen 01 me unite.l Mates against whom he fought, not to perpetuate the record of strife, but in token of those better feelings which have since united two nations, one in race, in language and religion, with the hope that this friendly union will never be broken." On the north face of the. atatue: "He was more unfortunatci than criminal." "An accomplished man and gallant officer George Washington. Alo "Sunt lacrymae 2 rerum et mcntem mortnlia tangunt"j Plumbing, Heating, Guttering, Roofing, Repairing, and all kinds of Tin Work f OR PHONE j P.B.Wiiiiams&Co W 1 antrr, Ky Nrvice and (iocd Work 270,000. Endowment, 8,925, $35,. 353,500. Endowment at Age 02. C.189, $27,- 610,000. The total amount of premiums re ceived on this insurance, including monthly, quarterly, semiannual and annual, was $10,135,557.28. The effective interest rate on total invested assets is 5.00 per cent. The ratio of death losses to gross expected death losses according to the American Experience Table of Martality has been found to be less than 40 per cent. A full and comprehensive report of Government Life Insurance is to be issuod ns of December 31, 1920. The land in Garrard County is We have good farmers and they raise good wheat. We mill thi wheat into the best of flour. If you would be it home booster, try our WHITE SWAN Flour, you will get the best of baking results. good land. S g nil r DALE 9 foot No 14 wire tipa Ilt5 Eighth Congressional District of The sporting pages of a paper Kentucky. State Primary Election, have a lively interest of many good Saturday, August 7, 1920. citizens, especially on Sunday mornings. FOR CONCRESS. They tell of the tucesses nnd the We are authorized to announce failures of men who have achieved COL. FRANK L. RIPY, of Anderson fame in the world of base ball, athcounty, a candidate for the Demo- letics and other sports. They are cratic nomination for Congress in good reading for red blooded men. this, the Eighth Congressional DisHut their is other reading for Suntrict of Kentucky. State Primary' day morning that is equally good Election, Saturday, August 7, 1920. even better. The most momentous words ever penned are to be found in the bible, Sees It. to be read at will especially on Sun As the "Too bad that old maid cannot day mornings. Rut if you are not in a meed to get a husband," remarked a Smart Aleck of a veiy charming maiden read the bible, and want to know of dwd that live In the memory of Jsdy the other day. fiut the "old mnwl" u fortunate man. you still may hear of wonders ,n at least one respect the hasn't that are told in this hook, transcending importance tlw heroic achieve. m Smart Aleck for a husband. She is not an upttart'i slave, and menU sf the diamond, the track, nnd he doesn't have to stand the abuse all other fields of sport combined. Lay aside your sporting page for ef one who doesn't know how to re. one hour on Sunday morning. ipcct his own mother's sex. Go to church and hear the atory of She may be an "old maid" in point 1 f year?, but she is honored nnd re the man whoe achievements nre too spected, nnd decent people do not great even for your favorite sportturn from hvr in disgust when she ing paicc, the mere mention of whose c iakv a remark about other people. name dims the lustre of all the the world has ever known. An "old maid" without a husband? Re a real sport and go to church. I'oseibly to. Hut of infinitely more vulue to the world than u Smart Aleck. $ 2.25 I S ni Old Hickory DEERE Wagons RAKES I jg g 1 3inch with 2 Inch Tires, complete $115.00 JOHN HAY Editor 9 foot Steel Wheel $45.00 BUGGIES BUGGIES BUGGIES Revival Service Rev. J. C. Strother of Danville, will hold tho fourth quarterly conference of Rurgin Circuit, at Mt. he-ro- Olivet Church Saturday, July 31st. 3:00 P. M. Preaching Saturday, 8:00 P. M. and Sunday 11:40 A. M .by Rro. Strother. Sunday, P. M. 8 o'clock we be gin our anunal revival services nt Mt. Olivet Church. We will great ly appreciate your presence and 11. Special prices on Busies. Full Leather Top Burfgy, Rubber;Tire, strictly hltfh rfrade and warranted forgone year, $157.50. 1 HARDWARE, STOVES EXCURSION CINCINNATI, AND OHIO IMPLEMENTS Phone 49. New Agent. A. Langinn, P. C, s. und return via "That fellow is Mr. W. S. Carrier has accepted Well might we say that of many und I now in charge of the Western a hustler 1" Notice Bond-holder- $2.60 L. & N. $2.60 1020 of our enterprising citizens. They deserve it all, and more. Hut in the background perhaps there is one to whom even more credit it duethe true and loyal wife, who supplies the Inspiration that I'ctrolelum Company agency of this city. Mr. Carrier succeeds Mr, Jones Anderson and will make a uplendld agent. He is a hustler and his friends will wlih him every success in his new field of work. Those who have bonds deposited in the boxes of the National Hank will please hand same to me at once that thty may be converted into per manent bonds. This is very import ant. S. C. Denny. Cashier, It. SUNDAY, AUG. 1st, Special train will leave Lancaster 6:29 A. M., returning will leave 4th St. Station Cincinnati 0:30 P. M. Standard Time, 7:30 P. M. City Time. For further information con. suit local Ticket Agent. HftSELDEN BROS. it ifc The Central Record, Lancaster, Ky.t Thursday, July 29, 920 1 1 I HAVENT SATISFIED MAiVlA I Will Conduct My Money Raising Sale Until August 15th. Come and take advantage of the wonderful values we are offering in every department. I JOSEPH'S I A V aL-- X n IHQPPH Pmn m f I ft 1 a ft I 1 STILL TRIMMING PRICES AND NOT CUSTOMERS. POST OFFICE BUILDING, Danville Street. ONE STEEL HAY RAKE CHEAP BREECHING 11.00 and UP CHECK LINES SG.00 and UP. Oil Stove,, four burner. Ho,, Oven. Due, fie, and llarne,,, Moful YVagom. COOK STOVES $30.00 and UP. SeeJ Mr. J. II. Moorman few day in i spending n Mrs Amanda list this week. Mmm Coy is on 'He sick j OLIVER RIDING PLOWS IfiO.OO. A few Screen Door, and Window, at reduced price.. ICE CREAM FREEZERS $4.75 & up Reduced price, on everything for 30 day,. Angie Kinnaird hi in StanMi ford, the guett of MrM Clara Cooper, I.uIm our 5 anil 10 cent window. J. R. MOUNT The Mr & CO. n Deal House. Mr ami Mr. Pat Sutton, Mr. and Hryan Wilmot. Mr. Jacob Jen-cwere visitor in Crab Orchard, .Sunday. Mim Helen Elizabeth Spnigue, of Louisville, i the attractive curst (if Margaret Elliott, on Maple Mis f Gosip About People M.Hi.a Galajs by Thaw A Uriel -- ve ! ths Vf An InUmtta In. Wti sn4 avenue. Mrs. Whittaker, of Creentburg, Mrs. William Pox l.ognn and chilInd. is here for a visit to her son, dren of Wllksbarre, I'enn., are guests of her mother. Mr. W. H. Mason. Mr. Jack Whittaker and parents, Mr. fort, Clay Shackelford of Matter d and Mrs. S. I). Carpenter, of Preach-ersvillha joined hi itcr Mary, for Mrs. William Ilumett and Miss Mr. Jacob Jnwicn of Frankfort, a viiit to their Mr. Casitie Mae Hurnett, of Slielbyville, Mr. C. C. ha.1 been the charming visitor of Mr. Whitu, of Charleston, Emma KaufTman. are visiting Mr. Margaret Arnold. West Va., and Mr. Louis White, of Hryan WHmot. Mim Minnie Mae Hobinion enter- Mm. B. Presoett Ilrown i visltlnc, Mr. and Mr. Kd. C. Calnes have Akron, Ohio, wore visiting their cousCrweil-li- s fcrr parents, Mr. and Mr. Cnrrll ktainrd the pant week with a mint en returned from a week's stay at Daw- ins .Misses Addie nnd Mossie this week. joyable dance at her pretty uburban son Springs. They report a delighti Itaflny in Stanford. home on Stanford pike. ful trip. Mrs. L ..V. Miller and Mule daugh-te- r, Mr. Thomaa Slavin U the guest of Anna Wagers, accompanied .Miss Miss Katie Karnes Dickeron was Guy Hundley and Mr. her neicc, Mr. Mrs. I 'carle Cultey and Miss Helen l.eona Colt to her heme in Hichanvml, host of ii delightful moonlight picnic Gulley Hundley in Danville. have returned from a pleasant Tuesday for several 4ays the pait week at King Mill. A devisit with visit in Lexington with Mr. and Mrs. her parents. Messrs K. L. Elkin and John M. licious luncheon was served. Ike Dunn. have been recent visitor at Mr. and Airs. Herbert Mr. and Mr. J. V, Harrington, Kli, of Crab Orchard Sprint;. Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Hrown, Miss Wilson X. C. are receiving congratwho have been visiting IjiiicubUt Mr. G. II. Swlncbrond and son, relative and friends, lave returned Mamie Ilrown and Miss Sollie Cax ulations over the arrival f n fiiu are vbiting Mr. ami Mrr Ilasom boy. He has been named Areh Ka.-Mr. George Swinebroad, have been to their home in Brandenburg, Ky. Hrown in Kuaxville. aiMiugh Kllt, in honor of Ms grand rreent visitor inDanvillo. Mr. K. - Owsley is the guest of I .on Hourne, Mr. Mr. Kdwartl father of this city. Mlw Faye King U vUitinR Miss Mrs. .Vnt Hronnugh in Nicholasville Mury Kdna Arnold at her home on and will vjtlt hur daughter, Mm. W. Lester and Mtsu Agiuni Pellnnl spent Friends here and elsewhere will re Haat Main trrct In Danville. It. Cook In Danville before returning the week end in Itichmond with their gret to loarn of the illness of Mrs. sister, Mr. Joe Kelloy. Jasper Cox at her home on the Dan Mary to Lancaster. The many friends of Ml ville pike. She is improving at this Mr. and Mrs. It. L (Snggs spent Arnold are glad to know he ha Mr. Joe Walker and Mr. John writing nnd her friends hope to see recovered from her recent Ill- (Ml Kinnniril entertained Saturday the week end at Itichmond, visiting about Mr. and Mr. A. K. Francis and Mr. her out again soon. ness. evening at King Mill with n picnic, nnd Mrs. H. C. Snndlin. Mrs Hubert Carter entertainod her' Mr. C. C. Brown, who hn been complimentary to Mr. C. C. Ilrown Louisville. Mnyme Miss Walter is visiting music class Friday afternoon. The thu guest of Mm P. II. Markbury, of Chiengo and Sublett, HI. color scheme pink and white were returned to her home In Louisville on A beautiful event of last week was friemis in At the latter city she is the guest of carried out in the decorations and dc- Monday. the party which Mrs. Ike Hamilton hghtful refreshment. The following! her sinter, Mr. John llarton. Monday a musical was given by Mrs. Mr. (I Mann, Mis Leila Mann gave in honor of her Mr. and Mrs. 0. V. Harrington, Carters pupils at her horac which and Mka Luna Baldwin Grisby, of Miiw Christopher, at her home on Rardstown, have been guest of Mr. Maple uvenue. The home wus deco- who have been iruMts of Mrs. Doru closed a very successful term. Quite awily, on llmelden a number were present and a nice' and Mm. James V. Smith, on Maple, rated with garden (lower ami delic- Miller and ious refreshment! wire Heights, have returne.l to ltuisville. programme rendered, uvenue. Dr. Jack Caiey of Illinois, ha joined hi wife for a visit to her parent. H. C Bailey and chlldttn are Mr. 1!. II. Wilkinson on rrcupcratlnK at Crab Orchard Springs Mr. and Mr. Maple avenue. Misses Mary and Charlie Elmore Matter Morris Dudley hat returned have been recent guest In Danville. to hi home in Danville after a visit grand-mother, W. H. Cook, f Danville, ha Mr. J It. Lute, sf Akron, Ohio, been the guest f her mother, Mr. K. has been visiting k4s nvsther. Mr. L Owsley. Mary I.uU. Mrs. Hurt Hrayekld and little Mr. ami Mrs. Krwl Htom and childaughter, .Marjory, are visiting Cardren, of Lexington, has been visitlisle repativHs. ing Mrs. Mary i.utz. Currwy, have Mr. and Mr. Th Mr. M. I.. White, of Williamsreturntsl from Louisville where they burg has been the guest of her sisspent a week. ter. Mrs. J. M. CrtscilHs. Mary AMee Walt, Mi f Portt-ntoutMiss Kathleen Walter is the pleasOhio, i the gumt of Mr. and Mrs. WiHam Lear. ant guest of Miss Ethel Walter on l.oxingtun street this week. Mr. Jtwse Kogur of Louksville whr Mr. Clarence Wearrcn of Pennsylhere for a few day with his niece, vania, has been a rccont visitor to Mr. Tom Marsee. his brother, Mr. H. C. Wearren of Mr. nml Mrs. II. C. Ilrown spent this city. the week end with Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Perry Kvans and daughter, af Henry Conn, at 'Richmond. Hamilton, Ohio, nre visiting hur Mr. und Mrs. Allen Henry and daughter, Mrs. A. W. Vanderpool, ion, of Hirmingham, are guests of near Hubble. Mr. anil Mrs. Solon Henry. Mr. anil Mrs. Henry Moore, Mr. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Turner and and Mrs. Charlie Moore and children daughter, MIm Ardella were visiting were guests of relatives near Ilig Hill last Sunday. relatives in Uxington Sunday. Mr. the weekend Crtsetlle. Smith, of London was guest af Mtss Addie Chiropractic Help come, to those who help themielvei. If your stomach, liver, heart, lungi, nervet or any other part of your system It functioning below par, contult with your Chiropractor and tram jutl how easily, quickly and economically you can be returned to normal natural health. Consultation and Spinal Analyst, Free. SIMPSON HOUSE LANCASTER, KY. 9 to II A. M. h, Lipscomb C& Lipscomb leaves this to hi Miss Lucille Sutton Maple Avenue. week for a visit to her aunt, in Frank- Mr. Hill on Rich-mon- e. grand-mothe- Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Carter and Mrs. Charles W. Lunk, of Pittsburg, Mr. Hugh Noel attended the Fair at I'a., anil Mrs. Arthur M. Flora, of Harrodsburg lost Thursday. Florida. Frnppe was served during the afternoon being placed on the Mr. A. V. Huyler of Florida spent lawn which was most Inviting, with week-en- d his friend, Mr. with the comfortable scats anil swings. There Hnydcn Lcavoll. were two frcshment tables decorated Mr. and Mr. Charlie Chapline with beautiful silver tea sets, flowers, from Washington I). C. are expected mints and cakes. The tea was served this week for a visit to Mr. and Mrs. by Mrs. Maggie James and .Mrs. W. J. Kilminston. The parlor nnd library A. C. Miles. of the Spring looked attractive with Mrs. Millard Sanders of Itichmond, its decorations of garden flowers, has been visiting her daughter, Mr. small cedar trees nnd with rustic and H. C. Wearren on Stanford street. wicker furniture. The guests were Mrs. Wearren accompanied her home welcomed by the host and the honor for n few days. guests. A bevy of charming; young girls looked after the comfort nnd Judge W. U. Dufoni anil Mrs. Iiu. pleasure of the guests. Fruit salud, ford from Nicholnsville and Misses olives, sandwiches, hot tcu, sherbet, Mnrgaret and Betsey Simpson from cake iced in pink rose buds, pink and Mndisonville, were the guests Wedwhite mints and nuts were served. nesday of Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Miles There was delightful music furnished and Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Carter. by a brass band and the Springs Mr. and Mrs. Jack Adams announce the engagement of their daughter, Mattie England to Mr. David Fowler Hell nf Baltimore, Maryland. The wedding will take place in August. Misses Kosa and a Orchestra and the occasion was one never to be forgotten. No recent party ever excelled in elaborate detail nnd the hospitality of the charming hostess was indeed enjoyable. The guests looked lovely in their pretty summer gowns and picture hats. The invitations to Lancaster friends included: Mrs. J, R. Hnseldcn, . Mrs. S. G. Hnseldcn, Mrs. H. C. Sutton, Mrs. II. A. B. Mnrksbury, Mrs. tained nt a dolightful week-en- d Louis Landrnm, Mrs. Pattie Anderhouse party the past week at their son.' Mrs. J. E. Stormes, Mrs. F. II. beautiful country home on the Buck Marksbury, Miss Sallie Elkin, Mrs. eye pike. Among the member of Mattie Halley of California. Mass this delightful affair were Misses Martha Gill, Mrs. R. E. McRoberts. Jessie Ii. Hay, and Misses Mattie und Mrs. W, II. Burton, Mrs. Thco Curry-- , Sallie Lutz of Lancaster, Messrs Mrs. W. R. Cook and Miss Mnrgaret Clayton Sampler and James iiona of Cook. Mrs. Woods Wnlker, Mlsa Mary ShelbyviHe and Ernest Christman of Mae Walker, Paint Lick, .Mrs. Banks Danville, Hudson, .Miss Porter Scott Hudson, Danville and Mrs. W. A. Farnnu, The Crab Orchard Springs present. Miss Sue Shelby Mason, Miss Margared a beautiful scene for the Garden et Faulconer, Hiltsboro Ohio, Mrs. J. party which Mrs, Irwin M. Fickclsen M. Staughton, Camp Gordon Ga., ami gave Friday afternoon in honor of Mrs. C. C. Ilrown of Louisville. Inet Ray enter- grand-daughte- 'ff 1 r,IE3E 3G Dllll 11. 1 31 III l!J 3S GIANT TIEES. 30x3 $14.75 30x3 $12.75 SINCLAIR MOTOR OILS $1.00 Per gallon from barrel u aiiuu luub 1 irnllrm PJ1I1S I Jf) 1 ,(. I Miasoa l.ugenia ami Dorothy Dun- Mrs. ItockweJI Swtith will go to lap, have roturiUHl from l.oxltigtun Uneuster the llrst of the week for a where they Ivsve Imou the guiMU of visit to Mrs. Saulley Hughes and Mr, III! theiV Mrs. II, P. WaL Hughe. Miss Porter Hudson leaves ter. l4ncister, where she will the guest of her aunt, Mrs. WilMrs. J. S. Carpenter and ohiidron le liam Farimu anil Mr. FartMU. From J. T. ami Anna UtUMbeth, of Lexing- l.aneustvr" MIm Hudson will go to ton nre here for a visit with her sisWnho4ter to spend a few days with ter, Mr. Joe Tumr himI other reL friends.- - Danville Messenger. grand-RMiiier. Wb' 1 "Maa IF mi nre t4iy fr FILLER Perfect substitute for air. USE NO INNER TUBE. utivos. Mr. li rcr juiiuii, W Pmrnllnn i vi.iw f?Jri SI BUY THE BEST. We Sell For Less. - 'iriWI'rT:wr,ifiiw'- tzs-- n Mrs. Lucy A. Turner, of I.ex.ng. Turner, who has a host was given a basket dinner and of friends, iHadw hero while on th tan family reunion last week, it being in 'M) toharco brakes hist winter, buying Iwnor of her eighty-firs- t birthday. for Liggett and Mayers, was In the A number of the children, grand week, B city for a few day this I children and great Mr. Tandy Qutsenberry came up were present. Those who attended from Louisville !asf Saturdlay and from here were Mr. and Mr. N'oah' was mingling with the farmer df the Marsee and family. Mr. and .Mrs. Joe Turner und daughter, Mis Arcounty for sevsral days. Mr. is to be the manager of the della, Mr. and Mr. Tom Murste ami Uarrurd Tobacco Warehouse during baby, Mr. and Mrs. Muck Turner and children and Mr. John Marter, the coming season. J. 11. Is being used throughout the United States and more than 30 foreign countries on more than 200,000 cars. Write for discriptWe circular or call ami 6ee it at grand-childre- n Quit-uiiberr- y SANDERS VARIETY STORE I 131 ufitiunuiisi H inri nti i M irir-jJ- l The Central Record, Lancaster Ky. Thursday, July 29, 920. 1 Gilbert Is Strongest Man The Democrats Can Nominate X bbbbbbbsL BTafafafafafafafafafafl ' ' .sJr'fi 'snLnLnLnLnH ' Leading Papers MKrom Harrodsburg Herald. July . Urge His Selection draws near, Especially fluttering Is the news received during the past week from Garrard county, where Judge Gilbert has made wonderful Knins and is now easily in the tead. Madison county, which has the largest Democratic vote of any county in the district, also report Judge Gilbert steadily adding to his majority there and Unit he looks to be n certain winner over the district. I'romincnt I)emoernt,ln Spencer county, where Judge Gilbert was born sTnd where he enjoys as large an acquaintance as he does in Shelby, arc agreed that ho will poll ninety per een of the vote in that county. Good news also . eemos from Mercer, Uoyle and Lincoln counties and a summary rf the entire district would indicate tin t the claim made by the NEWS last week that Gilbert will carry' 'even and probably eight of the elcn counties ii very conservative indeed. In the short time remaining before the pasting of votes Judge Gilbert's friends should redouble their efforts in his behalf In drdcr that the result may be as near unanimous in his support ns possible. You who know him well know that he is the best equipped of the candidates to reprcent our people at 'Washington. You know that hi public and private life is without a blemish. You know that he has been a success in business and that he is not making this race for selfish or ulterior purposes. You know that he has never met defeat before the people and that he is the strongest man to pit against the Republican nominee in November and redeem the district. Then tell your friends and neighbors who do not know him so well about these things. Urge them to vote and work and when they cast their ballot for GIL bert on August 7th they will vote for their next Congressman. sPwvbbSHbbbHI -- I i : : : CHOICE. DEMOCRACY'S The Democrat of the Bfehth District will on Saturday, August 7th, nominate a candidate far Congress. They have two Important feature to conUIcr in the man tbey shall select the best iuaHficd rhni for the olTice and then n man who mn win. Of nil the four entries In tlwt race, Judge Ralph Gilbert, of Shelby county, is In our opinion the best qualified far the position and shouM He is n vigorous be our nominee. young1 man and has already made a success of hi life, and thoe who know him bint admire him wast. His Shelby county friends point out the fact that if nvallabHity is ncoesear? in a candidate, he is the man, at he comes from a part of the district which is largely democratic. If capability is to be considered, he again is the man, for he is generally conceded to be not only unusually Intelligent, but nn honest, clean think-in- g and acting; gentleman. Wc ftel he is capable in every way of meeting; the problems of reconstructive legislation yet before us to be solved. If the Democrats would be sure to win, Judge Gilbert should be nominated. We believe he will be nominated. We believe he will be elected and when he is, the Eighth District will hnve n representative who will be n credit not only to it but to the entire state. (From Hiehmond Register, July 19.) THE SITUATION IN MADISON. Judge Ralph Gilbert, of Shelby county, who, political leaders over the Eighth District are predicting will win the Democratic nomination for Congress In the primary, August 7, was In Richmond Friday afternoon onferring with friends. He went from here to Heren and spoke nt Paint Lick Saturday afternoon. Judire Gilbert's friends say that he i a sure winner, and they point to the declaratiens of influential and . leadtog Democrats all over the district in hi favor during the past They say that Judge Gilbert weeks. hm been making a quiet but effective campaign ami the better he is known ike more hi splendid availability as an apMtont for Congressman King Swepe is understood and appreciated by Democratic lenders. Unprejudiced observers arc now saying that Gilbert is going to make a runaway nice of it for the ndmina. tian before the date of the primary nins around, and that this U due largely to the fact that Democratic trailers and workers over the district rvoNae that ho will make the strong-ai- t race against King Swope. Those win are sometimes willing to risk a wager on political events are said t be offering any amount that Oil- bert is a sure winner. Gilbert's record as County Judge f Shelby county, as n lawyer and a farmer, cs a Christian citizen, and as a candidate who is not afraid to tell where he stands on any question are what are said by his friends to be attracting the widespread support which Is flocking to his standard as the race draws to a close. (From Shelby News, July Si!.) V btbtbtbtbtbtbtbtbtbti bbbbLbY b 'bbW'-Sbbbb- I vf jbTbtbbtbtH iasUaattfaTBTar 19BTBTBTBTBTBFBTBiBBBTBTBTBTBTBBTJ bTbTbTbTbTbTbTbTbTtJsAV 4iBBBBBk VfcalBBBBH . t Ralph Gilbert FOR ' OUR NEXT CONGRESSMAN. Fine reports continue to come in from nearly every county in the Eighth district showing that Judge Gilbert is growing stronger and stronger with the voters in his race for the Democratic nomination for Congress as the date of the primary- - CONGRESS In The Democratic Primary, Aug 7, 1920 You Honestly and Faithfully. He will Redeem the District In November and Serve Vote For Gilbert August 7th, And You'll Vote For Your Next Congressman. IIIIMHMMMMIMIHWl Stupid Politics. (Elizabethtown News.) It Is rather disgusting to see the play that the political leaders are making on the question of woman suffrage with the view of laying claim to the woman vote. The Republican party leaders are contending that the women ought to vote the Republican ticket because a majority - of the States which ratified the amendment for woman's suffrage are Republican States. The Democratic party leaders, on the other hand, are claiming that women ought to vote the Demo cratic ticket, because after nil they will not secure suffrage unless some Democratic State comes to the rescue and ratifies the amendment, making the 3Cth state or the required number. In both cases we are of the opinion that they are playing: stupid politics. We give the women of the country credit for too much intelligence to believe that they will be talked in by either the Republican or the Democratic claim for their votes. They know full well that both of them are playing politics, and that if either of the great parties had been against suffrage for women they would not have secured it. Women are not going to cast their votes as a matter of gratitude to a political party To suppose such a thing is putting them as low down in the scale as the enfranchised negroes after the Civil War. Women are going to vote as they feel politically. If they believe in Democratic principles and like Democratic candidates they arc going to vote for them. If they like Republican principles they will vote the Republican ticket. They are not gong to give a thought as to how they got it, but consider only how they ran exercise it intelligently. The political claim for votes in return for suffrage will have little or no weight with them. It it ttupld politics to suppose that it would. about a year in three different branches of the service as an enlisted man he learned to fly in Canada and was later attached to the Royal Air Force of the English Army overseas until the First American Army was organized with which he was until the signing of the armistice. After the armistice he was ordered from a casual camp in France to Paris and attached to the American Peace Commission, where he assisted in organizing the legnl department of the branch of the Commission that assessed the amount of damage In Allied countries. He was mentioned In orders for bringing down enemy planes in combats and also wounded while on the front. Mr. Murphy is a former Garrard County boy, being the son of Mrs. Lydlu Murphy, of Lexington, but who .resided in the Paint Lick section, for many years. Mr. Murphy has many friends here and In the county who congratulate him on winning the victory medal for his valiant services during the war. "The result of ruch a policy consistently ndheared to by bankers will be to put Government securities on a Arm basis and to add many millions to the market value of bankers' assets. "This result will also be gratifying to millions of patriotic people, who are not only supporters of the Government, but also in many cases among the best customers of banks." "While an increased demand for Government Ronds would undoubtedly result in an advance in the market price, those investors who buy now would get In on the ground floor." MR. DALTON GOMES FRONT, TO they could flnil room. One of them, lying on the dock, said to Ids buddy: "Talk shout yuur hardship I This Is the hnrdfM hlp I was ever on." Literal Truth. transport golnc to France, the men bid to sleep where On n crowded Horse's Decorations. frequently Tli a brats decoration leen on the harries of a work horse ire a direct turrits! ef the amulets which bedecked the horten of the time it Jullu Cacmr and the ancient Political Tie conduct cf a wle imlltlelan eter suited to the present (mature affair. Often by forecolns a ptrt save i Wisdom. Is a email ttoptlsn. lie whole, and by yielding In matter secure a creater, I'lutarch. of be THE Teltt Hit Friends and Neighbors Experience. of Hit The Banker Is Helping. The banks of St. Louis during the past 30 days have sold millions of dollars, in Liberty Bonds and Victory Notes to their patrons at the prevailing market price. Shrewd investors who arc accustomed to studying values in securities have been Absorbing large quantities of these securities in all parts of the Eighth Federal Reserve District during the time mentioned. Government Director Smith at St. Louis recently addressed a communication to bankers in which he says in part: "Uusiness men naturally look to the banker as a counselor in financial matters, particularly in choosing investments, and if the banker will make it n practice to advise Investors of surplus funds to put their money in Government bonds, calling attention to the high yield at present market prices, he will do a great deal to bring the Investing pub-li- e into the market for these securities. In doing to he will save many n man from lost by unwise investment. "If the general public can be brought in at investors in Government bonds, the market will be itmiglhenrd, and all concerned will be benefitted. Every Lancaster resident should read what Mr. Dullon says, and follow Mm example. Ho hot uod Doon'a Kidney Pills and epeak from expert' once. Is thero any need to experiment with Imitations or untried kidney medicines? J. W, Dalton, farmer, Crab Orchard aayt. "Some timu oco St, I hail troublo with my kidneys. My back ached and wan tore and lame and my kidneys wore Irregular In action. I bourn t Doaa'a Kidney Pills at It. E. Mcltobert's Sons Drue Store and ueed them. The backachA left mo and ray kidneys were toon put in good order. I havii had no return of the troublo." Price COc, at all dealers. Don't simply ask for a kidney remedy set Doan's Kidney Pills the same that Co., Mr. Dalton had. Mfrs, lluffalo, N. Y. Kobter-MUbur- Why You Want This Sedan Now It dives You Convertible Car Gxivrnlenea with Ltfht Wtiiht Economy Millions In Silmon. " Since the Columbia river salmon canning Industry a started by ploueer fishermen In 1870 a tolal ot 130,OW.) worth of nlmoii has been taken from lint 1X1,000 acres of flshlni territory In (he river from Cascade locks to lt rnoiitli llrtwHrn Unite. AVERAGING 27.6 miles per gallon, Overland Sedaa e economy run. Los Angeles-Yosemiwon the Conditions vnricd from snow-linemountain passes to d valleys. In any weather you have the protection of the adjustable windows and top. You have the riding-eas- e of Triplex Springs, the stamina of high grade alloy steels. 355-milte d sun-bakeheat-resistin- g Receives Victory Medal (Lexington Herald.) Attorney R. E. Lee Murphy has received from the Government a Victory Medal with clasps for battles he participated in, in France while serving at an aviator during the World War. Murphy enlisted as toon as war was declared and after serving ttssrinc.SSlS; Roadster, $985: Coup. IMcm I. . b. Talala, $1S1S Sedan. bmI WS Temperature Important. Lead It said to act like steel at ordinary temperatures In liquid ulr. It will servo as a helical sprlug, for example. This behavior of soft metals Is very Interesting. It shows bow very Important temperature la. Just as Iron Is toft and Inelastic at a htch red color, so lead It dull and toft at ordinary temperatures, for It It well on lit way to be melted. Mllmi. ikM wOkl lion-elast- ic ROGER ALDRIDGE The Central Record, Lancaster, Ky., Thursday July 2S, cmmmwmemmmm Are you getting the Service that your neighbor is getting that trades with SERVICE TUBE FREE WITH EVERY PENNSYLVANIA -- 4 mmmm I 920 KINNAIRD BROTHERS From now until the 31st of AUGUST we will give a CORD TYPE INNER VACUUM CUP TIRE. Sold with a written Guarantee of 9000 miles with the Cord Tire and 6000 miles Fabric Tire. Take a look if you are going to need a tire. Mr. William (iriKC und children were mttors Tuculny of her mother, Mrs. William Smith nf Pleasant. Hill. MIm I'annlr Morida Imm returned Mr. and Mrs. Ollie (Srarmm spent trtm a vMl to Cincinnati. er the wek end nt Ijnirnstcr with her Mr. Marcus White m wtth IriTito, 'Mr. and Mrs. Mllo Simon. friends Tuesday. Mr. nnd Mrs. Kobert 1fUm spent Yantl and Mr. and Mrs. Tom Sunday at Huekcyc wHk Mr. and Mrs. ilmii'tilur Mktt Allle urro Monday via- Lcc H row n. Itttrs ef Mr. and Mrs. Will Kmhry at' Mr. ami Mr. Charlie TutU spent I.iHster. Sunday aftrrneen with Mr. and Mr. Mr. aad Mr. Ml ley Itoasley and James YanUs. Mis Derethy Uwisley spent Saturday Mr. and Mm. Tern Turner and fam- with Mwdaiac Mntildn CelHns and ily wire Sun4n vssrters of Mr. ami WIINm Kinder. Sin. WiMiam Hnrnw.. Mr and Mrs. Jbmi- - Itny of the Ian-vtll- e Mr. and Mr. Henry Yater ere repile were visitors Sunday of Mr. cent Kuot of their n, Mr. anil Mrs. and Mrs, Tom Doolln and Mr. ami John Yater of JmUon Mr. Oscar Lewis. Mr. ami Mrs, Alfred I'oyntcr anil Mrs. A. M. (ilrdler of Somerset rethree children were Sunday visitor turned to hvr home Sunday after u f Mr. and Mrs. (Ircen I'eynter. week vtit with Mr. and Mrs. James! Mr. and Mrs. Robert Yler were Ynntta. Mr. und Mrs. William and litguests recently of Mr and Mrs Wm. tle son. and Misses Klonme Mu and Smith on the I'oor ltid( Rnl with the GUY. Ijh-cast- Savannah kinr spent Sunday nt Crab Orclmrd Springs. Ward and Mr. and Mrs. Kobert children of Kirkiville were with Mr. and Mrs. Milton Ward from Tuesday until Wednesday afternoon. Meidamo Simon Tnnkcrsley and A. N. Merida spent several days the past weeks with Mr. and Mrs. Green Morgan of the Fall I.ick rond. Mr and Mrs. William Walker had for their guests Sunday, Mr. and Mrs, Itny leather und little Miss Willie Franm and Muster ColUs O'N'eil l'rather Mr. and Mrs. Milton Ward, Mr. and Mrs. 0 rover Ward motored to Kirks villi- - Mr and Mrs. Cirover Ward after) an enjoyable visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Milton Wurd, and other relatives here, left Sunday afternoon for their home at Vicktburj:, Mm Mr. and Mrs. firovcr Ward of MIssiMippI, Mr. and Mrs Milton Ward were delightfully entertained Iait Thursday at the home of Mr. and Mrs William Clark on the Lexington road. Mrs. Carrie Davidson and her guct Mis Carolyn Itice of Richmond, were in Lancaster from Wednesday until Sunday, visiting Mr. and Mrs. Wm. I Romans nnd Mr. and Mrs. fiuy Pav fdson. POOR INR R. E. McROBERTS, Lancaster, Kentucky. f McRoberts for a refreshing drink and the best in the drug line. Friday and were honored guests RIDGE. EVERY DAY Ji BARGAIN DAY AT SCOTTS BIG STOEE OTHERS ADVERTISE 15 DAY SALES, WE HAVE Mr .and Mrs. Hill Matthews entertained relatives nnd friends Sunday. Mrs. William Komnn and daughter Mr. Orear Whitiakcr was a visitor Miss Carrie Relle, and Master Shclton jn Madison Saturday night and Sun(lulley of tancaster spent the day Tuesday with Mrs Carrie Davidson day. Mr. nnd Mrs. I. II. Duncan and and Mr and Mrs. William Sutton. children spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Duncan. - Mrs. Lewis Simpson spent the tiny Alonday with Mrs. Speed Sherrow of Mt Hebron. Mrs. Alves Turner ha returned to Indianapolis after a visit with relatives here. Mrs. Leslie Hill and daughter Etta Mae were the guests of Mrs. Dlllard Simpson Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. James Clouse spent Saturday night and Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Lent Irvin. Mrs. Hobart Grow nnd Mrs. Elijah llolton were the tcuests of Mrs. Ray. at an elegant dining nt the home of Mr. and Mrs . Kobert Ward. MoRobem Drug Store W. 0. RIGNEY Funeral Lancaster, 365 SALES DAYS Every Day in the year is a Bargain Day at our store, and we are 10 per cent cheaper on every article in our store, than the other fellow who advertisees 15 Day Sales. Come and get our prices and be convinced. We can save money on DRY GOODS, NOTIONS, GENTS FURNISHyou E ING GOODS, SHOES, HATS, CAPS, HARDWARE, AND GROCERIES. TIN-WAR- We have about 100 PAIR of MENS and LADIES SHOES and SLIPPERS that we will sell at ONE HALF PRICE and every pair of SHOES in our entire stock is 25 per cent cheaper than the cheapest sale prices. We are headquarters for Paris Green, Fruit Jars, Extra Tops and Rubbers for same. Our prices are right at all times on every item. We have neither Mama nor Dad to pay, but we have bills to pay. Come and see us, you will get a fair deal. Yours for business, Irvine is Mrs. Hobbct with her grand-mothe- r to attend school nt Uuckeyc. Mr. and Mrs. Sale Hurt and chil dren were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Hurchell Sunday, Mr. Harlan Cobb and little ton and daughter, Mary Anna, of Mt. Lebanon were the week end guests of Mr. und Mrs. Lynn Cobb. Mrs. John Morris and baby of Jessamine nnd Mrs. Thomas Thompson and little daughter of Lexington were the guests of Mrs. Caleb John son, Sunday and Sunday night. Miss Mnttie Ileulah Cobb delight Misses Christine fully entertained and Olivia I'reston and Mr. Louis Simpson Jr., in honor of her cousin, Miss Mary Annu Cobb of Mt. Leb. anon. Rev, Shoulders closed the protracted meetini? at Scotta Fork last Sunday with an all day meeting and n delightful luncheon. Rev. Droad-du- s preached in the afternoon. A most enjoyable day was spent by all. llro. Howling also held a weeks meeting at Pleasant Hill last week. Mr. and Mrs. Huke Preiton and family entertained Sunday for the following: Mr. nnd Mr. Karl I'reston and family, Mr. and Mrs. Marshall I'reston ami children nnd Mrs. R. II, I'reston and children, Misses I.eno East and Francis Ilurch nnd Messrs Anion Lemay and Taylor Hurt. All enjoyed the day. Penalty of ConctlL Lot of failures can be traced to th belief that other people ar not qulto so smart as we are. I lost on Transcript. Th Backward Bird. up-Id- mond Hurchell Monday. Little Miss Sallie Lou Oirector and Embalmer. 'Office Phone 18. Residence Phone 33. Kentucky. Will rSMHsssWfj sss It Pay?! s- Bj rjj That ( &' l jj is the first thing we think about when we go to invest a dollar. Then comes the question Will it Pay to drive to Bryantsville to do your trading? We know we can save you money on the following and many other things not listed in this ad. jlj ft (.'! I j jjj THE A. T. Big Store Scott & Son, Props. Deering Binder Twine 17 c per pound, New car load of wire fence, which is go-iing at the following prices: 6oc. Tour foot No. 9 top and bottom 7oc. Four foot, heavy weight Four foot, 6 in. stay heavy weight-8o- c. Heavy cattle barb wire $6 tor spool 80 rd Heavy Hog barb wire, heaviest made $6.50 per spool of 80 rods. Fresh car load of salt at $3.48 per seven bushel barrels. I I I I The flanilnfo performs a nurabtrof a Ita dally duties In a backward or down manner. When the flanilnfo dines. It rests Ita head In the mud on the bottom of a shallow stream, and while It strains the Insects out of the water It takes both a backward and an upside-dowview of the world bout It. n t Becker BRYANTSVILLE, PHONE 27. & Ballard KENTUCKY. The Central Record. Lancaster, Ky. Thursday, July 29, 1920 Come To Berea Fair August WHILE IN BEREA 4th, MAKE 5th and 6th Welchs Dept. Store Your Headquarters GALVANIZED ROOFING Manufacturers are refusing orders for galvanized roofing for immediate shipment and for delivery in the future they are asking as much as we are charging you. If you want roofing at the old price, buy now for the price is bound to go up. Our price is only $9.00 per square. WHEAT DRILLS. We have the Hoosier complete with fertilizer attachment and grass seed sower. only $135.00 10-- 7 only $145.00 Wheat drills have advanced 20 per cent since we bought these. If you wait till they are sold you will have to pay more. 8-- us at once. MOWERS MOWERS Buy now if you want one. No. 6 and Big 6 McCormick 5ft. sweep only $75.00 and $80.00. Only a few left. HAY PRESSES Buy a hay press; bale your own hay "save the difference." and 14x18 One horse pull plunger $225. lGxlS Two horse hand feed $404.00 16xlS Two horse self feed $435.00 Our prices are riirht and the presses the best, so come in or mail your order to WAGONS Old Hickory, 2 3-4- Weber, Birdsell complete with bed and scat $140. 3 inch complete with bed and seat $145. You may find a wagon at a cheaper price but if you do, it will be a cheaper wagon. Our wagons are sold guaranteed to be as represented. Investigate our line before buying elsewhere. in S CHATTANOOGA CANE MILL Remember how hard it was last year to get a cane mill. We have a car load of Cane Mills. They are already selling fast Buy now if you want one. ENSILAGE CUTTERS. We are expecting a shipment of EnsilThe Duplex Bakes and Roasts brown. age Cutters next week. Come in and see It will also cook the entire meal. about yours as soon as you can. A LEONARD REFRIGERATOR WILL PAY FOR ITSELF BY THE AMOUNT OF FOOD IT WILL SAVE FOR YOU. FREE DEMONSTRATION From August 2nd to 7th at our Furniture Department, wo are going to have a demonstration of the wonderful DUPLEX FIRELESS COOKER While attending the Berea Fair be sure and visit our store and see what a great time and fuel saver the DUPLEX is. "Welch's BEREA, KY. Department Store Use The Phone, "Save The Difference." Kentucky's Greatest Country Store. BEREA, KY. Congress Is The Key To Dry Enforcement. A wet Congress can effectively cripple and practically annul the enforcement of the National Prohibition Amendment by cutting down the appropriation to meet the necessary expenses of law enforcement. Or it can amend the Volstead Act to permit the sale of light wines and beer. Federal Commissioner of Prohibition Kramer says: "We might as well give up the whole thing and let it go by the board if we are to permit the sale of wines and beer. Soft drink establishments are troublesome enough today, but change them to wine and beer saloons and no power on earth could enforce the law or limit the amount-o- f alcohol in the drinks sold." nnnnB NNNNNNNNK ' . gapjaplKaCB MSJ&m ?JNNJ ?! If there ever was a time in the history of temperance reform in America when your vote and your influence will count 100 per cent. That time is now. A I VOTE FOR GILBERT MEANS DRY CONGRESS. 0' A n an 1 Gilbert is a lawyer of marked ability and has owned and operated a farm for 15 years. HE IS FEARLESS IN HIS STAND FOR THE DRY CAUSE and the principles of Democracy. His record in public as well as private life will bear the closest semtiny. HE DOES NOT CONCEAL HIS VIEWS OR HIDE HIS OPINIONS and you know where he stands on every public question. Since Gov. Cox has said that the liquor question is not a presidential issue, but must be settled in the Congressional election, Gilbert is more than ever the strongest man for the Democrats to nominate and pit against King Swope, the Republican candidate, in November. Go to the polls on August 7th and cast your vote for Gilbert and you will vote for your next Congressman. DRY DEMOCRATS OF GARRARD COUNTY SHOULD NOT GIVE UP THE FIGHT WITH VICTORY WITHIN THEIR GRASP. VOTE AND WORK FOR GILBERT ON AUGUST 7th, AND YOU WILL VOTE AND WORK FOR A DRY CAUSE. Ralph Gilbert; for CONGRESS In The Democratic Primary, Aug 7, 1920 He will Redeem the District in November and Serve You Honestly and Faithfully. ll The Central Record, Lancaster, Ky., Thursday July 29. I 920 1 Sales of this tire have increased 96co the first six months of this year, proving the balanced tire, the Firestone 3Vj lias accomplished what Firestone sought for it, more mileage, greater economy, greater comfort, which has been passed on to the public at low cost most miles per dollar. Balanced! That means to you more than mere thickness of tread, greater air capacity, more plies of fabric, greater cushioning, or the gauge of the sidewalk It means that all component parts of the Firestone 3J4 are scientifically balanced by specialists who have put years of study and practice into a single purpose to meet your demand in a small car tire. You can now have all four tires 911 your car iive uniform service if they are lMnstne. ircst tie LI I THE PROMISE S RING. I By VICTOR REDCLIFFE. ICoprrOM. i CARDS. "Don't IHten to me tor n moment before the wanted to other come around. DENTIST speak to yoo all this sftertioon, but Offle. over Tha Garrard Bask. did not have the chsncn. JIIm Clure, Phones Offica 5. Resldenca 376. I shall be back In town tiett KENTUCKY. Then you mut find time to listen to LANCASTER. me about a matter that IX directly next to wy heart." I'rftty Myrtle Clare looked M. S. III. Wiiuii Ntpapr LaUin.1 Just HATFIELD aay a word, plen. l'e 4fe Exclusive. Optometrist w' J.J.Byrne The Cot Of Electing a President. The Wall Street Journal, presenting figures on the cot of 1'rcsidcnti-a- l campaigns for the pait alxty year figures the actual coat of an electoral vote at f8,900, and a winning electoral vote at $10,600. If the aver-ag- e for the psst forty year wens tak-ehowever, it would be lancer. In that period each electoral vote has equalled an expenditure of i 12,250, and each winning electoral vote $14,-00n, 0. Beginning with Lincoln in 18G0, the Republican campaign fund reached $100,000. He received 180 electoral vote. Douglas had a cam. palgn fund of $50,000 and received Ilreckinridge, votes. 12 electoral with no campaign fund stated, received 71! votea. In 1H7G Ilayei had 1950,000, 18G votes, three Southern States stolen, and Tltden $900,000, receiving 184 votes, in 1880 Garfield had $1,100,000, and 214 vote, Han cock $355,000 and ICS votes. la 1884 BUlne hud $1,400,000 with 210 votes, Cleveland $1,800,000 and 233 votes. In 1888 Harrison had $1,- 350,000 and 233 votes, Cleveland $855,000 and 1 tl8 votes. In the next election, in 1802, Harriton had and 145 votes, Cleveland $2,350,000 and 277 votes. Thu largest campaign fund in the history of the world was that raised by Mark Ilauna for McKlrloy in 1891, $10,500,000. He received 271 electoral votes. Bryan had C7G,000 and received 170 votes. In 1900 McKinley had the second largest fund in history'. $9,500,000, with 292 votes, and llryan $425,000 und 155 votes. In 1904 Roosevelt had 330 votes; Parker $1,250,. 000, 140 votes. In 1008 Taft had $1,700,000, 321 votes, llryan $750,. 000, 102 votes. In 1012 Taft had $750,000, 8 votes; Koosevelt $325,. 000, 88 votea; Wilson $850,000, 435 votes. la 1016, Hughes had a campaign fund of $2,021,635 and received 254H votes; Wilson $1,400,239 and 277 votes. The Journal shows by these figures srnit where they were. He preed rlo.o to Myrtle In lit notation ev eltlfii her bund aud hpeaklu.: in low but vehement accent". "My luppineM, my future depends Upon my tellltii; you all!" he "If you fall me I hall Iks wretched. It will ! next Thursday. t where the Juu At the little park ) ( Hon roads intwt. Oh. vay that yoi will be there, at two lu the afternoon." "Hut why I cannot comprehend." -Hut you will cornel" Implored lleally, you Pierce. "Oh. say so! must I You are u good, girl. Kvery body saya so. Promliiet Ah. some one Is coming. Here. Take this. It Is a pledge. It will be your promise ring. Next Thursday at two o'clock." With that Pierce vunlsheil as merry voices told of others iiHiwachln?. They pued by Myrtle without her. She hUxm! rooted ti the lKt. lust In ii tnrlety of emotions he could not Mibdue. She looked down ut the gulden circlet lth eyes wonpromt; A dering and distended. ring generally covered un urrange. metit where uti enirageiuent lu time a to follow. Hud file pledged lierelf to Waltet Pierce through her alienee and beAll In a ruh Plenx wilderment? had fairly carriiTl her off her feet. She did not dislike "hlni, but love: Myrtle rlushe.1 und pulsated a "he thought of KUyii Itrouks. who of all her )iiung male ucijualntances wni I K. . "W X I'M'' m most close to her ui u dear, dear friend and wmietlilng more. . r-.aSasssss. sssssi aaassaa .. a .) aaaftaaw "It can't be that Mr. IMerce I lu love with me," ln reasoned finally. "It U ridiculous to Mippooe so. If he was he had time to ay no. No, uo, I won't believe It. It must he concern Ing something else he wishes to kK'ak to me ulMiut. I'll wear the ring Just for the uovelty of the thing, and I will meet him n tie wishes Just bethat the candidate with the largest harmonious and cause I am curious and Interested. campaign fund has won In every elecMaybe he Is In some trouble and Kvery time a fellow mentions poll- The farmers of our country should needs a councilor, a, consoler," and tion except the last, when Wilson de, tics his hearers begin of seriously consider the ditference be- gentle, Innocent Myrtle tried to feel to think feated Hughes. I graft, corruption, broken promises tween tho planks in the Republican quite sisterly aud compassionate. and a multitude of other what-notHer Mister Vivian noticed the golden Platform and the Democratic Plat ! Let's coin another name for it. form respecting their particular wel-- i circlet ns they were? In their room fare, and especially the following ' that night. It had been plscvd on the The world is full of wise men in engagement linger and Vivian's ejes Kvery normal girl has roseattc from the Democratic platform: their own estimation. expressed decided Interest. dreams of the time when ahe will benearly half a century of Ke- "For VIvIjii was the exact opposite of . All men see a few of their faults. come a wife and n mother. But puDiican ruie not. a sentence was Mjrtle. She wu of regal beauty and time, with some, transforms the written into the Their friends see therest. not make her up Federal Statutes afdream of bliss into a nightmare of fording one dollar of bank credits her mannerbydid opposite sex. She proachable the Many foolish men know all things. reality. to the farming interests of America, rather chilled by her supposed A few wise ones know a little. In the first term of this Democratic hauieur. whfch, however, was really The mayor of this town has a far Admistrntion the National Dank Law the mask of a warm, generous nature Many people destroy what popular- greater opportunity to perform real was so altered as to authorizo loans but had become a confirmed manner ity they have by angling for more. constructive work in proportion to Ism. population than has the president of of five years' maturity on Improved "A new ring?" she suggested Inter farm lands. Later was established rogatingly. All men have minds of their own the United States. The mayor will but some rent them out to others for be loyally supported by his people in h system of form loan banks from "Why, yea; a promise ring, Vivian a price. every good move he makes, while the which the borrowings already exceed It belongs to Walter Pierce." $300,000,000 and under which the A half suppressed gasp Issued from Yes, we admire some people, but president will be hectered and pester interest rate to farmers has been so the lips of Vivian. She paled. Then, ed and obstructeil at every turn he not quite as much as they admire to marble, she pre like one makes. Hop to it, Mr. Mayor. The materially reduced as to drive out of tended to turned busy herlf, putting away themselves. business the farm loan sharks, who honor and the opportunity are yours, formerly subsisted by extortion up- the Jewelry she wore and spoke not Clot an aeroplane? tiring It around. The mother of the on the great agricultural interests another word. A fellow cased into the office the We want to go up and locate the latgirls entered the room st that moment other day with his right hand firmly of the country." est quotation on sugar. and the full effect of the extraordinary dtmesnor of her sister wse lost en clenched over a mysterious object. Otference. It's easier to tell others how to He hesitated a long time, then re Myrtle. Deference Is the most complicate, run their, business thun it Is to run luctantly shoved it at us in payment And now trouble came to poor, sym the most Indirect, and the most your own but not so profitable. pathetic Myrtle. A hint of the prom of hit subscription. Hut good as it of all compliments. Chenstone, Ise ring led to surmise and exaggera r It Is best to let others tell the story looked, we could not bring ouroclf tlon and Klwyn llrooks received a dls The Unanswered Qusstlsn. of your virtures. If you tell them to the point of taking it, for we are I torted notion of the circumstance. He an honest man and have never yet Once we were young and now we avoided Myrtle mid the Clare home. yourself you will not be believed. taken ndvuntnge of another man In a are older, but never yet hava we met I while Vivian became strangely silent Wo. have, u great admiration for deal. It was u coin of our new cir- anyone who hail found a good answer t and downcast. the man who boosts his own town. culating mediunwa lump of sugar. to the question as to why the spirit of i "Oh! I must see this Wslter Pierce mortal should he proud. Pallas News. , and give him back the ring, and tell We hope there are none of the other him I do not care for him and get kind here. i Responsibility. this troubling matter straightened Nothing can be so Ininlrlnr to a out," determined Myrtle, and at two In the sunny days of summer the human being as the Idea that he la of o'clock Thursdsy afternoon she was at young man's fancy lightly turns to value, (hat his help la really wanted. the rendezvous of the appointment. thoughts of love and the high cost Nothlnr can so enforce the doctrlna of "I am so glad you have come," of living turns it on again. roenonsllillltv as th millraflnn that spoke Pierce at once. "I felt from It rest with ua tn rhnnia wholhar We are all firm believers in the the first that your kind heart would right of every man to vote his own Death only a matter of short time. shall inend or mar, shall beautify or be Inclined to calm the fear and aid deface, sous portion of the work." the hopes of a man deeply In love, and sentiments. Hut of course his views Don't wait until pains and aches Oliver Lodge. so Impressed with The superiority and should colnchjo with ours in order become incurable diseases. Avoid rare character of your sister that you painful consequences by taking to be sound and logical. would try and help me to win her affection." There Is one good thing about the "Then Ifa Vivian." began Myrtle, participation of women In politics. sod paused, daxtled. enUghteoed by BACK They won't be pulling off crooked the revelation. tiUultMMllHiM'iUn deals becuuie they couldn't keep the And the skies cleared before son (Ufiaai Ilea, ttc, Tmt,fcii secret. set, for Vivian waa glad to receive Paa1 tw caaaa fcar mtaaaaw tula. The world's suuuUss) iisaiey In lAtaer. the addresses of a true and worthy It would be a simple matter to Uvf. SUdatr aad arte acU tra.Hsa tM H a ' Utwm a a. agasTVaa baa. tus, and Klwyn Brooks, apprised of create a spirit of harmony and co- Msaio4 ResaaJf of Halls ad aiace (Ml WHH aae Sfaaay tae- - real facts of the case, Inpubtlvely operation in this town. All that is wearsatO. Tkiee sitae, aH sabstHtited aa eafaxeateat ring for necessary Is for each peraen to be the-- osw that had cause a auea STORMES MUG STORE. HI $22 3Q Gray Tube $3.7 S Red Tube $4.50 non skid young man, und while he now spoke DANVILLE, -- J KENTUCKY. the atrsln of some deep emotion was Opposite Gilcher Hotel. evident. Offica Hours 8 to 12 and I to 5 p.m. Mr. Plercf," "I I don't understand. aid Myrtle, half nuruil'lug that In s preliminary way be was luakiiu Jove to her. prised, confuted, atinoit frlght-ne- d. It was at a lawn party and all the afternoon h had noticed Walter Plerco ndgettlne about In her vicinity. He was a quiet, bashful sort of a Pierce wa.. hurried, olmot Incoherent, for at any niiHuent others might Intrudi upon the buh-hleide- J. A. Beazlev DIRECTOR Ofilce Over National Hank. Residence Phone 3. Office Phone 27 LANCASTER. KY. H. J. PATRICK, .Dentist. Kentucky Faint Lick, kind-hearte- d Dr. Printus Calls Walker VETERINARIAN. Answared Promptly; Day or Night. Phona 317. KENTUCKY LANCASTER. UHSiW AI Honaker Fine Cut Flowers. John M. McRoberts. N. L. PREWITT Auctioneer SATISFACTION GUARANTEED. Ml - inr'. .HHH MlLffTaVWHV iM Lancaster. Ky.. R. F. D. No. 3 The Farm Plank. Cracks at Creation. s. The undersigned hereby five warn-Vij- c to all persons not to trespass upon m tur lands for any purpose whatever Is we will prosecute all offenders to the fullest extent of the law. Hunters snd fishermen especially take notice. R. L. Elkin. Mrs. Cora Phillips, Mrs. Emma Daniels, R. L. Arnold. ( Mrs. Sarah J. P. Hackley, Mrs. Emma Iligginbotham, Edd and N. B. Price. B. POSTED C. Ripby. " . e D. M. Anderson. R. L. Barker B. L. Kelley. Ai.AiC.f'.tf ' Ll 'J J. C. Rlgsby. Mrs. Victoria Anderson, Thompson and Tracy The Movie Kiss. i The endurance teat movie kiss, pop tlarly known aa a clinch. Is not properly a ktsa, bat a form of s&ealoa Robclosely reeetabllnx Yulranlslnc. ert Qutllra In the Saturday Evealaf Post Verazsanl'e Discovery of America. A French writer ts distributing a pamphlet showing that moat of the Atlantic coast of the United States was discovered by the French explorer Veratianl In 1524, and urging that la 1924 the 400tn anniversary of the discovery be duly celebrated In the Unit- ele-cs- nt ed Htati-- s. '""V-V- v a, LATE TOO sRPV'wi' laStS. , n Hazelwood Sanatbriiim For (he Treatment of , TuixrcuWs Maintained by the Louisville Aitoctatloa for ls the sJcquste trfSUnent of In sll its stages at hit iSan aa. lUtcs $15.00 per week, In. eluding board, medical sltnuloo, UuoJry, ttc. High ground txtentlve view. DeJighl-fu- l surrouDdlags. Sptclal rairi lor as taia.au Im laMkaati iiinarr. tuber-culot- U COLD MEDAL NMI7 m4 cat faa akaaattl tmtu a, tasssssTSaa, rf,aM Vesasssssaj ll. 9 A a $4 h ttmtw Cav.. f-mw aS KnJmi The Central Record. Lancaster, Ky.. Thursday July 29, 920 1 REMEMBER FALL Building Season Have you made arrangements to start IS Building your new Home. It is cheaper to Build than Buy. Bastin Lumber Co. Exclusive Representatives of National Builders Bureau. of Lancaster were visitors in Faint Lick Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Woods Tudor and Sir. 0. L. Hammack U ill. children spent the day Thursday with Mr. R. G. Woods vras in Lexington their aunt, Mrs. William Cummins at Men slay. Frcachersville. L. J. Fish spent part of Uit week Rev. Charles U. Holder of Uerea in Cincinnati. filled his regular appointment at Fair Mr. Thos. Logsdon's new residence view Sunday and was a visitor ut this it nearing completion. place Monday. Mr. Less Prewitt visited his girl at Miss Elsie FritU and Miss Eliza-bet- h Lexington Sunday. Ueazley were in Lexington from Mr. and Mrs. Todd entertained Saturday until Monday visiting Mr. Rev. Rix Saturday night. and Mrs. Den Ueazley. Mr. Ed Golden of Kans. is visitMr. and Mrs. Forest Dowden and ing his sister of this place. Mr. Kindred of Uerea, Miss McCleere Morris Todd and John Stewart of 111., spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Thompson. "swapped" Ford horns last week. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Ledford and lit Mr. Clarence Fields visited his tle son spent Saturday night with his undo 0. L. Hammack last week. On account of ill health, Steve parents, Mr. and Mrs. Leap Ledford Todd will soon return to New Mex-ic- and Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Geo. o. PAINT LICK Noe. Misses Sadie Kalston and Anna for a visit to friends and relatives Mary Pigg and Mr. William Kalston motored to Danville Tuesduy where here. Mr. Frank Lcdford of Ohio is hero entertuined several young ladies last Monday in Monday. Master L. I). Fritts is visiting his honor of her guest. Miss Anna Mary Pigg of Dry Ridge. Among the grand-motheMrs. Moberley at number were Mines Ednu Under Round Hill. wood and Lena Estridge, Mis Jessie Mae Hammack left on Mrs. Kube Kaliton entertained for Tuesday for a weeks visit to her aunt Miss Sadie Kulstons visitor, Mis Pigg Mrs. Sam Fields. Tuesduy evening. About IS or 20 Mr. and Mrs. John Uallard of Ian. were present. Nice refreshments caster spent Sunday with Mr. and were served and all report u delightMrs. Jim Uallard. ful time. Mrs. H. J. Patrick had us her visitors, Misses Lucy Rice and Uertlce MARKSBUKY l'rlco of Paintsvillo. Rev. M. Rlx of Uerea preached u James Turner sold u bunch of fat very interesting sermon at Mt. Tabor cuttle to V, A. Leur for $10 cwt. Sunday morning. Mr. and Mrs. James Mr. and Mrs. Ovllle Boone and son, Jumes. of Kansas llrenton and City Mo., who handsome son, Marshall visited her have been visiting at the home of Mr. parents at Richmond recently. John Koyston, went to Perryville and R. U. Clark and family of Sexton Purls to visit relatives before return, Creek are guests of his niere Mrs. ing home. Robert Estridge and Mr. Estridge. A U. Y. P. U. was organized last Mr, and Mrs. Wils Rogers and chil- Sunday week at the church. Mr, Gordren of Red House were visitors of don Doty la President and Miss Marher parents Mr. and Mrs. W C Wynn. tha Curtis is secretary and treasurer. Messrs L. 0. Davidson and Ulllle The hour of meeting will be evtrv MHUr nf ti ritlzsni National Hunk Sunday at 7 P. M. followed by preach Kalston r, Robert Garrett of Richmond was the guest of his uncle L. J. Fish Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. 0. L. Hammack and children were visitors near Lexington Sunday. Miss Jannle lironston was the charming visitor of Mrs. D. W. White .Miss Pigg took the train for her home ut Dry Kidge. Misses Addle and Mosiie Criscillia of Lancaster, and their guests .Miss Leila Smith of London and Messrs White of Williamsburg, were visitors in Paint Lick Wednesday. Miss Sadie ing service at 8 o'clock. Mrs. John Steele of Louisville who has been with Mr. O'Hearn and family has returned home. Mrs. Steele's two sons. Masters Emmet and Clement who came with their mother will remain for the summer. On last Sunday the immediate members of the Clark family gave Mr. and Mrs. Ed Clark a surprise dinner, In honor of Mrs. Clark's anniversary. When Mrs. Clark returned home from church the great surprise awaited her. A long table was set under the shade trees, groaning with lots of good things that had been prepared by their loving friends. Mrs. Engle n sister of Mrs. Clark, and daughter, Miss Thelmu, of Danville, Illinois, were present, together with the gathering which numbered about forty-fivwho enjoyed the happy oc casion. The Sunday School picnic, chaper oned by Rev. and Mrs. Skuggs lust Saturday at Camp Nelson proved to be a very enjoyable outing. Mr. Cole kindly let the use of his lawn where an elaborate lunch was partaken of. Mr. Cole not withstanding his advanced age of DO years, still keeps the cemetery and surroundings in u beau 1U has been keeper tiful conditio!). of the gate for 37 years. He served in the Civil and Spanish American wars and would have served in this late war had he been permitted. PLEASANT HILL. were Sunday guests Preston and family. of Mr. Huke Mr. and Mrs. Lige Ilolton, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Grow were guests of Mrs Nutc Grow Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Lenn Matthews were with Mr. Hill Matthews and family for the day Sunday. Mr. Dave Long and family, of Iluckcye were the gucts Sunday of Mrs. Preston Snyder. Mrs. W. M. Smith is home from Danville hospital, her many friends will be glad to know. Mrs. John Mursee and children spent Saturday and Sunday with Mr. und Mrs. Caleb Johnson. Mr. and Mrs. R. Z. Price Is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Walker Uurdette and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Carter. Mrs. Alvis Gurner and children of Indianapolis have been visiting her parents, Mr .and Mrs. Jim Simpson. llro. Howling, Mr. John Sanders, and little daughter, Ijiverne, Mr. und Mrs. llrndford Uurdette Here entertained at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Walke Uurdette Sunday. Classified Column RATES i Single insertions Ic a word No ad taken for leu than 20c In this column. No ads In this column charged. Seven Insertions for the price of five. Phone orders must be paid promptly. i WANTED : good A good It. pd. sa(ry houie maid at Simpson House, Lancaster, Ky, WANTED: Fresh country eggs, Kengarlan Hotel. wilt pay highest market price. 2t LOST: Ulue serge coat, last Saturday on Crab Orchard pike. Please return to Record office. Alrch Stephens. lti WANTED: To rent a farm for the year 1921, Cash or crop rent. O. G. McUeath.Danville, Ky. Phone 6004. pd. Piety And Piety. Muny people hove a strenuous ob- man with horse and buggy or auto to sll the best guaranteed roofing paint 13 the day night at or near the depot. Re. Garrard Co. farmers. No previous A. K. Walker, Phone 1G9. ward. expenses necessary. You can FOR SALE: Five Passenger Ford from $15.00 to $30.00 per day. Phone car in tint class condition at a bar. salesmanager. Clifton Rodes, Dangain. Inquire at Deathcrage Gar- ville, Kentucky, age. LOST Ulue serge coat, last Tues- STRAYED: From my place on One Coles Hot Illast the Poor Ridge pike Tuesday J. W. Pumphrey. noon, a brown horse mule with after, leathyou need a roof let me sell you er halter. Reward for Information. If Marion Sebaitian some Cortright Metal Shingles. The Phone 329-It. best made and as cheap as wood. George Smith, Sr, WANTED : Reliable FOR SALE Stove. .e just llro. (touting of llroadhead has closed a week's meeting here. Mr. and Mrs. Elizabeth Mcmullion guests of her parent. were week-enMr. and Mrs. Uslley Rny visited Mr. and Mrs. Fred Snyder Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Edd Grow spent Sunday night with Mr. und Mrs. Nutc d Grow. Mr. and Mrs. Elbert Preston are rejoicing over the arrival of u tine baby boy. Mr. and Mrs, Jim Clouse were with Mr. Lenn Irvine und family Satur- day night. Mr. and Mrs. Dan Ray have been recent guests of Mr. Lewis Simpson and family. Mr. and Mrs. Royston Kay have been guests of his' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jno Ray. Mrs. R. 11. Preston and family jection to being called pious. We ure unu of the muny. The piety of today does not consist of pulling a long face and a sour grin. That form of piety is a thing of the past. Neither Is the man with a beatified smirk necessarily pious. Some of the worst scalawags In the world travel uround with u saintly smile und endeavor to create a halo of benevolence around their ungodly brows. That is the reason so ninny men object to being termed pious. The true piety of toduy does not welter In the gloom of lU own existence. Instead it radiates the Joy of life In a munner which nil men know comes from the heart and Is not donned for commercial reasons. Pose as an apostle of piety? Forget Itl Give us Instead the rugged honesty und simple truthfullnesa of a real nun, who sincerely endeavors to do u little good in the world In his own humble and unobtrusive way, with no plaudits from the multitude and no thought of reward from St. Peter when he reaches the golden gate. Take an hour oft from business FOR SALE: 2 Jersey milk cows, good ones. Phone 1 3 Crab Or cares. Center your mind on the very best and most practical method R. M. Moss. chard. Orchard, Ky., of Improving and developing this Crab town. Then tell us. Your views A lust June bride said she cap may well deserve! publication. You tured her husband by appealing to may even solve thj problem Do It' his heart through his stomach; her him. She tine baking won uses J, Mr. S. W. Hakomb, of HryanU-vill- e sold a nice" plantation hors to FOR SALE Registered Duroc pigs at farmers prices; abo some high Mr. Hunter .Peel last Monday for bred, cholera Immuned, atock shoats, $250.00. This was a splendid' walk-In- g sows and pigs at shippers prices. horse and was well worth the money ,so the knowing ones ssyS T, J. Underwood, Phone Paint Lick, Ky. 7-- White Swan Flour. Nice Horse Sold. For Rent or Lease. lf Appendicitis My fO acre farm 3 miles east of Lancaster, otf Richmond pike one-hamile. 30 acres of this land has been a bluegrass paitiK. between 00 and 70 years. The beet of land for uny thing that grows. Will rent for year of 1021, or lease for a term of year. Would be glad to hear from at Frank Marksbury's warehouse ; anyone interested. government inspected, double weave, Q, Y. Conn, Baltimore Md. double filled, mildew-proo- f and tie 211 N. Carey St. rope attached. Only $20. Mr Tilefus Ilourne, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Ilourne, was stricken with appendicitis Tuesday and operated upon at the Danville hospital Tuesday afternoon. His condition tody Is favorable and we trust will soon be himself again. Brand New Tarpaulins