Newspaper Page Text
the Central Record, Friday, May SO, 191 3.
ie 3 - A&JS&VPkiJl.'?t tt&j3t&&i3$i&&T&i0l VOO0OO9gOOO0 9 liC WUI.ld.l5lr. UN O N (T& Kja osieooo Paris Green, Sherwin-Williams Paint "HP1 UMF i 1U fiP ence. New Car of Buggies just received. It will pay you to trade with us. g oouEiDi 9 uanm u c& uu RRVAKTCinrrir inrMTiiPirv r& iJiVirvi.iovii.iiii, iCHiuini. ty fri;ta'tste t-sitttagfegisaig "Hi ii in lipll iW li T .fSlfimlllrilflSi'uSS m feA VXJJ lLJJ I . I tfajy 1 Is Eg "The wagon thai stands tiD like tAe reputation of its makers" When you buy a Siudcbalicr wagon you buy a wagon that will last until you turn the farm over to your con and he turns it ever to his son. One of ths first Studebaker wagons ever made saw constant service for thirty years, and we will gladly send ycu the names of fanners who have in their possession wagons that have been in constant use any where from 17 to 48 years and there are thousands of them. We are building the same kind of wagons today. A SludcbaeT wagon is an investment that will give you full return for your outlay. It is built on honor. Iron, steel, wood, paint and varnish used in its construc tion are tested and retested to make sure each is the best. For work.business or pleasure for town or country use thereisa5uce6aervehicletofityour requirements. Farm wagons, dump carts, trucks, buggies, surreys, run. aouts, pony carriages, business vehicles of every description with harness of the samo high standard. See out Dealer or write us. STUDEBAKER South Bend, Ind. CHICAGO DALLAS KANSAS CITY DENVER SALT LAKE CITY SAN FRANCISCO PORTLAND, ORE. S3 J NEW YORK MINNEAPOLIS g-igftm-jTim JSSTmIii'i'ii mmm!mm CHARLIE WHiTE-KOON The Ccvtoy Eaiilist oiiiGiNnron of BBITE-KOOVS CUFTEhME ISDliS KtfitulfS CSa-lU-StR & SCIEKCE SOFE GOD'S PEDiCINES Com-ounded according to the Original & Ex-clj-ivo Formulas & Recipes of Charlie White rioon, The Cow-boy Herbalist, for the treatment of human ailments. Endorsed in the Bible. Thousands of Testimonials. COH-CEIi-SAB, the Great Body-Tonic. SCIENCE SOPE, for the Hu man Skin Only. Ask your druggist, or write Mrs. CHARLIE WHITE-MOON 3731 West Broadway Louisville, Kentucky Schufz's Cut Flowers and Floral Designs. All Orders Filled Promptly. Give us a Trial. WILLIE F. MILLER, Agent. Lancaster, Kentucky. (Edited Bj-The Womans Club) ioooo$ofl&fclooooo J The ladies of the Woman's Club be lieve that no other place is better or finer than Lancaster. Wc believe that we should have all tne improvements and adornments tli:it other tovii3 have. We have been impressed with the fact that so many towns have their railway centers made bright and at tractive with flower beds and well cared for grass. We could see no reason, why we should not have as much consideration shown us. So a letter was written to the gentlemanly Superintendent at Paris, Ky., asking that we have our depot grounds made more pleasing. These men of the L. & N. are men of good taste as well as of business and they know the value of beautiful sur roundings. We give below a copy of this cour tious letter which we appreciate so very much. President, of Civic League, Lancas ter, Ky. Dear Madam Referring to your favor of Gth instant relative to improv ing the appearance of the Company's grounds near Lancaster station. I beg to advise that the matter has received full consideration and instruc tions have been issued to fix up this piece of ground and put it in shape, as desired. I trust this will be satisfactory to yourself and the Civic League. Yours very respectfully, W. H. Anderson, Superintendent. Should these instructions be carried out and we know they will our civic department will feel that our work is not in vain. The Musical Department, under the directom of its committee, gave its last program of this session at the home of Mrs. Joe Robinson on Friday afternoon this program also closed the fifth session of the Woman's Club. This Department has proven the most popular innovation of the club and besides the entertainment it has afford ed its members has at the same time instiueted them concerning the lives of the great composers and their differ ence of expression. After the Musical program Mrs. Currey, the new President conducted a business meeting in regard to next years work. In the Literary Depart ment, of which Mrs. Geo. Robinson is appointed Chairman, the study of Shakespeare was chosen for the com ing year. It was decided that each Department is to mee t once a month and our out lined program of their woik will appear in the coming year book. Which will be edited by Mrs. McRoberts and the several Chairman with their Committees are requested to present their programs to her by the first of August. This is important as it is only on such conditions that Mrs. McRobeits has consented to do this work again for the club. The members desiring to reenlist in the worK of the club as well as any one elie desiring to take membership will give their names to Miss Joan Mount. The membership dues for the coming year will be one dollar and all members are requested to bring this sum to the opening session in October which will be held in the club room of the new school. Miss Letty Mae McRoberts the ef ficient secretary of last year and who also took an active part in the work of each department, has started for an extensive trip abroad. We are glad that this opportunity has come to one so thoroughly prepared to en joy and ap preciate it and we wish for her a hap py voyage and a safe return. FLATWOOD A. C. Baird sold a milk cow to Dave Baker for $47.00 Wm. Gafney sold 5 hogs to Jack Wilson for $35.00 Mr. Yager bought two hogs from Dan Jones for 6.00 E. G. Hammack bought 2 hogs from John Boian for $14.00 Steve Sutton and wife visited at Mose Lawson Sunday. J E. Hammonds sold three mules to Mr. Galipse for $362.50 E J. Hammack sold a mule to J. E, Hammonds for $155.00. A. C. Baird bought a tobacco bed from Wm. Gafney for $2.50 Rev. A. C. Baird sold two mules to J. E. Hammonds for $250.00 J. C. Crecillis bought a load of corn from George Elam for $3.00 a barrel. W. H. Fdrr bought a load of corn from Wm. Gafney for $3.00 a barrel Mrs. Smith is very sick and her and sons believing in this holiness doctrine refuse to have a doctor called. BlifV H II V EHU tfilS IfHi sfl rjJ A Training School for Teachers Conrneileaaiiig to Elementary, Into. mediate and Lift 8tt Or. Ufle.!. Valla In Ul Public Schools of Kentucky. Special wumn man ki Cou-icl. Tuition Free to jl p. Dolnteeg. Twl Bnl.nillfl it.... uiwiin,n,w monciccDooi. new Du.aiuiiDinK DHIKHnf, praetleetchool, departmentofaerfcolture, a well equipped ffTmnaitam. Domeitfo Science. FlrtTermbeglnt Sep tember 9, Second Term November 18, Third Term Jinamrr ST. Fourth Term April 7, Summer School open. Jon. 1&, C&Ulosn. Free. . J. O. CRABDB, President. , Patrons Of The Lancaster Craded Scoool Out of a monthly attendance of 298, , the following have met the conditions for the Roll of Honor: First Grade: Maud Davis, Margaret Elliott. Second Grade; Lillian Boyle, Court ney Cecil, Marrs Swinebroad, Henry Cox, Elizabeth Hagan, Paul Morrow, Margie Montgomery, Anna Leo PolF, John William Tinder, Ardella Turner. Thiid Grade: Helen Gulley, Jane Haselden, Elizabeth Terrill, RuthTavlor Johnetta Farra, Laverne Dickersou, Christine Brown. Fourth Grade: Joe Cabell Ramsey, Eugenia Moss. Fifth Grade:-Anna Bell Crutchfield. Francis Elliott, Mitche'.l Tinder, Allen Lewis, Ida Cecil, Thelma Hamilton Lillian Estcs. Sixth Grade: Clayton Morrow, Nell Rigsby, Carrie Bell Romans, Minnie May Robinson, Mary Davis, Wesley Dickerson. Seventh Grade:-William B. West, Mary Owsley, Harvey Estes, Ruth Carrier. Eighth Grade: Mary Woods, Bradley Watson, Alice Rigney, Annie Powell, Nellie Cox, Sallie Cox, W. R. Amon, Jennie Ray, Sub Freshman: O'Neal Broadus, LaVerne Nevius, Bessie Austin. Ninth Grade: Homer Bland, Ella May Hagan, J. Wade Walker, Earl Broadus, Florence Johnson, Emmett Broadus, Ella May Rigsby. Tenh Grade: -Viola Tribble, Lena Schooler, Wood Wilmot, Jennie Cox. Eleventh Grade: -Emma Walker, Marie Ballard. Elizabeth Collier, Patsy Kmnaird, Mary Holtzclaw. Twelfth Grade: Frank Tinder, Kate Holtzclaw, Maggie Brown, Mattie Adams, Lillia May Sutton. The commencement exercises will be announced at the proper time and will he along the order of last year unless we meet with hindrances that we know not of now. The program for class day will be: Class Historian Lillia May Sutton. Class Grumbles Mattie Adams. Class Soloist Charles Doty Class Poet Maggie Brown. Delphian Oracle ....Kate Holjzclaw. Valedictorian Frank Tinder. By Frank Tinder being Valedictorian does not mean that he has the highest honors of the class. He, at the present, has the same average Scholarship as Kale Holtzclaw and that can not be definitely decided until the last examination. Since this is my last year I am gratified to feel that I go out with the "Faithful Six". The adjective "faith ful" desciibes them better than any thing else that I could say of them They have been kno.vn a3 such for three years. For thirteen years I have been preparing boj s and girls for the colleges and universities of the South, and I am thankful to say that the majorityipf the class is as good as any of them. My hope is that they will continue and n ot be content to sit down to a life of innocuous desuetude. J. L. Riley. Brittleness of Glass. Brittleness of glass Is due to the quick coolins of the hot substance. It is known that constant motion tends to reariange the molecule la any sub stance and a similar effect is observed when glass Is boiled in a weak solu tion of salt In water and allowed to cool gradually. The toughness of the glass is increased very much and the effect of quick heating Is less disas trous to it. JIUUKKYK. Mr. A. C. Miles was in Nicholasville Saturday. Mr. Forest Stapp was in Lexington last week. Mr. Mai Carter had a very valuable horse ta die last week. Miss Cordelia Ray who has been ill, we are glad to say is convalescent. Master Jasper Rav of Madison is the guest of his grand-mother, Mrs. Andrew Bogie. Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Simpson of California are ttnr guests of Mr. and Mrs. Will Simpson. Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Baker and daughter of Madison were the week-end guests of Miss Stella Ray. Miss Mamie Dickerson has returned to her home in Richmend, after a visit to her sister Mrs George Ray. Mr. John Watts attended the commencement exercises of Asbury College at Wilmore last week. Mrs. Julia Walker and daughter Miss Emma of Lancaster were the week-end guests of Mrs. Prentis Walker. Rev. H. M. Dernoss and R. L. Priest of Louisville were guests of Mr. and Mrs. T. O. Hill from Saturday until Monday. There will be s strawberry and ice cream supper at the Methodist church here Saturday afterncon and night, May 31st. Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Sanders and son Burnett and Miss Orline Anderson motored from Crab Orchard Sunday and were guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Miles. Mr. and Mrs. Charlie White and grand-son of Valley View and Mr. Joe Simpson and grand-son of Oklahoma were guests of Mrs. Hiram Ray Satur day night and Sunday. The Sunday School District Convention which met at Antioch Sunday afternoon was a perfect success. The addresses which were delivered by Rev. Warren of Lexington, H. M. Demoss,and R. L. Priest of Louisville were very interest ing, also the County secretary, Mrs. Mattie Duncan gave an instructive talk, which was enjoyed by all present. nun. cab imULL QiWt mm R0AO WORK J$&&1&&H!&&&fc& g8&&&?A&-3 ffi MTT) STTMM Bill to Pay For Carrying Mail Over Highways. TURNED DOWN BY SENATE. Was Believed to Be Impractical Many Things to Be Considered In National Legislation on Subject of Improve ment Four Principal Problems. Scarcely any public work is more permanent in its character when once undertaken than that of highway im provement. When a road is once locat ed it is dillicult to change its locatiou. When once :t foundation has been laid for a permanent highway the lajing of a uew foundation necessitates recon struction of the entire surface. It is therefore imnortaut that before entering upon a plan of national par ticipation in highway constiuction we should adopt a definite and compre hensive plan based upon anticipation of needs and operations for many years to come, in order that we m.iy bo cer tain the inonej expended and the work done in one year will co ordinate with the expenditures and constructive work of the next ye.ir and for many years to come. Cure in planning a sys tem and methods of procedure may save us millions of dollars of, wate or bring vastly greater results than would be attained under an ill considered and haphazard action. In the last potoffice appropriation bill the house inserted a pro isiou. aft er the bill had been reported from the committee and while it was under dis cussion on the floor of the house, pro viding the classification of roads used for the carrying of United States mails and for the payment by the govern ment of an annual sum as rental in consideration of the fact that the gov ernment uses these highways. Such payments were to be cither $1 o, $20 or 'J5 a mile, according to the character of the road oer which the mails were transported. This provision was rejected by the senate for several reasons, firt. it did not provide that the federal ap- mtm (WZ $&9&3&l i-zf-zZtl ,r T fSK , 'spjr &s&r KV I i&rt Ut, '; -Z" ..t- ll -Kvr jrhw eIIs!!! 3 A new Supply just in and up-to-date. uQ luiiiiaiPu 8 Mm I wftfid. riua mmianu g Mmzimtemji e&&&&i&&m' K -Wr&ZTrWS. T fc- 3 "UhiTrjufir "S - - S. V "agaiag-' BJ -J Mfm . --caaaaaaa t. .-m -,-j-a ju -refc:ttir: - j j,-w -. -, -. S - ---n -yrffn SI DO TYPEWRITER USERS REALIZE ganwwrea M3BbGrxSkTE3ia.aaKupsFj fvsnwmn 7m ynr how much time is lost through needless hand adjustments on the ordinary machines? Do you realize, for example, how much time is lost in ordinary l.utcr writing by the hand adjustments of the car riage necessary to write the date, the address, indent the jj paragraphs, write "yours truly" and address the envelopes? I n HM 3f 5? IIIIIHIHIIIHMM"'!' ' I! I'!!" '"!li !. II ".I Ml. U; nrJ i-a:--r - iLciMniiHmiHiihWmiimiiini J .32 gtteLW I I M! if i!0 . irr tiait-A. 'l II I II I I II IV 1. ' 1 ', rit ' 1 ' -,Z ' 3n TM..n i I III ! Ill ! H li'ii ' t 11 it-. - '. ww a . t-w.i'iit.ni! tin 111 1 iir ?' ::ii ;,Sp i 111 V THE COLUMN SELECTOR of the Model 10 U REMINGTON eliminates these hand adjustments abscluicly. A single touch on one of the SELECTOR pi Kr.i 3 Drmgs the carnage insfanHsj to the exact point M on esry uno "vners me v. ruing is to uc aone. II And this is only one of the many '( labor saving features of the e2 I N G T O N Typewriter Visible Models 10 and 11 ! I 1 Illustrated booklet sent on request S i I IMCICB Remington Typewriter Company Uncurpo?ateJJ 'III n 111 . F Ml"l H'IIIM'llll llM III HI I M WHHrMLI I 1 m 1 11 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 in y m, , 1 ii, 11 1 I. mil 1 ...njir GOVERNMENT UlOHWAV IN CONNECTICUT. propriations should be expended In highway iinpruvenient-: seeoud. it es tablished the policy of oblijratinz the government to pay to local communi ties compensation for the no of high ways in conducting the rural free de livery service a service that is con ducted at a great loss to the govern ment and for the special benent of the communities sered: third, it was the beginning of a system of com pensation which had not been careful ly considered, but which when oiu-e adopted would certainly grow to im mense proportions Believing that the government should not enter upon any policy of par ticipation In highway construction with out first giving careful attention to every phase of the subject, the sen ate rejected this provision and inserted a substitute, directing the appointment of a joint committee of the two houses for the study of the entire (pie.stiou and the drafting of such legislation as may meet the approval of the com mittee. In legislating upon the subject of national participation in road improve ment four different problems must be solved: First To devise a plan that shall Insure an equitable distribution of the funds of the different sections of the United States. Second. To determine whether the money should be expended In the con struction of main arteries for Inter state commerce or to bo expended upon local branch lines that will serre mere ly as feeders for railroads. Third. To devise a plan of co-op-eratloD with the different states that will be acceptable to them and Insure the co operation of all with the federal government. Fourtll. To throw round the nation al funds such safeguards as will In sure their proper expenditure and guard against waste. Senator Bourne In Saturday Evening Post. No Gcod There. The road drag will do nothing to Improve the highway so long as it lies unused at the side of the road. w - flr--j-'iV cam.A i 7 1 i 1 3S ci at l-U ! Sv- i i ss I I I I W7',Wlffi:'7j5W ..--' ij:. ..u-uiujtmuiii Put tie Load Where It Belongs I ; F you are to make the most of your time and opportunities, you must have efficient tools to work with. You have enough hard, tiresome work without wasting your time and energy at wood-sawing, water-pumping, grindstone-turning and the like. Use an I H C en gine to furnish power for such work. In less time, and with far less effort, the wood is sawed, the stock watered, the tools sharpened, all at one-tenth the expense of hand work. Put the load where it belongs. Buy and use an 'ffljy im I i 1 I H C 09 and Gas E ss ngine Stop That Itch! I will Euarmntee you to stop that itch In tw second. No remedy that I have ever sold for Eczema. Psoriasis, and all other diseases of the skin has elven more thorough satisfaction than the D. D. D. Prescription for Eczema I suarantee this remedy. R. . McRoberts & Son. 1 I I i 1 I I 2 wxn It is the cheapest engine you can buy because it costs less per year of service than others. It is so powerful that it will carry a load ten per cent or more above its rated horse power. Perfect combustion makes it economical. I H C oil and gas engines pperate on gas, gasoline, naphtha, kerosene, distillate, alcohol. Sizes are 1 to 50-horse power. They are built in every approved style; vertical, horizontal, portable, stationary, skidded, air-cooled, and water-cooled. Sawing, pumping, spraying out fits, etc. I H C oil tractors for plowing, thresh ing, etc., 12 to 60-horse power. Write our nearest office for catalogues and any information desired if you wish to learn what an I H C'engine will do for you. Offices at Cincinnati. 0.; ETaasrUle. In j.; KnoiTiIIe. Tcnn.; Meapnit, Tens.; New Albany, lad.; Parkmbair. W. Va. International Harvester Company of America (IncorDO rated) Chicago USA mmss5sssMsssMssss I I SN 1 1 SS HASELDEN BROS., Agents.