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The central record. (Lancaster, Ky.) 18??-current, March 28, 1913, Section No. 2, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY

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To Save Life First
and property afterwards is the fire
man's duty. Your duty is to see
that in case of fire your loved ones
are not made homeless and penni
less. Order a fire insurance policy
from us today. Every day's delay
means the risk of seeing your fam
ily without a home or the means
of getting one.
Office Citizens National Bank.
SeecfeBids Wanted.
Fields seeds at wholesale prices
direct to the consumer. I have a
full line of choice field seeds and
can save you money on your Win
ter and Spring supply.
Write me for price list and sam
ples. W. Bush Nelson,
Seed man.
Fruit & Ornamental
Shrubs. Asparagus,
Rhubarb.Peonies. Ros
es Phlox. Etc.
Everything for Orchard, Lawn and
Write for free Catalogue. No Agts
H.F.Hillenmeyer & Sons.
Lexington, Kentucky.
Train Schedule At Lancaster, Ky.
No 10; 5:15 a. m.
Connection to Lexington and Cincinnati
No 71; 8:35 a. m.
Stanford and connection South.
No 28; 11:04 a. m.
Richmond, connection to Lex and Cin,
No 70; 11:50 a. m.
Richmond, con to Lex, & Cin fast train
No 27; 2:09 p. m.
Louisville, Ky.
No 9; 8:45 p. m.
Stanford and South.
headache, biliousness, in
digestion, rheumatism,
pimples, blotches, yellow
complexion, etc., are all
signs of poisons in your
blood. These poisons
should be driven out, or
serious illness may result
To get rid of them, use
the old, reliable, purely
"vegetable, liver medicine.
Mrs. J. H. Easier, of
Spartanburg, S. C, says:
" I had sick headache, for
years. I felt bad most of
the time, I tried Thed
ford's Black-Draught; and
now I feel better than
when I was 16 years old."
Your druggist sells it, in
25 cent packages.
Insist on Thedford's
Plowing Time.
(By Harvey M. Eates)
Oh bring me out the turning plow
And make the mouldboard shine,
And get the plow gear ready too:
For now it's plowing time.
Give me, too. the faithful horse
That walks the furrow well,
That knows the plowman's "Gee" and
A horse I would not sell.
Many a day I've watched the soil
Turn before the plow;
Many a root and rock I've struck
This job I know just how.
The growing grass, the budding trees,
I oft looked up to see.
So round and round the field we went
This faithful team and me.
The preparation of the soil
A task that pleasure brought;
For behind the turning plov
I labored in noble thought.
The city life I've tasted since.
With all its many beauties;
It takes away the quiet toil,
It gives perplexing duties.
Though now I live the life I planned
In happy plow-boy days.
And meet the problems of a man,
Who seeks mankind to raise.
I often wish for just a day
In which to turn the sod;
To walk behind the turning plow
And think the thoughts of God.
Bids will be received by Fiscal Court
of Garrard County, on APRIL 1st,
1913 for repairing the following.
For the Year ending December 30H),
1913 Quarries will be furnished by the
county on sections where county owns
quarries; weere none is owned by coun
ty, contractor must furnish same.
Said metal shall be broken sufficiently
fine to pass through a two inch ring at
its greatest diameter. Said metnl
shall be spread by contractor between
30th. 1913.
unless otherwise ordered by Supervisor
having charge of work, and the brenk'
ing, measuring and spreading of said
metal shall be under supervision of
supervisor or deputy supervisor of dis
trict for which tbe work is done. Said
turnpike roads are laid off as follows,
District No, 1. Sec. No. 2, Lexing
ton pike from Lancaster to Fork church
with rock. Sec. No. 3, Sugar creek
pike, entire pike with rock. Sec. No.
4, Buckeye pike from Lancaster to
McCreary with rock.
District No. 2, Sec. No. 1 ; Lexing
ton pike from Fork church to Dix
River and C. M. Jenkin, residence,
with rock. Sec. No. 2, Lexington
pike from C. M. Jenkins to Kentucky
river bridge with rock. Sec. No. 3,
Bryantsville and Sugar Creek pike,
entire pike with rock Sec. No. 4. Bry
antsville and Cane Run pike entire
pike with rock. Sec. No. 5. Buena
Vista and Kentucky River pike, en
tire pike with rock. Sec. No. 0 from
C. Poindexter's shop to I. M. Dunn's
gate with rock.
District No. 3, Sec. No. 1, Buckeye
pike from McCreary to Buckeye post
office, with rock. Sec. No. 2, Buckeye
pike from Buckeye post office to Stotts
store with rock. Sec. No. 3, From
Stott's store to Kentucky river with
rock. Sec. No. 4, Poor Ridee pike
from Buckeye pike to Pleasant Hill
school house, with rock. Sec. No. 5
Poor Ridge pike from Pleasant Hill
school house to Scotts Fork church,
with rock. Sec, No. 6, Poor ridge pike
from Scotts Fork church to Kentucky
river, with rock. Sec. No, 7. Kirks
ville pike from Hyattsville to top of
West Hill, East of H. West residence,
with rock. Sec. No. 8, from top of
West hill to Madison line with gravel.
District No. 4, Sec. No. 4 from
double toll-gate to Cartersville. Sec.
No. 6, Fall Lick, pike from Crab Or
chard pike to Elmore's gate with rock.
Sec. No. 7. From Elmore's gate to end
of pike with gravel. Sec. No. 8,
Lowell and Gillispie pike entire pike
with gravel. Sec, No. 9. Paint Lick
White Lick pike, entire road with
The bids will be on Sections, but
bidder will not be restricted to one sec
tion. Said bids shall be sealed and a
bond will be required for double the
amount of the bid, and said bond shall
be approved by the Fiscal Court and
said bidder will present with his bid
the name of his proposed suiety or
sureties. The bidding shall be per rod
of 225 cubic feet. The amount of met
al to be used on each section will be
determined by the court after bids are
received. All bids must be filed with
County Judge on or before April 1,
1913. The Fiscal Court reserves the
right to reject any and all bids.
Supervisor of Roads for Garrard Coun
ty, Ky.
Phoenix Hotel
Only Fire Proof Hotel In Central Kentucky
Better Than The Best, No Higher
Than The Rest.
Distilled. Filtered Drinking Water.
When Kentucky Educational
Association Meets.
Program Committee of K. E. A. Ex-
tremely Fortunate In Securing Serv
ices of Many Distinguished Educators
and Speakers of National Reputation.
Partial List Given Here.
If never there, you ought to go.
If ever there, you'll want to go.
The program committee of the Ken
tucky Educational association -lias been
extremely fortunate In securing the
services of practically all the promi
nent speakers thnt were originally se
lected for the gathering In Louisville
on April 30 and May 1. 2 and 3. The
music will be quite varied, as It Is
planned to have high school glee clubs,
class choruses and organ recitals.
Before becoming president of the
Armour Institute of Technology of Chi
cago Dr. Gmisaulus occupied some of
the largest pulpits In that city.
Whether Dr. Gunsaulus talked In his
church or In one of Chicago's great
theaters, he always had a large audi
ence to listen to him say big things In
n splendid, big way.
Dr. Gunsaulus' lecture dates have
carried him all over the counry In the
winter, and during the summer he Is
always In demand as n popular Chau
tauqua talker. One of the finest things
about Dr. Gnnsnulus Is that, although
he Is popular, he has never failed to say
strong, vigorous things.
Colonel Henry Exall.
It will be an Inspiration to the trus
tees who attend the Kentucky Educa
tional association to listen to Colonel
Exall of Texas. Last January the
Commercial club of Louisville had Colo
nel Exall as the speaker at the annual
Xew Year gathering and he simply
electrified the men present
Something over two years ago Colo
nel Exall decided that It was time for
Texas to take care of her soil. Now,
when Colonel Exall decides things
ought to be doue the things usually
have a way of getting done. He at
once inaugurated the Texas Industrial
congress, which offered $10,000 in
gold as prizes for crops In all parts of
Texas. It was soon evident that the
$10,000 In gold was the least expensive
part of the undertaking for the various
contestants must be kept In touch with
each other and the congress. The un
dertaking cost $30,000 for the first
year. Colonel Exall raised the funds.
This year 4,000 men, women, boys
and girts contested for the prizes and
the whole state is awake to the fact
that results are being produced. In
fact this feeling has become so strong
that a group of business men are pre
paring to finance the Texas Industrial
congress for a period of three years.
Dr. Charles Evens.
Dr. Charles Evans is president of the
State Normal school at Edmond, Okla.
He Is a transplanted Kentucklan, and
like any number of transplanted Ken
tucklans be has made good In the state
of his adoption. He grew iip with the
country, and grew up big. In fact he
has grown so big that he Is now being
spoken of as the next state superin
tendent of Oklahoma.
His new book, "Growing a Life,"
published by Rand, McNally & Co., is
receiving favorable comment from
prominent educators In all parts of the
country. It will probably be adopted
as one of the Kentucky reading circle
books for the ensuing year.
Dr. Alston Ellis.
Another ex-Kentucklan on the pro
gram of the Kentucky Educational as
sociation is Dr. Alston Ellis, president
of the Ohio university at Athens. For
twelve years he lias been making his
tory at the University of Ohio, so he
is sure to have something worth while
to say to the teaching force of his home
It Is said that his love for Kentucky
has never been dimmed by his service
oat of the state. In fact it is rumored
that he will build a handsome home
at Fort Thomas, Ky., where he will
reside after leaving tie university In
Stop That Itch!
I will guarantee you to ttoo that itch in twt
second. ,
No remedy that I have ever sold for
Eczema. Psoriasis, and all other dlseasea
of the skin has elven more thorough
satisfaction than the
D. D. D. Prescription for Eczema
I guarantee this remedy.
E. . McRoberts & Son.
mbSlm - JJ
Lack of Go-operation Declared
to Be the Cause.
Professor Coulter of Census Bureau
Has Compiled Some Startling Statis
tics on Annual Loss Sustained by
Southern Farmers Co-operation at
Versailles For Past Year a Success.
Professor John Lee Coulter, expert
epeclal agent In the census bureau at
Washington, has complied some star
tling statistics In legard to the annual
loss sustained by the southern farmers
because of lack of co-operation.
The crops of the southern farmers
are worth each year In round numbers
$2,500,000,000. Most of this sum Is
spent for farm supplies, food, clothing,
etc., and $1,000,000,000 of this amount
finds Its way Into the pockets of the
ever present middlemen.
It is estimated that the southern
farmers secure credit by paying $103,
000,000 In excessive interest each
twelve months.
All of this tremendous waste of mon
ey is made possible through lack of
co-operation on the part of the garden
ers and farmers, while at the same
time it rankes the city man pay a much
higher price for the produce than he
Among the men in big business en
terprises co-operation has been recog
nized as the golden key to success In
the twentieth century. Co-opcratlon
and close organization, however, arc
products of education, nnd education
Is the weak point In most of our ru
ral communities. Co-oicratlon among
farmers and growers has failed largely
because the mass of onr rural popula
tion has been poorly educated and at
the same time scattered over a wide
territory. In the future our success In
organization and co-operation among
farmers, gardeners and fruit growers
will He in better schools, in better
teachers, wide awake ministers and a
closer community life.
Versailles Is finishing a successful
year in co-operntive work with its Far
mers' Union Supply company. Last
summer 119 farmers and stockmen
took stock in the company nnd its
success was almost immediate. As the
stockholders In this company are large
ly growers of Burley tobacco and rais
ers of blooded stock it will be seen
that the union can do very little as a
selling agent The main work of the
past year has been as a buying agent;
and in this particular Hue it has been
a great success.
The first year's buying business will
amount to about $43,000. Large
amounts of wire fencing, field seeds,
farm machinery, paint and coal have
been bought both from jobbers and
wholesale men. The first year's busi
ness has been good enough for the
members of the union to receive C per
cent on their stock and also obtain a
rebate of 5 per cent upon all purchases
made through the union.
A new mill has just been completed
and will soon be in operation. This
will take care of the grain grown by
the members of the union and enable
them to buy their mill feed at quite
reasonable figures.
Education in co-operation will mean
better roads, better schools, better
trustees, better tax laws, better men
nnd women everywhere in the high
ways nnd byways of our rural Ken
If never there, you ought to go.
If ever there, you'll want to go.
During the Kentucky Educational as
sociation meeting, April 30, May 1, 2
nnd 3, Louisville will be overflowing
with teachers, trustees nnd friends of
the schools. The people of the big cities
are watching the rural school problem
with great interest Louisville was
among the first to strive to help In its
Are You Constipated?
If so, get a box of Dr. King's New
Life Pills, take them reguiary and
your trouble will quickly disappear.
They will stimulate the livery improve
your digestion and get rid of all the
poisons from your system. They wil
surely get vou well again
E. McRoberts & Son.
25c at R.
$ i ..Bii..
? M ' K M S . L
re jfi , ', t ! E
One Of George D. Burdett's Reminiscenses
Mr. Genrge D. Burdett who isspend
1 ing a short time in Lancaster in the
interest of the Central Life Insurance
Co., has Lancaster history as lar back
as before the war readily at hi3 ton
gues end. Fond of telling an anecdote,
and with an interesting one ever ready
to tell, he relates the following, which
was suggested to him by the column
published in last week3 Record taken .
from the Lancaster New3 published
during the prevalence of cholera here
in 1873.
"When the cholera broke out in 1873
every minister of the Gospel deserted
Lancaster except Uncle Washington
Lusk; Uncle Washington, although
possessed of a black skin, had a heart
as warm and true as many of those
wh'o were far his superior in mental
attainments and whose skins were
white; he interpreted the Scriptures in
his own simple way to the very best uf
his abilities, and often to the conster
nation of hi? fold He held the un
stinted esteem of all classes, both white
and colored, because of the fact that
he was undoubtedly a Godly man as
well as an upright, good citizen. This
esteem and respect was augmented by
the fact that he did not desert his post
when the scourge of pestilence visited
the community and the people stood
sadly in need of spiritual ministration.
One Sabbath while the plague was
raging Uncle Washington held services
at the court touse, his audience was
composed of all the able bodied colored
people of the community, liberally in
terspersed with the white people who
were able to attend or had not sought
refuge in flight Uncle Washington
took his text upon the visitation of the
plague, and after haranguing his au
dience for some time, he gave this ver
sion of its cause: 'Look hyar you
niggers, do you know the good Lawd
done sent this here cholera on you all
as a punishment for yo'sins; yo' all
done left the farms and the country
and quit work, done come here to town
laying round, a gamblin and a stealin
chickens and everything triflin' and the
Good Lawd is a punishin of yo ail for
it A colored brother in the audience
called out:-'Krer Washington de white
folks don't steal chickens and do all
dis meanness you 13 talkin' about and
some of dem done hab de cholera, now
why did the Good Lawd done visit it on
dem? The good old brother had evi
dently anticipated just such an in
terrogatory, and was ready with an
apt retort: 'Hoi' on dar nigger, hoi'
on dar, jou can't get aroun dis thing
that a way, de good Lord done know
his business, He want some witnesses
to you niggers meanness, dats why he
done' flicted some of the good white
folks with dis here disease.' The in
quisitive brother was awed into silence
and the remainder of the congregation
were forcibly impressed by Uncle
Washington's logic.
Beware of the man who knows too
much, especially if it happens to ba
yourself. Life.
'Pittsburgh Perfect" Fence
It's no trick at all to erect "Pittsburgh
Perfect" just follow the directions in
our catalogue. "Pittsburgh Perfect"
goes up without a hitch, over the most
uneven ground as easily as on level land.
The secret's in the Weld. It costs less
to string "Pittsburgh Perfect" because it
takes less time than any other fence.
Made in Different Style, for HELD. FARM. RANCH. LAWN. 17-.-,.,. "R ,A "!liai9nf aaA
Ask your dealer for "Pittsburgh Perfect" and insist on his furnishing it. Do not allow him to persuade
you that some other fence is just as good. If he doesn't sell it, write us direct.
"Pittlburgh Perfect" Brandi of Barbed Wire:
Bright, Annealed & Galvanized Wire; Twiited
Cable Wire; Hard Spring Coil Wire; Fence
Staplet: Poultry Netting Staplei; Regular Wire
Nail; Galvanized Wire Naila; Large Head
Roofing Naili; Single Loop BaleTiea; Pitts
burgh Perfect" Fencing. All made of Open
Hearth materiaL
Behind every gallon of this old-reliable paint stands the good name and reputation of its makers,
Peaslee-Gaulbert Co., Louisville, Ky. MASTIC PAINT is guaranteed absolutely pure, and is
made from the highest-grade materials. The formula is on every can.
Mastic Palflt is more economical than ordinary paint, because it
covers more surface, lasts longer, looks better, and gives the yery
best results, It add3 years to the life of your property,
R. E. McRoberts & Son,
L,ancaster, Ky.
Are 100 Per Cent Efficient and Are
Sold On Their Merits,
Wheels The Hubs are of the best quality, two-year-seasoned
black birch. The rims are of oak. and spokes of
oak or hickory. Tires are International Steel and are set
hot by hydraulic pressure machines. A special feature of
these Famous Columbus Wheels is thi sand band, which ex
tends well over the collar and prevents sand and grit from
dropping to the bearing This means increase durability.
So with all other parts of Columbus Wagons. Box. Box Bottom
Centerboard, Boxbinder, Wear Irons, Grain Cleate, Double-tries,
or Singletrees, Drop Tongue, Front Gear, all are made from the
best quality materials, and go to make a Farm Wagon that has
been giving satisfaction to hundreds of Blue Grass Farmers, 33
well as to thousands of users all over the country. Send for illus
trated booklet explaining in detail all the special features of this
Splendid Farm Wagon.
Becker, Ballard & 6).
Notice! Poultry Raisers
"R 411-44
Cholera. Ganes. Limbernecft, Roup, Canker,.
zsr&z.'szz: Diarrhoea and all Diseases of Poultry
M!ii Katie Bryant. Birdilown. Ky.. ays: "I nae Died Recijy 4-1 1-44 for yean aed tMakit the test
poultry remedy made. Ileum sapesandlimBerneckwitt'outiaiL
Will Coomei.Barditown.Ky.. lays: "Ons drop cf Recipe 4-11-44 dropped down the bylof a cntng
cKckenkSll the worm andreiieTeithecbickinitantly. I lis the belt preventive 1 hare ererwd.
Mfg. 2nd Guaranteed by J. Robt. Crume, Bardstown, Ky. Price 5Cc at ail Druggists.
C. C. & J. E. Stormes.
B Will
Prove S to
ou who are suCerins: tue tortur?s ot Eczema. Itch. Salt Rhcnm or other
kin diseases jou whose dajrs ire miserable, whose nitfbtb arc rcado sltep-
Ifiss oy trie terriDie itcmcr. Dumms pains, lttmsscnci ;ou a trial or a socto-
Inc. healinir treatment which bai cured hundred, which I believe will core J " H"-lx-. p-
jou. I will send it tree, pottage 1 a!d. without any obligation on your part.
Just fill the coupon below and mail it to me. or vnte me. rivin;: your name. 220 and address.
I will send the treatment free or cost to you.
" ""CUT AND MAIL TO DAY" " " -" -
J. C. HUTZELL, 123 West Main St., Fort Wayne, Ind.
Please send without cost or obligation to me your Free Proof Treatment.
Post Office
tate Street and
Put it up Right, and you'll get Double
Efficiency, Long Life, Economy, Satisfaction
No bagging or sagging, no slipping
stays, no buckling up when stringing
on account of "long" and "short" wires.
because there are none. Consider building-cost
when you buy fence. It is a
serious problem for some, but "Pitts
burgh Perfect" users smile.
You and Your Paiivier
Will Find this Book Helpful
TjnpC Ask for beautifully illustrated book "Homes
MVEiv and How To Paint Them," also Color
Card showing forty-five different color combinations.
This book will greatly assist you in selecting of the most attractive color schemes
for exterior painting of your home. It contains a number of color sketches showing
various effects, easily obtained with
You Frse
If you are interested in Wire Fencing, write
for FREE copy of our ALMANAC 1913
Pittsburgh Steel Co.
Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania

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