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title: 'The central record. (Lancaster, Ky.) 18??-current, September 14, 1922, Image 4',
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Fne Central Record. Lancaster, Ky. Thursday, Sept 14, 1922
Seed, Red Glover,
Rye and Seed
Michigan Rosen Rye
ALL TESTED FOR PURITY AND GERMINATION
HUDSON & FARNAU
TELEPHONE NO. 26
ATTEND THE BRYANTSV1LLE COMMUNITY FAIR SEPTEMBER 23rd.
The Central Record
Issued Weekly. $1.50 a Year,
Payable In Advance.
J. E. ROBINSON, Editor.
It. I ELKI.V. Local Editor and Mm
Entered at the Post Office in Lan
caster, Ky., as Second-Class Mail
THE AMERICAN PKES5 ASSOCIATION
Laneuler, Ky., Sept 14. 1922
Ralr, For Political Announcement,.
For Precinct and City Offices. $ 5.00
For County Office. 10.00
For State and District Offices. 15.00
For Calls, per line - .10
For Cards, per line .10
For nil publications in the inter
est of individuals or expres
sion of individual views, per
lino - 10
Obituaries, per line .05
HON'. RALPH GILBERT
Find a Better Way
The settlement of the reat
coal strike assures us that the
people will not freeze this win
ter. For so much we are
tlifinLrful Hut I ilnnit I
tain any assurance that the
same conditions will not pre
vail a year hence, with all of
their attendant ills and incon
veniences to the nation.
A hotter way of settling la
bor difficulties should be found,
and that agency should be the
d the federal gov-'nl Inies of industry whose duty
The laborer is forced to pay
the same high prices for every
thing he uses as are paid by
other people. He therefore is
entitled to a wage that will en
able him to live in reasonable
comfort, educate his children,
and lay by a sufficiency for
the time when his days of use
fulness will be over,
The employer is entitled to
the same consideration, as he
is required to live under the
same high priced conditions.
He should be assured n fair
profit on his investment.
The great army of consum
ers, who outnumber these ele
ments many times over, arc al
so entitled to consideration
but seldom receive it. They
are the goats in every strike
that occurs, the victims who in
the end pay the penalty with
out hope of redress.
There should be no more
strikes, but there should be
some method of assuring labor
i square deal at the hands of
the employing corporations, for
without some such protection
the laboring man would be
crushed and ground to atoms.
Arbitration between labor
and capital is hopeless. That
ms been proven in the past.
Neither side seems willing to
recede from its demands, or to
accept a compromise, knowing
that any such arrangement
simply means a short period of
renewed activity and then a
return to the merry war.
Congress could authorize
and the president could ap
point commissions in the sever-
it would be to settle all such
controversies with justice to
both sides, and at the same
time regulate the prices of the
commodities in order to protect
the consuming public from pro
fiteering. The brain of one man
Judge Land is has revolution
ized baseball, because that
brain is fair and just to all, and
from its edicts there is no ap
peal. And the baseball work
has never been so free from
trouble as it is today
What Judge Landis can do
to baseball other men of nbil
ity and fairness can do in the
coal, railroad, building ant
The only things required arc
the authority and the men
Title of Initial Publication of
Local Baptist Church
ON ACCOUNT OF LARGE STOCK WE ARE
OFFERING OLD HICKORY VAGONS AT A
SPECIAL PRICE. SEE US BEFORE YOU BUY.
"Live and Let Live Folks."
The Governor We Need
Kentucky needs jut now a Gov
ernor with a backbone and determtn
oil purpose to put the state where
she belongs, in the front of progres
sive American commonwealth. The
nominee of the democratic party for
governor in 1923 should be a man
in whom the people of the State have
confidence, tirst. He alto should be
n man who will use every power plac
ed in his hand by the law and
constitution to enforce the laws of
the state everywhere within her bor
ders. He should be a mnn whose
view of the Inw will prevent his par
doning "any guilty man." Nor will
such a governor as we have in mind
"pardon nny man for political con
The kind of governor Kentucky
needs is n man who will give his
word, and then keen it after elec
tion, to du all in his power to reduce
the expense of the slide government,
to eliminate every usulo office, n-
gnrdluM of time-worn precedent, to
put the state institution in the
hnnd of capable and competent men
and to realise his responsibility ti
nil the people uf the State.
The Interior Journal believes that
just such a man a taut can He found
in the person of the honorable Judge
1 of the Circuit Court of thi district.
! IIn. Charles A. Hardin, and it in
! vite the consideration of all dent
ocrut who want a better state of
the wisdom of nominntintc Him for1
) the highest office m the gift uf the
people of the cuMMonwealUi. What
Judge ilurdin (dodge himself to
do before election he will do after
election. If nominated he wilt net
bring into the campaign any of the
old factional warfare which has
rent the party for the past four or
live years. He has the confidence of
nil the leadens of the party and, in
the opinion of the Interior Journal,
which long has been his friend and
has admired his high character and
official integrity, he can be elected
over any candidate the republicans
may name for the office.
Let "Hardin and Harmony " be
our watchword und we can "throw
the rascal out" in 10li3.
All persons having claims against
II (i. KiHg. deceased, will please file
same at mice, properly proven
cording to law, with thu undersigned
executors or their attorneys, Robin
son und Kautfmati.
W. T. King, Sr.
V. T. King, Jr., Executors.
The September issue of the Lancas
ter llaptist, a monthly publication
devoted to the interests of the local
llaptist church .has reached our ilesk
and is n very commendable sheet in
deed. The personnel of the publica
tion includes Eugene Cochran, edi
tor; Lillian Lstcs, social editor;
Hugh Moberly, business manager and
William E. Rix, pastor.
Every' member of the church should
and doubtlcs will contribute to it
circulation and derive much good
from the splendid articles, which the
initial number offers. The subtcrip
tion price is $1.00 per year.
The introductory issue says this in
making its bow to the public:
"We appear upon the scene, not
as a competitor of the local news
paper, which has its distinctive and
proper place in every progressive
community, but rather as an advo
cate ami promoter of church activity
and church efficiency.
We a Wo hope that The ltupust may
serve as a means of communication
between the home church ami every
member near and far. Live interest
in any undertaking can be sustained
oly on the basis of up to date infor
mation, and this holds true in church
business as in other matters. Every!
member should know what his church'
is doing or hopes lo do. When vie-j
tories nre accomplished, he should be
able to rejoice that he has a part in
that victory. When iMtflculties are,
encountered every member should
know and bear his share of the bur
To this end every branch of our
church activity is urged te tell f ,
their work thru our column from
month to month. Words of com '
mondutioH and constructive criticism
will be welcomed ami they hu d
serve aa a mean of nrae and grow
in efficiency to all who are "exurc t I
A roll af honor will appear from i
time to time bearing the mtnte of i
individual members and classes who
have reached lave 1(M) per cent degree
" Personal Mention" column will
convey news of measlier in their re
lation to church work here or else
where, but society items of n general
character must be omitted forlnck of
We have a Axed policy to eschew
politics, insofar as that Urm applies
to individuals or tu parties, but we
rotorve the rifht to expross ourselves
any moral issue which may une
in the community irrespective of
partita or individuals concerned.
We expect to observe the Injunc
tion of scripture given in II Timothy,
t.itt, "to avoid foolish and unlearn
ed ijueatiuns, knowing that they do
While the Ilai4it Is published a
the organ of the local church it will
carry nothing in it ' columns that
should prove objsetlonnbtc to any
lover uf truth, regardless of denomi
national affiliation, und we therefore
welcome to our family of readers,
not only the Racist constituency, but
all our friends ami fellow citizens
who are interested In church cfficieii.j
cy and vital godliness in this com
The Christian Endeavor i .he
Christian Church will give un Ex
change at Haieldin ' Store, Saturday. 1
Miss Virginia llourne is mting
relatives in Louisville this week.
Misses Laura Dunn and Helen Out
ley, were visitors in DnavRe Tuns
day. Mr. J. E. Storwes ami Mr. Brad
ley Sprntt are ."pending the week- In
Mrs. Pattie Anderson, Mr. ami
Mrs. J. Raymond HaseWen have been
recent visitors in Lexington.
Mrs. J. C. IlemphiH, after n visit to
Mrs. Margaret Reblnsen, returned V.
day to her home In Louisville.
lr f.,rl.. II......... II......... ..
...... ...l-.,f Cfliir IIIUl,,), .1 .
Lebanon, is the guest of her sister,'
Mrs. Terrlll I-ayton and Mr. 1-ayton.
Miss Mamie Stapp and Miss Raby
Gatini.nu left Mand.iv far Dtfunl
Ohio, where they will be students at I
the Oxford University for the year. J
Miss Utxie Whcrritt, of New Or-j
leans, is the pleasant guest of her'
nelce, Mrs. J. E. Stermus and Mr. (
Mormcs, on Richmond street.
Miss Elisabeth Anderson left Mon
day for Georgetown, where she will
have charge of the trimming depart
ment in a millinery store.
The many friends of Mr. George
Palmer nre sorry to know he con
tinues very low at the St. Joseph j
Hospital, in Lexngton. The last re
port was that he cou' I live but a fewi
Mr Jehn I nderson rrturnrd
tu her home at Washington City
Tuesday, after several week's vuit
to her mother. Mrs. A rthn s Currey.
Mits Vinttnia Dottey, af Ptesninp
kiri;, and little Mias. Ijsciltw Than in
son. of SprtoiraVM, are guests of Mrs.
Hurry Hudson sua Rev. linos rnv oa
Ms ale avenue.
Mm Kdna Galley, who has be est
spnmiing the summer wash I.aoos4eT
relatives, returned to Canada Tues
day to resume her work ia the school
fr the Deaf.
.Mr. and Mrs. tartan Stan enter
tamed Sotursiay even In i: with a six
o'clock dlnoer in honor of Miss Munsie
SUpo. who was leavtn for Oxford,
Ohio, to enter cation, e. An eWisanl
four course menu w served and
the affair proved a most slnrhtfni
A very nleasnnt vstherintr of rhil-
4ren and granorhil4ren was the snr
prise dinner given Sln4ay at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Lay.
ton. on the ItueVwyA pile The
table was ninced on the mun and was
covered with a pretty cloth and had
far its renter piece a bosket of fail
llowers. The menu consisted of
chicken, ham, sandwiches, salad,
pickles, Jelly, sherbet. Ice cream and
alt kind of home made rakes, which
was furnished by the children. A boss t
thirty guests assembled to enjoy the
festive occasion The rrariuus hos
pitality of the children was thorough,
ly appreciated b the '..v ng parents.
Homes, stores, churches, factories all over the country
arc being; heated more comfortably and ut less cost with
thu Caloric pipcless furnace.
The Caloric delivers practically I00re of the hcut from the
fuel directly into your roomi, and at the same time with
draws the cool ntr from the building. This establishes a
natural air circulation, with the result that the building is
heated more uniformly and fuel consumption is cut to
)rif There are now
OVER 135,000 CALORIC USERS
in every state in the Union, in Canada, Alaskn and
many in this locality.
lists a word of WBtninc. C.loric soccsss tut tii so r.w.lutiwmrr
that It Jiss sinusal opjiitlon fiom those who profit fi.Kn mskini
and s.Uuii? out-oWsts h..tlnt sjfst.ros. Ths iull is thst miny
imlution pipsUss (urn.c.s tuv. b..n hi out xtdch srs Isllaits.
Us not misled br lt)ss lllutv Most of Hum w.i. dirod to b
Ulluirr-nd have U.n msikid In vstn
sttsmpts In discTsdit hs ispidjy-crowuir
The C.loiic is a 100 succrss piov.a ao by
lis iscoid thiHii;h y.sis ol m.llnc r and
by ths gusi.ni.s uf "satiifKtion or rnon.y
back" undti which sail lu
O.t ths Knuins Caloric Wantlfiad tT (ha
nsms on ths i.RiM.r and Uvd dwi. Sold to
Oils locality ncluslv.ly by
rut citu uui
THE NEW IMPROVED
!tim mmm 'Iff
AT NF.W LOW PRICES