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The Central Record, Friday, May 30, 1913. t not ooooaoft ooooooittimcriooOflffirOtf I TAKIUKK 3 LULUlUfl ripaco below thl beading la for tne exclu lve nsa ot oar farmer subscribers, and is for the sale of stock, grain and such things on farm as the farmer cauuot affo'd to adser tisc. No notice will be accepted over four lines, and will be only iu two isues ol the ecord, free of charge I have two good horses for sale, young and gentle. Walton Moss. For Sale: A sow with five pigs. Harrison Ray, Buckeye, Ky. J. W. Walker sold a cow to J. C. Fox for $37.50. Desirable residence for rent. Apply to J. C. Fox, Lancaster, Ky. FOR RENT:-Sixty acres of grass land, near Pondtown, or will take cattle to graze. A. F. Sanders. J. L. Beazly sold a cow to G. T. Brown $50. A garage and stable to rent; apply to Mrs. J. W. Grant, Richmond Street, For Sale: Two good milk cows, fresh and good milkers. G. A. Swinebroad. Two good tobacco beds for sale. B. P. Swope, Bryantsville Ky. Phone 393 F. for SALE:-Brussels carpet, Chairs, beds, and other household and kitchen furniture. Apply to Mrs. J. W. Grant. For Sale: Twenty five square yards of tobacco plants, ready to set. Earl Farra, Lancaster, Ky. LOST:BIack and tan spotted, white hound, bitch, one eye missing and bob tailed. Left my place last Sunday night Reward for her return. Towles T. Walker. R. F. D. No. 3. Lancaster Ky. FOR SALE:-Three Jersey Heifers with three jersey heifer calves. Cows well broke to milk and are three very fine prospects. Z. T. Rice. Pone347 A. For Rent until January 1st, 45 acres of grass in two fields, well watered. Can cut or graze it both if so desired. Ike M. Myers, Lancaster. Ky. Wanted: Any information as to the whereabouts of John H. Vaughn or any of his heirs. Vaughn served in Company H. 19th. Ky. Infantry. Im portant. Write Capt. T. A. Elkin, Lancaster, Ky. LIVE STOCK MARKET. CINCINNATI UNION STOCK YARDS, May 28 Cattle Hogs Sheep CATTLE: Shipper $725" 70 Batcher steers extra fio08 2j Good to choice 7 2."8 00 Common to fair 5 25 7 10 Heifers, extra 8 108 25 Good to choice 7 50 8 CO Common to fair 5 25 7 35 Cows, extra . C 3X3 6 50 Good to choice 5 75 6 25 Common to fair . 4 25 5 65 Cauners 3 5o150 Bulls, balognas 6 0072.' Extra 7 3."7S0 Fjit bulls 70u75f CALVES: extra 50 Falrtogood s Oo 10. Common and large - . ffoo9 75 HOGS: good packers and butchers 8 C5 8 70 Mixed packers . 8 55 8 65 Stags 4 506 75 Common to choice heavy fat sows. 5 50 7 85 Light shippers 8 40 8 70 Pigs, (110 lbs and less) . .. son 8 40 SHEEP: extra 8 0J85 Good to choice 4 5o5 00 Common to fair 30034 40 LAMBS, extra 0 50 Good tochoice c 00 40 Common to fair 4005 so Still Doing Good Work. No school, no system or form of ed ucation can be a panacea for all the Ills that humanity Is heir to, or a pro phylactic against all temptations and difficulties which the adolescent ex perience. It Is usually the man or 'woman least satisfactory as a home guide who most condemns the work done by schools. Exchange. fered with terrible back ache, pains in my limbs, and my head ached nearly all the time. Our family doctor treated me, but only gave me temporary relief. I was certainly in bad health. My school teacher advised me to TAKE Cardui The Woman's Tonic I took two bottles, in all, and was cured. 1 shall always praise Cardui to sick and suffering wo men." If you suffer from pains peculiar to weak women, such as head ache, backache, or other symptoms of womanly trouble, or if you merely need a tonic for that tired, nervous, worn-out feel ing, try Cardui. e-5 Hji Backache jjjj 1 1 1 1 Miss Myrtle Cothrum, 1 1 1 1 I II I of Russellville, Ala., says: I III MM "For nearly a year, I suf- IXJ ffcW ORCIW ffflb GAKBLTl IT F.ETRIGG REGISTER, R0CKFORD.1A. CORRESPONDENCE OULIbllCU IThis matter must not be reprinted with out special permisslbn. The chick that hasn't sufficient vitali ty at hatching time to make an unaid ed exit from Its shell is likely to Dud life a pretty uphill kind of proposition and is seldom worth raising. Don't fail to sow a good sized patch of rape near the hog lot ana also near the chicken yard. In both instances it will give as large a return on the In vestment as any like area on the farm. Whenever it can be arranged it is well to have the brood sow and her litter In a separate colony house. These should be so built that they will be waterproof, yet well lighted and well ventilated. There Is no getting around the fact that little chicks that are hatched in incubators and raibed In brooders are freer from lice and mites than those that are reared in the old fashioned way. It Is a bit hard to realize, but nev ertheless a fact, that the diamond that sparkles on the finger, the lead In the pencil which one Is using and the coal that burns on the grate are all formed of the same element, carbon, under varying conditions. If sorrel grows on the lawn it prob ably means that there is too much shade and that the soil Is sour. The way to correct this is to trim the trees and let In the sunshine and to scatter slaked lime thinly over the places where the grass does not do well. While a batch of newly hatched chicks may shy at a fat earthworm tossed to them and utter chirps of sur prise. It usually isn't long before a couple of these same chicks are tug ging at opposite ends of this same worm. They have jumped at the con clusion as to what this worm was cre ated for. One of the most satisfactory barn yard floors that the writer remembers In his boyhood days wns made of thin and flat flagstones. It was always well drained, and an even more excel lent feature was that it never got miry. Where stone of this kind can be got there is nothing for flooring the yard that Is cheaper or better. The season Immediately following the year when potatoes are so plenti ful as to be scarcely worth digging is, as a rule, a good season In which to plant a large acreage. This Is because many growers, discouraged with poor returns or actual losses will still have the memory of their potato troubles fresh in mind, which will. In turn, mean a lessened production. Investigations which have been car ried on by the United States geological survey during the past three years in the Grand Mesa and West Elk moun tain fields In Colorado reveal deposits of coal that are estimated to contain 12,000,000,000 tons of recoverable coal, which is equal to three-fourths of all the coal that has been mined or lost through mining processes in the United States since the beginning of the in dustry. The girl who was lounging on the front porch at 9 o'clock in the morning one day last summer and reading a vapid dime novel when ber mother was getting the family washing out is not the young woman that any chap who has his eyeteeth cut will pick out for a wife. An infallible evidence of womanliness and good sense as well as good breeding on the part of a girl is that she helps her mother and makes her burdens lighter. Passersby always appreciate that pride which a farmer takes in his prem ises which causes him to fix things up and make them shipshape, so that he takes pride in giving the farm a name and putting that, with his own beneath, on a neat signboard over the entrance of the driveway leading from the main road. Entirely apart from the advan tage which may come to the owner of the farm by doing thus, it is a real con venience in that it enables those who pass the place to know who it Is who lives there. Sweet peas are hardy and may be town just as soon as the soil warms up enough to Insure germination. It is well to have the plants deep rooted, and for this reason the seed should be planted at the bottom of a trench five or six inches deep, with the bottom made mellow and covered with a cou ple of inches of soil. When the peas have germinated and come through the soil the' trench should be gradually filled with mellow earth. The soli should bo rich and mellow, the peas should be watered frequently if it be comes dry, and the blossoms should be picked regularly. This treatment will insure a maximum amount of bloom. Stop That Itch! I will guarantee you to stop that itch in tw Mcoada No remedy that I have ever sold for Eczema. Psoriasis, and all other diseases of the skin has given more thorough satisfaction than the H. D. 9. PrescriftloM for Eczema X guarantee this remedy. R. E. McRoberts & Son. i L. iu r ins S n & . j - News Of The Churches. There will be preaching at. Herrings school house next Sunday afternoon at three o'clock. Will also organize a Sunday School so everybody should come out and help the good work along. There will be communion services at the Methodist church next Sunday morning conducted by the pastor. Notice. All Persons having claims against the estate of Jennie Humber deceased are asked to present same properly proven to me and all persons indebted to her will please come and settle at once. This May the 29-1913 William H. Johnson Adms. Jennie Humber Deceased. Agricultural Course For Teachers. Beginning June 9th and continuing for eight weeks along with the other summer work of Kentucky State Univ ersity, the College of Agriculture will offer a course especially designed for teachers who have introduced or who contemplote introducing agriculture in to the courses of study in their schools. It is needless to say that the teach ing of agriculture in the county or high school at once marks the teacher as one far above the average and also makes the school serve the community inter ests better than ever before and after all, that is the first duty of the local school. The studies will include Soils and Crops, Animal Husbandry, Botany, Bacteriology, Horticulture, Entomo logy, Zoology, Home Economics and Methods of Teaching Agriculture in Schools. The work will be so arranged alone in the matter of fit representation, that the teacher can pursue other lines not in questions of personal ambition of study in the university at the same and individual political preferment, and time. ' a contest between opposing candidates During the week of June 24th special within the same political organization work will be arranged'for ministers of ' sometimes leads to discordant and un the Gospel and also for county school j happy party conditions and unfortunate superintendents. This work begins , weakening of strength for the final Thursday morning, June 24th, and clos- j struggle between the Democrat selected es Friday afternoon, June 27th. Alfalfa In Garrard. Mr. Tomas C. Rankin who resides at the bridge on the old Danville pike on what is known to the older people as "the Henry Bruce" and later as the J. J. Walker farm, haslongbeenknown as one of the leading breeders and shippers of fine mules in the state, and he has now demonstrated the fact that he is a practical farmer as well as stock breeder. On Mr. Rankins place is a piece of river bottom land which overflows and all previous crops have been ruined on many occasions by the river. Mr Ran kin conceived the idea of putting this bottom land, about three acres, in al falfa; he acquainted himself thorough ly with the best methods for raising this crop before beginning; he first sowed th? land in cow peas, afterward throughly discing his land. He then secured from the U. S. Department of Agriculture at Washington D C the necessary material for inoculating alfalfa seed, and after using this cording to their direction, sowed seed about the first of last August; his he was so successful as to secure a splen did stand, and the hitherto practically unknown crop in this county, seem to take kindly to its surroundings and grew well from the start, Mr Rankin kept stock off of it during the winter months, and the crop is now in full bloom, luxuriant, thick and beautiful to behold, and now ready for the first harvest, and it is fully expected that there will be at least two more crops gathered from the field during the sea son The growing of alfalfa has been at tempted by many farmers in the coun ty, but it remains for Mr. Rankin to make the first successful trial, and example will doubtless be followed many of our larmers in the future. his by A farmer living In a county not far from where the writer resides has late ly figured up the receipts for a year from his herd of eight Holstein cows. They gave 80,000 pounds of milk, which sold for $920, or an average of $115 per head. This record Is not given because it is exceptional, but because it Is good twice as good as the aver age of dairy herds the country over. The owner of this bunch of Holstein cows knows exactly what each is do ing in the way of, butter fat production during the year by weighing the milk and applying the Babcock test, and he further knows what the bill of fare of the herd averages during the year. It Is fair to assume that the annual feed bill of these cows is not far from $50 a bead, in which case the owner bad $520 to put In the bank at the end of the year. That the injection of hog cholera serum, when applied under proper con ditions. Is an effective cure of this dev-4 astating disease is shown in an ex periment which was tried out the other day on a corn belt farm which is de voted chiefly to the raising of pure bred Berkshire hogs. The animals, valued at $200 each, were given to the directors of a county farm Improve ment league for the purpose of making the experiment Each hog was given the simultaneous treatment, which con sists of injecting into the animal both the virtue of the disease and the serum which holds It In check: As soon as the three hogs were treated they were placed in three separate cholera Infect ed herds, where the conditions were as favorable as could be for contract ing the disease. None of the three pigs died, nor did the Injection of the chol era virus or exposure in cholera afflict- l ed herds have any effect on them. Don't Allow Stock To Run At Large. Col. A. D. Leavell, County Live Stock Inspector informs us that com plaint has reached him that diseased stock have been allowed to run at large upon the public highway, and that it is his duty to see that this is stopped. There is a penaly of $25 for this offense and even if there was not, it should not be done. While disease is present in the county, or in adjoining counties, every person, as a matter of protection to themselves, should not allow their stock to run at large, where if they are well are liable to come in contact with infected stock, and if they are sick, they are liable to infect some one elses stock with disease. Keep your stock upon your own prem ises, both as a matter of protection to yourself and to your neighbors and and if you persist in allowing dis eased stock to run at large upon the public highways, j ou may expect a vis it from the Stock Inspector, and a fine for your failure to observe the law. Withdraws Hon C. R. Anderson Announces His Withdaawal From Race For Nomination For State Senate. The Danville Advocate of Tuesday published the following card from Hon. C. R. Anderson announcing his with drawal from the race for the democratic nomination for the State Senate from this district, thus leaving a clear field to the Hon. Charles Montgomery of Casey county. Mr. Anderson's card is as follows:- Since I announced my candidacy for the Democratic nomination for State Senator in this district, Mr. Charles Montgomery, of Casey Coun ty, a thoroughly reputable gentleman and abundantly competent to perform the duties of the position named, has offered for the same place. The Democrats of this District are interested and the candidate of the opposing party. There is no excuse or reason at this time for the continuance of a contest that might give birth to such a condition. Thanking my friends in the four coun ties of the District for their manifested fidelity and loyalty to my interests. I now withdraw from the race. C. R. ANDERSON. An Interesting Letter. The following interesting lines from our good triend, Mr. J. R. Haselden, who with Mrs. Haselden and son are touring the Southwest, will be read with much interest:- La Pryor Texas. May 20, 1913. Lancaster Chapter, No 5G, R. A. M. Companions, Oklahoma and Texas seem to have more Masons than any place I have ever seen. Dalas, Texas had a class for the Shriners of 53G, total amount of initiations was over four thousand dol lars. All of these men were either Knight Templars or 32nd degree masons I have seen at least 15 Indians who were K. T. 32 degree masons or Shrin er's. When I first landed in Oklahoma at Muskogee, and the first Indian Mason I ever saw came up to me at the depot and asked me if I was going to the Shriners meeting at Dallas Texas, I said yes, and he said he was a brother mason too, also a 32 degree mason. I talked with brother "Injun" some and thought, he was trying to put one over on me so excused myself and left Bro. "Ingun". In the mean time I met a Shriner of Muskogee Temple he asked me to walk up to the Shriner's head quarters and meet some of the boys, having plenty of time on account of waiting for train to Dallas I went up to the Secretarys office and who should I see but Bro Red "Injus" coming in to pay his fee and to take the Shriners degree so as to go to Dallas. There are lots of very wealthy Indians in Oklahoma, some of them have white wives, and are well to do people while others are more degraded than our ne groes on the Famous Battle row of Lancaster. I spent one day at Tulsa Oklahoma I have been more favorably impressed witli Tulsa than any place I have seen. There is more business there in one day than in Lancaster in one year. Charley and Will West are in the fire Insurance business have a nice bus iness and are making money as well as being recognized in Tulsa by business men as up to date and live wires. I met our friend R. L. Davidson, he looks fine and certainly has made good. From the way Bob is known in Ok lahoma we may hear of him being one of the foremost politicians of that state Did not get to see Mr. Williams as he was out of the city, from all indi cations he is doing nicely. I am now m the onion and cactus belt of the world with plenty of deer, wild hog, jack rabbits, and horned frogs. I was out in Auto to see a former Garrard man, Mr M. Adams he lives in a bungalow style house made of sun baked sand and mud blocks, a house about 24 by 28 feet, nicely furnished, brussels carpet with deer skin rugs, deer horn on walls and even hanging on the fence. To think of driving an au tomobile in to where deer, wild hogs, jack rabbits, rattle snakes and horned frogs are in abundance. Mr Adams likes the Country and is doing nicely. Mr M. G. Aldridge and family are raising cotton, having 80 acres and are all pretty busy. Respectfully, J. R. Haselden. ? to 3. The local colored base ball team defeated a team from Pans on last Saturday, which is said to be the best colored team in the state. The Lan caster team made so many scores we were unable to count them while their visitors only made three. The New Freedom Not since Garrard became a county has a more stainless flag been lifted to view, than in the past ten days. Its symbol has been in the swift signature of an avalanche of honor names coun ty wide to put a torch to the cattle pen of vote buying and selling directly and indirectly, salute Lincoln, salute Mer cer also. In the world magazine for May 1913 is a great article on the same line of things, its title the "New Freedorr." Among the notable literatures of Am erica in a hundred year ptst, as the ut terance of a public man it stands on the top of the mountain. It is by Woodrow Wilson. President of the United States that this man should find time amid the tremendcus pres sure of his duties to .this message him self only shows how he is fired by his theme and what the peril is. A few extracts are given that the excellent citizenship of Garrard may not miss some of its mighty inspiration throough the worthy columns of their county journal. Hear the opening paragraph in the author's discussion of the "New Freedom" "The concern of Datriotic men is to put our Government again on its right I tannin w mlKntllltlnr Vt TAtMllai Will ' ueiMj, u 3uu3uiuiU,s u.c ..T' " for the rule of guardians, it is to put the processes of common councel for those of private arrangement." Again: "What are the right methods ' in politics? They are those of public discussion; methods of leadership open and above board not closeted. Cure diseased politics as we cure tubercu losis; live, walk, sleep out of doors." Every-body knows that corruption thrives in secret places; avoids public pfaces, honest politicians and honorable corporations owe it to their reputations to bring their activities into the open. The people of the United States, have made up their minds to do a healthy thing for both politics and big business. They are going to open the doors; let up the blinds, smoke certains animals out of their burrows. They are going to unearth the beast in the jungle. . The people have been hunted by the ' beast. Now they propose to hunt the beast till they find him. I bid them j God speed, nobody is going to get! cauerht in the hunt except beasts that , prey; nothing injured they ought to wish preserved." j rick were in Berea last Saturday. I "That is illustrated by the story of , Mr3 H j Patrick antl Iittle daughter ! the Irishman who while digging a hold p are visiting Mrs Joe Frisbye at Galli was asked, "Pat whit are you doing , p0j3 Qhio. digging a hole". Pat replied; "no sir; faith an I'm digging the dirt and lav ing the hole". Will our Circuit Judge, Common-1 wealth Attorneys, Grand Juries of Kentucky, especially the grass coun ties, dig dirt in coming days? We shall see! when they go at it straight (please take note) there may be post tended the ice cream supper at Kirks holes and post holes for sale. Hail to ville Saturday night, the country Press of Kentucky, that is Mis3 Christine Rucker is visiting making dirt fly, and hail to the Lan- friends at Union College Barbourville caster Record in front columns for the during commencement. "New Freedom." Of Interest To Shippers And Stock Raisers. The Cincinnati Live Stock Record, which is the official organ of the Live stocK commission men oi Cincinnati, is carrying in its columns two nonces i which are of interest to stock buyers, and raisers alike. We print the artic les herewith, which are self explana tory, and by which all interested should be governed. "The quarantine on sheep has been raised in Kentucky on account of the scab, therefore the shippers will not be compelled to have certificates before shipping sheep and Iambs this season: but there is a quarantine against foot- rot, and any one desiring to ship sheep or lambs showing foot-rot will have to comply with the following instructions; Trim out the diseased feet once, and give three or lour iooi-Dams in a trough six to sixteen feet long, la in ches wide, and eight inches deep; fill the trough four to five inches deep with one of the following preparations A 10 Der cent solution of blue-stone; or any coal tar creosote, or cresol sheep dip, made four times stronger than used for dipping sheep for scab. Noti fy your County inspector and have him notify the Government Inspector at the point to which you Jntend shipping, that the sheep have been treated for fool-rot and are being shipped for slaughtering purposes only." "SPECIAL NOTICE! Mast Fed Hogs. While it is the general impression with feeders that from four to eight weeks feeding of corn will elimate the mast in hogs, such is not the case, and unless fed at least three months or more can only be sold subject to inspec tion, and if killed soft or only partly so the usual differance in price prevails as to condition from $2. to $3. per 100 lb lower than strictly corn fed; of the same weight, and are not wanted, even at the differance in prices." The local Live Stock Inspector, Col. A. D. Leavell, informs us that he has not seen or heard of any foot rot among the sheep of the county, but that in case it should make its appearance, the above directions must be adhered to. As for the mast fed hogs, we have repeatedly warned our farmers against their purchase, and those who have invested in this class of stock will do well to observe the precautions of the articles in'regard-to mast fed hogs, else they will find themselves big losers when their stock retches the market. STANFORD. Mr. J. W. Rout, Jr. has been quite sick for a few days. Mesdames E. P, Woods and Bettiu Bush are at Dry Ridge seeking relief from rhumatism. Mr. and Mr3. R. H. Batson and little daughner, Cecil, spent Sunday with Mrs. Batson's parents here. Mrs. W. C. Grinstead is very ill of blood poisoning at the home of her daughter, Mrs. J. W. Ireland. Mrs. Joseph Claunch, of Somerset, is here with her mother. Mrs. Margaret Lynn, who continues very ill. Miss Lucy Lee Walton, of Richmond, who has been the guest of Miss Lyle Uooper during Commencement, hasl returned to her home. Rev. R. B. Mahonev. who has iust recovered from a very serious illness, will arrive from Battle Creek, Mich., in a few days to be the guest of Mrs. Mary Penny. His daughter, Miss Virginia Mahoney. who has been attend ing College at Georgetown will join him here. Quite a number of Stanford society people attended the reception given by Miss Sallie Elkin on Monday inhonorof the delegates and visitors to the C. W. B. M. and Sunday School Convention. All report it a most brautifnl ni enjoyable affair. Misses Alcorn entertained, most delightfully, at cards on Saturday after noon. The honor guests were Miss (Joiner, of Alabama, and Miss I.nlai Mae Bruce, of Danville, were week end I . m . . . - . ' visuors oi fliiss Sophia Alcorn. The prze a beautiful hand embroi.Wp.l handkerchief, was won by Mrs. A. H. Severance. The National Recital given by the Bach Club of the Stanford High School ' very far surpassed anything ..that this Club has done in the past. It was an entertainment of the very highest type and each member deserves special comtnendation for so earnestly endeavor-1 ing to be true to their motto, "Progress is a Duty of Life" and congratulations on the way in which they have succeed- ed in so doing. The Club had the very able assistance of Mrs. D. S. Bromley, ' Misses Elizabeth Higgins ard Matsy ' Grimes and Mr. Geo. D. Hopper, Jr. I The medals which Miss Ballou, musical i instructor, had offered to the pupils ' making the most progress during the term were awarded to Misses Lis3a I Holtzclaw, Mary Moore Laney and Annette Wearen. PAINT LICK. Misses Sallie Woods and Hasei Pat- Dr. H. J. Patrick left Monday for Lexington to attend the State Dental Association. Mr. Joe McCormack of Henderson-1 ville N. C. was the guest of relatives here last week. Several young people from here at- Mr. and Mrs. Knl.im Wnl!ni mnM,1 over from Lexington Sunday and were guests of relatives here. Mrs. E. C. McWhorter and little j daughters Gladys and Joe Hazel are in London visiting relatives. I Airs, tuen Wilson and sons spent from Saturday till Monday with her parents Dr. and Mrs N. Mays. I Mumps and measles among school children have caused quite a little va- i cancy in the school the past week. j Mr. ane Mrs. Centers and Mrs. John ' Stewart spent Sunday with Mrs. Tom Logston and Miss Nettie Treadway. I t Miss Loula McWhorter returned home' last Friday after an extended visit to her sister Airs Kirk at Paintsville Ky. rjn A B Anderson of Pawnee City, Neb. has been the guest of his Uncle j Mr H L Wallace and aunt Mrs. Jas. Francis, Protracted services sre being held at the Methodist church morning and evening conducted by Kev. S. K. Hunt and the regular Pastor. Little A. B. Estridge who had the misfortuhe to break his arm at school last Friday is doing nicely, carrying his arm in a sling and was able to see the ball game Saturday. Mrs. B. M. Lear and daughters Miss es Alma and Mary are attending the confederate reunion at Chattanooga Tenn. While there they will be the guests of Mrs. J. M. Halloway. Hlttbttations att& iStujratexi Ask us to show you the VERY latest in size, style and form and let tering at the right price. THE Central Record. ! CARDS. I x A. M. BOURNE Auctioneer. Good Service. Prices Right. Phone 354-A. Lancaster, - - Kentucky. Dr. Wm. D. Pryor, Veterinary Surgeon ana uentist. Office at Rainey s Livery Stable. Lancaster, -- -- Kentucky COME! COME! Who So Ever Will. Come and get SHAVED at the NEAT and CLEAN Shop on Richmond street. The Old Reliable Barber. HENRY DUNCAN I E. W. Morrow. Graduate Ontician Glasses Fitted. Satisfaction Guaranteed. W. M. ELLIOTT, Physician and Surgeon. LANCASTER, KY. Office Phone 6. Residence Phone 220. Office Honrs i. m to 12. 1 p.m. to 4. Office over Stormes' Drug Store B. F. "WJLTISR DENTIST. Lancaster, Ky. Phone 65. H. J. PATRICK, Dentist. All Work Guaranteed. Paint Lick, 1M-U. Kentucky. Phone 229. Office Hours 8 to 12 a. m. (lto4-7to9p.m M. K. Benny and I. A. Wheeler i Doctors Of Dental Surgery. Office: Stormes Building oret Hurt A Ander son's Furniture Store. LANCASTER, KENTUCKY Real Estate and Auctioneer. ( Buy a Farm, IF YOU WANT TO - Sell a Farm, ( Sell at Auction I will give you rock-bottom prices on 50 Choice Farms. See Me or Touch the Live Wire. W. T. KING, Phone 339-K. LANCASTER, - KENTUCKY You need something to clean op disinfect and kill parasites. KRESODlPNo.l will do the work. DEPENDABLE SURE INEXPENSIVE EASY TO USE We hare a special book let on diseases of Poul try. Call or write for one. R E McROBERTS & Son, Lancaster, Ky 117) jRtskizp&'B 5eSw I I I GOING AFTER THE g I LICE. I 1 30jPpm i issiiSSPI i, v c?k '