Newspaper Page Text
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TTir lit n
For the reason that my wife is in bad health and she and I want to rest
4.1.:- ,: t ...111 nffii. fkoVrtllnTOTncr livo ctnMr fnr snip nt nublic auction to
LUIS VJUIA-1, i nii uuti miv. .. ..& ...
the highest bidder on
SATURDAY, OCT. 19th, 1912.
at 10 o'clock A. M. at my place 3 miles from Paint Lick on the Richmond and
Lancaster pike. The following is a list of the stock:-32 head of mules and
horses, with some good work mules in the bunch, 2 to 6 years old. Several
good Draft mares, brood mares, and driving and riding horses.
109 head of cattle consisting of 50 short two year old steers, 30 yearling
steers and 29 fat heifers. All this bunch are good. 200 picked mountain Ewes,
first season here, guaranteed mouths and all mated to' high class bucks.
This stock will be sold in quantities to suit the purchasers and the sale is
an absolute one and every thing put up will be sold, at the high dollar without
a by bid authorized by me. The sale will be made on a credit of six months.
Dinner on the grounds for every one.
Col. I. M. Dunn, Auct. E. C. McWHORTER, Paint Lick, Ky.
INSURE YOUR TOBACCO
F. P. FRI
Office Citizens National Bank.
Wire Drawn Tungsten
FORTY Candle Power. Very brilliant strong and lasting.
Used two years in our store. Still in use, giving a perfect
clear white light. Price reduced. Once tried, always used.
Also CARBON LAMPS for places not requiring a strong
STORMES DRUG STORE
are now past due. Please call
and settle same
save further cost
Sheriff Garrard County.
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at once and thus
dpace below this beading Is for tne exclu
sive use of our farmer subscribers, and Is for
tbe sale of stock, grain and such things on
farm as the farmer cannot afford to adver
tise. No notice will be accepted over four
lines, and will be only In nwo issues of the
Record, free of charge
Fou Sale A horse and buggy.
Rev. C. C Brown.
Forty nice stock hogs for sale.
J. E. Robinson.
Fob Rent: My farm of 86 acres 2
miles East of Lancaster.
James G. Conn, Wilmore, Ky.
I have 22 two year old mules to let
out to responsible parties.
J. W. Palmer, Point Leavell.
For Sale 15 sheep for $50 00.
S. H. Aldridge. Hyattsville, Ky.
J. W. Sweeney bought eight 3 year
old mules of J. T. Raney for $1200.
J. T. Raney sold a nice
John Hicks for 50.
milk cow to
Farm for rent at Marcellus, Ky. Apj
ply to E. C. McWhorter at Paint Lick
Victor Lear purchased of J. C. Gas
tineau ten head of 900 pound cattle 4J
cents per pound,
J. Fleece Robinson delivered to Vic
tor Lear on Saturday a bunch of 55
hogs which averaged 275 pounds for
which Mr. Robinson received 8 cents a
pound. This was one of the nicest
bunches of hogs that has been shipped
out of Garrard county in many years
and are Mr. Robinson's own production.
The following Garrard county gen
tlemen made purchased at the Baugh-
man sale in Stanford last week:-
Ruble Bros a 4 yearjold pony $40., one
at $47.50 and one at $57.50, a 3 yr. old
mare mule $120 , $ yr. old horse mule
$90; George Ruble a black mare for
$37.50 and a 6 yr old mule for $205; M.
S. Burnside a 5 yr. old mare for $105
Wils Rogers a 3 yr. old horse for $127.
50. W. B. Burton accompanied by Mr. J.
L. Wiggins of Wilson N. C. both ot
whom are of the Wilson Live Stock Co.
went to St Louis Mo. last week and
purchased on that market two loads,
49 head, of mules paying therefor $210.
per head. The mules were shipped
direct to Wi.son N. C. These gentle
men tell us that mules may be purchas
ed cheaper by $10. per head on the St
Louis market than at home.
There passed through Lancaster on
last Saturday a bunch of eighty six
"feeders", fine steers weighing from
1000 to 1200 pounds, the property of
Mr. Thomas Chenault of Madison
county, which he had purchased of
Monte Fox the Boyle county cattle!
dealer. The stock had been bought by
Mr. Fox in Wayne, Washington, Mar
ion county and turned over to Mr.
Chenault at Springfield and Lebanon,
he paying from 6 to 6J cents peround
for them. These cattle will be follow
ed by another herd of about 60 head
which will be" taken to Mr. Chenault's
Madison county farm to be fed for the
Mr, Bung When Ripper was mar
ried he and his bride went away In his
motorcar, jilss Bing So? Where did
they spend their honeymoon?
"In a hospital,"
Not at the Reunion.
firs.t Vet I didn't see old General
fikipp at .our reunion.
Second Vet No; he is in retreat.
He alwnys was."
Succession pf Vegetables.
Be sure to plant . succession of all
the vegetables befct liked by the fam
ily as well as ihom intended for mar
ket, thus prolonging th reason when
they may be enjoyed t home pr sold.
If we would avoid rot in potatoes
we must spray at least three times.
Though dayp. Are bright
And skies M Wue,
There's no teftsM
When bills (aH 9.
ft rr -t
Had a TVflang Tip.
"Were you mucfr upset by th bask
"Yes; I lost my twluu," .
PAYS TRIBUTE TO
L MAKES AN
Chairman Camden of Democratic
Campaign Committee On the
Issues of the Day.
Johnson N. Camden of Woodford
county, chairman of the Democratic
state campaign committee, in his
opening address to the conference of
editors of the Democratic press of
Kentucky, at Louisville on Saturday,
Sept. 28th, spoke as follows:
''Gentlemen of the Democratic Pres3
"I feel extremely honored in having
you as my guests today and want to
Msurc you of my appreciation of the
compliment that you have paid us in
leaving your homes and business and
coming here today to attend this con
ference. The occasion that brings ua
together for mutual counsel and de
liberation Is, in my Judgment, aB
epoch-making as any event In the his
tory of our state.
"The Democratic party the party
of the people, of which you gentlemen
are, in a way, the eyes the ears and
certainly the mouthpiece, is on trial
before the world for its existence.
Coincident with the life of the Demo
cratic party are our free Institutions,
the perpetuity of our form of govern
ment and the equal opportunity in life
of every child born under our flag.
Upon careful thought and analysis I
think you will agree that this is not
an exaggerated statement, and that
the fate of the two, the nation and
the Democratic party, are inseparably
"I am equally confident that poster
ity will accord to you gentlemen of
tne Democratic press of Kentucky a
place in the Hall of Fame, if not in
bronze, at least in grateful memory
for the patriotic service that you will
render to your state and country.
Corporate Contributions Deadly.
"Through your agency our times
have changed and are changing with
incredible rapidity. It has a direct
bearing upon our environment and
the conditions that mould our daily
life. The majority of the men and
women of our land see clearly now
what was only dimly outlined to them
a few years ago, and to which we
paid little heed. We did not realize
then as we do now that every cam
paign financed by the incorporated in
terests was In effect a deadly blow to
the development of patriotism in the
"The Republican party is responsi
ble for this condition, for it has been
r- vast commercial body out for reve
nue only, and those Interests which
contributed most liberally to Its suc
cess received in return the largest
measure of protection through the
provisions of its tariff laws. I can
hardly believe that the corporations
themselves foresaw the results of
their liberal contributions, for I am
sure that no set of men .could be
found who with that end In view
could be such deliberate traitors to
Charity and Philanthropy.
"You know, gentlemen, in the light
of the present time, even the applica
tion of that sweet word 'charity' is
put on a different basis and is now
called philanthropy. It is recognized
by all that the mere giving hurts and
cripples the recipient. Instead or
helping and strengthening, it weakens
and destroys character.
"Philanthropy is the science of help
ing the unfortunate to help them
selves. It is an odious thought to the
American people to take away an in
dividual's self-respect. When the na
tional mind comes to the low level of
tolerating that thought we will have
lost our magnificent manhood, which
is the crowning triumph of this cen
tury and of our country.
Democracy Not Charity.
"Whep we now come to think about
Jt, the Democratic party does not
want its campaign financed either on
a charitable or on a philanthropical
basis. You gentlemen of the press
can make it easier for the district,
county and precinct chairmen if you
will make it plain and Inspire the De
mocracy with the thought that there
will be no money furnished from
headquarters to pay men to vote, or,
politely translated, there will be no
money for the purpose of seeing
that 'thp vote is gotten out' or 'for
taking care of the floaters;' that the
Democrats are expected to vote be
cause' they believe In the principles
of their party because they love it,
because they believe It to be the safest
and best expression of government
for our country.
"Let us hope that the shifting of
the responsibility of financing the
campaign from the interests to the
yioulders of the people will sound the
knell of 'peanut politics.'
People Are Awakened.
"Tbe American people have been so
busy developing our national re
sources, opening mines, laying out
towns and cities, building railways
and factories, and subjugating the
forests and other great agencies nec
essary to promote modern civiliza
tion, they are Just waking up to the
fact, that our political parties have
been carrying pn a charitable busi
ness, ap far as pur citizenship has
been concerned, which. If persisted
In, will eventually enervate "and en
slave the will of the electorate a
business consisting of begging, bar-
Sue Bennett Memorial School.
Admittedly one of the very best schools
in the State. Five Schools in one.
Hifk Seta), Noraal Sckwl, Graded Sckeel
Seta) f Music, CowMrcial SckL
J. C. LEWIS, Prin. , LOWPDN, Ky,
APPEAL TO PUBLIC
Delivers Address to Editors of
the Democratic Press
tering and coercing funds to run their
campaigns, which the individual citi
zen should take pride In furnishing
themselves, and which they should
Jealously guard as their special per
sonal prerogative and prlvllge.
Must Face Situation.
"It is said that the Amrlcan people
fove fair play, and I believe it. It is'
also said that we are a courageous
nation. I believe that also, for one
of these conditions can not exist with
out the othpr. Now, no one ever ac
cuses us, as a people, of being thick
headed and a nation of fools. Then
let ua, as a people, drop pretense, he
honest with ourselves and look the
situation now confronting us squarely
and frankly in the face.
Tribute to Woodrow Wilson.
"We have chosen as our standard
bearer a man of the highest Intellec
tual and moral perception and devel
opment, which Ib only matched by his
high courage. He tells us positively
that he has not and will not accept
campaign money from Incorporated
"Every .one knows that it takes a
good sum of money to conduct nation
al campaigns. We know also that
Woodrow Wilson and his Immediate
associates ought not and perhaps can
not pay these bills. Xow having elim
inated the corporations and trusts
from contributing to the campaign
fund. If the rank and file do not dis
charge their obligation to themselves
and their party by contributing to
this fund, what has the national com
mittee left to look to there is only
one class left, that is, the rich.
People Should Contribute.
"Now I warn you in all earnestness
that if these campaign expenses are
left to be paid by a limited number
of rich people, instead of by all the
people, the country will not be im
proved to any great extent. There
will simply be a shifting of the scenes.
The demagogues will hold forth and
Inflame the masses against tbe rich,
and you know, gentlemen of the press,
that would not be fair play.
Must Not Breed Discontent.
"We do not want to take a step that
would breed hate and discontent be
tween the rich and poor throughout
the land. Also it Ib manifestly elear
that if the few pay this debt they will
be depriving the many of the unusual
and rare opportunity of further deep
ening and broadening their natures
and increasing their love of country.
If there is not love of country in a
man's heart, something of an oppo
site feeling will creep in and take it3
place: indifference to or hate of coun
try, which Is another word for anar
chy. It Is only by service that we can
increase our love for home, for man
kind or for country.
Service Increases Love.
"We know that the person who
helps and serves his friends, loves
them. Also that the man who gives
loving care and thought for his family
has his nature enriched and blessed
by a strong and deep love for home.
So, that man who serves his party and
country by actually contributing to
its support and giving to it his per
sonal service will experience a new
love of party and of country which
in turn will prove the bulwark and
stability of our form of government.
"As the incorporated interests were
censured in tbe past for contributing
to campaign funds, does not fair play
now demand that the people them
selves fill the breach and contribute
to this fund?
Kentucky Should Respond.
"If, however, Kentucky is delinquent
and does not rise to the occasion and
raise the sum expected of her by the
national finance committee, and the
few men who now find themselves offi
cially in charge, should decide to raise
the money amongst themselves in or
der to uphold Kentucky's fair name
abroad; what would be the result?
"Will these men then and therefore be
charged with bossism and domination
of the state by money and its control
by an oligarchy?
".Fair play is a Jewel. I hope you,
gentlemen of the Kentucky press, will
reflect upon this a little.
"Woodrow Wilson stands before the
nation as a magnificent example of pa
triotism and exalted courage. Let us
on our part uphold him with equal
energy, courage and efficiency, and
see that he is not left, to the humilia
tion of asking his personal friends
to pay our candidate out of debt
Test of . Patriotism,
"The seasoned politicians laugh at
the idea of the successful fruition of
popular subscription. Ten years ago
wewould have agreed with them, but,
gentlemen of the press of Kentucky,
the Democratic party calls on you to
make it as clear as the noon day sun-to
the people that this popular subscrip
tion is a test of the enlightened and
patriotic manhood of the country. By
that test it will be known if tbe people
are really ready and desirous of tak
ing charge of their own government
Creators of Thought.
"I am minded o compare you gen
tlemen pf .he press with ap Instru
ment that impressed me deeply. I
Went not long ago with a friend to
A Log Ob The Track.
of the fast express means serious trouble
ahead jf not removed, sq does loss of sq
appetite. It means lack of vitality,
loss pf strength and nerve weakness!
ff appetite fails, Jake plectrjc Bitters
auickiy to overcome the cause jay toning
p the stomach' and' curing $jg
indigestion. Michael Hessheimer of
Lincon, Neb.' had been sicjc over three
years, but six bottles of Electric fitters
Eu't him right on his feet agaip. Thay
ave helped thousands. They give pure
blood, strong nerves, good digestion.
Only 50 cents at R. E. McRoberts &
see the operation of the wireless tel
egraphy. These instruments that
send and receive the message have
first to be attuned to each other.
The Instruments themselves are
placed In rooms on top of the high
est buildings, so that their vibra
tions upon the waves of ether would
meet with no obstruction and their
message be deflected.
"In this instance, you gentlemen of
the press, are the operators In the
high towers of creative thought and
Influence, which guides and makes
that lrreslstable power public opin
ion. Some minds will not be attuned
to receive your message- But rest as
sured that the good you do will not
die with this campaign.
Service For Humanity.
"I say now to you, gentlemen of the
Democratic press of Kentucky, that in
responding to the imperious summons
laid upon you by our great party and
y our farseelng and courageous can
didate, who will not take the easy
road to the White House, you will be
performing as heroic a service for hu
manity as did the men who died for
"We can thank God that this will
be a bloodless battle, but we must
fully realize that it is second to none
of the great struggles of the past for
the betterment of mankind.
Government by the People.
"Thus far I have spoken to you
about the national campaign and the
obligations of the people to finance it,
so that when the Democratic adminis
tration takes hold of the reins of gov
ernment, it will be unhampered by
obligations to anyone but the great
body of the American people, free to
choose from among them the best
men to fill the offices and to advocate
the best measures for their protection
and relief, thereby "inaugurating in
reality a government of the people, by
"What I have said about financing
the national campaign, cf course, ap
plies with equal force to the state
campaign, but fortunately the cost of
runnlne the state campaign vill be
comparatively small. Under our plan
of organization I feel that the
amount necessary will be raised with
out much difficulty in the various
counties, as the people seem to appre
ciate the Importance and necessity or
contributing to this fund and are do
ing so liberally and cheerfully.
"I think we will all agree that the
work to be done In Kentucky is to im
press the people with the importance
of this election and the great oppor
tunity of perpetuating Democratic
principles, and to this end to discour
age in everv way possible apathy and
Object of Meeting.
"There is no agency and no body
of men In Kentucky better equipped
and qualified for this splendid service
than you gentlemen of the press, and
for the purpose of discussing and dis
covering the best ways and means to
accomplish these ends we have met
today. I trust that you will speak
your mind freely on this occasion and
let us have the benefit of your experi
ence and thought."
Adopted by Editors of the Demo
cratic Press of Kentucky, at a
Conference Held Sept. 28th, In
Louisville, Organizing the "Dem
ocratic Editorial Association of
"Whereas, There has been In
the past no organization of the
editors of Democratic papers In
Kentucky similar to those exist
ing in neighboring states; and,
"Whereas, The opportunity for
such an organization has been af
forded by the action of State
Chairman Johnson N. Camden, In
calling together the members of
the Democratic press of Kentucky,
and the needs and advantage of
such an organization has long been
felt in th's state: therefore, be It
"Resolved, That an organiza
tion of the Democratic press of
Kentucky be, and is. hereby made,
at this meeting today, under the
name of the Democratic Editorial
Association of Kentucky; be it
"Resolved. That we appreciate
the opportunity afforded by J. X.
Camden, the efficient, courageous
and far-seeing state campaign
chairman of the Democratic party,
in calling us together today; and
be It further
"Resolved, That we thank him
for his recognition and attitude
toward the press of the state, and
congratulate the Democracy of
Kentucky for tbe course of the
state central and executive com
mittees in selecting Johnson N.
Camden as the chairman of the
campaign committee In the elec
tion of a Democratic president,
and that we greatly appreciate the
opportunity he has so graciously
accorded to the press of Kentucky
in taking the initial step which
has brought us together."
Dangers of Earrlngi.
Indications are that earrings are
coming Into fashion again not the
diamond earrings which never go out
of fashion but earrings that are fash,
loped from all kinds ot material, lig
neous and metallic. They will Tor
the most part be pendants andardeat
lovers In attempting to seize a kiss
from the coy maid or widow will find
put how they may be hung up In a
coll of tangled hair.
The forests of the
field about 27,000,000
umber a year.
board feet o?
Saves Leg Of Boy.
"It seemed that my 14-year old boy
would have to lose his leg, on account
pf anuglyulcer, caused by a bad bruise, M
wrote D. F. Howard Aquone, N. C.
'All remedies and doctors treatment
failed till we tried Bucklen's Arnica
Salve, and cured him with one box.M
Cures burns, boils, skin eruptions,
piles. 25c at R. E. McRoberts & Son.
H. J. T1NSLEY,
Office over F. G. Hnrt's furniture store.
LWare McRoberts. I
J. E. Robinson,
LAWYER and COUNTY ATTORNEY.
Will Practice In all State Courts and
U. S. District Court.
Office over Police Court. Phone 194
Registered Jersey Bull
Foxy Alex 103717,
Season 1912. Fee $1.00. Two miles
from Lancaster, Ky.,on Richmond pike
R. E. HENRY.
Dr. D. F. Smith
Physician & Surgeon.
PHONE NO 219.
Office on Danville Street in the Hos
Dr, R. L Pontius,
Olllice at Sweeney's Livery Stable.
Lancaster, -- -- Kentucky
Who So Ever Will.
Come and get SHAVED at the NEAT
and CLEAN Shop on Richmond street.
The Old Reliable Barber.
J. W. SWEENEY
LIVERY, FEED and
a.m to 12. lp.m. to 4.
Stormes' Drag Store
Phone 65. Lancaster, Ky.
J?. W. Morrow, Graduate Optician
Glasses Fitted. Satisfactiou Guaranteed.
DR. Wm. BURNETT
Phvsican and Surgeon.
Offiice over Logan's store.
Residence Phone 75. Office Phone 6
W. M. ELLIOTT,
Physician and Surgeon.
Office Phone 6. Residence Phone 220.
H. J. PATRICK,
All "Work Guaranteed.
Paint Lick, Kentucky.
M. K. Denny,
Office over Hurt & Anderson's.
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