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1 Page 4 The Central Record, Thursday Men 26, 191,4. The Central Record INCORPORATED. Issued Weekly. $1.00 A YEAR. J. E. ROBINSON. Editor. R. L. ELKIN. Business Manager. Entered at the Post Office in Lancaster, Ky., as Second-Class Mail Matter. Member Kentucky Press Association and Eighth District Publishers League. Lancaster, Ky., March 26, 1914. Rates For Political Announcements For Precinct and Citv Offices ...S 5.00 ""or County Offices 10.00 For State and District Offices 15.00 For Calls, per line .10 For Cards, per line 10 For all publications in the inter est of individuals or expres sion of individual views, per line....- . .iu Obituaries, per line 05 There is a church going sentiment sweeping the country; people are being urged as never before to attend divine worship; newspapers are taking up the cry and assisting in the good cause, as they do in every good cause. Some papers are devoting columns each week to having the people tell "why they go to church". This wave has not as yet struck Lancaster, or if it has, we have j failed to ubserve it, leastwise, we have not noticed any increase in the size of the congregations at the various chur ches, and Mr. Zimmer's congregation at the hotel on Sunday mornings has not decreased in size to any visible ex tent, and as that wrrthy gentleman has ofter remarked "a minister can often find a larger congregation in the hotel lobby on Sunday morning than in his own church". There are just as many people in Lancaster as in other places, and just as many that do not go, and just as many that .should go. Every person should attend divine worship at least once a week. "Six days shalt labor", but the seventh, or at least a part of it, should be given to Him, and what more fitting way to give a part of it to Him than to hear His word. Perhaps you will say you do not need to go to church, and perhaps you think you do not need to go, but did you ever stop to think that you are furnishing an example for someone. Perhaps your own son is seeking to fol low your example, sons usually strive to follow in the footsteps of their father. Do you think you are setting him a good example by arguing politics in the hotel lobby, or some other public place on a Sabbath morning? Surely not. It would be far more elevating for yourself, and a much better ex ample for the rising generation in general, and your own son in parti rular, were you to be a regular attend ant at some of the churches. TLe services at none of our churches are either long or tiresome, and surely vou can devote one hour of one day of the week to hearing His word, mingling with His people and giving this little time to Him who has guarded you safely during the preceding week, has kept you and yours in health, has prof ited you in your business affairs, and has given to you all that you have in this world, Suppose vou lay aside those petty prejudices which you have been fos tering for so long, and which have kept you from performing a duty which you owe to your family, your country, your self and your God, and become a regular attendant at some one of our churches. You do not like the preacher? Well, suppose you don't he is God's servant, carrying His word, and you go to hear the ord. not the minister. You don't like the people who attend, some of them? Well sup pose you do not, do yo-i think when the day of reckoning comes that He will consider this justification for your non attendence. No. Church uncomfor table, too hot oh too cold? Nonsense, churches now-a-days are models of com fort. Thresh out all your excuses, and you will find that you have none that will pas nutter. Cease to look for exr-M-s be a man. perform that duty wri h ou have so long neglected, join tl at jock! wife of yours and attend di vin Tvice next Sun Jav morning and v v.!l uarwite you will feel and be ' o ' r for the perf urmaucc of a long ..'dun. i . . . -.igle's bible class at the Bnp t -cn, the "Baraca" class is Ht lir. . i a pen, or club loom, in tim roc i .ijuining the offices of Mr. Ed. C. I i":-s. The room will be provided with rags, comfortable chairs, tables provided with magazines and news papers, and many comforts for the passing awav of an idle hour. The ob ject of the room is to provide for the members of this class, fortyone in num ber, a place where they may while awav profitably and comfortably a few idle hours, and where they may congre gate for mutual benefit. Last Notice. It has been ordered by the City Council of the City of Lancaster, Ky. at its last regular" meeting that those who owe the City any unpaid taxes for the year 1913 or before that date that said person be notified by advertisment in the Central Record to -pay - same, unless all such back taxes are paid be fore the fist Monday night in April your property of a sufficient amount of it will be advertised and sold to satisfy said unpaid tax and the cost. L. E. Herron, City Tax Collector. , Samuel Lee Herron, Lancaster's Represen tative In Uncle Sara's Nary. ore US wm vw' it iWfiJ There are few things of great mag nitude in progress in this busy world but that LancBster has a representa tive. Lancaster is represented in Uncle Sam's Navy by a young man of whom she feels justly proud. Samuel Lee Herron, son of Chief of Police and Mrs. Luther E. Herron, is stationed at Fort Mott, N. J. a3 a member of the Coast Artillery Corps. "Sammie" as he was favorably known in Lancaster, is 22 years of age and enlisted in the navy a little over a year ago. He nas already passed successfully the exami natian for 2nd-Class Gunner, and is studying for the 1st Class Gunners ex amination, which lie hopes also to pass successfully, when he will be eligible to stand behind one of those monster 13 inciters which bid defiance to the world Imuned with that inborn Anerican spirit of "let me at 'em," which but recently impelled two of our old time generals, now retired to private life, to volunteer to President Wilson to go down and an nihilate the Mexicans, Samuel Lee also has the Mexican fever and has al ready expressed the wish to go to Mex ico, should hostilities begin between that country and this. Young Herron is enthusiastic over his naval service, he likes his work, likes his officers and has put his entire energies into achieving success, and if he continues to go at the rate he has been, we shall hope to some day see him an Admiral. A Swell Colored Wedding. "Twosouls with but a single thought, two hearts that beat as one". At the Colored Baptist Church in Lancaster Ky. at 8 o'clock P. M. On Thursday March 19th, Mr. Charles Bottoms will lead Mrs. Jennie Gentry to the Hymeneal Altar. Your presence is requested". The above invitations were sent out by Dr. W. Mc. Elliott, who seems to have stood sponsor for the bride, not withstanding the fact that the marriage ceremony would deprive Mrs. Elliott of a faithful and efficient cook who had been with her for years. The invita tions were received by a great number of white people in Lancaster, who to the number of nearly a hundred res ponded. Mr. Richard Burton of Bryantsville seems to have been deeply interested in the groom, as he brought him to town in his automabile and as sisted in the preliminary arrangements. Promptly at the given hour the bridal party entered the church, where in splendid style, nnder an arch of white chrysanthemums and smilax, they were made man and wife, the officiating minister being Rev. Burns, principal of the local colored school, and the cere mony wa3 as impressive one as we have ever heard. The bride wore a white chiffon dress made over blue messaline and a bridal veil of net and chiffon and carried a bridal boquet of red carnations and lilies of the valley; the bridesmaid. Cynthia Burnam, wore a white rressa line dress made over bliu. The groom 'and his best man, Jerry Maylield, both i wore conventional biack. The pre sents which were'receivd by the happy couple were numerous and many cf them handsome. These are two of our most worthy coloied tecple, neither of ihem n.-i" to i matrimony, it being "Aunt JeinidV second venule, while Chaiky isijoard- ing the matrimo ii il craft lor .he sccor d time, anj there was piesent bui children and grandchildren of his to , witness the latest rnbarkation. i Duiing the w.it for the bridal party to make their appearnce the waiting guests were treated to some splendid vocal sacred music by a quartette com posed of Will Johnson, Herbert Bur dett, Milton Sneed and Bessie Miller, which was thoroughly enjoyed. The wedding Mareh '.Mendellschon's" was played by the wife of Prof. Burns, and was performed in a very credi table manner. This worthly couple by a lifetime of honesty and faithfullness have won the esteem and high regard of many of the white people of the county, especially those whom they have served so long and faithfully, and these took pleasure in showing their appreciation by assisting in making their wedding a success. Their future home will be at Mr. Rich ard Burton's'plftce near jJJryarilsville, Where tney are'followed Dy"the well wishes of many friends, both white and colored. Piano3 tuned and repaired. Wright Walker & Son, Piano Factory, Rich-, mond, Ky. 4t-Pd aLaaLaLLHK s-h w H?aaaV General News. Rioting strikers at the Could Coupler Co's plant in Buffalo necessitated the calling out of the state troops. Statistics of the Department of Agriculture show the wages paid farm laborers to have increased 36 per cent since 1907. The situation in Ulster is growing serious over the time worn subject of "Home rule for Ireland", and host ilities are imminent. Free delivery of mail has been es tablished at Pikeville Ky. and it is thought that like service will shortly be established at Paintsville. The decks have been cleared for con sideration of the canal tolls exemption measure in the House today, and de bate has been limited to nine hours. The postoffice department has des ignated ten cities from which it will en deavor to place consumers in direct touch with producers by parcel post. Fire originating in a livery stable in Lebanon Sunday night did damage to the extent of $30,000., and was the most disatrous blaze of years in that city. Col. Theodore Roosevelt, who is on an exploring expedition along the Amazon river in South America, lost all of his equipment in the rapids of that stream. Mr. John C. C. Mayo, who is ill in a Cincinnati hospital, is said to have pas sed the critical stage of his disease, and his physicians now predict that he will recover rapidly. What is said to have been a success ful operation was performed in a Baltimore hospital when the cornea of the eye of a pig was grafted onto that of a six year old boy. The temperance people of Bourbon, Clark, Fayette and Franklin counties contemplate a monster campaign in those counties this fall under the leadership of the Anti-Saloon League. Villa is before Torreon, one of the principal cities of Mexico, and the be sieged city is expected to capitulate at any time. Fighting arond the town is active and the loss of life in both Federal and Rebel ranks is said to be very heavy. Rep. Cantrill is said to be contem plating asking a federal investigation of the insurance situation in Kentucky. A meeting to be held in Louisville on Tuesday at which the Governor, Com missioner Laffoon and all interested parties wen to met with represen taives of the insurance companies, was postponed in order to give the insurance people time to have their people in at tendence. Dr. H, G. Shearin, who for the last nine years has been Professor of Eng lish in Transylvania College, and for the last five years has been the admin istrative head of Hamilton College, Lexington, will sever his connection with those institions at the close of the present school year, and will have charge of the English department of Occidental College, Los Angeles Cal. Dr. Sherain's successor has not yet been chosen. "The spring styles for women will be a revelation" says a dispatch from Pans, No revelation will surprise us after all we have seen this winter. Heredity and insanity. Heredity accounts for about fifty per cent, of the cases of insanity. This is encouraging. It shows that the shocks and conditions of modern life do not make people insane; the stren uous life merely brings out the insan ity that is latent in some persons as a result of heredity. A noraml per son cannot be driven insane by any, of the conditions of modern life. Classic Ruses. Palmerston used to greet all whom he did not know with "How d'ye do. and how's the old tomplaiutV" which fitted nil sorts and conditions of men. Trivial illustrations, indeed, which we may dismiss with tlii- single note of recog' iiition. th.it tlu-y are every whit as socially sincere as "literal truths" told often In Mich a v:i as to create an cntiiely faNe iii.iii"-Muii. At times the nise t i-.es into a fine art. 1 recall tin- cunning aitist who painted the beautiful Irise girl, twice .1 diuiie.ss. with a MintSowur that turns liom the sun to look at her. and Mrs. (tiikell's heroine, who, as amateur , del !i. tue-, to uue the old bookkeeper forja't lL.it she i ;t woman by win? tling A lu.Ilin i lire peasant of Kii , m.i wished l.ntrcl tu ghc piano lesson to his d.iiijthtcr. hut In ordir to lessen the cost tbuirjit that she uiigJt do without learning thi? black keys. The I master tat down at the piano and 1 played Chopin's etude on the black kejs so divinely that the father es claimed: "The devil take the 5 ru bles! She shall learn to play on the black keys too." Atlantic Monthly. The Wrong Bertie. Sir Francis Bertie was once the cen ter of an amusing muddle at Windsor. It happened during the reign of Queen Victoria, when Sir Francis was permanent under secretary of state for foreign affairs. Wanting to consult Lord Ponsonby about a certain matter ho telegraphed to him at Windsor: "Shall be down tonight. Bertie." The telegram was shown to the queen, and as Bertie was the name she always used to her son, the late King Edward, she came to the conclusion that he was going to pay her an un expected visit. When Sir Francis ar rived he was considerably itaken aback. at the elaborate preparations that had been made to receive him, and the old qneen laughed heartily at the trick he had all unconsciously played on ber, but when be was leaving she suggested that be should In future sign bis tele grams In some other way. Pearson's Weekly. SPIRIT (IF Will I AM Moved by Stanley's Eloquent Bill Work of Martyred Governor, Alter Fourteen Years of Neglect, at Last Taken Up by Lawmakers. FRANKFORT, Ky., March 11.- aisiance. wr iy ne.sn ? "'" re . -. ,,. v. .. - -it'ii proportions outlined against the sky. Special.-The ghost Of WI1- A generation ago William Goebel spoke Ham Goebel turned the tide In at times almost in an unknown tongue. Special. The ghost of Wil liam Goebel turned the tide In favor of the FIuu bill today, re sulting In Its passage by the house late this afternoon by the vote of 40 to 34. The measure seeks to increase the pow ers of the state railroad commission In thematter of regulating railroad freight rates, and the portrayal of the life and character of Kentucky's martyred gov ernor by Congressman A. O. Stanley just before a vote on the bill was tak en" is credited with having more to do with its passage than anything that had gone before. The senate some weeks ago postponed indefinitely fur ther consideration of a bill Identical in point of text to the Finn measure that passed the house this nfternoon, but advocates of the bill hope to briiitf about a reversal of the .senate attitude. Congressman Stanley spoke in the house chamber, the occasion being the unveiling of the Goebel monument that stands at the foot of the stonet steps leading to the capitol entrance. In an eloquent tribute to the memory of the man whose life was snuffed out by an assassin's bullet, delivered in dramatic tyle. Congressman Stanley enumerat ed the various occasions on which Goe bel stood on the side of the people as oppo:ed to the corporations and held up his example in that respect as one worthy to he followed. Not a representative who voted on the riiin measure this afternoon failed to hear the eloquent speech of the cou- rossman from the Second district. Had the advocates of the bill planned the speech of Mr. Stanley it could not have been a stronger argument in fa vor of the Finn measure than it was. Mr. Stanley's address was as follows: Come to the bridal chamber, death: Come to the mother when .she feels For the first time her firstborn s breath. And vou leave in '.our ruthless wake no sadder scene than this piteous taking off ' of William Goebel. I . .-.. hnr in th oftt of au- thority, gazed Into the admiring eyes of his assembled countrymen, heard the tu multuous applause of devoted thousands. and then in the flower of his virile ana vigorous manhood he fell at the very threshold of the splendid vista of honor and distinction that opened before him. At this hour his varied and eventful ca reer passes in panoramic view before us. We see him starting upon life's Journey In poverty and obscurity, behold the hard ships he endured, the battles he fought, the enemies he overthrew, till at last he stands at the summit like a crowned con queror, and there before the laurels have withered upon his victorious brow the death damp gathers there, and before the echoes of the cheering throng had died in the streets of the capital they are filled with the lamentations for the dead. Told In years, his sojourn was brief. Yet this life is not to be measured y the fleeting hours, but by heart throbs, by high aspirations and by noble deeds. In labor patiently endured, in actual achievement, hl8 was. after all, a long, long life. Eminence was the immediate reward of his energy and attainments. A born leader, he marched at the head of the col umn, honored and trusted by his fellows He never sought to look down from a lofty placo upon struggling men below. He was always of them and for them. No man had a better opportunity to tread the primrose path to place and power. In his jouth he sat at the feet of the Gamaliel of the bar. The professional as sociate of Stephenson and Carlisle, ha suf fered not by the contrast. He knew the whole intricate and tangled labyrinth of the law. Tempting retainers were offered him. Great corporations ager to avail them selves ot his learning and talents tendered their rich rewards; but, having tasted poverty, he remained steadfastly the champion of the poor. Oia'ving endured wrongs, he continued the defender of the oppressed. A single Incident throws a flood of light upon his whole career. On one occasion he was visited at his old offices on the corner of Fourth and Scott streets by the representative of a great railroad sys tem. He was told that he might name his own retainer if ho would only agree to dedicate his learning, his experience and his talents to the survlce of this great corporation. Mr. Goebel listened In si lence. He stood near a second story win dow overlooking Scott street. On the oth er side a couple of ragged urchins were playing in the sand left In the gutter by a recent shower He gazed intently at the little fellows for ome time before reply ing to the man who had Just laid at his feet a king's random as the price of hl3 desertion of the cause of the dcfens Ics and the poor At List lie said. "Sir. 1 am already employed bv th other side " "Who," said the astonished magnate, "has retained jou en the ether Me " Then, pointing to the ch'Mren In the strfot be low, he declaied. "Thcv. sir. are my cli ents I cannot and I will not desert thim." ' ---- to Ids k nd lie . ill w; i .l a fa-j t!r to tie f.-tncil. -s n rf" to th him-lit a s. lur ,11 the titn. of se :o ti. "'I w" o were liua"wUJ li inNtoiiune i' ' ' '- ' L Lo ci'i'ht in the piti!es- n.'nln-s of 'Pl-tnf ,1v-nM,in wMr1, r.thr tnvi ion- i MtkI l"'"pct.in. bolted and Iwrrei from M'--ht and 1 lx rty, s-ivv prison doors ptn ttkle .11.! thf clanking chains fall fiom Its s'up limbs ,.t h's command II" fr"ed the highways of Kenton county from the petty twants who had kvied an Inordinate toll upon the traveler He stood upon the gri it bridgi i that span the Ohio betwem Cincinnati and the sis ter cities of Newport and Covington and s-aw thousands of footsore tollers wend ing their weary way from the cottage and the tenement to the shop and tho bench. He saw the mill hand In his overalls and the factory girl In her tattered shawl sub mit to plunder ns the price of passage, and he said to the bridge owner as to the exploiter of the highway, "You may charge a reasonable toll, but you shall not wring an extortionate tribute from the meager purse and the horny hand of hon est toll." Great men are never understood by their Immediate contemporaries, as mountains cannot be measured by those who stand t their base. Both must be viewed at a SUBSCRIBE FOR THE CENTRAL RECORD; $ 1 .00 Per Year. fiflFRFI ABROAD IN THE LAND Appeal, Senate Passes Finn ness of transportation and production. He demanded the rigorous and effective regulation of common carriers; that they should bo impartial in rates to shippers and Just in the payment of taxation to the state. To his prophetic gaze the para mount and overweening issue of this hour was vivid and distinct. With ever increasing emphasis as a can didate for governor and as your nominee for that high ofllce he declared that the real issue, the bottom question in the fight, that from which public attention should never be diverted, was whether the laws of Kentucky should be enacted, con structed and executed by the people of Kentucky or by powerful and privileged In terests. For raising that issue he was de nounced as a demagogue, assailed as an assassin, pilloried by a corrupt and bub sidized press every detail of his private and public lifo perverted and distorted by the evil ingenuity of envy and hate. Hi3 sacred and sainted dead were dragged from the tomb and held up to contumely and contempt by serile hirelings and sal aried slanderers. And when his malignant foes and their accursed gold had failed to debauch the electorate or defeat the fixed purpose of the people, in utter desperation they fired the black heart of murder and armed the assassin for the dastardly deed that closed In darkness his great career and covered the commonwealth with a pall of horror and of shame. What were the crimes for which Wil liam Goebel fell? He protected the railroad commission of Kentucky from the miners and sappers who sought to destroy It and with a lash of pitiless scorn drove from the corridors of the capito! a nest of lobbyists who had gathered there to debauch the legislature and despoil the state. He proposed to lim it the hours of labor for an army of men engaged In the most icri!ous enterprise known to peace or war that the toller might commune with the family he sus tained and that hundreds of men might not be dashed to death because some weary wretch, driven without rest or re pose through the long hour? of the day and the night, fell asleep at the key or the switch. Ho proposed to confer upon the engi neer at the throttle the same measure of protection wnicn lor years tne raw naa secured to the tramp upon tne nignway. He Proposed to extend and enlarge the meager and Ineffectual powers of the K?"t"(r railroad commission that It might become an actual shield to the shipper from extortion and to the state from fraud and chicane. Let impartial history, looking back over twenty years of federal legislation, say whether William Goebel was an incen diary or a seer. The reforms he proposed for a state became the goal and the mod els for the lawmakers of a nation. This Immortal pathfinder was more than a constructive statesman. He possessed the rare and radiant gifts of invention and of prophecy. He not only construct ed; he created. He was In hl3 day the lonely navigator of an uncharted and an unfathomed sea. Esch and Townsend. Hepburn and Dolll ver, Adamson. Clark and Wilson, all at last are treading the way blazed a gen eration ago by the dead William Goebel, who found In his own day no fellow in the wilderness For years the progressives In both par ties have pointed to the efficient regula tion and control of railways as their most substantial achievement, and at this hour tho greatest executive in a century' and a congress in complete accord are attempt ing the liberation of the government and the business of the country from cor porate control by enlarging the powers of a commission authorized to regulato the rates, supervise the capitalization, to de termine the value and direct the opera tion of all carriers engaged In interstate commerce. Statesman and political f-conomlst may differ in their estimate of the man and his measures, but the wise and tho-Just even among his adversaries must concede the sincerity of his purpose and the dis interestedness of his devotion to the great cause he espoused. Pomp and power, gain and glory what baubles, what vanities all are they seen througli tho glassy eyes of death! When "all that honor, all that wealth ere gave" were as ashes In his cold hands, in the midst of the agonies of eternal dissolu tion, his great mission Is still before him. and, unmindful of blighted hopes and racking pain, of the gathering shadows and the chilling gloom, his great love con quers death and rises like a transfigura tion above his tomb. In husky whispers he commands thoe who shall succeed him to be "brave and fearless and loyal to the great common people," and William Goebel is no more. Placed by his devoted countrymen at the helm of the ship of state, his was the pilot's conscience and the pilot's sense of obligation. Have you ever watched the pilot at midnight aloft at the wheel di recting the course of a majestic ship through the gleaming deep? They who slumber on the peopled decks below may be strangers all, speaking an unknown tongue, neither of his race nor realm, but let that ship striLe the unseen rock. let it be buffeted by raging waves and winds till the masts are down and the decks awash or licked b hungry flame, the pilot is not moved by flood or fire. lie will be lau ned to a char or go down with thi ship into tho alism of the so before ho will destrt his post nmic one helpless oul .. i. ....... .... .ini. ,innn...i '.'iti'iiia U'U1I lil -i"ii'tij !.-13 utriivnu- . tit upon his cniir ice and his skill, VV illiani Coebel through all the eventful i yPa:s of his pul !.c 1 fe stood l!ko the pilot I ,,t t,e ,,iKe. iB knew that strength of M s arm and fe!t t'le ?hip respond to his 1 fine control. lie faced dangers moro in- dious thin luddc.i shoals, enemies more ruthless than the la-ring sto-ms. With an untroubled and an unflinching gaze he looked squarely into the grinning chopj of death and went down like the pilot with hand on the wheel. Monuments are erected to the lilng, not the dead. Wo need no "storied um or animated bust" to redeem from oblivion tho fame of William Goebel. Ills name is engraved upon tho hearts of his coun trymen, and his deeds mark th proudest and most tragic page in the history ot his country. This Is not a monument, but a beacon. It Is erected here not to mark the resting place of the dead, but to direct and inspire the onward march of the liv ing. He fell like a sentinel In front of the capitol of the commonwealth, defending the sanctity of Its courts and the inde pendence of its legislative assemblies, and in front of the capitol have we stationed this Inspiring figure, that in death, as in life, he still shall stand an eternal sentry, sternly challenging fraud and corruption, still the vigilant guardian of the penniless, the friendless and the oppressed. 2L -t iK We have just shipment of WALL PAPER direct from the factory. Let us show it to you. MoRoberts Drug Store. B. F. HUDSON, President. J. J. WALKEK, Vice Prest. W. O. P.igney. Ass't Cash'r. Joe J. Walker, Jr., Book-Keeper. W. F. CHAMP. Cashier. ORGANIZED 1S83. We Citizens National Bank ; OF LANCASTER, KY. j Capital $50,000. Surplus $40,000. This bank is supervised by the United States Government ! Your deposits are thus guarded; safety should be first in all ' things. Deposit with us, and you can help us, and we can help you. i Make this bank YOUR bank. 1 1 ggsfEFsssgasisBai Why not Made -to -Your- Order Paint? Mix your paint to suit surface and wath-r conditif.es and tint it so it blends well w;'h the sarroundngs of insr huUbe. PhoenixWhlteiead (Dutch Coy rainier Trade Mark) and pure linseed oil mixed right 0:1 t!. jub and tinted the desired co'urj tnke perfect paint. Yc.il ct not only the colors yon vz?.t but a sure-result paint so i.n" ;t anchors into the empty sap po-rc and stays on till it wears mMM . r ."i -" - ,'-7f 1.1 F--t PVrs" . r 4 rM tr-!- IV cnrA-TAcnlt mint cr &ii W&? S3i3 I iritis' K l? in f nrrlinrc l'ntn Iiip pmntf cin !l ?4m t ' . w -..v.w..mV ' v zxc-xja?vj.n r5 ""?i W ou can et other paint requisites here. too. S MBfes J fe?4r? k &i U-X Come in acd talk point now. The season's 93 iaHaW M tSSj "? .-& 53 right. jg M?9HaW Wyc.G.4J.LSniRMESy 1 tkVjmw For Sale: We have seven heifers to freshen within the next sixty days, and as our milk ing barn is already full, we must dispose of cows, in or to make room for them. We have some good ones to sell. We also have some nice shots weigh ing about 80 pounds for sale. fg IS 1 ' Blue Grass m&fr&w&fsei $ fie Knows A Good Thing that husband of yours. When he sees you using Wllte Swan Flour be sure that he expects some fine bread, bis cuits or cake. He's right too, WHITE SWAN FLOUR makes the finest of such things. Try a sack and show him 'jjhat you 'are a'S good a baker as his mother ever was. Lancaster Elevator & Flour Mills received a big Jt I MMMHHMMM Trr f aaJES5Tgrrg3kiS7Ta.Ori3 ' Dairy I n mw $.i"?i"t3u? .wfeti i labs. S feSI r" - "S" fX. V A . I -tK- "- ""-.it -- - -i t ,Vit ") - rifi- t ifi jj3-ft-A,-g,"