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Central record (Lancaster, Ky.): March 2, 1922 Central record (Lancaster, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Cartwright & Landrum Lancaster, Ky 1922 cen1922030201_sn86069201 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Central record (Lancaster, Ky.): March 2, 1922 Central record (Lancaster, Ky.) Cartwright & Landrum Lancaster, Ky 1922 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. THE CENTRAL RECORD. THIRTY SECOND YEAR LANCASTER. KY., THURSDAY AFTERNOON. MARCH 2, 1922. NUMIER 47. MICKIE SAYS NKfUftMJLV aHHtWHKJtir t WHS NtMtVJFt WOMY 00 A' WARMING UP COMMISSIONER LESS JiXPENSE BOWLING GREEN PIERCY GIVEN HAYNES FIFTEEN YEARS Applicants For Post-EDITOR IS DEAD To Run Present System John B. Gaines Was Than Loose Leaf For Assaulting P. W. master Make Early Pleased With Appoint ment Of Millard West Floors Publisher Of Many Entry For Juicy Wells Last December A representative of the Kccord TOM KEITH DRAWS FOUR YEARS Who Takes Charge Kentucky Papers Plum During 47 Years Howling Green, Ky Feb. 27 years John H. Gaines, for forty-seve- n a newspaper man, died this morning at his home 1227 State Street, of it following Influenza complication which he contracted u month ago. Members of his family were present at his death. Resides tho widow ,the survivors are a daughter, Miss Anne Norton Gaines, two sons, Clarence M. Gaines, mnnaging editor of Park City Dally News and Weekly News Democrat Messenger, of which his father had been editor and owner for many years, and Morton H. Gaines, a newspaper man of Indianapolis. Mr. Gaines was born September 30, 1854, near Woodburn, this county. He started his first paper at Woodburn before he was of age. UUt he published newspapers in Iluisellville, Franklin, I'aducah, Louisville and Howling Green. He rstablished his first paper here In 1882 and in 1898 and 1920, owned a paper at Jackson, Tenn. He returned here where he was active in newspaper work until his last Illness. Mr. Gaines was a Democrat and was postmaster of Howling Green during the first administration of President Grover Cleveland. He was a former president of the Kentucky Press Association, and served as a delegate and also alternate tg the Democratic Convention, National representing the Third Congressional Pool Higher Than Loose Leaf Floor Mr. I. W. Manley inform us that his friend, K. J. Harklcy, of Madi-o- n county had a small crop of tobacco, which he signed over to the Hurley Tobacco Grower' Cooperative Association, but hi tenant refuted to Join the association and wild his part on the, loose leaf floor. It turns out, however, that Mr. Harklcy received an advance on hl tobacco, which was within $4.00 of what his i tenant received for his entire crop. Pool Manager Brings Suit A dispatch from Cynthiana saysi H. Jones, district manager of the Hurley Cooperative .Marketing Association, has tiled suit in Harrison county circuit court for $10,000 dam age against Haze Harris, Joe V. Ar- -, . . v. ... l l liuiu anu ucuin' , niiuiKiuiu, imik- ing that the defendants told tobacco at th Independent warehouse of C. company, In his Lellus and Son name. The petition states that the plaintiff has for many years been a grower and dealer in Hurley tobacco, has been manager of the Cynthiana Tobacco Warehouse company, that he was ono of the organisers and promoters of the Hurley Marketing Association, that he signed a 'contract of tho association In which he bound himself to sell all tobacco produced by him in the years 1921 to 1020 only thru the association, and that through his efforts many persons In Harrison and adjoining counties Joined tho association. He claims that in January, 1022, Harris, Arnold and Walling-forin the LeUu warehouse, "falsely published of the plaintiff that ho had violated his contract" by causing his namo to be placed on cards on many baskets, representing that the plaintiff was offering his tobacco for sale out of the association. reliably informed that the two local warehouses of the Hurley Tobacco Growers' Cooperative Association are being operated at less expense than the cost of auctioneer John Scott and Tandy Qulsenbury alone cost Inst year over the loose leaf floors. As the growers have always paid the salaries of the auctioneers and all helpers In past years under the loose leaf plan of selling, it will be gratifying to them to know that this expense will be cut very materially under the present system, and bring them greater returns at the end of the season. Since the opening of the homes twenty-on- e days ago 2,500,000 lbs. of tobacco have gone over the scales, an average of over 100,000 pounds a day. As the work continues, the farmers and growers are more pleaded every day, both with the grading and tho amount advanced as first payment. Some high averages have been mnde during the week ,among them the following: J. J. Sebastian, 435 pounds, A. I, lOcts; 50 pounds A 2, 12cts; 75 lbs II 1, IKcts; 2210 lbv C. 1, 22cts; 285 lbs, E 1, 14cts; 20 lbs. E 3, 0 cts; 410 lbs. CW 1. 2CcU. A total average of $20.76. S. T. Sanders, 2(55 lbs, A 1, lCcts, 355 lbs. 11 1, 18cts; 570 lbs. C. 1, 22cts; .105 lbs. E 1, 14cts; 95 lbs. FS 1, 8 cents. A total average of $17.50. J. T. Hume had a dandy crop of 1910 pounds that brought him an advance of $10.70. Embry and Henry had 5085 pounds raised from 2 acres of land that brought an average of $17.50. Is District Smith morning, returned She had been 111 for weeks and death must have been n welcome to her weary body and soul. Decerned was in her 89th. year) all of her long life having been spent in this county. She was the widow of John G. Smith, who died some 20 years ago. For forty years or more Mrs. Smith had lived on the Lancaster pike, some three miles from town, and only a short ways from the Leban Withers farm, on which she was bom. She was a daughter of Lewis Lunsford and Elisabeth Withers and is the last but one of her family, Mrs. Eliza Port-mawho arrived from Dcmopolis, Ala., last week to be at her bedside, being the surviving member. Mrs. D. W. VanDevcr, Miss Ilhoda Luns-for- d and a lister who lived in the West have all gone the way of all good. Since she was a little girl Mrs. Smith haft been a member of the Christian church, holding her membership in tho Stanford church for a great many years. She was a most excellent woman and there are many who sorrow that she is no more in the flesh. For many years she had been ono of the landmarks of the county and many will miss her and mourn her going, Tho funeral was held at the Christian church nt 3 o'colck Tuesday afternoon, Itcv, E. C. Lacy, pastor of the Christian church, conducting the services, after which all that was mortal of the good wife, the splendid neighbor and tho sincere friend was laid away in Hutfalo Spring Cemetery, there to await the resurrection morn. Interior Journal. Monday At 5 o'clock Mrs. Nannie Smith's soul to the God Who gave it. n, J. Senator Haselden May Oppose Gilbert The political correspondent of the Cincinnati Enquirer says: "It is tipped that Senator Joseph S. Haseldcn, of Garrard county, will be the republican candidate for Congress from the Eighth District to bnfTIe Judge Itnlph Gilbert this fall. Judge Gilbert In 1920 defeated King Swopc, republican, by a narrow margin and last fall Haselden defeated J. E. Robinson for the State Senate from the Eighteenth District, being the first republican from that region in a quarter of a century. As a reward he will probably be nominated for Congress." 1 ..- -.i Slight Reduction and tax payers of Garrard county, Messrs. L. L. Walker, W. C. Wynn, A. T. Scott, Judge G. M. Treadway and County Attorney, T. J. Underwood, went to Frankfort last Saturday and appeared before the State Tax Commission and succeeded In getting a reduction of $550,000 from the raise $2,750,000 which had been increased by the commission over the assessment of Tax Commissioner Scott. A committee of gentlemen Lawrence Plercy, Lexington, was given a sentence of fifteen years nt his trial In the Madison county court Monday morning on the first indication of confederating and banding together with Monk Wilson nnd Tom Keith t abduct and assault Peter Wells, Garrard county farmer. The Jury was out ten minutes. Harry Miller, Lexington attorney for Piercy, failed to obtain n continuance of tho cam: on the ground that he Is n member of the legislature now In session, nnd also lost his argu ment that the shooting of Wells took place in Fayette, giving Madison county no Jurisdiction. Piercy Rimslni Silent. Plercy did not take the stand and the defense introduced no witness and presented no argument. Ernest Thompson, assistant chief of police, Lexington, testified that he saw Wells identify Plercy as one of the three men who abducted and attacked him when Piercy was being bound over on a charge of complicity in the Hipy distiller)' robber)' Wells told the same story he gave to Madison coun ty officials the night of the attack, which took place December 2nd. He was called from the home of his brother, Walter Wells, near Col lege Hill, fourteen miles from Hlch mond, by three men in an automobile who asked him to go with them n few miles to a place where Mrs. Sim mle McCrcary, 403 Maple avenue, Lexington, had sprained her ankle, he testified. Abducted and Shot. When he said he could not go he was struck on the head with n blunt instrument, placed in the automobile anil driven Into Fayette county. Wells said. The men nsked if he had money, nnd he answered in the nega tive made him get out and shot him In the back of the neck after he had walked a few stem, he said. He vas left for dead on tho pike but made, his way to a store and was tak en to Richmond for treatment. Mrs. McCrcary went to Richmond and answered questions of Madison offici nls, saying that she knew Wells slightly. Thomas "Mick" Keith, also of Lexington, charged with complicity in the abduction and shooting of Wells, was found guilty and given four years in the State reformatory Although poitmaster E. P. Brown's term docs not expire until August, 1923, thcro are already two appli cants for this Juicy plum in the field, with n probability that more will en ter later. Thoio pushing their claims now, on the theory perhaps that the early bird gets the worm, are Messrs. Ollie Carpenter, at present a guard at the Curlcy distillery at Camp Nelson, and Harry Raney, the prcsHf Circuit Court Clerk, elected at tho last November election. Friends of each of the candidates are soliciting signatures of endorsement nnd each are claiming the endorsements of men higher up in political circles, who will name the next postmaster for Lancaster. To an outsider it looks as if there is going to be a fight for this political plum, between the two announced applicants and should such be the case, n dark horse may step In nnd capture the coveted office. Friends of tho present postmaster, Mr. E. P. Hrown ,do not anticipate that any attempt will be made to remove him before his four year term has expired, as he has made an exceptional rec ord during his entire Incumbnncy, nnd all former postmasters have been allowed to serve out their allotted time. Of Distilled Spirits Washington, Feb. 22 Millard F. West, formerly Deputy Commissioner of accounts, who In July, 1921, matcrially'asslstcd in tho reorganization of the Prohibition unit, and who has been transferred to serve as an Assistant to Commissioner Hayncs, is a native of Kentucky, having been born In Lancaster, Ky., March 9, 1877. Red Cross Roll Call To Be Held So March 24th. To 31it. d, Pool Crop Loses In A Correction In publishing the 'Baptist church notes' in our last issue, we mado an egregious error in stating "there will be no reception for new members the first Sunday In March" when we should have said there will be n reception, etc. We ask pardon for this Sale To Phiooker Harry Francis, bookkeeper at the Hurley Association warehouse where tho pooled tobacco is being received tells an Interesting story, which illustrates the advantages that the pool is proving to tobacco growers In tho way of prices. He says that a man named Andy Denny brought part of a pooled crop from Garrard county to cell on the Richmond non-pomarket. Hefore he could sell it that way, howovcr, a "plnhooker" bought It at 20 cents a pound. The association officials learned of the transaction and went after the crop. It wai secured, taken over to the pool warehouse, graded out and advances made on It amounted to 12 or 13 cent a pound. This would ntako the crop bring about 25 or 30 cents a pound at pool prices, Indicating plain, ly, Mr. Francis points out, what an advantage it is to the growers to pool their crops. The Garrard county man was forced to give the money back to the local plnhooker, ho says. Richmond Register. ol mistake and take this means to rect IU cor- Killed By Train Glp Perkins, formerly a colored barber of this city, was killed by a train at Messelon, Ohio, last Sunday night. His remains were brought to Lancaster for burial yesterday. He was a son of Sam and Mollie Perkins and was well liked by all who knew Big Hog Sale The second annual Hampshire hog sale of Haseldcn and Aldridgo will take place nt their Crescent Hill stock farm on the Stanford road Sat urday, March 18th. They have some dandy bred sows and gilts they are him. offering in this sale that will go to the high dollar. Sick Head their advertisement In this Wo regret to announce the illness issue of the Kccord. of Judge J, W. Miller at his home on Danville street. Judge Miller is making a capital Police Judge and Friends of Mr. W. U. Lackey nro his friends will be glud to see him glad to see htm out again after his soon on the bench again. experience from a fall from lit barn loft, which happened about ten days Services Judge Miller Out After Accident Wall A wall paper department ha Juft beM added to the Storm ea Drug Store and they are announcing that Mr. 3. 8. Good, our local decorator, will be pleased to call and make esThey have timates at any time. placed in a Una of exclusive designs said to be the but thing in wall decoration. Oivs them a call PPr Department Ilev. D. D. Dugan will preach at Scotts Fork next Sunday morning and evening. A cordial invitation The little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Is extended to all to hear Dr. Dugan John Carpenter was severely burned on this date. at her homo on the Stanford road last Saturday, her Jmi having caught from the cooking stove. Mrs. Mr. John C. Broad us fell from a Carpenter was painfully burned also tree on the farm of Milo Simpson in extinguishing the flames. last Thursday and was severely, but FisU See ad Fa4 f sM 104 not dangerously hurt, llr. Broadu Hm- 4- 4 Farmau. fell about 30 feet. fee sola. ko. Scotts Fork Severely Burned Falls From Tree great is the need for assistance among our people of Garrard county that the local Chapter has decided to have its Annual Roll Call this year from March 24th. to 31st., in clusive. It goes without saying that every man nnd every woman in the county should gladly give all they can to carry on this great work. It should not be necessary to recall the enormous accomplishments of this .great organization during the Great War and since then in all parts of tho world. Every nrmy hospital has been benefitted by this helpful or ganization and testimonials have been given by the most prominent people of this country from tho President of the United States on down to tho boys who fought in the trenches, especially those who were wounded in action or who are sick now as a result of service given free ly to their country. We are sure that the pcoplo of Garrard county want to see the community work go on and it is for this Saturday's calendar Included a reason as well as many others that beautiful tea, to which Mrs. Robert the local Chapter feels that it should Tur-leE. Turley, Jr., wife of Captain do all in its power to keep the work in tho Coast Artillery at Fort going. Amadoe, Panama, was the honorec, Prominent speakers will hold meetto which Mrs. W. P. Millard was hos ings In tho county at various places tess Saturday afternoon at her at and mass meetings will be held in tractive bungalow on the Summit. Lancaster nt which prominent speak The rooms were prettily decorated in ers will be present. The time nnd pink and white Columbia roses and place of these meetings will be an narcissus being used in tho silver nounccd later. vases, which made a beautiful iWtlng for the party. A delicious salad course was served. The hostess was assisted in the lovely hospitality by Many good crops of tobacco have Mr. Homer W. Carpenter, Mrs. Geo. been received at the Hurley Tobacco W. Goodloe, Mr. It. E. Turley, Mrs. Growers' houses here, but for quality S. J. Gaughcy, Mrs. R. R. Uurnam, and quantity combined Messrs. W. Jr. ,and Mrs. T. T. Covington. About S. Embry nnd John T. Henry have 100 guests called during the hours to taken the rag off the bush and broken meet tho charming visitor, who dur the season's record. One 2 acres ing her two months stay in Kentucky, if measured land they delivered will bo with her parents, Mr. and 5,085 pounds cf tobacco for which Mrs. J. W. Elniorc, In Lancaster for hey received nn advance of $891.15 a visit. Richmond Register. or an average of 17 2 cents. This tobacco was raised on old blue grass lime stone land and goes to show Horse. that Garrard ccunty can produce fine Wo arc glad to announce that Mr. tobacco other than on sand stone soil, Robert Fox will again stand his where so many high averages have famous and handsome horse, Robert cen mado this season. Gatcwood, at his home near Marks-bur)- ', during tho present season. Roma Victim This horse is a splendid individual, Among the published list of vica wun a ironing recoru oi anu beside is a dandy walking horse. tims of the recent Roma disaster He might bo called a 2 in 1. Watch there appeared tho name of Captain Fla. His for tho advertisements of this horse Dale Mabry, of Miami, which will appear In due season in father, Judge Mabry was an intimate friend of Mr. T. J. Price of thi clfy this paper. and the late Mrs. Price visited them Mr. ono summer a few years ago. W. C. Wynn Price remembers Capt. Mabry well While in Frankfort last Saturday, and I deeply grieved over his unHon. W. C. Wynn received his ap timely death. polntnunt and commission from Gov. emor Morrow for Magistrate In Dls Begun trict No. 4 to succeed Squire Carter, Lent, the penitential season, bewho recently moved out of the disWednesday, yesterday, trict into Lancaster. The appoint- gun with Ash ment of Squire Wynn 1 a popular March 1st., the first dsy of the forty abstaining which one as no gentleman stands higher days of fasting and is done to remind those of the forty In that community. Squire Wynn days fast of Christ before His cruciwe greet you. fixion and as a preparation for the Joyous feast of Easter, which come Tobacco Bad FertiUssr far sals. on April 16th. Hudson 4 Farms u. Mr. West will have charge of the concentration of distilled spirits under an Act of Congress passed last week and signed by the President. "Such concentration Into a limited number of warehouses," said Commissioner Hayncs, "will afford liquor supplies greater protection against robbery, also aid materially in safeguarding withdrawals nnd reduce governmental expenditures. "All of which is in keeping with the program adopted several months ago and which has been so successful in bottling up the sources of supply. "Perhaps no man in Government service," continued Commissioner Hayncs, "has a mora intimate knowledge of distilled spirits' problems than Mr. West, and he is therefore especially qualified to enter upon this Important work." Mr. West attended public and private schools and graduated from Garrard College, Lancaster, with the A. U. degree. In July, 1898, he was appointed a deputy collector of Internal revenue, and his duties covered a wide field such as supervision of the collection of taxes under the Spanish War Act, examination of distilleries and tobacco factories .examination of records and deeds In clerks' offices, collection of money by distraint proceedings, raiding of illicit distilleries, and the detection of violators of internal rev-enlaws. After serving for two year and seven months he was transferred to Washington, where he was assigned to work in the Division of Accounts. Passing through tho various grades, he was promoted to head the division. In 1917 he was made Assistant Deputy, Commissioner, having supervision of estates, captlal stock, tobacco, and distilled spirits taxes. He was in active chargo of these various divisions for many months and later was appointed on a committee to investigate the work of the Sales Tax and Miscellaneous Divisions in the Bureau. In 1919 ho was made Assistant Deputy Commissioner, in charge of sales tax work dealing with sales, special, documentary, transportation, and luxury taxes, etc. He reorganized the Accounts Division in March, 1920, and Installed n budget system of accounting, later being put in charge of this work. Ho was made Deputy Commissioner of Accounts in January, 1921. In April and May, 1921, he was Acting Commissioner of Internal Revenue, pending the appointment of a successor to Commissioner W. W. Williams. He is Associate Rudget Officer for tho Treasury Department, represent- Attractive Tea y, Best Record To Date 1- -4 Great Of The Named ing the Internal Revenue Bureau. He has charge of the preparation of estimates for appropriation and has appeared before tho Appropriation Committee for many years. He was also a tcprvsentative of the Commissioner with the Senate Finance Committee when the Revenue Hill of 1917 was under consideration. Ha has also appeared on several occasions before the Ways and Means Committee of the House, and the Finance Committee of the Senate. Mr. West's father was County Clerk of Garrard County for many years. He grew up in tho home of former United States Senator W. 0. Bradley. Mr West in 1917 married Eliza-bct- h M. Leech, the daughter of E. O. Leech, former Director of the Mint and expert In monetary sub jects. They have two children, aged 12 and 11. Worthy Colored Boy Ben Dunn, one of Lancaster's former colored boys ,but who for the last twenty years had made hi home in Cleveland, Ohio, died in this city last Thursday after an illness of several months. Ills remains were buried last Sunday, the K. of P. conducting the services. 41 swr castt MmI for sale. "I Lent Yesterday PrUl CotUa SmJ Hudttw 4 Farms u. t TrrCantral Rcord. Lancaster, Doctor and lawyer are offe rinir free services to Jobless American Legion men. A referendum pn adjuited com pcnsatlon taken by the Kansas City, Kan., pout of the American Legion Inihowed 74 In favor of paid-usurance, 46 for farm and home aid, and 29 for cash. p Ky. Thursday. Mcjhsj. 1922 S.S.S. Fife Out Hollow Cheeks, Thin Limbs! "BRED IN OLD KENTUCKY1' A A TOBACCO ULOOD WILL. TULL, Replace your scrub and grade sire with good purebred. Join tho "Better Sire, Better Stock" campaign. What about this trio of herd boarsT i Canvas 1 Several thousand exiervlce men who returned to "do Europe right" are stranded In the large cltie there. Posts of tho American Legion In London and Pari are helping them book passage "back homo again." bill wa sent by the American Legion In Roston by a woman whose son l Insane from war Injuries. She ask ed that hungry soldier bo fed. two-dollhard-workin- g KING PILOT NO. 457,531 fey the Pilot, the werlT champion. "KENTUCKY RANGER," iired by the l.rf.st bonr In the world. "KENTUCKY CHECKERS," tfi your move. CATTLE Wo own more BLACK-CAP black-cap- CATTLE s CATTLE than any herd In Kentucky, A I Best Grade 6cts. American Wire Fence, BLACK-CA- P ROYALTY NO. 253,797 AND GARRARD NO. 283,601, "Herd Bulls." Young stock either sex for lale at all times. Visitor alway welcome. p) i I Vulcan and Oliver I I I I I Becker A. Ballard I I BRYANTSVILLE, KENTUCKY. CI .Mnttco Gambaino doesn't ask any body to take his at his word. When he paid his subscription to the American Legion Weekly he sent a check for $2 and hi bank book to show that tho check wat good. lust-rU- To Colorado alone 25.000 tubercu lar have migrated. Only two percent of all hospital cases are Colorado cltixens. The American Legion is sending the names of the service men to post in their home states to set up lines of communlca tlonf or them with friends and rein tives. All men are rich In one way or an other, but most of us can't tell which from t'other. When a foreigner come to this country to show on the newspapers soon show him up. American Legion New Dlicharged by a Wall Street bank-In- g home for rcfulng to write letters to Congress attacking adjusted man has compensation, an turned to the American Legion at New York for help in finding another position. He was one of three, out of 250 employes, who refused to sell his pen. The Legion secured his affidavit stating that typewritten forms were passed out by the firm to all their workers with an order that each employe hand in four unsealed letters, one to President Harding and three to Congressmen, and the remark that "you fellow had better write these letter tonight if you want to keep your Jobs." ion, during each day and night. The unfortunate men sleep In the church. ' A GOOD FRIEND Capt. Eddie Ulckenbackcr, premier ace, was the first Ohio war veteran to turn back his state bonus check of $185 to n fund to establish a hospital for Ohio's disabled soldiers. The American Legion has asked all other veterans who do not have imperative need of cash to follow RIckenbackcr's lead. Amcrl-c- The order of "commander of the Legion of Honor," conferred on him by the .French government, has been declined as a personal decoration by Hanford MacN'ider, commander of He cabled the American Legion. Marshall Foch that he wished to accept the award only "as a tribute to all members of the Legion." nied its membership and then voted A good friend stand by you when In need. Lancaster people tell how Donn' Kidney Pills have stood tho test. D. C. Sandcs, prop. lumber and coal business cf Campbell SU enago and dorsed Doan'a four year again confirms the story. Could you ask for more convincing testimony! "I used Doan's Kidney 1111 with very satisfactory results and I am glad to endorse them." says Mr. A string of world war medals Sandra. "When my kidneys get out (bought at a sale) across hi chest, of order I hnro a dull, nagging backfastest-workin- g beggar ache and a soreness through ray the world' kidneys. My kidneys act Irregularly, took an hour from New York's the- too. from Kidney rill Doan's Mrs. G. A. Bowling, Miss Jane Legater crowd until the American Storme Drug Store relievo the trouion got the police on his trial. put my kidneys In good or- Rowling and Mrs. David Rankin, Jr., ble and der." (Statement given Nov. 11, were in Danville shopping Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. M. 0. Kennedy were The Chamber of Commerce of 1916.) On Feb. 21, 1921. Mr. Sandes add- wests a few days last week of Mr. Pittsburg, Pa., home of Secretary of samo opinion of Mrs. John llagan, in Springfield. the Treasury Mellon, has voted for ed: "I ham tho Doan's Kidney Pills a when I en- and the American Legion's adjusted com- dorsed them In 1016. I am glad to Miurs. Noah Marsee, Jr. and Joel Almost at the same recommend Doan's to anyone for Marsee were called to the bedside of pensation bill. time the Chamber at Los Angeles, they nre very reliable." Mr. Noah Marsee of LancastcrThurs- 0c. at all iVMer Calif., with 9.Q0O members and callday. ed the largest in the United States, Co., Mfrs., Buffalo, N. T. Mr. and Mr. Newton Gosney, Jr. Calling the U. endorse the bonus. Possibilities of increased crop were the guest last Sunday of Mr. unfair, the S. Chamber's tactics yield by means of early planting are and Mrs. Ray Arnett, of local board at El Dorado, Knns., debeing pointed Kentucky farma' 'oster-M!lbuni Mia Arlclgh Matthew spent a few days with Mr. and Mrs. L. I. Matthew last week. Little Miss Lenrese Watkins was the guest of little Miss liallle R. Duncan Saturday afternoon. Drug Store." POOR RIDGE Mr and Mr. Johnlc Sparks spent Mrs. Andrew Simpson spent Tues the week-enwith Mr. and Mr. BRYANTSVILLE day with Mrs. Lcslfo Hill. Hukc Preston, near llryantsvlllc. MIm Jessie Kent spent Sunday Mr and Mrs. Homer Ray and Mr. See McRoberts ad. Mis Arlrlgh Matthew. U. (J. Preston of Lancaiter, were Mrs. Nan Mullln has been on the with Mr. R. II. Preston spent Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ike Duncan sick list. Madison with Mr. Ashford Wylle, Sunday. Mr. J. A .Trumbo has been quite ill, in his many friends wish him n speedy recovery! Mr. and Mrs. J. Ilogan Ilallard were guests Sunday of Dr. and Mrs. 11. C .Rose. Miss Lucy Trumbo of Lancaster, PLUMBING AND is the guest of her grandmother, Mrs. J. A. Trumbo. Work Mr. and Mr. Wm. Swope were the guests Friday of Mr. and Mrs. 11. P. Roofing Caps Swope, of Lancaster. d It. It's ft acl.ntlfts fact. sit Intra factory Isn't wordIf your Mrxxt-cing rlcht. you wilt bo runitown, thin, your I loot will t In dlonlr, an t rrhaps your faro will tx broken out with rlmplc. tUrklicaila an. eruption. 8. H. H. krryn your Lloo.t-r.fsetory worklnsr full time. It hJp tullj new Mool-eclTtist's why n peoP. 8. ft. I'Ull.l. tin thin, ple. It puts firm fltah on your tones. It your fare, arms neV. rounds out llmba, tho wliola Nxly, It puts tho "pink1 In your checks. It takes tho tiollnwtie. from tho tren. anil it fools Father Tlmo r emoothlns out wrinkles In mn and women r "plumrlnr" them up. It H. H. It it rrnurkaltb I kio.. purifier. 'Wlilla rmi nro retting plump, st:ln erupt Inn, pimple. I4ackheail. arn, theumatlam, rash, are) tlnx t.movol. Motclic teller. Tho medicinal Ingrrdlenta cf 8. H. H. purely vegetable. nro guaranteed K.K.B.II mU at nil druc stores In twn sites, Tho larger also U tho tuota economical. "S. S. S. is for sale at McRoberts U il run-dow- yourself nortr.il, crtr liullj wrljtht up to yourtlio r. unil.rrmta nn . Ttiat'n it r ot bkxxl.rvtU In your t Moo-I- Jlcn and women. ntiether cJ will Dixie Stock Farms. SANDERS BROS. & AMON, PROP. rmgram er LANCASTER, KY. rur The significant feature of the examination was that it was called by the Parent-TeachAssociation and that a number of the patrons of the school were present. It show that the people of thi community are awakening to n sense of their responsibility for the youth of this generation. It is uncxcusable that any child should be handicapped by a prevent able physical defect and "Every child has tht) right to be healthy as present knowledge can make him." Miss Moodle Hardin Is visiting her sister, Mrs. Casey Naylor thl week. Mr. and Mrs. Harney East of Hack Creek, arc visiting Mr. and Mrs. R. II. Preston. Mrs. Dillard Simpson spent Saturday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Hill. P. B. WILLIAMS HEATING All Kinds of Tin and Filters, Flue Repair Work Done Promptly Home Phone No. 350. Shop Phone 258. Lancaster, Ky. Early Plowing Helps In crease Crop Yields for the compensation measure. With stores closed, the country side out en masse, and a plane wheelRacing a street car for a mile, an ing overhead to direct the attack, the In Dallas, Texas, just up American Legion at Heaver City, from a sick-bebeat five other apNeb., staged n record wolf and coyote plicants to a job. hunt for the benefit of farmers. The mopcy for the pelts went to needy To prevent the spread of a smallpox epidemic, American Legion men by day and night guarded all road men. in Albama will into Mansfield, Ark., to stop entrance vote without paying a poll tax. A or exit. state amendment, backed by the American Legion, grant them the Every sick and wounded exemption. man in New York State hosd pital will be assigned an One thousand "doughnut and member of the American Legion, coffee" a day to feed the Jobless and who will see that his charge gets a homeless In the growing square deal. bread-lin- e at St. Marks in the DowBody paint and legal ache will not er)', New York, arc being supplied by a single post of the American Leg go unsoothed in Providence, R. I. d, able-bodie- Unknown Disease Kills Many Ewes In Kentucky For the third consecutive season, an unusual condition again is developing among sheep in the State and causing the death of from six to eight per cent of the animals In different flocks, according to a report from the Kentucky Agricultural Experiment Station where studie arc being made to determine the nature of the trouble and the best method of controlling it. Observations made indicato that tho condition occurs duringFcbruary and March and Is confineu to ewes in advanced preg nancy. It Is said to be fatal to practically 100 per cent of the animals that become sick. Special Announcement Just received a good assortment of Ladies, Misses and Childrens Trimmed and -- Ready-to-we- ar Hats PRICED TO SAVE YOU MONEY. MENS ALL WOOL SUITS $25.00 Made to measure. 300 samples to select from Trunks, Suit Cases, Club Bags, School Supplies, Candies, FruitsGroceries, Garden Seed. All priced right. Your patronage solicited. Sanders Variety Store. New Location- - Lexington Street COMING Car Load of BLUE GIM COAL. Phone Me how. Earlv svmntom of the disease art-sluggishness and a tendency to lie down. Infected animals get up with difficulty, walk with n staggering gait and often with tho head held to oni side. As the disease advances. muscular twitching may set In and the animal stands with It head press-c- d object. Animals against some showing symptom of the disease grit their teeth, gradually loc their ap petite, become blind and brcatn re laboriously. The temperature mains normal, lief ore death. the animal become postrate and move their feet while Ivlnir on their aides. While a number of investigation have been made on the disease, at the station have been un- ablo to find infectious organisms con nccted with it, attempt to transmit tho disease to other sheep have been unsuccessful and no growth has been recorded on culture media innocui atcd from tho blood and tissues of tick animals. In several cases, sick sheep were given an injunction 6f Rotullnus antitoxin In an effort to determine the relation of the disease to forage poisoning but In no case has the animal been benefitted by tho injection. Preventive measures being recom mended by the station veterinarians ltii'ircit that nrexant ewes be (riven good care with as much variety of feed stuff a possible and that such as salts or oil. be used freely. Excrete for the animal al so 1 recommended. a. out to of K. C W. ers by soils specialists at the College guest of as one of the greatest advantages Danville, was a week-en- d her parents, Mr. and Mr. G. A. of plowing just as soon as the soil I in condition to work. Other ad Rowling. vantages which they are citing are Mr. and Mrs John llogan, Messrs. Terry Jessie and Marion Hagan, of the conservation of moisture and the weeds. Springfield, were guests last Sunday destruction of Early planting, especially in the M. O. Kennedy. of Mr. and Mrs. cas cof corn, gives larger yields, when Association other conditions are eqisfll, s' Tho and a bet will meet Friday afternoon at two o'clock at the School Auditorium. All member are urged to be present. .Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Swope, Mrs. R. K. Swope, Mrs. J. D. Christopher, Mrs. C C. HecUcr attended the funeral last Wednesday of Mr. James Hawkins. For Frame Alfalfa Hour and tankace In Purina The spelling match at the school Chow builds a large frame un which to crow Friday evening was auditorium last flesh. pronounced a success, notwithstnnd ing the cold weather. Quito a neat For Flesh Tankace, linseed flour and uluten sum was realized from tho sale of the feed supply flesh, blood, hide and hair. candy and much interest In the spell Motatscs, hominy and cnni! corn For Ing was displayed by both tho grown make fat, heat and energy. folks and school children. The first second and third winner in the form er class were Misses Rertha Harris, Purina Pig Chow insures 25 to Eliza M. Ison and Mrs. Henry Mc 40 more hog. Afce respectively, while tho winners for the pupils were Mabel Harris, Al lene Curtis and Marvin Smith. Keep 'em coining Miss Elisn Ison wns hostes to the Sea us today W. C. T. U. Inst Friday afternoon. It being tho Frances Willard meeting and interesting program wns render ed. Mrs. R. A. Dawes gave n splen did talk on the "Women of 1022 In (tic World's Work," and Mrs. Ed Per kins instructed the union with the personnel of tho present legislature and important bills Introduced and (B jfHHflpW niSaBtWsV passed. The roll call was responded ySP9PEftl. KBasVSahC XaiTCn HsM BlSaaiafcTst' to by quotation from George Wash Ington, Abraham Lincoln and Frances Willard. A social hour was en- Joyed. Tho hostess assisted by .Mrs. M. O. Kennedy and Mrs. Mary Cun nlngham served a salad courses con listing of sandwiches, beaten biscuits, pickles, molded fruit salad and coffee. A physical Inspection of tho pupils of the Rryantavillu school was con ducted last week by Mist Eva West- over, Community Nurso and Dr. II pupil C. Rose. Of the slxty-flv- e were found examined, twenty-eigh- t For Sale by with one defect, even with two among these defected were enlarged tonsils, defected vision, trachoma. Miss Jane Howling Parent-Teacher- ter quality of grain. The difference of one month in thr date of planting sometimes makes a difference of 50 per cent In the yield, the specialists say.Soil that Is plowed early also loses less moisture by evaporation since the plowed surface acta as a mulch to protect the lower soil. In addition, the plowed ground absorb more rainfall than a hard surface which permits the water to run off rapidly. Early tillage, which is made possible by early plowing, germinates many weed seed than cart be drstroyed before the crop i seeded thereby making future cultivation of the crop easier. ' What a Hog Needs For Quick Growth Ff tmtL W m 1. aaftSaMTl BB H BECKER ft BALLARD, Bryanttvillt, Ky Th Central Record, Lancaster Ky.T NEW Thursday, Men 2, 922. 1 4-- H BUY- STOCK IN THE RICE R0UR USED TO HQ SISTERS' CLUB Is Btilo Idea of Or. Recently Formed In 1 T over-indulge- GET BAKING VARIETY I"Mothercrsft" sanitation ARE YOUR GHIL0REN EXTRAVAGANT? To allow n child to become extravagant, no matwcll-oithe parents may be, is to seriously interfere with the development of its character. Masssehuistts. Lancaster Building & Loan Ass'n lUnti AND HELP YOUR TOWN bj LicMttr ari Gwrvtl Cndy Ckwker FKOM LANCASTER 1- Suggested for Making Various "Motherrrnff Is HI Sisters the Breads and Cakes. 4-- O KM IIY COMMITTER J. HOME. Best war li py E. ROBINSON, President Earned f O -2 Ct Lut Perkretiieti f Year. tut VYm. CMMtrce HANKS f Net 8ultable Alone on Account of Lack of Gluten Excellent Substitute for Wheat In Making Waffles and Cookies. SURMIS FUNtS S. HOPPER, See't. A Tres. rrpft Hire br It" Hour Income Tax Facts Former soldier and tailors, in return for 1021, fltlnc an Income-tashould not Include as gross income any amount received under the provisions of the war risk insurance and vocational rehabilitation acta and as pensions from the United States for mllitaryor naval service during the war. The special exemption of $3,600 formerly allowed soldiers and aallors in active service is not continued by the revenue act of 1021. "Persons In active military or naval scrvico of the United States "are allowed only the exemptions granted other indivl-dual- s, $1,000 if single (or if married; x kind of hrend. roke mid cookies, tint I'lifted Mtnles Deportment of Agrtcul-In- n suggest. Derails of the lack of and not living with husband or wife), $2,500 If married and the combined gluten, rtiv Hour iilouo Is not sultnhln good hut for making net Income of husband and wife was texture tunyhreud, made hread ofmixed tie from or 1cm; and $2,000 If married wheat and rlco Hour. Hire Hour Is also $5,000 and the combined net Income of hut an excellent substitute for wheat In band and wife was more than $5,000. unfile and certain kinds of cookies An unmarried soldier, sailor, ma and enke. nice Flour Waffles. man must file a re rine, or m cup milk curs rice Dour all I I UhWtpoons mtlt- turn If his net Income from salt more I tra.poons baklna J ! fat sources for 1021 was $1,000 or or if his gross Income was $5,00 or .Sift the dry Ingredients together nnd more. If married and living with his them wife on December 31, 1021, he mutt add yolk slowly to the milk, lien ten nnd melted fnt. Fold In the rrj: file a return If the net income of him stiffly beaten whites nnd cook the self and wife and dependent minor wallles In n hot Iron. children was $2,000 or more, or If r Coconut Drop Cookies. the combined gross Income was $5, UMr(oan salt I 000 or more. 1 trsaoouns baking V cup sussr 1 H)wilr UbUtpoon mlt-- l t cup aratrj coco-- ( Ut ublr.ponns milk nut t teaipoon vanlll 1H cup rice flour 1 ll.ln or Airtttllui.) miiy In- - ued lii vnrtuii rrut.l lxpartm.nl poJr t.ion iff the haslc Iden of cluli which has recently heen orgnnlied In lleverly, Ms., througli the effort of the Htnto club lender. Home of theie girls who Joined this new cluh hnd already had "motliercrnft" psnn through the hahy welfare nurse nnd were nlilo to demonstrate how to Imthe u very young hnhy Home visits were mnrta hy the rlul lender to hnre the renl mother under stand exactly what the cluh was for to teach the older girls how to enro for the youngest children. The mcmliers drought their "cluh children'' to the first meeting of Ihe health center to he weighed nnd meas-i- i red. One girl hnd n little hrother, fifteen months old. another n hrother eighteen months; tliero were threo younger sisters tle years old, and one girl had twin slMers two nnd n linlf years old that she had eared for since cluh their birth. The "Idg n knowledge of washing nnd Imltilug the children, dressing them, putting a child tn tied, nnd suitable entertainment. They nre taught how tn keep n record mid asked to report on the games jilnyed with their "children." The making of simple Chrlit-tun- s toys Is nlso tnncht. ter how Extravagance breeds idleness and a lack of appreciation of values. A pampered and d child can never really experience those joys and plcnaures thnt arc tho birthright of childhood. You will not regret it if you require your children to earn their money nnd then to save n part of it. Tench them thrift. Let them open nn account with us. We'll bo glad to have them call at any time. slter" 4 PER CENT ON TIME AND SAVINGS POSITS. DE- Rice-Flou- no, bftn IfouseMd 9 QuesIoup clothes will he whiter. scooped-ou- t The Garrard Bank & Trust Go tho United States and all foreign countries. LANCASTER, KY. Wc sell travelers Cheques, which nre good in Two Through Trains Daily Birmingham New Orleans Limited Lv. Lexington Lv. OanvIHe Lv. Somerset Ar. Chattanooga Ar. Birmingham. Ar. Ntw Orleans 10:40 A.M. New Orleans Crescent City Special Lv. Lv. Lv. Ar. Ar. Ar. Lexington Danvllla , , ChMtanooga Birmingham Mis together the Ingredient In the Hen son n venl cns.erolc with n hit order given, drop the hatter hy the of curnmclUcd supir. MM)iifut on n greased baking sheet, nnd linke for 1.1 minute in n moderate Tomato omelet tuny he nccompnnled oveti. with shredded lettilre. Spcnje Cake. Substitute horax for hlulng and the t res troika nl, 2 tratpoons l.mon s, eup I 1040 P.M. ,11:40 A.M. 12:50 P.M. 6:20 P.M. 10:35P.M. 1040 A.M. 1140P.M. 12:40 A.M. 050 A.M. 10:30 A.M. 0 10.-0- Somsmt. Ntw Orleans P.M. Pullman Sleeping Cars and Coaches Dining Cars Serving All Meals fm tickets, tlseplng car reservations or other Information, Tickst Agent, or address, H. C. KING, Ditto let Patssngsr Agent. 104 North Limestone Street, Lexington, Ky. apery H An Atchison Phenomenon Wye I Iff and the Scrlpturss. The, most extraordinary person In Tlie sacred Scripture arv the propgirt erty of the jMHiple. and one which no Atrhtson Is an eighteen-year-olone should t allowed to wrest from who doesnt think alio knows mora than her mother. Atchlsen Globe. them. H'.TfllrTe splalns Properties ef Food. The American Museum of Natural History, In New York, has a collection of wax modrln of different kinds of food, accompanied by explanations of their value. In calories and other dietary properties. Rapid Education. "Kf a man jot no ino' sense 'n V breh a mewl wd a brick," said Charcoal Kph. moodily, "he gwtne pick up a lot o' Infivmatlnn twwit n suttln kind o' tllsiMisltlon." ltlchmond Ttmes-Dls-p-a trli. December with its snows and winis not the best month 1 Unspoon salt of the year for buijdinir roads, yet In making qulncv Jelly try coloring during last December there were Comldne Ihe Ingredlvtits In the, order In which they are listed and hake the with n few drops of licvt Juice. completed 1,166 miles of Federal cake n n loaf or In muffln initio. highways under the supervision of (5ool "snow mittens' for the kiddles the liurcau of Public Roads, United This enke miijr tie used as It Is or as the tniM for many dessert, linked In ran ho made from old sweaters. States Department of Agriculture. a thin sheet, f ttrratl with soft Jelly and The mileage is represented in roadrolled. It makes a delicious Jelly mil. If tho oen Is too hot, u hasin of It may he served with n sauce like cot- water placed In the bottom wilt ways that were nearlni; completion as winter started and were finished tage pudding, or It may tin linked In cool It. during; the month. laier and put together with custard filling fur n Mnrthn Washington pie. In addition, according; to a com(ireen pcpiiera an; stuffed or used for n shortenkv with fresh with chopied Imlled linm, mtslns, pilation just completed by the defruit hetwecn the layers. chnpHd npples and bread crumbs. partment, considerable progress was 4 made toward the completion of WOMEN MAKE OWN DRESS more miles of highways still unFORMS HOME VERY CHEAPLY der construction. At the end of November these roadways were 68 per cent complete; nt tho end of December they were 70 per cent finished. Work on the uncompleted projects Is going; on as fait as weather conditions and other factors permit. On some of tho roads, which lio in the Southern States, considerable progress is being made. Others, situ artljr( ucr trr talil.ipoan whttrs beatrn P- - Jules t teaspoon vanilla T in more rigorous climates, shew Much Highway Build- ated advancement. lcs Up to the first of the year there ing Completed In had been completed, under the superDecember vision of the department, 12,007 cup lie I vol 1H Ine twns owi!r flour tak- - Creamed chicken Is good served In cruty rolls. try weather miles of Federal-ai- d highways during the five years that the work has been in progress. Tho total estimated cost of the 12,007 miles of completed highways was $221,730,710, of which funds, $0G,054,184 was Federal-ai- d the remainder of tho expense being borne by the States. The estimated cost of the 15,834 miles of eFdcral-ai- d roads under construction January 1st, Is $275,052,104, of which the Federal Government will pay $117,-040,000. upK-tlxlii- THEIR AT 15,-83- Long Tlma Growing. It requires inure than a century for a cedar tree to grow large enough to telephono pole. The yield ii eucalyptus tree will nttnln n larger growth In thirty yean nnd Its wood Is quite as durable. Ink Stains In Llnsn. To remove Ink stains In linen, apply chlorinated llmo to th stain and wet with vinegar. Do not allow the solution to stand long on the fabric or It will he Injured. After t.he stain dlsap-pear- s wash the goods. I'll iMti'Lt Woman laacning 1 WHICH DAILY PAPER? A Question That Is Quickly and Rcndily Answered. $6.00 Pays for Both SUBSCRIBE FOR YOUR HOME PAPER Hems Demonstration women to Mskt Dress Forma ot At present four kinds of dress forms arc Mug used. The first Is the most extensive, nnd Is mado with a commercial dress form and a lining to fit alt the lines of the wearer's figure. The lining Is udjusted over the dress form, and Mulling Is put In between g tho lining and the form until the llu-lutlght-tlttln- The CourierJournal Largest Morning Circulation of Any Kentucky Newspaper Piaster. (Prcpir.d br th Unll'l RUUi Dtpsrtmtnt Aartcultur. ) a Kvery woman who make garments for herself longs for a dress fonn, If oue, and. she does not already If she does, she regards It as one of the most necessary pieces of sewing equipment that she has. It ts very dlttlcult to tit oneself. When the unus ure moved to change a pin or a busting which need adjusting, the fit of the whole garment Is changed, und the fitter does lint know where the right place Is for the seam or the trimming. A dress form or Hetty, as It Is often culled, does uwny with this dltllculty, hut hecuue of the expense ot tho commercial one few women In the past have felt they could afford tu own one. Carmeut making cluhs are among the moit popular of the many organ-Izeby the home demonstration agents who ure sent out hy tho Uultttl State Department of Agriculture, and their are learning easier und better nays of dressmaking. The extension worker soon discovered that tho farm womuu who uttempts to do part or all of her own sewing inj the majority of them do vucounter the most dltllculty In lilting the garment and udjustlug the trimming. What she need is u dre form, and since dress forms ure lieyoud the means of the larger number, the home demonstration agent had to set their wit homemade subto work and Invent C THE CENTRAL AND RECORD kcss THE LOUISVILLE HERALD Kentucky's Grentcat Newspaper You Should Read The Louisville Herald A metropolitan daily paper that contains n complete telegram and cnble service covering the world. State news from correspondents in nil pnrts of Kentucky. The Herald's local scrvico gives all the nows of Louisville und suburbs. Society, Financial, Market and Sport pages, are in charge of the most reliable authorities on these special subjects. Docs it mean anything to you to bo supplied with that interests every member of the family? Then it is tho Louisville Herald you want in addition to your local paper. a daily newspaper If you also desiro the Sunday Herald ndd $2.50 to your remittance. Order your subscription through THE CENTRAL RECORD LANCASTER, KY. Is tightly tilled. Another variety Is mnde by stutllng lining with excelsior, a cotton, or some like suhstnuce. This Is not as satisfactory as It might be, for great care must bo exercised to gle tho dress form the right lines and It loM Its iliupv more or less rapidly. g A third method U to cover a lining, while It I on Its owner, with plaster of purls; this I aliened to hurdeii, und the whole Is then carefully removed. Tho lining should hate an opening dowu the front. Slutting la then put In until It Is Ann. Most Satisfactory Bsttlis. The most satisfactory home-mad- e hvttles, are mude with however, gummed paper. Tills variety costs less than a dollar, nnd la suld to give as good aatlsfuctloii a one which bring $20 across u counter. They are made by Misting two thlckuesse of gummed maiilla sealing paper on a under est while, on the prosiKi'tlve owner's tlgure. When the gum has dried, the Jacket 1 removed by slitting down the back aud front. These hulves nre then put together again with gummed paper. The genstitute. Kinds of Drsts Forms. eral effect Is that of a heavy pujJer-mach- o Today thousands ot these homeform. One of the best features betty Is that It la made dress form are In use Its the of a, home-mad-e rural and small town home of this an exact duplication of the woman's country. In Merrlmac county, X. IU own form. 17 cofumunltles have organised them The dress form means a real saving selves, for the purMse of making In money as well a time and patience ilres forms. This mean that the ma- to every woman whether site Is tuskjority uf women lu that county will ing new clothes or tasking over old ones. hoe oue ot Uiese couveuleucv. tight-fittinil r tlght-tlttlng prestige and reputation. It Enjoys n nntion-wid- e is essentially a newspaper, intent upon giving news matter first consideration. Maintains its own news bureaus at Washington nnd Frankfort. Member of the Associated Press. With important legislation coming before Congress nnd Kentucky General Assembly in 1922, The Courier-Journis the daily newspaper you will al need. By special arrangements we are now able to offer THE DAILY COURIER-JOURNA- L AND THE ft CENTRAL .RECORD Both One Year by Mail, For Only $6.00 This offer applies to renewals as well as new subscriptions, but only to people living in Kentucky, Tennessee' or Indiana. New subscriptions may, If desired, start at a later date, and renewals will date from expiration of present ones. If you prefer an The Louisville evening; newspaper, you may substitute Courier-Journal. Times for The Send or bring your orders to the office of CENTRAL RECORD xmtmmmtxtmmwlxttxtlxti3, C"r 3 y Ttt j Th Central ftecdrd, Lancaster, Ky. Thursday, Mch 2 i I 12. LivettockRcport (fcf Shows Decrease In Vabistlon t Slut ..... JOE ALDRIDGE .., SENATOR J. S. HASELDEN BURLEY GROWERS ENDORSE COUNCIL Tobacco Men, Through Chief Of Field Service Approve New Advisory Organisation As Aid In Agricultural IffN value of livestock en Ken tucky farms Jan. '1, 1022, wae approximately $02,73R,OOO compared to $127,300,000 Jan. 1, 1021, and $105,703,000 Jan. 1, 1020, according to the annual estimates issued today by the U. S D.ureau of Market and with Crop Eitimatea In State Comm1loncr of Agriculture V. C. Hanna. This it a decreaa o $72,00C,000 or more than 44 per cent In the value of Kentucky farmers' livestock since Jan. 1, 1020, and nearly 2 per cent below the 1014 values before the war. The decrease in total value is dufc chiefly to shrink age in prices, though there has been an accompanying decrease in num bcrs. Since Jan. 1, 1021, dairy cows show a decrease of only 1 percent, other cattle 7 per cent, sheep 3 per cent, and hogs 5 percent, In total numbers. Horses and mules show no This estimate change in numbers. gives the numbers of livestock on farms in eKntucky Jan. 1, 1022, as follows: Horses 374,000; mules 230, 000; milk cows 520,000; other cattle 511,000; sheep 031,000; and swine The 1,214,000. :Thc average farm value of milk cows In Kentucky Jan. 1, 1022, was $40 per head compared with $73 Jan 1, 1020, other cattle $20 compared to $30 Jan. 1, 1020; horses $03 com pared to $105; mules $82 comparod to $130; sheep J5.00 compared to $11.20; and swine $7.50 compared to $13.00 Jan. 1, 1020. Grescent Hi1 Farm HAMPSHIRES HASELDEN C& ALDRIDGE WILL HOLD THEIR SECOND ANNUAL SALE OF PURE BRED Org anlialion. Lexington, Ky., Feb 2n The Rur-le- y Tobacco Growers' Association, In a statement given nut by Col. Joseph Patoneau, Chief of the Field Service Division, and recommends the newly formed Agricultural Council of Kentucky to any association of farmers who may be considering the formation of marketing associations of any kind. Cot. Pastonneau point to the fact that the council will serve farmers who ask its help without pay and that Judge Robert W. Ringham, who successfully led the movement growto organise the Hurley tob-c- co ers, is Its chairman. Col. Pastonneau, speaking for the urges all farmburley er who may be considering forming marketing movements to seek first the advice and aMiitancc of the Agricultural Council as to the stept to be taken to organise the right kind of awociatlon to handle the particular product It may be d to market. The statement of Col. PaMonneau follows; "Kentuckians who wish to see agriculture establish itself at not only the mot Important but the nwt tuccessful Industry of the State, should be interested in the newly formed Agricultural Counclt'of whose purpose it it to awiit the farmers in forming correct marketing associations for the sale of which product those agricultural lend themtelve to should marketing. "Agriculture it the batit of all Industry. Unlets the farmer 'It successful .business generally cannot proper, but wiecetsful agriculture always reflects protperity Into every other buiinett activity. "The Council, if given an oppor. tunity, will fill a great need. It offers its services to all Kentuckians who are planning on a movement of any kind. It will make any agricultural product a study and advise the growers of that pro-- , duct regarding the feasibility of mar keting the product cooperatively, as well as instruct them as to the type of organization that should best fit the particular product to be marketed. "The council serves without pay. Judge Robsrt V. Hingham, publisher of the Courier-Journand Times at Louisville, and the man who ' was primarily responsible for the succett-fu- l organisation of the Hurley Tobacco Growers' Association, is chairman of the Council. "The Hurley Tobacco Growers' Cooperative Association knows Judge Ilingham. We know he is interested first of all in the success of the farmers of Kentucky. He not only lent his influence, but gave of his means to make the Hurley Association a success. He was the prime fact" that made pottible the financing of the organisation after It was formed. "With Judge Hingham as chairman of the Agricultural Council wo know that the services of that Council will atways be genuine. We recommend, therefore ,that all Kentuckians whd are Interested In ttartlng a marketing movement of any kind, teek the advice and atsistance of the Council as the first move In the formation of a Ken-tucky, HAMPSHIRES Saturday, March 18th, Head Simple Practice Cited As Spud Yield Boosters selecting seed, practicing better methods of planting and cultivating and taking greater precautions to control insects and diseases, Kentucky farmers eas .lly could double the average potato yield of the State, which is now a little more than 02 bushels an acre, according to specialists on. the crop at the Kentucky Agricultural Experi ment Station. Planting the seed on a piece of soil that has not grown potatoes for two or three years is the first prac tice to be considered in increasing the average yield, the specialists say This will lessen the possibilities of tho pototoes becoming scabby. Preparation of the soil ns early as it is possible to work it is important. "The next step is to see lhat the seed is medium sized and free from scurf nnd scab," the recommenda tions point out. "Soaking the seed for from one and one-hato two hours before it is cut in a solution made of four ounces of corrosive' sub limate and 30' gallons of water mix ed in anything but a metal contain er, is an extra precaution against scab and scurf. Precautions are necessary In handling the solution as corrosive sublimate is a deadly By using more enre in lf 60 Head 60 Most of these gilts and sows are sired by our herd boar, TIPTON'S MODEL, No. 104831, he by TIPTON'S STANDARD, No. 69429, dam GOLDEN GIRL, No. 137620 and bred to SILVER LAD, No. 113691, he by HOOSIER BOY, No. 84451 and dam FANCY MAID, No. 59120. We have just recently purchased this boar and is a good individual,' carrying the greatest concentration of those blood lines which make our herd. We will have in this sale several late fall gilts. Come and bring your boy and buy one or more of these gilts, for him. THE BEST SHIP THAT CAN COME IN FROM SEA IS OWNERSHIP. One of the quickest and best ways that a boy can accumulate money and property of value is by owning a good Hampshire brood sow. jf poison. apart. From the time the potatoes first come through until the tops drop in the row they should be given a thorough cultivation. "At soon as the plants are about six inches high, they should be dusted with Paris Green to kill the first bugs. Later In the season they should be sprayed with Bordeaux mixture to control diseases." LOYD t "After the seed has dried It should be cut In pieces having one or two strong eyes and as much of the potato with them as possible. In planting, it is well to remember that freshly manured soil Is apt to encourage the growth of scab on the potatoes. "We have found that It is best to drop one seed pleec in a hill and to space the hills about ten to 14 inches We will also have for sale some nice feeding shoats. Every hog in this sale is immuned with serum and virus and should be immuned from hog cholera. This sale will be held one mile South of Lancaster, on the Stanford road, at the Crescent Hill Farm, beginning at 1:30 O'CLOCK. al ' Senator J. S. Hnselden Auctioneer. HASELDEN & ALDRIDGE Hampshire hog. There has never been to buy Hampshire sows than now. In announcing this brood sow sale we feel that we are in our readjusting period. There has never been a time during our readjusting period but what the Hampshire brood sow was doing her part. We have just passed the fourth wave of Hampshire supremacy. At the International Livestock show at Chicago, where for four years in succession Hampshire hogs have won grand. Championship over all breed in the car load lots. This alone should be proof positive of the great feeding valuo of the ANNQUNCEMENT a better time We are not selling under any extreme prices. Wc arc selling Hampshire hogs that any farmer can aiTord to buy and make a nice profit, raising for the market alone. We. trust that we may have the plcnsurc of meeting you on sale day. Yours Respectfully, HASELDEN & ALDRIDGE. k w lrV McRobcrtt ad. Mrs. Fred Snyder and baby spent Monday with Mrs. J. D. Itay. Mrs. L. L. Matthew's friends are glad to know she is still Improving. Mr. and Mrs. Squire T. Whlttnker visited Mrs. Mary Montgomery Sun day. Mrs. Tom Doolln was with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Kay Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Ray and Mrs. J. D. Ray spent Wednesday with Mr. and Mrs. Fred Snyder. Mr. and Mrs. Mlley Walker and daughter, Mis Hazel, were visitors in Prcachersville Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Snyder and Mr. and Mrs. Wm Rajr were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Harris Tetter Sunday. Mrs. L. L. Matthew withes to thank her friend and neighbors for their many kind deeds shown hsr luting her recent illness. PAINT LICK Mr. Woods m sick again. Little Ford Hervcy Is 111 at this writing. Mr. and Mrs. It. G. Woods and family were guests of Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Hervey Mr. Jas. N. Denny was In Rich mond Saturday. Mrs. J. 11. Floyd Is reported very ill at this vitinir. Miss Ava McWhorter was the guest Sunday of Mist Garnctt. Several were In Richmond night to the movies. One of Rev. W. A. Ramsey's lit- tie sons is on the sick list. The Ladies Aid Society met with Mrs. F. II. Smith this week. Mr. J. U. Woods and family were visitors In Paint Lick Saturday. Mr. Sam Denny waa in Paint Lick Monday morning with old friends. IHtteac l a virtue everywhere! Mrs Wm. Eldridgo has returned tost H aateM wka create luster la from a visit to friends in Richmond. of fOTtffiMsat. WUiUai Mrs. T. II. Little has been the walker Is Mrs. Fannie Franci and daughter, guest of hvr son, Robt. at Ilardstown. guests Davis has been confined Miss Lacy, were afternoon Mr. - If. Saturday of Mrs. F. II. Smith. to his room for several days with a Misa Kate Kly has gone to Coving cold. . Cincinnati, for a visit of Miss Margaret Francis is in Clncin- - tort and nbout ten days to study new styles. nati, where she has accepted a Mrs. A .11. Wynn was called to Harlan by the serious lUntMa of her Mr. aad Mrs. Ale Ledford and four who Is reported aa better at children are on the sick list this mother, this writing. week. e Mrs. M. K. Ross, Mrs. R. W. Mis Margaret Highland Ls the were among the crowd, who guest of her grandmother, Mrs. Mar were- In Richmond last week to see tha Ely. "Affairs of Anlatole" at the movies. Rev. I). J. Skaggs has resigned at Rev. and Mr. N. II. Young, Mrs. Mt. Tabor and acecptcd a call at W. W. West, Mrs. Wilson liranden. Reach Grove. burg and Miss Elisabeth Conn were Miss Martha Garrett was on the dinner guests of Mrs. J. T. Thompson sick list Monday. Mrs. J. II. KaUton Thursday of last week. taught for her. Rev. W. P. Rogers, Misses Opal Mrs. F. II. Smith has been on the Gamett, Ava. McWhorter and Ruth sick list but it better at thia writing, Rosa celebrated Washington's birth we are glad to state. day by motoring to Danville, High Mrs. II. L. Francis spent several Bridge, Dryintsvllle and intermedi days In Lancaster this week at guest ate places. of Mrs. Saufly Hughe. Even a matrimonial knot c4a be Remember tho Poultry Club will meet at the school building Wedate-da- untied by the parson who tied It If he it a judge. March 8th. at 2 o'clock. ' IEt-ridgy, Manure Best Hauled Before Spring Rush Duty's Path Clos at Hand. Tho path f ilnty lies In what It near, and men mk for it In what Is remote; lit work of duty n what Is enr, ami men teek for It In what Is itlfflrvli i. His Off Day. "Wnltln' for a train, strnnirerr Economical handling of farm ma- asked the talkuthv native. "Certainly not." replied th nure maks It almost necessary for "What do jou think crusty traveler. I'd Im banning now around a railroad station farmers' to spread the material for. with a before the rush of wprlng work be- couple of millm.in? I'm pilug o ride gins, suggestions by specialists at the a camel from in Snn Krn'iclscu." College of Agriculture point out. Removing Paint. Usually there is less loss of fertility To remove when the manure is spread on the long standing point of no matter how from rot Urn. linen, slllc fields than when It Is handled in any or woot, leave the stained part In kerother way. Early hauling also it osene until soft enough to rub out necessary In the case of, coarse ma- Twenty'four hours may be required nure such as straw and stalks since If the trouble Is of long standing. thee must be plowed under. Birds That Stay at Homtv While early hauling Is advisable, Most bird families do not keep tois not to be recommended when the it gether, hut sender upon leaving toll Is soft since the tramping may nest. Hut Ihu bluejay, bluebird, tb the cause more injury than the manure kingbird nnd n few .others less generwill do good. Spreading the materi ally known live together tho greater al thinly will make it easier to (low part of the wir vi John Hurrumtn. under and also give larger returns. The Hungry Leverl This material which is the cheapest "Young mea aeldom bide their e farmers have, It well worth fertiliser when violently attracted; they do saving, the specialists tay. not appear to know when they are looking at a woman a though they Anything it impossible to the fel- fottkj eat her." From "The A Hlefta low who thlnkt It to. Fire." by W. E. B. Ilendertoa. 'r feel-Ing- .1 v .. n'.tjb J. -- . r- -, Thm Central Rcord, Lancaster Ky. Thursday, Men 2, 922. 1 SAVE MONEY WHEN YOUNG ;iNJOT IT IN AFTIR UR of her sister, Mr. William Mctcalf. Mr. and Mrs. Oicar Fiiher are j week-en- d guests of Mrs. Fliher'a parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm, Rogers of J , Yountr men who would enter the decline of life In com forUble circumstance should begin to mvs now. The approved modern method of saving If a ravings account In the home bank. This bank invite young men and young women to Join Its family of savings depositors. One dollar opens a savings account, and any sum may bo deposited thereafter. THE NATIONAL BANK OF LANCASTER. S. C. DENNY, Cashier. Capital $50,000. Honor Roll Bank Surplus $50,000. . Mrs. Carl Moberley recently. Mrs. Laura Naylor and son, Geo S McRobrts ad. T., of Iluena Vista, and Mrs. Frank Mrs. Elijah McMilllan has been on Ilogie, of Lexington, spent the week' the sick list. end with Mr. and Mrs. Joihlah Mc- - WOLF TRAIL Harmon Teatcr, of Jessamine, spent Sunday with Allen Teater. Mrs. Jasper Matthews and baby spent Monday with Mrs. Harve Mc Culley. Mrs. James Matthews and daughters wen guests Wednesday of Mrs. Moif Hay. Miss Gentry, of Huntington, West Virginia, is hero for a stay with Mrs. Elbert Teater. Messrs. John and James Naylor made a recent visit to Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Mobcrley. Mrs. Abe llurton is still confined to her room her many friends are sorrow to know. Mr. and Mrs. Hunter Davis spent one night last week with Mr. and Mrs. Elbert Teater. Mrs. Powell Dailey and son, were visitors in Jeuamlne last week of Mr. and Mrs. Asbie Hendron. Mr. and Mrs. Mow Kay and daughter, spent one Sunday recently with Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Stotts. Mtss Flora Map Price, of Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Price and sons, spent Saturday night with Mr. and Mrs. Harmon Davis. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Casey and daughter, Virginia, visited Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Moberley and Mr. and Culley. John Dailey and Rob ert Sowers were with Mr. and Mrs. Marse Murphy Friday night In Madi son and were shoppers in Richmond Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Wilbert Dailey and son, were guests Saturday and Sun day of Mr. and Mrs. Hunter Davis, Mr. and Mrs. Elijah McMilllan and son, Misses Flora Mac Price, Thelma Simpson and Mr. Cephas Davis were their guests Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Witt, of Lancaster, Mrs. Linn Cobb anil daughter, Elijah McMilllan, Amanda Clouse, Coleman Locker and two chil dren and Misses Maudie and Ethel Clouie spent the day Friday with Mr. and Mrs. Abe llurton. Mesdames Met-dam- POINT S LEAVELL. McRalxrls ad. of Maysville, is visiting friends and relatives here. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest II. Rhodus are visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Hell thi week. Misses Allie Mae Hell and Mr. Robert Doliins, Mao-Elizabet- h Hammonds were dinner guests of Miss Edna Mitchell Sunday. Miss Mayme Charlinc Idawood Hammonds was the attractive guest Hubble. Mr. David Fisher spent Saturday night with Mr. James Merryman In his beautiful turburban bungalow on Richmond road. CONTROL OF UNRULY HORSES Mrs. Joe Hammonds, Jr. and ions, Joe Junior and Walter Cornelua spent As Balklnsss Is Largely a Nsrvous the week-enwith her parents, Mr. Disorder, Qulttnsss and Kind. and Mrs. Mose Lawton. ntsi Are Esstntlsl, ' Mr. and Mrs. Ira I. Hell and little br ll. UMIM Sin,. I ( Atrleultar. ) daughter, Jessie Mae, were the guests Rome work horses, although a little of Mr. and Mrs. Luther McQuerry cold shriuldereil, will pull when once Saturday and Sunday. started. As t.nlklncn seem to be Miss Mary Elisabeth Hammonds largely a nervous trouble, quietness nnd r - ti.n -- i i Mi.. aiii mu iivii are pmnniiiK kindness must be used nt nil times, I miiu .hm iiiiiv on accompanying. Miss Edna Mitchell siijs the t'nlteil States Department of as far fl Denver, where they will Agriculture llefurt any of the spend a few weeks vacation for their treatment Is tried the harness should he examined to deter health. mine If It Is hurting the horso nnd Mr. Murrel Hammonds Is expect- thus ruiMlng the hnlklness. If nothing to leave soon for Englnnd, where ing Is wrong, pliice n rojie or strap or the horse and putt he will tour the country for recre' nrouml the kn ation, and he hopes to find the In straight to the front, which will gengredienls for a new story that he la erally Induce hlra to move n step at a time, and thus gradually resume his soon to begin. work. Where It Is repeated several Miss Edna Mitchell will leave in times this persunMve treatment Is the near future for Hollywood, Calif., usually sufficient to get the horso to where she has signed a contract with pull. In rae the horse Is a confirmed the Metro Film Corp. to play the leading women opposite Theodore bnlker, throws himself, nnd refuses to get up. somrthlng out of the ordinary von Eltz in the Metro special, "The must Ih done to nttract ttm animal's Shivvers of Love." nttrntlon. The horse should lie hitched with n good pulling nnlinul nnd when Churches should try charging an down should W held In that position admission at the door. Idle curios hy having two men sit on his head and neck. Then lake n bucket of waity might bring'em in. ter and pour a very smnll stream on the animal's nose, occaslenally nllmv-Inn tittle tn full Into the upturned nontrll. The nnlmal will struggle tn rise, hut he should lx held down for about two minutes, ultli the wnter trickling on tho "mimic nit the time. Mny Quickly Follow TJie horse then should tie permitted tn get on his feet, nnd If he goes down "Icauihtalltll.colf! a second time the treatment should tkHi of b..ih in mr rcixrs tie repented. It l only rarely thnt n cliolknrf lhra.1 lhal I bulky horse of this rhnructcr will talk. l'slv' llan.v throw himself n third time where this at ofc" T.l.r Liu)i, treatment Is followed. Mi.JiU,l'n. If the nnlmal still refuses to move A'w.j. r.ll.Iil. far forward, however, a loop should be ln1u.itia and bran d mpped under the tall as a crupper, nial c.uihi, veldt, TtaTtort f extending forwnrd through the halter cf p, ttckllfif Ihroal, ring, nnd fastened to a good pulling rm,,ca. I H f horse. As the wont Is given, the ilTTjt 1 hone should be Mnrted, the wagon being pulled hy the mate of the balky horse and he balky horse, liclng pulled by the horse nt the end of the rope. As soon a the balkr nnlmal shows on d LIVE STOCK rrur4 Its Here! THE Wall Paper Season We are supplied with n NICE NEW STOCK nnd we can also show sample books from THREE DIFFERENT MANUFACTURERS. PRICES ARE MUCH LOWER. Let tis show you. trunlve BUCKEYE Sea McRobsrts aL Mr. It. W. Sanders was in Loxing-to- n Friday. Miss Agnes Carter led the D. Y. I. U. Wednesday evenlnjr. Mr. R. W. Sanders sold a nice pony to Mr. Herbert Whittakcr for $CS. Mr. John Dunn, of Winchester, visited Mr. Henry Dunn and family last week. Mr. J .1. Prathcr has returned home after several weeks visit In Lexington. Preaching Saturday afternoon at 2:30, Sunday School Sunday morning nt 10:15, and preaching at 11 o'clock. Mr. nnd Mrs. Dewey Price nnd on were guests of Mr. nnd Mrs. K. Z. Price, near Paint Lick, Tuesday and Wednesday. Mr. nnd Mrs. Walker Ilradshaw, nnd family, of Danville, visited Mr. s ."fl.MJl.F f.lf TJ.J "FLU" g I I i & I and Mrs. T. C Jenkins nnd Mr. T. O .Hill from Saturday until Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Ollle Bogle and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Jess Hill and daughters, and Mrs. Amelia Bogie attended the birthday dinner of Mrs. Samantha Sebastian Feb. 22nd. at the home of Mr. and Mrs. N'. H. Bogle In Lancaster. The W. M. S. met at the home of Mrs. Hiram Ray Thursday afternoon. Subject, "Our New Foreign Fields." Mrs. A. C. Miles led the meeting. Scripture lesson: Phil. 3rd. chap., Mings: What a Friend we have in Jesus, Open My Eyes That I May See nnd The Son of God Goes Forth to War.. Slogan: "I have set before thec n door opened which none can shut." After splendid readings and talks the meeting closed. The social hour was pleasantly spent. Refreshments were served. The next meeting is with Mrs. George Ray and Miss Jane Hnrberson as leader. r 1 i Duroc Bred Sow Sole TUESDAY, MARCH 14th. Stormes Drug Store L. TEATER AND HASELDEN BROS., McZee Eros. Versailles, wE&Em&Slr h . Scotland, vi-t- BIG COMBINATION SALE OF Kentucky. frsx of an Excsllsnt Spscimtn ths Morgan Brstd. Interurban Stop 50 Write for Catalogue. More Acres Red Clover Would Help Rebuild Soils Although red clover Is a minor crop in tho State nt the present time, it should have a more important place in the soil building programs of Kentucky farmers even though its use must bo restricted to the best lands, nccording to recommendations being made by soils and crops specialists at the College of Agriculture. It supplies better feed than timothy hut' and will produce fully as large a yield in addition to a second extra growth, according to R. K. StephenIt also son, one of the specialists. Improves the soil If plowed under or If the manure from it Is returned to tho land. It mny be seeded any time between now nnd Apsll 1st. The 1920 census shows that one acre of red clover is grown to every 130 acres of Improved Kentucky land of an acre a or about farm. Moro than twice this ncrenge is sown with timothy but all togeth er thcr els an nverage of only a little more htan one ncre for each farm. Counties such ns Christian nnj Worren, where limestone ha been used, ranked among the leading ones In clover acreage. In contrast to two-fift- LIVE STOCK, FARMING IMPLE- MENTS AND AUTOMOBILES Inclination tn move by himself, the tension of the rope should lie released and should be tightened again only when the halker hcsl-tator stops. This treatment Is generally effective In curing a balky horse attended hy punand should never ishment with the whip. GRAIN cs FEED NOT ESSENTIAL Will Do AT THE W. L. LAWSON FARM, ON FALL LICK PIKE, 4 MILES FROM LANCASTER, KY. Shitp Roughsge Wsll Whers Leguminous and Corn Sllagt SATURDAY, MARCH 4, 1922 AT TEN O'CLOCK A. M., WE OFFER FOR SALE THE FOLLOWING TO WIT: One five year old black mare, Indy broke nml Kcntle to drive; one three LIVESTOCK year old blnck mare; one two year old jjroy mare; ono two year old black mare; two ponies; one black pony four years old, gentle for children: one bay pony, two years old, broke, to ride. Seven mare mules, extra good and ages right; one pair coming three year olds, horse mules, unbroke; one pair good horse mules, C and 7 years old; one grey horse colt, two years old, broke to ride; one two year old sorrel mule; one three year old Grey Eagle horse, one of Garrard's best; about ten head of extra good milk cows and calves, also some to bo fresh; four yearling, heifers and two yearling steers, one Yearling Hereford bull. One html of Registered Aberdeen Angus cows and heifers; one Aberdeen Angus Hull. These are Kentucky's best and will mnke blue ribbon winners; ono sow and pigs; one Duroc sow, weight 300 pounds, to farrow in April; three Poland China boars; three extra good Duroc boars, not subject to register; twelve Poland China gilts, subject to register, weigh about 125 pounds each and to be sold in pairs; several good Hampshire gilts, subject to register, several stock shouts; 22 good ewes and two good bucks, two to four years old. One Studebaker wagon; one International Engine, 8 horso FARMING IMPLEMENTS power, mounted on trucks; one 15 horse power, I In gnu Engino, mounted on trucks; one Ford-so- n Tractor; ono corn Cutting Machine; ono Cultipacker; one John Deer Hiding plow ;one steel fodder wagon; ono doublo set of work gear; ono Dccring Hinder in good order; one 11 tooth cultivator; ono Vulcan plow; two Mowing machines; John Deero Hay rake; One Steo! Holler; ono Kentucky wheat drill; Spring tooth Cultivator; three Hrown Manly cultivators; o wheat drill; Section harrow; four doublo shovel plows; John Deero Corn plnnter; corn shelter; cutting box; two double Disc cutting harrows; ono horso corn planter; Frazler Road cart; two buggies and harness; pony trap and harness; doublo set of harness nnd pole. Ono Chcvcrlct Touring car; ono Oakland touring car; one 1918 AUTOMOBILES touring; ono Dixie Flyer touring; ono used Ford, with Btartcr; ono Ford touring, without Btartcr; one Ford Roadster, 191G model; ono Ford Truck, nearly now. Also some household nnd kitchen furniture and many other things too numerous to menone-horsOld-mobilo Are Avfllabls. Drain feeding of sheep during the early winter months Is not absolutely essential where a leguminous rough-ng- u and good corn stingo or roots are available; but the best results am obtained when a small amount of grain Is fed regularly throughout the winter and Incrvusetl Just previous tn lambing. Two parts whole oata and one part wheat bran, by measure, tnaku a good mixture. If some grain Is fed during the winter, less will be required near lambing time. Old ewes, especially, need plenty of good feed to bring about maximum results. HOG SHOULD BE PROTECTED Too Many Farmers Have Idea That "Any Place Is Good Enough" for the Animals. Most fanners have the Idea that any place Is good enough for a hog. This Is a mistake, for (he hog Is more susceptible to cold than a horse, a cow, or a steer, because he la not so well protected as nro the larger nnlmnls. The minute a hog Is put Into n house where drafts blow on him he Is almost sure to contract pneumonia or some other similar trouble If ho Is kept place, where In a dry, he can stay In comfort, he Is not apt to become diseased. WAY TO PREVENT PNEUMONIA Fens Mould Be Warm, With Dry Floors and Beds Free From Oust and All Moisture. Warm housea with dry floors and beds fret from dust and moisture are necessary to prevent pneumonia among pigs. Ventilation must bo provided so ttie house will not steam up, but the pigs should not be forced to sleep la a cold drawaX clover alone, a large part of the clovmixed is found In the Blue Grass. In most cases, timothy and clover seeded together will give better results than clover alone. On land that has not been limed, it often happens that the mixture will prove to be mostly timothy. Where limestone has been used, the reverse will likely be true and the first crop will bo mostly clover. If left for a second year, the timothy will develop. Red clover wll lnot prove a success over any large area of the State until limestone has been used first, according to the specialist. The farmer who wastes his seed for two seasons by sowing without limestone has wasted enough to pay for an application of stone, they say. On the nvcrngc, however, it will not bo practical to lime more than ten per cent of tho land any ono season. Farmers who do not wish to lime have been advised to grow alsike instead of red clover. er and timothy J Corn will continuo king of farm products, it will continue king of feeding grains, but to get tho greatest number of meat pounds in return for corn pounds fed it must be supplemented, not because it is Inferior to other grains in protein content but because it Is low in its mineral content. Nell B. Jones. W. 0. RIGNEY ' W. B. DICKERSON tion. 'All sums of $20 and under, cash in hand; Terms: months, bankable note bearing 6 per cent intorest. W. 0. RIGNEY Office Phone 18. CO. over that amount credit of six Funiiral Directors and Embalmirs Residence Phone S3. - L. TEATER Free dinner on the grounds. ft HASELDEN BROS. Lancaster, Kentucky. - Auctioneers, W. T. King and A. T. Scott. MBSBSHHHHBMflslHMSMIHBHHHHBSHHHB ei i Tha Central Racord, Lancaster, Ky.. Thursday Men 2, 922 : 1 r i i a" if, : L IQaDBM una WE HANDLE i : 1 THE of our political system, and ns long as wo allow it to remain wo will nurso a destroyer in stend of a builder. Is The Fox A Friend To The Farmer? The Cat li - ' VULCAN AND PLOWS Genuine VULCAN POINTS SPECIAL PRICE ON WIRE FENCE. CASHIS r - WHAT GETS THE BARGAINS. n CONN BROS. "Live and Let Live Folks." ni IE F1I iii ii DC i v r V. publis payroll. Chicagoans are roaring very $1.50 Year. Issued Weekly. mightily, but all thoy can do Payable ta Advance. is to roar, and pay up, and J. E. ROBINSON. Editor. roar again. R. L .ELKIN, Local Editor and Mgr. We, however, should be Entered at the Pott Offlca in Lan- ready and willing to profit Mall caster, Ky at Second-Clafrom the follies of others. Matter. If we have any barnacles fastened to our payrolls in this THE AMERICAN PHES3 ASSOCIATION state they should be dislodged We have right here in Hea Lweutfr, Hj Mirch 2, 1922 tucky a political "barnacle" in the OIL INSPECTOR, who is Ratts For Political Announcements. taking thousands and thous for Precinct and City Offices.. $5.00 anus ot dollars every year For County Offices 10.00 For State and District Offices.. 16.00 from the pockets of the gas For Calls, per line. ....... .10 comsuming public. The worst For Cards, per Una ..... .10 piece of political graft that Tor all publications in tha Inter-ewas ever imposed on nn in of indiriduals or expresnocent public. sion of individual views, par If the political leaders make Una 10 Obituaries, per line .......... .OS too big a noise when the peo pic want to clean house we should class them, too, as bar Oil Inspector nacles and drop them by the Political "Barnacle" wayside. The day is coming when the Wo have nn animal in this great mass of the people will country with whose services we could easily dispense with conclude that they arc being fleeced by incompetents, and profit. loafers, and often by grafters, That animal is the "barnacle and when that day arrives we extraordinary." will witness a great slaughter Humanly, speaking, Mr. of the barnacles. Webster describes a barnacle They will drop ofT like as a "persistent office holder." leaves falling the first frost. Persistent is right. He nevProgrcssiveness and the legier wants to let loose. timate expenditures incident Political barnacles are expensive animals. They can thereto are highly commendcat up taxes faster than any- able, and to these no fair mindthing that travels on two or ed citizen will object. four feet. But boosting offices in order Chicago is a moaning exam- to provide soft jobs for nn ple of barnacleism. In the army of political followers is windy city taxes this year have dcmandable and should not be been increased 42 per cent in tolerated by the people who order that the army barnacles pay the bills. may remain fastened to the It is the canker in the heart The Central Record ...There is n reason in a things. Often there is mtich I notice where Mr. Nix says the fox unreasonableness. is a friend to tho farmer. Mr, Nix A noted New York preacher docs not know what ho is talking IT TASTES BETTER IF IT IS FREE FROM denounces the entire movie about. A friend year IMPURITIES. world because of tho exposure COO day old of mine bought Inst cents chickens, paying 25 of the unclean lives led by each. When this flock of chlcka got FREE FROM IMPURITIES IS THE POLICY OF some of the too highly pah frying size an old fox moved her THIS STORE. stars. young cloic to his chicken house and JUST A WORD TO YOUt We might with equal justice ato 60 to 75. I was nt this old fox t den and there was plenty of feathers, condemn and denounce the en We want to sell you your GROCERIES nnd othno tire ministry because of the but havemoles anor miceas skeletons. er foodstuffs. I 75 fox dens seen smany contains, and I never saw any sign of mice or few black sheen it We will NOT reduce the quality of our goods But we do not. molo ikcletons, and I never saw a In order to make "bargain" prices. There are unquestionably den yet where thero was not chicken But if reduced prices on tho highest standard I havo seen as many as many decent and self respect feathers. of goods appeals to you we invite you to give our four lamb skelotons, and ono to six ing film actors and actresses store a trial, if not already a customer. of pigs. Then there are many who are skeletons hounds and chased the fox I kept We are speaking to your common sense and so drug sodden and morally twenty odd years. Then I was like good judgment. filthy no speed limit is nble to Mr. Nix skeletons of pigs or sheep looked like mole or mice skeletons. curb their ruinous pace. It is tho latter class who are The fox hunters destroy more fur bearing bringing discredit upon the hunters, animals than any class of for they hunt the year round FRESH FISH AND OYSTERS whole movie profession. and hounds will kill everything they There is a law which for run across. I remember a fox hunt took twenty or twenty-fivyears bids a person to advocate the boycott, and it is perhaps bet ago in September. My hounds kill ' cd four frth' 'cnu,' ter so. But we know of no sums, good skunks and four 'pos Lancaster School Notes. Tobf teacher " has learnrii my ways. l he ine lur Mas worthless, as restriction against decency lov iur caught in September nave no Roger Ilourland. Program ing people making public an value. The Sophomores gave a very clev I say do away with the laws for Asiomi Discovered In Geometry. nounccmcnt of the fact that the protection of foxes. Hamblen cr program In Chapel Tuesday morn 1. Zero added to zero the result they will no longer patronize Ing. it consisted of news from a Is flunk. n movie theatre in which an ac Co. Tcnn., N. I Wolfe. paper called "The West Shutc Daily," 2. teacher it a tor or actress appears on the Once while hunting heard a rack taking in the front page articles and polygonA and equal to anything. d film who is known to be the de ct, and guessed a sow with tiny pigs many of the noted cartoons ami a 3. A "prjrtsttlon" is a general praved class so much under had been attacked by a fox. I ran few interesting jokes at the expense term for that which confronts 'the Senior, at the end of the year. condemnation nt the present across tho hollow just in time to see of the class. One of tho best Impersonations of red fox breathe his last. The sow time. the This is about the only effec and somo large shoata had killed him. threecartoon was "Happy Holligan's Mr. Cx "How Is Hamilton getnephews" I skinned him and sold his hide for ting along in school T" tivc method of fumigating the $4.60. This was th first time that a pro- Mr. Hoytl "WeH, he was quarter movie industry. I know a man who put a sow and pram of this type had been given and back on the fot ball tram and all Raging in our homes and little pigs in a barn out of the rain, was thoroughly t'njoyed by all. the way back in Ms studies." then showing our money thru he heard the sow being disturbed and "Wishing" Sag Saying. the ticket window will accom went to see about her, shut the doer on a red fox and killed him. wish I was a Freshman, Things above critldsm are never plish nothing. Once my mother had r tur A startin' in to school, lt n oath notice. Neither will the wholesale keys, a fox got t of them Then I'd cut up scandalous, I saw a fox one day n one night. condemnation of a preacher And be an awful fool. Flattery Is a kind of flypaper that catch seven chickens. He caught with a single track mind. catches sttly pepln. so-call- ed AgalnitTha Krd Foa (Southern Agriculturist) What is Your Favorite Article of Diet CURREY & OULLEY 1 e many-side- 1 1 fifty-fou- forty-eigh- at I consider the fox the farmer's en emy. I have known them to kill whole litter of pigs, kill young Iambs and massacre hundreds of chickens. If Mr. Nix thinks they are a friend ness. to a farmer, let him move to the hills of the upper Cumberland, where the old Iteynards live and ralso each Women Politics car and he will find worst Woman's influence in the ncmy. Only a year them his had a ago I proven to be litter of 11 pigs killed by a fox. A political field has levating. They exert none of cw years ago my sister lost n dozen more- - turkeys, half grown, one that debasing influence which ftcmoon by a rambling old red fox. ins debauched our political So I can safely say he U no friend by stem for so many years past. mine. lie may kin numerous I hey are not grafters, or mice, moles, rabbits, etc., but ho can They hurt a farmer's bank account by killtricksters, or hangers-on- . arc, as a genoral thing, emin- - ing his young livestock and chickens. Summer Co Tenn., A. A. Howell. en tly fair minded and just. Carrying concealed weapons i'sti dangerous practice. It is an unlawful practice. It is u practice that is entirely too prevalent, especially in tho Inrgcr centers of population. The law abiding citizen hns no desirc'to carry a gun around in his pocket, unless it be for the protection of life and property when they are in inmi-nedanger. The punishment should be made so swift and severe that the law breaker would shun a gun as he would a poisonous reptile. Then there would be more honest work and less lawless nt them by their heads, swung them over his neck and totted away. Another time my mother lost 12 turkeys. My father told me to find out where they went. I soon located him and found a bunch of thirty White Leghorn hens my brother had ost, all kinds and colors of chickens, geese, ducks, a turkey, one rabit, one crow, no rats or moles, a few birds. You would have thought it a feather dumping ground for a poultry dresser. I tok sixteen of his tribe in retaliation. Too long the red fox has escaped his Just deserts. The state ought to put a 'bounty on his head that would exterminate him. Maury Co. Tcnn., D. M .Dclk. talk back to my teacher, And she'd think It was my ways, Muoh of the charity which ought And then lay aside her grudge to begin at home daesn't begin anyTo refer to in after days. where, I could Why women cry when they are I'd speak out In my Science class, I'lad Is still on the unanswered list. My tongue would never cea, I'd chew my chewing gum so hard. The hero is alright as long as ha I'd chew out every crease. tan keep his feet firmly planted on top of the pedestal. I'd be as green as green could be, Oh, my I I'd be a cat, The Seniors will soon leave us to If only 1 had tho nerve, return no more. Plans for graduTo dream such a thing as that. ation aro being rapidly formed in that class and the hopeless are studyHut friends I'm a Sophamore, ing their hardest Just now, but their And now it never pays, reward will come in May we hope. In Hardware Farming1 5 Imple- - American FIELD FEN6E Recognized as the BEST and prices are much lower. We are prepared to take care of your requirements. OLIVER SYRACUSE CHILLED HILL-SID- E PLOWS PLOWS GENUINE POINTS FOR BOTH T LINE Como to us for everything in the HARDWARE you will find our prices lower than others. 1 fioodloe Walker Bros Tanlac corrects stomach disorders, strengthens the nerves and restores health through its effect on the appetite and nutrition of the body. The natural, refreshing sleep of a Stormcs' Drug Store. healthy body Is enjoyed by those (It.) who tako Tanlac. Cremo Dairy Feed will maka your (It.) StorsieV Drug Store. cow giva mora milk. These are excellent reasons for encouraging the political activity of American woman hood. It would be well if the wo men of every community would form an organization for the study of political questions, es pecially those having a bearing on local conditions or affairs. Truth and candor compels the admission that the political rule of man hns exerted too much of a degrading influence upon the body politic. That scrupulous honor and devotion to duty which we have a right to expect from our public servants in this country is often entirely too often conspicu ous for its utter absence. Political womanhood has tho power to compel its restoration, if political womanhood so desires. It should so desire. Tanhc is the Ideal strcngthencr and body builder for old folks. (It.) Stormcs' Drug Store. ments, Stoves and Ranges Best Brand of Wire Fence. De Laval Cream Separator.. Summer Tpurist Fares To Be Cut By Southern General Passenger Agent II. F. Cary, of the Southern Hallway System, announces that the Southern will put in round-tri- p rates to mountain and seashore resorts for the coming summer season at 80 per cent of y the double fares, which is a very substantial reduction under the tourist fares in effect last summer. For example, where the oneway fare is $10.00, tho round-trirate this summer will bo $10.00. Last year the round-tri- p rate would havo been 118.00 plus $1.44 war tax, making a total of $19.44. These rates will apply from all stations to all mountain and seashore resorts reached by the Southern and ore expected to have a great effect In stimulating tourist travel. one-wap The Range Eternal, Mailable Range. The Eden Washing Machine. The Eureka Vacuum Sweeper. The Maytag Gasoline Washing Machine Aluminum and Granite Ware. Come in and get our prices on what you want. Compare it with prices of others. Our goods are the best and prices as low as the rest. HASELDEN BROS. The Home of Standard Merchandise. The Central Record. LancaUi ,Xy.p Thursday, Mch 2 1922 3. St B. U 1 WHY Should YOU Belong to The American Red Cross? BECAUSE It Is Helping The Poor In Garrard County. if IS JS HI WHY Should YOU Belong to The American Red Cross? BECAUSE It Is Hclnintr Tim Nation's Disabled Service Men. WHY Should YOU Belong to The American Red Cross? BECAUSE It Ts Helping to safeguard American Life. ROLL CALL MARCH i 24-31- st. WHY Should YOU Belong to The American Red Cross? BECAUSE it relieves Suffering From Disaster and Accidents. IS IS IS 71 R m a- t- JOIN MARCH 24th to 31.k JOIN MARCH 24th to 31at. arj j MEMBERSHIP MCH trj it j try 24-31- .1 fcjfrjtrjr.nn rj irj rj IS w trw tru trj try e--j en rrj trw nj u- -j E"4 trj tnj rj e-- j rj n ti t4 rj tsi El, t ir4 IS itt- - .Mrs James Witt, Mrs. I.. Cobb and Mr. W. T. West was mingling with Miss Mottle Ileulah Cobb spent a de- - hW friends In Lancaster a few days lightful day Friday with Mm. Abe last week. Hurton and family. MIm Virginia llournc was a recent Mrs. Thompson, who has been vls. guest of her sister, Mrs. Lillian mg her daughter, Mrs. Harry Hud Warner, In Stanford. A BH( MtMlaa of Ins Comlngi m) son and Mr. Hudson, has returned to Oolnjt by Thou W Art Inltrtiltd In. Mm. II. Clay Sutton nnd .Mm. F. lcr home in Springfield. 11. Marksbury have returned home Miss Jennie Walter took the noon from n visit to Dr. and Mm. J. M. Mr. Vlrjcil Conn has returned from train yesterday for KIchmond, where Staughton, of Covington. she will be the guest of Miss Kdnn Louisville. Captain T. A. F.lkln, who recently Farmer for several days. took rooms at tha Kengarlan Hotel, Mr. Iloger Aldrldge was In Dan. Mrs. Hanks Hudson, of Danville, was In Lexington n few days last vltte Friday on business. l been spending n few day with week, the guest of his daughter, MIm Miss Una Hright left (!ajr for a her sister, Mrs. W. 8. Farnau and Mr. Snllle Klkln. Hilt fo rrlatlvci In Danville. Farnau on Maple avenue. The C. W. II. M. of the Christian Mr ami Mrs. Jamc Smith worn Mr. Layton, who has been ill of church met with Mrs. W. M. Klllott visitor In Danville the past wck. ha ('rippe is Improving and able to Wednesday a f tern von nt her home. Mr. ami Mrs. W. K. Ceek, of Dan. be up am' around her roam, which Is After the business session an enjoy gratlfleation to her many friends. able social hour was spent. vffle, vtcre In Lancaster Memlay. Gossip About People vn MISS MARGARET FAULCONER Beautiful And Talented Daughter Of Rev. Henry Faulconer To Enter Movies POPULAR IN LANCASTER Miss Margaret Elizabeth Faulcon- er, dnughter of Itcv. nnd Mrs. Henry' Fnulconcr nnd grnnd daughter of Mrs. Itoic Maion of this city, has announced her intentions of entering the movies nnd in so doing she carries with her the best wishes of friends in Lancaster, where she has often visit cd nnd where she is so unlevrsallyl popular. The following taken from the New Orleans Kivos an intcestlng interview with) Miss Fnulconer which follows: If Mis Margaret F.lizabeth Faul-icnbelieves with her uncle, Prohibition Enforcement Director Itoy A. Hnynes, that the country's chief mus-- 1 le should be "Oh, How Dry I Am!" then Hollywood movie circles should beware. For Mis Faulconer is now I naking her debut In the movies. She is In Richard Bnrthelmcss com- Times-Picayune, er I Qolumbia Grafonola FOR YOU ON MENTS. EASY PAY COME IN AND LET Mr. Hanks Hudnwi, f Danville, was. In Lancaster Menday on busi- -- tie ian, of Stanford, Mr. ahd Mrs. Dexter Hallou and lit. were guests ness. Mrs. Adolph Joseph ami Miss were visiter In Laxlngttm Sun. Cri-efll- Monday of Mm. Hallou's cousin, Mrs. Itebt. Hurnslde and Mr. Hurnslde, ' Mr. Cayle Doty, of Danv'Jic High. day. ha been n recent visitor of hli nunt, Mrs. K. II. Heurland ami Mrs. Sam Mls Lena Hright, who ha been ill; is Improving and able to be out. Ilaseldrn were shoppers In Danville but 1 Lancaster's Busy Store PLAN. Miss KHzabeth Anderson will leave thta week for Virginia, where she The many friends f Mrs. II. it. Poynter wlH be sarry to learn she will have charge of the trimming de partment of a millinery establish s very III. ment. Mr. and Mrs. Lutker Olbbs Wave Mr. and Mrs. Sautley Hughes nnd returned from a visit with ratnttvnt I pony. children have moved InUi thoir beau In Danville. Faulcon-- I MIm Margaret Elizabeth tiful new heme en KIchmond street, er, niece of Itoy A. Haynes, national Mrs. I C. King, who has been where they will be nt home to their Prohibition Enforcement Director, quite 111 with tOAsUIUs, Is Improving many friends. and who ts also the daughter of a enJ able to be up. Captain It. K. Turley nnd Mrs. Presbyterian nvnngclist, has entered Big Stock MIm KMtabeth Simpson, of Stan Turley of Fort Amadoe, I'anama, motion pictures. Her start in this 'ord, has been a recent visitor of who arrived Sunday for a two months career was obtained for her by her He kind and tender to the dear, Mrs. B. 1. llrown. stay In the States, arc spending n For though at times It's true, uncle, who overcame her father's ob A big crowd will doubtless attend days with the later's parents, Mr. Miss Faulconer is making She bangs the buzzer In your car jections Mrs. Phillips, of Cerbtn. is the few the big sale of Tcatcr nnd Hascldcn and Mr. James Klmorr, in Laneas And nnswent buck to you. her debut In the cast of 'Sonny, In fuest of her sister, Mrs. Will Kmbry ter. Richmond Itegister. Brothers on the Fall Lick pike next which Richard llarthelmess is being and Mr. Kmbry, on Maple avenue. Saturday. It will be nn all day salo And keeps you waiting till you're urfcd Miss Judith James Daniels, enterand one of the biggest held in the wild, Miss Faulconer, whose home Is In Mrs. W, Ashborn I'rice has been a tained with nn enjoyable party Satcounty for many years. Dinner will And heeds you not at all, Hlllsboro, Ohio, has arrived In lecent visitor of her son, Mr. Gut urday evening at her home in the grounds. to commence her activities be- And asks at last, so sweet nnd mild, be served on the Dunn and Mrs. Dunn In Stanford. country on Crab Orchanl roa"d. The "What number did you call:" She is n graduate fore the screen. Awful Thought beautiful colonial home was decked Mrs. Alfred I'nynter and children, of Oxford and Rlendalo College, nl- A young woman wn illnlns nt a with spring (lowers and delicious re rc with her mother Mrs. 11. (J. 1'oyn-tcIn And does a lot of others, too, though but twenty yean old. stmnge lnme. On the tnbln was n freshments wens served. There were who is very sick at this writing. That rouse you to a rage; telling how she obtained her dlti of boiled onions nnd when tier guests present. about twenty-fiv- e iHottcM was serving then! and consent to nppc.tr be- Think of the work she has to do Little Miss Mary Schakelford, of jlint. of otnrse. she liked them, At such n meager wage. The Kastcrn Stars met at the Ma fore the camera, Miss Faulconer said: with sonic Hall Thursday night to trans-re- t the young woman replied etitliuxlns-tleallRichmond, spant the week-en"As effective a sermon Can be "Oh. yes, Indeed; tf there la Mrs. Kmmn Kautf-maher preached from the motion picture Think of tho many every hour business and to initiate eight new ., one vegetable I llfce It Is oiled That she must answer, too, members Mr. I'eck, Mrs. Mary Iog- icreen to humanity, as any minister Jut think. If her hoMe huscan pronounce from his church pul- And lots of them are Just as sour band Imil been n ehlropodtst ' Ito'toa Mr. Frank Uebfason, of Xewellton, an, Mr. A. T. Anderson, Air. It. T. And mean to her as you. pit. Transcript. La., and Mr. V. S. Center, of Dan- Denton, Miss Kstridge, Miss Mildred "My father ns was natural was opville, visited relatives in Lancaster Ilonilry. Mr. nnd Mrs, Cecil. There posed to my going In for dramatics are more applications for member State." Saturday. ship to be taken in at their next regu er the motion pictures," she says. "I Mrs. U. D. Simpoon, of I.exIngton, lar meeting. told him he hod the wrong Idea. 1 has been a recent visitor of her On Tuesday afternoon, July 21st., confided in Uncle Roy what I intendMiss Mattio Heulah Cobb enter daughter, Mrs. K. I'. llrown and ed to do. Then as n climax I became tained the following at her homo on Miss Pearl Miller nnd Mr. Paul Spill- - '11 and wanted to go to the hospital. Mr. llrown. man surprised their many friends by the Lexington road Sunday: Misses Uncle Roy came to sec me and said Mr. George Swlnebroad, who was F.thel Harries, Ijiverne Whlttaker and driving to the Methodist parsonage at I.ancnstcr and being united In mar- I'd better get well quick as he hndi at home sick with tensllltis, has Nolle Turner, Messrs. Tom Uarnes a surprise for me. He had. He had) sufficiently to return, to Con-tr- e and Crlt Turner, Mr. and Mrs. Willi riage by Itcv. I'rice Smith. The brido is the daughter of Mr. won my father over, nnd had arrang. College. Smith, Misses Ilesilc and Lucy Turn ed for n test to be taken of me in the SS and Mrs. !er and Mellie Hames, Messrs F.ugenc Klatwoods J. X. .Miller, who live near First National studios in New Yortig Mrs. Jesse Wnldcn and little girl, and hns many friends, of Danville, have been guests of her Scott and Arthur Turner? An en while tho groom is a prosperous It showed I screened well, so here 1 titer, Mrs, Charles Anderson and Joyablc day was spent by all. nm." young farmer, near Paint Lick. Mls.t Faulconer' father Is the Rev, .Mr. Anderson. They have tho best wishes of their The Woman's Club met Thursday aftrrnoon at the rooms on Lexington many friends for n long nnd happy Henry Nichols Faulconer, a Prvsby-- , .MIm Thclm'n Hamilton, student nt 'erian evangelist at Hlllsboro. She n life. Hamilton College, spent the week. nvenue. After short business resis one of seven children, a typical Jon presided over by the presldunt ntl with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. minister' family. She is also the' IiUENA VISTA Mrs. It. K. McltoberU, MUs, Alberta Clay Hamilton. grcat.grcnt grandaughtor of Mlssj Anderson gave n most interesting Sc McRobcrts ad. Nancy Kennedy of Lancaster, Ky., Mr. It. K. McItobdrU has gone for talk on "If Winter Comes," followed Mr. and Mrs. Joe Hamilton were In the real life "Eva" for "Uncle Tom' Jvv a visit to her brother, Mr. Harry by Mis Kllia Smith, who gave n de Cabin." History of Lexington Monday. Ware and Mrs. Warn, in Chattanooga lightful talk on "I believe that in hesc days when 5 Mr. Hoy Williams made u business The large audience Tenn., und her son, Mr. Ware Mc Kentucky. " women and girls are really doim-iAshowed enthusiastic appreciation of trip to Lancaster Monday. Itobcrts and Mrs. Mclloberts, In At We have in Mr. L. II. Itublo made u business hlngs, that each one should make up the splendid talks. lanta, Ga. her mind to do one thing and do it trip to Lexington Monday. well, nnd she will then be a real nerv- Mrs. Jennie Huble, of Danville, is Wall de"tor of humanity," Miss Faulconer visiting her son, Mr. H. C. Ituble. declares. Miss Thclma Florence Is Improv- "I have chosen motion pictures. Ing slowly from an attack of pneu With the marvelous stories that are moniii. being produced today, the educated Mr. Herman Harnett nnd son John men and women who nro taking part S. GOOD, who will call, I), were, recent visitors of Mrs. 0. in their production, I am positive WHERE THOUSANDS ARE 5AVING MONEY II. Ituble. that they are uplifting to humanity, ON EVERY DAY ARTICLES. JUST A FEW ITEMS Mr. Iteuben Nay! or nnd Mr. A. J. nnd that I can preach us effective n your room, 30b complete, TO CONVINCE YOU THAT WE ARE MAKING Hack nude a builness trip to Lexing- - rcrnion from the screen ns my father PRICES. can from the pulpit. .. in.if ton Wednesday. I)..... ..I i i ....e e in.i. vy uuui liUIIK liliai oailviiiLii in vim, obligation "I nm beginning at the bottom, of on Mr. Taylor Scott went to Lexing- 7cu. Short I.oju Hrcnd, per Lonl course. That Is the place for any ton, Tuesday where he will make n 8cU. Hread, per Loaf Salt Ufnintr short visit with friends and relatives. one In any profession to start. I. am customer. $1.20 J. E. M. Guaranteed Flour, per Sack not relying on my face to make my I $6.25 Host Hrand Pure Hojr Itrd, per 50 lb. can Miss Ophelia Lane, of Hlckmnn, fortune. I think the ability to really; 15cU. Good Bulk Collec, per pound has relumed to her home after a more in motion Good Ground Coiree, bulk, per pound short visit with her sister, Mrs. Chas. net is going to count 20ct. picture than any facial of physical Hi 30cta. Host Ground Coffee, pki.'.. per pound Uurnslde. pulchritude. It's beauty of charac-- i Call for prices on anything li GROCERIES and Mrs. Nannie Jennings nnd Miss ter that counts." MEAT. Suile Jennings went to Ilurvln Mon day, where they were the gcusts of Temper I one thing that can't Mrs. Sam Newton. be worked to death. Saturday. r, d grand-mothe- r, n. The I'anama Star and Herald, copi es of which have been received by iriends here, print the following: "We are pleased to extend a cordial welcome to I'anama to Doctor John 0. South, the new United States minister plenipotentiary nnd envoy extraordinary before our government. While to nil appearances Doctor South U perfectly able to bear his long diplomatic titles we venture the prediction that he will noon be known generally nnd locally as Doctor South rnther than Minister South. This Is our opinion, because the title of doctor is universally used in Panama as that of colonel in our new minister'. own State of Kentucky. And Incidentally the new minister impresses one as being a mighty good doctor and that he will be an equally good minister. Panama has been fortunate in having a man of the type, affability and ability of Doctor South sent hcr? by the United States ns diplomatic representative, and we also feel that Doctor South is fortunate in being selected for this post. He could hardly find a post that would prove more interesting to n man of his training and profession, and we feel that he will probably find the same grnial Interest in the medical fraternity on the Isthmus that he will in the diplomatic corpn. It Is a case of a good man succeeding a good nan, ns Doctor South like Minister Price waa "bred In old Kentucky," and from long experience with many hentuckians, we of I'anama know the kind of men nnd women that come from that Stnte. They exemplify nnd live up to the enviable and ex cellent reputation of their famous US TELL YOU HOW EASILY YOU CAN PAY FOR A COLUMBIA GRAFONOLA BY OUR PARTIAL PAYMENT McRoberts Drug Store The Telephone Girl Sale Saturday New-Yor- k cvange-.istlc-fathc- y: bun-loln- Miller Spillman - Wall Paper Paints and Oil an experienced decorator Paper and Paint Mat w y V charge of our partment. J. measure quote price'on ... ......mm without any whatsoever part of r Scott 1haa rit & Ruble Stormes Drug Store FIRST THOUGHT IN DRUGS sishlli Snusiro Look at ha ttad oats bafora you buy and ask for tha germination. Hudson A Farnau. Mors and Mula Ftad and Salt Tonic Block will kaap your stock In good condition. Hudson A Farnau. . J if ttate... A, .... Ji- tmmm- -. jjJkbpHMHp The Central Record, Lancaster, Ky. Thursday, Mch 2 922. 1 Poultrymcn at the Kentucky Agri quently, especially under the hover. Some white lies art said to be MAN WHO Deforo the chicks are removed Justifiable. Rut who knows cultural Experiment Station tay that when roomy from the Incubator and placed In the they are white. the brooder ahould iupply a LOOKS VIGOROUS and well ventilated hover with an brooder, they should hie hardened No, we are not writing any edl abundance of heat capable of being off by mean of lowering the tern- regulated uniformly. The room or perature and increasing the ventlla- -' torlals on the subject of modest men, Good Red Blood Is Artificial brooding of chick has In which the hover is located tlon In the Incubator. If the brood-- J Life is too short to expatiate on dead become o successful and practical house Only Sure Foundais run uniformly with a tempera- - Issues, many poultrymcn at well n should be so arranged and ventilated er that the chick, may have a cool place ture of 100 degrees under the hover' general farmers, who have rcpUccJ Instead of rushing Into the divorce ! tion toT near the floor for several days before the old mother hen by this method, M" wh h people might try getting mar- the chick are to hatch, correct tem-'f0- " irom ine uircci source 01 ncau rarely lose more than 1C per cent Vigor Before the chicks arc placed In the perature condition will be Insured. . rieJ ovcr "K",n an'l starting off on of all the chicks taken from the hen lho otner foot. incubator, experienced poul- - brooder, it Is best to clean it thor From this time on, the actions of the or the Good color, brlcht eves, solid flesh. , . trymrn say. This plan saves time oughly after which It should be dls chicks will be the best guide. mre ?'l erect bearing are dependent upon Ar0L Blueprint plans for colony brooder', and labor In caring for a laige num-- f Infected with a three per cent solu- f"me" ho hfve ,n rich red blood. If jur blood Is not be obtained free from the fM bcr of chicks, It makes the control I Hon of some good coaMar stock dip. houses may P the pro-- ,' up to the mark your general health Experiment Station. Lexington, Ky.. Inch layer of clean fine of lice and mites easier, increases A one-hai hmm' nivoi ui mcir innu uecause 01 cannot be. Late hours, eatinc the the returns in eggs from hens that sand on the brooder house floor cov"r.ven a tail man may not be failure to base their practices on wrong foods, working Indoors, fawould otherwise be caring for chicks ered with a litter of fine cut straw, nbove criticism," warbles an essential to productiveness, tigue, alTect the blood. So many Neither is the short man! George Roberts, College of Agrl- - people and reduces the losses In chicks since alfalfa hay or clover Is essential. change. cat well and take exercise, - oeneain your nonce. there are no hens to tramp on them. The house should bo cleaned fro(culture, yet never seem to Improve health. (Judc's I'cptO'Mangan taken regular, ly for a while gives the blood that richness and redness that produces bounding health and vigor. It is n simple, natural way to get well n and strong. (Judc's comes In liquid or tablets at your druggists. Advertisement. Brooder Hover It Doing Mother Hen'. Work Better THE The ht Of Permanent Health and T "V1, Is -- without a rival" d ordinary or Coughs and Colds, difficult breathing, and for the relief of Whooping Cough. .The wonderful result following Its use will astonish you and make you g its friend. Your, money bark, if you have ever used Its equal. Danger lurks where there Is a Cough or Cold. Conquer It quickly with LUNGARDIA. Safe for all ages. OOcts. and $1.20 per bottle. d by I.ungardla Co., Dallas, Texas. For sale by McRoberts Drug Store. LUNGARDIA in deep-seatelife-lonManu-facture- lf mm. kP There Is a loose tongue That Is the trouble It fastens upon other people. only one thing tight about Why pay good money for a parrot when there are plenty of people who always agree with you? It is easy to tell the home II fo of some people. Their awectne In public Is overdone. The beginning Is often Indicative of the end, without reference to what comes between. .Money doesn't go far these day. Too many stopping places, perhaps. Pcpto-Manga- Incorporated in Kentucky 36 Years Ago (Kentucky) has been identified with the business and economic life of the people of the State of Kentucky. the State of Kentucky in the year 1886. METHODISTS Plan For World Sunday To Mak. Effort On March 26th. To Colled Centenary Pledget. Another significant step In the pro I Money to loan on farms. great of Southern Methodism Is the be known 'as List your farm for tale priv appointment of a day to "World Sunday" throughout Its en- ately or at auction. This decision was Office over J. W. Smith's Store. tire connection. confer reached at the church-wid- e ence on world nrournm and mission-- 1 M. S. ary advance recently held in Mem-- J phis ,Tcnn., and came a climax toll what Is said to be the most notable HATFIELD mevtlng of Methodists ever DENTIST Office oT.r Th. Garrard Bank. "World Sunday," as adopted by R.dd.nc. 376. the 400 and more Methodist leaders Phon.s Offlc. 8. KENTUCKY, In Mmnhfa mirnftia tn .rtiri tar LANCASTER. the church as brilliant a record In the' fc$ 1 matter of payment of pledges as It UHo OPTO.M UTWIHT has already attained In subscribing" Practice to the centenary movement which limited ajfflHk to diagnosing and has claimed the attention of that denomination for the past three j H correcting defects years through which something like Eyesight by 150,000.000 wm subscribed for mii-- l the fitting uf slons and other cause of the churrh. CsJHs' proper glastes. In a review of the work of the DANVILLE, KENTUCKY. church through centenary channels It Opposite Gilcher Hotel. was shown that CO per cent of the en- Offic. tlourt S to 12 .ad I to 6 p.m. tire amount pledged is now due, whereas, only 40 per cent has been paid, and that unless church members la arrears come up with their payments before the meeting of the general conference in May, the MINERAL DIRECTOR Offlr. Over National llank. church will be hindered In carrying on the enlarged program as planned .Retidence 1'hone 3. Oflie. I'hone 27 under the centenary movement. LANCASTER. KY. In order that at least $4,000,000 of unpaid centenary pledge be secured within the next three months, plana have been made to call into action all of the forces of the church VETERINARIAN. In an effort to bring the payment of Call Antw.r.J Promptly Oar pledges up to date. Sunday, March 20, has been deslg-nate- d Niiht, rhon. 317 as "World Sunday," when from lANCASTfsj KENTUCKY every church and charge In the entire connection, payment of overdue censj tenary pledges will be the theme. During the week that follows, local AT COST FOR CASH ccntcnar committees will he reor- ganizvd and all subscribers who are MY SINGLE COMB IMmp. I !n fimim will Km nrannul1i BROWN LEGHORN viewed an d urged to bring their payEGGS ment up to date. 1C for 75ct., 100 for 14.00 in The Idea of a "World Sunday" for Lancaster, Southern Methodists, when through10 for 11.00, 100 for $5.00 by out the bounds of that denomination mall prepaid within third tone. a simultaneous effort will be made for collection of centenary dues ERLE C. FARRA originated with Dr. Charles C. Scire- BOX 173, LANCASTER, KY. man, pastor of the First Methodist church, Dallas, Texas. Dr. Selccman has "already demonstrated the practi- cabitlity and efficiency of this plan, Loam Loans, Loans using Hatter Sunday of last year as "World Sunday' 'for the church of on which he Is the pastor, with the re FARM LANDS sult that the missionary offering for that Sunday amounted to between S,000 and $0,000. "The real result of the movement," & MOULDER said Dr. Selccman, "could not be est! mated in cash. Many who had been BURGIN, KY. backward in their payments wcro re Office, Citizen Bank fc Trust minded of the sacrcdncM of the claim Company. forward in a few weeks (tf.) with their money, whilo the zeal of thechurch for missions was quicken ed by the campaign." Green Clay Walker Law And Real Estate 4fe RINE For 36 years the Standard Oil Company J. J. VsflHE ' QP It was incorporated under the laws of The Company's home office is located at Louisville. Kentucky. And all its officers and directors, as well as a large part cf its stockholders, are citizens of the State of Kentucky. It operates at Louisville a most modern and efficiently equipped refinery THE HOME OF NEW CROWN GASOLINE, "The Perfect Motor Fuel" It operates 150 tank stations and service stations with every modern facility for the greatest possible convenience and service to the public. J. a. Beazlev Or. Printus Walker MW It pays more than $1,500,000.00 a year in salaries and commissions to its representatives in the State of Kentucky. It pays approximately $400,000.00 a year under the various city, state and county license and inspection laws of the State of Kentucky. It maintains a large force of thoroughly dependable employes, whose cooperation, loyalty and efficiency have contributed largely to the building up and susservice to the public. taining of its great state-wid- e Upon the superior quality of its products, its efficient organization and excellent service station and tank station system throughout the state, the Company hopes to merit the public's continued patronage and good will. Liberal Appraisements YPRIS nnd-cam- a The man who has money to burn makes a quick Are that soon peters out. would hardly do for food prices to take too big a drop. It might Tree For Spring Planting FRUIT AND SHADE TREES BLOOMING SHRUBS SMALL FRUITS STRAWBERRIES GRAPEVINES PERENNIALS EVERGREENS HEDGING ROSES ETC. SEED POTATOES. It break them. Standard Oil Company hcerpatMi ia Kentucky , If you want to gauge a man's Christianity ask him for 1 10 to help repair the church. Even a slow man, moves rapidly In search of an alibi when he makes a fool of himself. Everythlnir for tho Orchard. Garden. A lanre Community breeding by means of illustrated catalog and vuiile the sire association sent on request. often Is the best and cheapest way H. F. HILLENMEYER A SONS to make outstanding permanent im- A Nursery WrJ Isi Kentucky. provement In the dairy herd. J. C. Kentucky. McDowell. Lawn and , Th 1 Record, Lancaster, Ky., Thursday Mch 2. DURABILITY OF WOOD CUT IN COLQMONTHS Method of Handling 1 922 P1 ,MB'iSBpppr" - GUY. Sea MeRobertt ad Mr. Nonh Marsec has pneumonia. Mr. Z. T. Hlec, Sr., of Richmond, Logt Has Greatest Influence. , r v child-birth- spent Sunday here. Mrs. Wm. Unmet was n visitor Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Turner. Expectant Mother. Prepared for Babys Coming YOU know that thousands of women never rcnlly ? suffer at Pcrhnp3 you hnvc thought with many othera that this should always be the case. But how? tell you. - now an Tp0 Let Mr. Mattle Paul, rf OctHa. Qa., Site it one of tiKiuwn.li wlto demomtrated thit fact "At I ant a young mother of on baby, am writing lot tint booklet to 'etpe-ctan- t inotheit.' luinlonly two hat t Urn of Mot her' e F tie ml I WA conIne anil hnd a quiek and eaty timo Itnouth Inhnt. loan trcammerul Mother a Frierul to all expectant mother. I will neer go through pregnancy without It." re It goe Into tl.c features of maternity and tlvea. In n plain, Interesting i runner, information about what the mother needs In clothing befote baby It born, what cIsthuiK will lie necessary for the baby: or. tntrirttlng table a, to the probable date of delivery. but necewary rini helpf d rulcsof hyrirneto Win, and much other worth wh infor matiat. Thm tif tie NwLlct alto trlta bout Mother's Friend and the wonderful good It U doing for eic:tant mother. sirr-pi- Fungi and Insects Art Contplcuout by Mr. Wm. Mcridn nnd M niter Horn Thtlr Absence In Winter Seaton cr Lant) are rapidly Improving. Thtra It Me Difference In Mr. Joe llrewcr spent Thursday Moisture Content. night with Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Mau pin, of N'ina. il'reparod br iti Unite! suim Airtrvltur.) l, Mrs. James Yantls nnd son, .Mnny of the theories ndvnnced viiited Mrs. Milton Ward Sun the durability of wood too in itch Importance to the day afternoon. Mrs. Wm. I a no was n visitor Frilime of cutting, nay of the forest iriHlurt InlHirntory, forest day of Mrs. Carl Pendleton and litlc-- frilled SIMM Department of Ar tle daughter, Amy. A n matter fncl. the timo rlculturt'. Mfs. Joe Prnthcr nnd Mis.t Agnes nf cutting lint very little effect inn t It durability or otlir-- proertIe If Henderson wore visitors recently of the timber ! properly cut The- method Mrs. Hoy Prather. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Griggs nnd children were guests Wednesday of Mr. and Mrs. William Smith. Mesdamei William Walker and James Yantls were guests Wednesday of Mm. Koy Prather. Mr. nnd Mrs. W. T. Sutton spent Sunday ns guests of Miss Fannie C r.prtmt Their Medicine Chest For 20 Years eror thr ' ant l.o," to look rrrr lta flara that ar (on tad thouiUtullr IIt lhm orir. frtrae-itl- r I 6nl nrU, at Totr-T- i, lhr Hcr-sche- IT rn-- is after characteristic ofl paaa.th alMU and dor -- st-r- r IfjBBhBBBBBBBBBBBBBaVVBBBBaBr'' m KKJmUL SaW-'- "J jPffsMMpMBjSjB BaMWTaVvxiaiBtai loilfaa taaaaa ai You, too, cun hnvc tliii booklet for expectant mothers by sending coupon below. WARNING : modesty keep you from Don't let performing thia duty to yourself your family and your baby. Send for your copy NOW. I fle ltj Ml en tniJmitr flat till, pre jtt enJiuhlimiei lit tktn jhJ mj unit lerm erilhtkl Jeieg geeJ. f ! Durability of Wood Is Not Affected by the Time of Cutting. ' LJair j UkUtMMOTIICKIIOOU.nJ7WIIAIIY. Wnw i IlKADrtKLD REOULATCR CO. Urpt. 30, Atlanta. O.. fW nd me without dot a efcty nt rnur j j j Used by Expectant Mothers for Three Generations Bu r. D.. lew. Sl.tr. . Seasonal Tips this year for sweet corn. There it For Gardeners Planting tomato seeds in a amall box at this time of the year it the first step in arranging for early tomatoes. A box about four Inchea deep will fill the purpose. The bottom should be covered with a one half-inc- h layer of cinders or gnrvel and then the box clrHd with rich, pulThe toll should be verized dirt. dampened thoroughly and then allowed to dry on top after which the resulting cruit should be pulverised planted. A warm and the seed place providing plenty of light is a good one in which to store the box. no comparison between this variety and the common field corn for table uie. The use of proven varieties of vegetables meant as much to success, ful gardener at the use of pure bred aires does to the successful livestock Ask the Kxpcrlmcnt Station man. at Lexington for Circular No. 07 which gives the best varieties and plantlnc dates for Kentucky. 'of hniidllng Iocs at different times nf the yenr, however, does Influence their durability. Timber cut In lute fnll nnd winter more slouly nnd with leM checking tlmti during the wnriner month, nnd uhrn proer storage or bundling Is Imsrnctlcnhle, winter cutting la ImhI. Fungi and intects do not uttark wood out of door In cold nnd by the time wnnn wenth er arrive the wood It irtly utid somewhat leae tunceptlble to uttack. It It for ttirse rvueons that winter cutting U inlvatitncfoii. nnd not on uccount of a amnllcr amount of Mr. nnd Mrs. Wm. Lane nnd ion, molsturu or sup In the wood In winter, us the popular Miff has It. There Is Klia, and charming daughters. Misspractically no difference In moltture es Flonnic Mne and Savnnah were content of grwti wood in winter und Sunday guctts of Mr. and Mrs. Ben aututner. Lane of Judson. Mrs. Wm. Walker has been quite HELPS GROWING WHEAT CROP ill since last Thursday, but is better Ohio Experiment Station Favors Win at this writing. Her daughter, Mrs, Roy Prnthcr and Mr. Prather and ter Application of Manu two children were with her several Fertility le Added. grand-parentd Sutton of the Crab Orchard road. Mr and Mrs. Milton Ward were guests Friday of Mr. nnd Mrs. Wm. Clark, of the Lexington road. Mrs. Jcnnio Henry and children were guests from Thursday until Sunday of Mr. and .Mrs. II. II. Ward. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Turner motored to Cnrtersvlllu the past week anil were guests of Mr and Mrs. Jnmes Clark. Mr. nnd Mrs. Wm. Wnlker had for their Sunday visitors Mr .and Mrs. Jnmes Kon of Lancaster, Mr. and Mrs. William Scott. Little MIm Dorothy Mae Morris is ill with pneumonia at the home of Mr. and Mrs. her A. X. Merida. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ward and soni, J. T. and Carl spent Sunday night with Mr. and Mrs. Milton Ward and Mrs. C. It. Henry. Miss Kva Mcrrlman spent Wednesday night with Miss Minnie Holtr-clawho is visitinB her brother, Mr. Clarence Holtzelaw, and Mrs. Holtz-cla- bm qatrUr tt a dtitilcf 1m In lb llttU dra Hate I e i .! at nolltar, lo., making ol i.tllo a Tc(tatila eompontid t" rar frltnil anl wat ttitn rnown onlr at tiiinnirt-t- bil Dr. Uwli' MeUlrln for Btotoacb, Ufir atd towel CoupUlntt. Tor rntny yetrs wall I wit nj lb formula I .todl.d and IntnUc-l- ft Uiatifo ami eatbtrtiet en tb tnatk-- t anl Ueam roctlDeed that Ib.lr main fault not that ILt r did not aet en tho bowolt. tot that tbolr art Ion wn tno vlolont and Craitle, aod utMt tb tj'lem et lb nitri er nblchwat 1a to th fwt tbtt tbry anm rot thoteaib cnonchla thalraetlan, InUt-tlotlaiply attior on lb upper or omail wblto otbert would act only on tb lowtr or tare lntetin, and that tbr almott Inttriablf produed a tublt aufmcoled dotee. 1 bottored that a prrrtrttlon to rrodae eDret mait lint ton tb liter, th thtoaetontb itntnaeh andtatlr If tbltwa ac0DpllbtU, lb a mild, but would prodor nedlein tboroojh ellmlDttloa cf tb waaUwItbout tb niuat olekenicg leniatloiu, and uuka tb ntr reel twtur at one. littt in t.t allown-Lrri'it'- years, sever baa It let twtotr-OU lncrtim tb dot. ISr tnowlodf ef rsedlcln sad tb e III ns In toy own laoillr aa4 oaTortd l aiacoe my frlende. brfora I faltbi tat for ale, rtutl ma to hT from lb very grit. rUtart fUtatf Bearing th ag nr-rI Bad rnrrelf And v -- r I muit low to tb InotlULI aad o la anotii'r Ufa. my grrateat pleaiur I to lltraeUrtarand road lb IttUr that old mil brtati from peop' ss ated or oldor taan I, who tall ot baring twentyHi hat' a yeart. Ktenttf tat ten, ttteen aad and how they and their children, and UooCtUd by It. grandchildren bava It li s eontMleg thongbt, ray frlendt, for a rata at my ( to letl Ibit aild (rem h i own neeeat, one hta dona tomothlng lir bit letlow man. Mr grrauot tatlifao Hon. my gteatoit htpplntit todtr. la tb kaowlwfg that tonlihv mora than ena will Uo a anawt't rwnie mi'llon INUTabUt) and wilt t Uttr, bealthlor. htppler iffopl tat IU 1 bop you will he vu of .beta. T .ltt of mutt. tolr. Tb Iboutand I wa Mtorti m right, f rem ntr bar nemef a a and Utt Ibanttr of SWfl he tinllrtDdlcln,Ten tbouih mrbT con-ln- tnnte than any r! Uiatlr ein tb el rr rt at ba After aia, formula 1tOrtat enmponnd., t at latt prfoct.l tb Ibil tt now known ai KatrrVi which I truly Uliot got turtber riprlroontlcr with hunoredo ef A. M. LEWIS R. E. McROBERTS, Lancaster, Kentucky. MCOICipC CO., Sr. Lows, at MT. HEBRON See MeRobertt ad. Mrs. J. U. Dean Is on the sick Hit. Horn on the 25th. to Mrs. Charles a baby girl. Miss .Mary Francis Montgomery on the sick Hit. I Prof. Ilurrod .pent the in Preachersvllle. week-en- d The farmers of this section are delivering their tobacco at Misiej Emma and Knte Holtzelaw were week-en- d visitors of home folki. Mr. nnd Mrs. Sam Duncan, of Burgin, were with relatives here last week. Mr. Earl Crow was with relatives in Jessamine Sor a few days latt week. Mrs. A. S. Dean spent n part of last week with her sister, Mrs. Sallic Jennings at Lexington. Mrs. Harrison Dean and children, Ruby and Francis, were with her father, Mr. J). A. Duncan Wednesday. Mrs. nettlcfIontgomery, who has been visiting her daughter, Mrs. J. R. Duncan, at Lock 2, returned to her home, near Bryantsvillc Wednesday. Mits Lavinla Montgomery! of the good Samaritan Hospital, who has been quite ill with flu at the home of her parents, Mr. andi Mrs. V. V. Montgomery is able to be out again. TOBACCO SEED Kelley's Improved Standing Up ' aa w ami a paai a i a Selecting the rigrU kind of pea seed sometime means the ditferencc between tuecrs and failure in having an early supply of this vegetable.' Tiier o are two kinds ,the round, smooth-seede- d and the wrinkled seed- . 1.1 II cu. i M. lormer type 01 seeus tnouiu me . be planted first as they are harder There are now 144,000 cows hav and will stand more cold weather ing a value of $33,000,000 kept for than the wrinkled kind. milk and cream production in Ken In another five years they Thoic who wish early vegetables tucky. can plant leaf lettuce, eniant, peas, will bo more valuable than our horso tomatoes, radishes and spinach about stock and then will top the list of values of domestic animals kept on March ISth. the farm. J. J. Hooper, College of Plan to leave a place in the garden Agriculture. -- Winter application of manure will nld the growing wheat crop, according to the Ohio exiN'riment station, Wnostcr. Spreading manure over the v.heat ground at the rate nf four to Mx tons Hr acre affords winter prt- tectlon and at the Mine time adils fertility that wlU later aid tho wheat. While no exp)rinientH have lieen itmductiil In the topdreaslng of ubent tlie iT'ldunl effect of manure on wheat show that tho jhid may W Incren'Ail from tlx In lijtbt huihels ter acre. If manure Is not nitrate of soda It aometlmrs applletl in the uprlng, but this should t used In connection with or following the fall ute of acid phocphste to get the beat re day. Misses Lavcrnc Whittaker, Molllc nnd Kthel Barnes, Lucy nnd Xolte Turner, Messrs. Ocnu Scott, Tom Burley Barnes and Crit Turner, spent an en Joyable day Sunday with Min Mattlu Ileulah Cobb, on the Lexington road Perseverance wins its reward, even If It be no better than a Jail cell. Jazz, they tell us, Is being relegat ed to the rear but that's tough on the fellows who lag behind. Answering our solicitous query, a friend, assures us that he Is "fit as a fiddle." The fiddle Is busted. There should bo four alms In the program of every country minister, Theie are: Unity of community life an educational plan, added prosper ity for the community and sympathy or feeling of fellowship for others. Rev. F. M. Tinder. The seed that produces the tobacco that has brought the best price on the Kentucky markets for tho last. twenty-fiv- e years. Good, home grown, hand cleaned seed, PRICE $2.00 PER OUNCE. Send check or money order to - B. L. KELLEY Members Burley & R. F. D. NO. 1, LANCASTER, KY. Marketing Association. SOINS GUNNS CHAPEL See MeRobertt ad. Mrs. Russell Holman spent Saturday with Mrs. John Hall. Mr. W. B. Ra sold a cow to Mr. Jcsie Glenn for $45. Mrs. Curtis East, of Xicholasville, has been quito ill with pneumonia. Messrs. Walter Grow and John Land were in Xicholasville on bust ness Monday, Mr. and Mrs. John Land and sons, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Grow and family Sunday. Mr. John Underwood and family, are ill with flu Mr. Underwood and son, Ucntty, also have pneumonia. Mr. J. M. Amon sold u Poland China gilt to Mr. Walker Uradshaw for 335, alto one to Mr. Harare Turner at the same price. Mr. and Mrs. Robert PaiVon andi children, Mrs. John Hall and daugh-- i ter, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. sults. When ncld phsMphate or steamed honemen! has been umM nt seeding, nltrntc of wxln, which la a course suit, may le esully sown by linnd. The moot favorable time Is In April, )ut us the spring grouth of wlKat Js be ginning. SWINE PRODUCTION IN SOUTH 4 Lexington Florida Royal if qm Lv. Danvill. Ar. Ar. Ar. Ar. Chattanoofla Florida Three Through. Trains Daily . Gaining Considerable Popularity ae Source or Feeder for Corn-Bel- t Section, stall's, lutrtlrtilnriy Mia- consldernble pomi Inrlty ns n stHirce of feeder hog for states, reHrts the I'nlted the corn-lKi- t Stntes IVpurtment of Agriculture. Well-breboars nre now tning ued extetitlvely In the cen ters of the South, nnd satisfactory feeding shonts nre now Mng pnxlucvtl In Inrge iiuiiiIhts. In otm nrens cheap o pork Is mi.de by Im tio of cnmierv wastes, theno mnterinls htivlng nlimbl(! fattening proHrtles. In large Hntitit growliig dl'trkt oh gains are put on at n roiupanillvii) low coat. lMpl, have gnlmil Th; Southern RusscIl'Holman, of Buckeye Sunday. Mrs. Printus Walker and daughters of Lancaster, and Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Long;, of Buckeye, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Ray and Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Amon for the week-enMrs. Nancy Davis Shearer jllcd at the home of her son, Mr. Freeman Davis lost Tuesday night after several weeks illness If diseases Incident to old age. She wn'i probably the oldest woman in this part of the county. She leaves several children. Interment took place in the Lancaster cemetery Thursday afternoon. Rev. Insko will till his regular appointments at the M .K. church hero Saturday evening and Sunday. One-half the money Invested in Ohio Special Lv. Danville Ar. Ar. Ar. Ar. Chsttanooga . . 6:20 P.M. C.T.) ,. Atlanta 11:20 P.M. (EX) .. 3:05 A.M. Macon Jacksonville . .. 1 A.M. lllmin Sleeping Cars and Coaches aweet-jMitnt- houses has been wasted of poor building plans. It costs no more to furnish proper lighting in the school than it does to furnish poor lighting facilities Mrs. M. L. Hall. school Allsnta Msten tC.T.l Jacksonville Pullman Sleeping EX' Oi20A.M. 3:40 P.M. 8:40 P.M. '12:20A.M. . HM0A.M 7:55 A.M. Cars and Coaches 10 to Jxktonvilie. Dining Cars Serving All Meats. Lv. Daavilla iJir-in- g to Jacksonville. Cars ixrviog Ail Meals. TOO MUCH HAY IS INJURIOUS. Suwanee River Special ' 6:30 A.M. Ar. Chattanooga 11:25 A.M. . . (CX). Ar. AManti . . 3:10 P.M. ,(EX) .. Macon Ar. Ar. Tampa ...5:55A.M. , . . 7:30 A.M. Ar. Clearwater 8:30 A.M. Ar. St. Pstertbufj 7T2SXM. Ar. BrnJsrtown . 8:00 A.M. Ar. Sarasota (O.T.) rtcutJTl . CtTi tMraTaa. IVllrasn Sleettifig Cars and Coadtea to Tampa, St. Petersburg (Vis Tampa) "Haybelly" In Work Hers Is Induced by Proloeqed Overfeeding on Oulsy Moughage. . U M5P.M. V In n work horso Indl "llnyMI) rnlea InellleUncy for InlMir. It Is Induced by prolonged overfeeding on Sarasota Ola Ilradentoan.) Dining Cws Sen log All Meals. For tickets, sleepbc ear mtnratloes or other Informatkw, apply to Ticket Agent or Ae--al, St. V. UUtll, Mssvsta raawao 14 Narih UatMSaae Stmt, UilalsB, Sir. bulky nmglinge. The average farm hotv" Js fed too much hny, Kxperl-menthave shown that n wmk lioire when fully fetl ont rciultvs dally only n trifle oier ona imtmd of good hay for etirh UK) utidk of his hotly weight. I'eedlttg more la harmful and uutteful. Feel most of It at night, nttow n (Miund or two at noon. but Mblle the liorm Is cooling off. Heaves in iil by overfeeding hoy and tin- i:iilliilily working bcrse nfter bl We akchejrcic and akyjir-al- l nukes of Bdtterle CONN end mm CITIZENS ' ) W. P. Champ. jfi, W. O. Rlgney, Ass't. to tho President o. Davidson, Cashier. J. L. Gill, Assistant Cashier. W. F. Miller, Assistant Cashier. Mrs. Naomi Hamilton, Teller. A Capital $50,000.00 Surplus $60,000.00 Honor Roll Bank. 4 per cent paid oh time posits. Call and see us.-- . J. J. Walker, President. de- u NATIONAL LANCASTER, KY. BANK. nli CONN u.i.t. s Corner Public Square end Danville Street. The Central Record, Lancaster. Ky., Thuriday, McH 2, 1922 JUDSON Classified Column RATES t Sf McRobcrts ad. Single Insertions le a word for Its than SOe In this column. No ads In this column charged. Seven Insertions for the i price of Ave. Thone order must bo paid No ad taken promptly. XX3tlKJCX Office rooms for rent on second foor. Citizens National Dank. Standard American National Wire Fence for sale. Hudson & Fnrnau. (2.1C-3t- .) III with pneumonia. Mr. Henry Grimes lost n valuable horse recently. Mrs. Mary Tracey Is with her sis tcr, Mrs. John Clark. Mr. C. R. Naylor spent Sunday , i l.i. t - t tvnn .nr. daiiuiuc n... n. Mr. Wille Simpson spent Friday with Mr. Stanley Foster. Several from here attended the sale of Henrietta Pendleton Saturday, Mr. Lakes, of the Flatwoods sec tion moved Into oru midst last week. Miss Flora Adams was a week-en- d guest of her sister, Mrs. Ollle Ulack. Mr. Sim Clark has pneumonia His friends wish him a speedy recov I Mr. Homer Clark Is quite ANOTHER "HONOR ROLL" Many Called And Re newed Last Monday Baptist Church News The children's service will be held next Sunday, following the Sunday School session1 II er-- . Vm. Simpson spent a few Lot of good fence days recently with Mrs. L. L. Mat James G. Conn, pott. Lnncastcr, Ky., R. No. 1. thew. Mrs. V. M. Lane spent a few days Lost On the street last Saturday recently with Mrs. George Naylor, a ladles purso with some change. who is ill. Return to this office and receive re .miss uuie .Mae lirimcs spent a lt.-pward. few days recently with Mr. and Mrs. FOR SALE: Seventy stock ewes, Melvin Parson. suit purchaser. in quantities tc .Master Junior lloltzciaw was n W. S. Carrier guest Wednesday of Master Charlie Phone 63. Lancaster, Ky. and Wesley Ray Dailey. Mrs. Clay Simpson had the mis Don't forget 'the Eastern Stars exMr. fortune to scald her foot one morn change Saturday, March 4th., at ing last week, J. R. Hascldcn's store. Everything severe pains. which has caused her Rood to cat. Mr. and Mrs. Jessie Preston, Mr. Standing Hurley Tobacco Seed for Frank Ray and son, Robert, Mr. and sale, the old kind, pounds and qual .Mrs. Marshal Ray burn were enter ity, $1.50 per ounce. talned Sunday at the home of Mr. D. F. Kcllcy, Lancaster, R. 1. and Mrs. James Foster. FOR .) SALE Mrs. d. Box 173 Resolutions FOR SALE: Nice pair of mare hands, 5 years mules about 15 Castle Hall of Garrard Lodge No. old well broken. If you need a 29 Knights of Pythias. good team sec these mules. tir.Ki-.As-: uur ranks have rc J. W. Elmore eclved another call from the Grim FOR SALE: Two good cows; one Reaper ,this time calling from among calf by side, other fresh April 1st. us our esteemed brother, G. M. Pat terson, therefore, Ages right and good milkers. ur. nc.aui.vfiu: mai in the A. if. Cronshorn, Bryantsvillo, Ky death of Brother Patterson this body (lt.pd.) sustains the loss of one of its old' FOR SALE: Sweet Clover Seed, est, most useful and highly esteemed white bloom type. Extra nice. Ma members; the community one of its ;z.&u a most upright, patriotic and highly es jority or them scanned. teemed citizens, and the family a bushel. Phone 274-R- . kind and indulgent husband and fath J. A. Owens, Crab Orchard, Route No. 2, cr. (3.2 2 pd.) That we extend our sincere heart Hemstitching and plcotlng attach felt sympathy to the bereaved ones; ment works on any sewing machine, that they be furnished a copy of easily adjusted. Price J2.G0 with these resolutions, that a copy be fur full instructions. Oriental Novelty nished the Central Record for publl Co., Box 11, Corpus Christ!, Texas. cation and that they be spread at lt.-plargo upon the minutes of our order. Hugh Moblcy, FOR SALE: Two fall Big Type R. W. Meadows, Poland China Boars, by Peter Pan, John K. Mobcrley, Committee. out of son of Revelation; Three fall Boars by Black Prince, out of Orcing Resolutions Lad Son. J. S. Skinner, Marcellus, Ky. e provi Whereas God In his Cook Stoves, 20 to $90; Oliver dence has taken to his Home in Heav and associate, A. Plows, $12.50 to $50; Harrows $17 en our to $45. Wire Fence 50cU. to 07 2 II. Denny. Therefore be it resolved cts. per rod. Ham cm, Hames, Col1. That his wise counsel and ad- The following poem written by lars. Breechine. Traces. Ilk. Rnnilt John Burroughs a few years before Call get our nriees and save manv. I vIco wln bc missed, J. IL Mount r.n. I - That during his years of ser his death is well worthy of reprint vice as rresident or the .National ing. It is as follows: FOR SALE: Some rancy Thoro-bre- Bank of Lancaster he was ever cour Serene, I fold my hands and wait. Owen Farm, Thompkins' Strain teous and kind and his interest in tho Nor care for wind, or tide, or sea; S. C. Rhodo Island Red Roosters, nl. welfare of the Bank and all of its I rave no more 'gainst Time or Fate, so eggs from same strain. For lo! my own shall come to rae. Prices ! customers will ever be remembered reasonable. Call and see. nhono or, by his business associates. 3. That we commend his loyalty I stay my haste, I make delays, write Mrs. Fred Hall, ror what avails this eager pace? and faithfulness to his Church, his (tf.) Point Lick,, Ky. family, his friends nnd the commun- I stand amid the eternal ways And what is mine shall know my Barred Rock eggs for salo at $1.00 ity in which he lived, and that his face! per setting or Beta, tier eirir hv thi life shall bc an inspiration to others. 100. Flock headed by E. B. Thomp-- j 4. That a copy of theso resolu Asleep, awnke, by night or day. son Strain, rhone 378-tions, be sent to his family, to the The friends I seek are seeking me; Mrs. Tandy Center, Central Record for publication and No wind can drive my bark astray Paint Lick, Ky., Route No. 2. that same bc spread at large upon the Nor change the tide or destiny. records of the National Bank of LanWhat matter if I stand alone! caster. I wait with Joy the coming years; SALESMAN WANTED: To sell J. E. Stormes, My heart shall reap where it hath roofing, cement and paints direct to W. M. Elliott, property owners. Formerly located sown, ,G. B. Swinebroad, And garner up its fruit of tears. Ky. Fastest In Burgln, growing Committee. house because our salesmen are The waters know their own and draw Advice That Counts. Only producers wanted. The brook that springs In yonder Advlco Is like snow; the softer It RODES PRODUCT CO., height; falls, tho longer It dwells ujxm nnd Bldg., 42 Welssinger-GaulbcSo flows the good with equal lav the deeper It sinks Into tlu mind. Louisville, Ky. Coleridge. Unto the soul of pure delight. FOR RENT A nice Boyle coun-t- y The stars come nightly to the sky, Timely. farm, 00 acres tobacco, wheat and Tho tidal wave unto the sea; Lord Frederick Hamilton tells some corn for cash for 3 to 5 years to A excvtleut storltn In "Here, There and Nor time, nor space, nor deep, nor Al1 man. Enquire at this office. Everywhere," Hero Is om of Arch high to five Hereford bulls, 2 years old, bishop Mngee of Knglniid: When lio Can keep my own away from me. and two cows with calves., good ones was a bMiop of Peterborough he met. In tho MH)rT quarters of tlio town, a T. A. Bradley, Free advice is seldom welcome to for sale. Danville, Ky. sailor who lunl Just lurched out of a people who are In the habit of giving public Iiimim- The man recognised tho bUliop. mill, raising his hand In a it. . 1- u d. nil-wis- er This office was kept busy all day last Monday taking In the dollars for renewals for the Record and among them many new subscriber. There arc still many who nre In arrears and statements have been sent to them We are going to discontinue many from our list in next few days, so If you fail to get your paper, that may bc the reason. Here follows the list of those who called last week or mailed us checks: Mrs. G. H. Lane, Mrs. H. A. Hoe ing, I). T. Kroadus, J. C. Morgan, C. A. Van Winkle, L. C. King, W. G Clark, R. L. Barker, James Clark, Bessie Brewer, O. T .Layton, W. W. West, Herman Sebastian, Bell Pherigo, A. 11. Uastin, 1 1. C. Clark, Robt. Ford, R. u Tracey, Susie Letcher, J. A. Arnold, J. C. Wilson, E. N. Todd, W. R. Tudor, Sam Prather, J. P. Ham, Herman Doolin. Bart Hollinsworth, David Ross, J. B. Din widdle, Jno. Bright, S. G. Estcs, J. W. Royston, Mrs. M. Withers, Wm Lear, J. A. Scott, Green Poynter, Louis Murphy, W. G. Clark, Frank P. M. Land, W. L. Praythcr, C. C. Houn- The G. A.'s met last Wednesday shell ,P. H. Hopkins, Myrtle Kolley, evening before prayer meeting. A W. M. Bogie. Ed Bourne, J. T. Coy, very Interesting program was rendcr- J. H. Laird, II. B. McGugor. Butler d. e will have our next meeting Sebastian, B. F. Kcllcy, Price Floyd, Friday afternoon of this week. All Melvin Stinnett, Frank Davis, B. S. members are urged to be present. Myers, Robt. Gulley, S. C. Rlgsby, Price Bourne, R. F. Agree, Mrs. A. Notice Dissolution D. Dychouse, Fanny Cornctt, Jesie Calico, T. J. Todd, Oscar Prcwitt, Notice Is hereby given that the Mason Pollard, Dan East, Logan Aero Club of Kentucky, a corpo lion, Alice Poor, Fannie Christoph- - ration organized under the laws of cr, John Bcnge, Mrs. E. B. Ncwland, Kentucky, has been dissolved by the Amos Prcwitt, Belle Leavell, Emma consent of its stockholders as reElkin, Taulbee Cornctt. W. S. Car-rie- r, quired by law. D. J. Walton. J. C. Rlgsby. J. All persons having claims against M. Criscillis, J. A. Mcrriman, Wm. said corporation will present them to Sherrow, Klrby Tcater, J. K. Sanders, R. E. McKoberts at one. L. L. Walker, Chairman, Geo. F. Brown, J. 11. Posey, C. C. Barnett, E. C. Bowling, H. O. King, R. E. McRobcrts, Sect'y. it Treas. Albert Ware, Thos. Ray, M. D. Long, Ed Clark, A. M. Brown, Mrs. Henry The most hardened sinner is happy Moore, Harry Crutchfleld, D. C. San ders, S. B. Sanders, J. B. Sanders, in his Innocence until he Is found T. Carlton Elkin. C. L. Zanonc. Clias. out. Baicrlein, M. G. Aldridge, J. A. Ow Some people have a good rcajon ens, .Mrs. Dora Miller, R. J. Engle, for never smiling. It might crack J. C. Gastlncau. Charlie D. Dunn Thos. Hume, Cecil Humphrey, Vic the veneer on their faces. toria Anderson, James Edwards, Geo DIshon, Earl Long, Ira L. Bell, G. U Miller, G. D. Florence, J. L. Woncr, Tom Aldridge, W. L. Grow. Kb Cas ey, S. W. Thompson, Cr D. Prather, H. D. Creech, Mary Lee Rayburn Carlton Hunt, Mrs. Mary Doty, W G. Williams, Malcom Osbom, J. L. Todd, Lynn Clark, Jess II. Sutton Frank Brown, Alfred Poynter, C. S, Sanders, W. II. Hamilton, Mrs. King Prewltt, Victor Ruble, Ashby War ren, Lucas Foster, Lock Manuel Emit Long, and Logan Hubble. - The monthly business meeting of the church will follow tho service next Sunday morning. All members are especially urged to be present Tako your nat off lo the Over land It still Iri.ds the Auto race, but here are othtr good cars that aro picking up spejd, so look out. Let's turn on the ga.. nnd have a real sure race, with everyone do Ing his very best. The Cottage meeting on Friday evening of thU week will be held with Mrs Brutus Wearren, on Stan ford street, at 7:30. Severn; new members unite with us next Sunday morning. We ex tend the Invita;ion to others to come with us at any time. Our pledges In the 75 Million Cam- palgn are now due, nnd It Is hoped that they may all be paid or arrange ments made to handle them some time soon. The Woman's Missionary Society of the Baptist church will observe tho week of prayer for home missions beginning Sunday, March Cth. The first meeting will be held at 3 o'clock Sunday afternoon and continuing through the week will bc held at 3:15 lo Ike Tobacco Growers f Garrard,' Lincoln A Adjoinini Ctuntiii The receivinjr plant of tho Hurley Tobacco Growers' Association at Lancaster will handle crop mini hers 697 TO 874 INCLUSIVE. FOR THE WEEK STARTING MARCH 6th WATCH THIS PAPER EACH WEEK FOR YOUR NUMBER. All those holding these numbers must phone Lancaster No G05 between the hours, of 8 A. M. and Ave I'. .M., for a DEFINITE DATE FOR DELIVERY. DO NOT BltlNG tobncco before being Riven n DEFINITE DATE, as we cannot receive It unless you have been given A DATE FOR DELIVERY. UriiiK your tobacco ON THE STICK. BURIEY TOBACCO GROWERS ASSOCIATION JOHN M. FARRA, Manager, Leaf Dept., Lancaster. To Cooperate In Big Pledge The local Presbyterian church Is planning hearty cooperation in the purpose or the denomination to pledge 14,&00,000 in three hours on Sunday afternoon, March lUth., for general benevolences during the year beginning April 1, 1022. Of "Into All the World" Twenty thousand families are reached by Presbyterian papers In Czccho-Slova- k, Italian, Hun car ha, ItuthcnUn, P hih and Yiddith. We have 2,903 home missionaries, 238 preachers under the Frccdman's Hoard, 140 Sunday school missionaries. 920 teachers in mission Our schools in this country church also has 1,604 missionaries, 7,356 native workers, 4,661 congrc gallons in fifteen other countries. Rev. II. S. Hudson, pastor, preaches every Sunday at 1 1 A. M. and 7:30 P. M. Come and worship with us and you will do us good. Independant Tobacco Growers of Garrard County THINGS "Waiting" TO REMEMBER d, money-m- akers. rt That the Home House stood by you independent tobacco growers this year and paid you every dollar that your tobacco brought in two minutes after it was sold, and it was not promise or guess work, what you were going to get. Remember the old saying: "A bird in the hand is worth two in the bush." You independent tobacco growers have your money in your hands, not in the bush. We want to tell you positively that we will have the Home House open to sell your tobacco again this coming season. We want you to stand by us now, and raise us a big crop of tobacco, as the prices look like they are going to be high again. If any grower has any doubt about us opening again or they are told by any one that we are not going to sell your tobacco, we are here now to make a contractwith you to sell your tobacco over our Home Loose Leaf Sales floor this coming season, with all buyers represented. If you should doubt us selling, come and get a contract binding us to sell your tobacco, and ease your mind about no where to sell your tobacco unless you join the pool. We want you to remember that we are now announcing our first sales the coming season, MONDAY, DECEMBER 4th, 1922. Remember the opening date, MONDAY, DECEMBER 4th., 1922. Bring us a load on the opening sale. t.) out. bird lie with jou." "And Eagle Heads and Virginia Reds with The unlr'M." thy hiiwtw Magco. Eggs for hatching $3.00 for 15. Jim Ballard. Whin Sho Drew ths Lint. Phono 378-I have n saucy niece who llu-- 'war Lancaster, Ky. 4 Kite was visiting her dowu South. with her sister FOR SALE: Have Just received undo one week-ena pen of White Plymouth Rocks nd brother ami tier uiother and fa from the poultry farm of Frank ther, and they lied the nurw with em. miu whs raider naugmy and Fov. Clinton, low, to add to my to u uer trying itiune her Can now furnish Cockerels at talud.uuciv looked him 10right In th feck. Klio Eggs eye, $2.W and Pullets at $1.60 each. and threw back her head with in states at $1.00 for 15. the startling announcement; "I mind Mrs. J. G. Burnslde, Biannual and papas and nurses but I don't lime to mind uocles." Chica Lancaster, Ky., Phone 378-F- . Koute No 1. go Tribune. s (3-2-d Pit Games Cesium of iihioW benediction, called Some men provide the finances for their families, while their wives pro vide the conscience, Yours truly, Hunters Beware We positively will not permit fox hunting or hunting of any character or trespassing on our farina. Any violators will be persecuted J. S. Schooler, Edgar Price, W. A. Price, Joe Criscillis, T. J. Price, R. L. Elkin, B. M. Lear, R. L. Barker. (Other names will be added upon the payment of 25 cents) (tf.) Home Tobacco Warehouse Co Incorporated i RICHMOND, KENTUCKY. :