The Central Record, Thursday Men 1 1 191
Jeannette Jewell Kellogg.
This noted render and impersona
tor will appear nt the school Audi
torium next Thursday night, March
18th. Admission 15 and 25 cents.
Flag of Delglum.
The Belgian flag perpetuates the
colors of the duchy of Brabant, and
was cdopttd when the monarchy was
set up In 183t. The red. It' should be
noted by those who wish to use It cor
rectly, forms th8 fly of the (lug. the
yellow the middle, and the black the
hoist The Russian Imperial navy files
the ancient blue salttre of St. Andrew
on a white ground.
REPORT OF THE CONDITION
Citizens National Bank
OF LANCASTER. KY.. AT THK
Close of Business March 4, 191ft.
Lotus and dlecounti . .
Urerdrafu. eecureCtf ....
UnMCiued I 11 S
U. 8 Bond! ileloelteil to aecure cir-
cnlatlou (par velnel. ttjon i
Sohecrlptlna to etock of Federal
Keeerre Bunk 11.7(0 Oil
unpaid 1J0 CO tl-'A 00
furniture and ttxturee
One from Federal Keaerve Hank .
Una from pprod lleaeree Agent
In Central Keeeree Cltlea. tl-M7 Oft
Dnefromapprored reaerve agent
In otner reaerve cltlea pnjta it
7 .WO 00
Due trotn Iiankiaud baukerf
lother tban Included In li ir 11).
Ontilde check and other caeh
Heme KI AO fractional cur
rency nickel. amlcenH HI W
.totee of other National Hank . .
t.Awrnl. llaxtT KiaaaYE 1H HAHK.
Specie 17-'" 00
Leealtender notei WOO 00 IJ.00il 00
Redemption (and with U. 8. Treae-
ureMootinoretheuaper cent of
circulation) . .. JfJSW 00
Capital itock paid lu
Undivided profit 5.WJ)
Reaerved for Take KIM
! curren eipeuie. In
ternal and taiea paid. ! TV.1 t
Circulating Note. . . .50 too w
line to bank and baoker
(other than Included In 5 or l) 315 81
Individual denoalt aubject
to check 1J.1.410!
Cerllrlcatea of deposit due In leaa
than) day a f 1.100 Ou
Certllled Check. , hit D 1.VUWJ 20
Depoalt aubject to SO or
more dae notice $11,707 00
Total . . ,
BTAVK OF KlNTt'Cltr.COOXTr OrtiAKSASD. :
I. W. K.t'hamp. Caahler of the abore named
bank, do aolerauly awear that the above itate
meul la true to the beet of ray knowledge and
belief. W. F. t:bamp. Caahler.
Subaerlbed and aworu to before me thla Vth.
darof March 1I5.
8.1. Denny. Notary Public.
My Commiaalou Kxplre Jaunary 21, lvlfl.
I. IWU L. ivuui 1
II. K. IIVDW. i
REPORT OF THE CONDITION
OF LANCASTER. K.
TheClose ofBnsiness. McU 1915
Ilwrdrafta. avrured 1
t'ueecured . I 14 Sit
U. 8. Honda deposited to aecure clr-
culatlou (par taluel H'.iejO ll
Other bouda aecurlllea. etc.. owned
unpledged (other than atock,
Including prt-iiiluiua ou aume
Subacriptluu lu atock of federal
Keaerve lauk tl.wooo
uupald ... t-WW 00 ll.COOOO
Bauklua-uouae .Lew) lu
furultureaud fixture LouotO
Due I rem federal Keaerre lleuk
Due Iruui approved reeerte agelila
lu I'euiral Ueaerre Cltlea (747 il
Due from anproved reaene ageitta
lu other reaerve cltlea tiK57 27
Due from bauka aud baukera (utber
than" included lu It or HI.
Outalderhecka aud other caah
ttema SI17 07 fractional cur
rency, nlckele -ud ceuta $11 el
Note ol other National Bank . . .
Lawri'L Mousy llr.ir.ari In Rank,
Kpeci. ' Ml oo
Legal-tender uotea , tutu IX)
Redemption fund with V. 8.Trea.
urer iuoi iuwrv iuiu w vu .
Total. . ..
Capital atock paid in.
Undivided prnllta, . M7 41
Keeerved for Take I 797 U5
10 ii iW
Leaa curreul eipeuaea, lu-
tereat and taee paid .... I7Mu
Circulating Note.. . . . 50.UN CO
Due to bauka and baukera
other than Included lu & or t)
bJ UU 00
tuaiviunai ueiv.ii, .
lin.iu w 177.IM w
1. s. u Dsnsv, caahler of the aboi
named bauk. do eulcmnly awear that the a bore
atalemeul la true la the beat ot mj r knowledge
and belief. ,C. UV,
Subaerlbed and aworn to before me thla Mb
day of W.O.Ulu.y.urmiei
MyCommlialoociplrea febt, ISIS.
J, I.Hioakki. I
a. D CocMkAK. Dlrectori.
VT, M, ILUOTT. ) ,
COOD CATTLE SALE.
Mr. Alex Walker sold 40 head of sil
age fed cattle to Mr. Sim Well.of Lex
ington for $7.25. The cattle averaged
about 1105 pounds. W. H. Burton sold
24 head of nice fat ones that averaged
11SK rounds, to Mr. Weil, for $7.35 n
hundred. These cattle were fed liv
Mr. Ilurtun 117 days and tlurlnir that
llmo thev "took on" 276 pounds each.
This Is about 2 pounds a day and is n
pretty Rood record. They were, feu
corn, cotton seed meal, cut oats, and
WILL YOU TAKE?
We have reached an age, In which
no one stands still In life, we must
either advance or go backward.
The children who have enrolled In the
Pony Contest show they are Inclined to
advance and are now bending every ef
fort known to their young lives to se
sure the handsome pony out-fit, which
rightly Is the chief desire of every en
ergetic American boy or girl. The real
lovable Shetland pony has no higher
ambition than to claim a boy or a girl
for his friend and associate, that he
may bear their burdens, do their bid
ding, and contribute to their pleasure
and lessen their sorrow. Safe and
affectionate, and with a confiding in
nocence that frightens at nothing, he
becomes a protection, and never a
With childhood and ponyhood so
blended, we feel there is naught for us
to .say except-the contest is yet
young and there Is plenty of time for
energetic children to enter and by a
little enthusiasm on their part, with
the assistance ot their friends they
could force ahead and win.
Itemember, how-ever, this week will
nut bo wasted by those who are al
ready in the contest, the same will be
the case in the following week and so
on. So don't delay but act today-
nothing ever comes to those who wait.
The difference between a hustler and a
waiter is simply this the hustler gets
what he goes after, and the one who
waits deserves just what he gets.
What stand will you take?
The Record gives 100O votes for
every dollar paid on new or old sub
scription which is an effective way of
incteasing your standing, by securing
subscriptions for us along with the
votes secured by cash business with
the merchants, you can easily cope the
prize, and in so doing show the .public
the stand you have taken In life.
Rye Qrass Long Cultivated.
Rye grass Is believed to be the old
est grass specially raised for forage.
having been thus cultivated In Eng
land more than two centuries ago.
Appeal for Help.
Ruth, who Is two, was visiting her
grandmother, who had some summer
boarders with whom there was a lit
tle boy whom Ruth disliked very
much, but who was fond of hex. One
day when Ruth was seated on a porch
bench the little boy came up and sat
down close beside her. She tried
every method to remove him and final
ly called In desperation to her grand
mother: "O, grandma, please do
come and help me; Ise too much
In an English police court an onTecr
was giving evidence against a woman
accused ot robbing a pawnbroker, and
assured the magistrate that, on his
telling the prisoner the charge on
which he bad taken her, she "turned
from htm and swallowed a bed-tick,
a pair ot corsets, two brass candle
sticks, a smoothing-iron, and a bel
lows!" "Nonsense! Have you lost
your senses?" said the magistrate.
"Your worship, 'tis the tickets for
them, I mean, she swallowed."
ACORNS KILL CATTLE.
Many Animals Lost Every Yssr From
1 1 Eating Oak Matt.
I Purulent whoso pastures Include oak
groves will do well to fence oft the oak
trees, ror acorns are respousiuie eucn
year for the death of many head of
young stock. 4
Young cattle, particularly tuose un
der eighteen mouths ot age. according
liTB.Ow ua to 1'. 11. Iladley, veterinarian of the
. College of Agriculture, University of
' Wisconsin, are most subject to acorn
iO.ooo io poisoning. Sheep and bogs, tipparent
ly, ore not affected even if they eat
DsOtooQ large quantities of the acorns, and
mature cows seldom die from eating
acorns, but their milk How is usually
1,600 00 dllutuslwi wncn feeding upon pas
7.io oo turf s In which ucorus are available,
soow gymptoms oS acorn poisoning tuay
not be seen until u fortnight utter tbo
acorns bare beeu euten. Then the ani
mals become constipated, lose tbelr op-
l.OM pctltes nud ccaso to chew their cuds.
In tbo advanced stages Intestinal lr
ii titatlou and 'diarrhea may set lu and
I. sou oo jgjjynu,, uoti tuo autinals die.
As but little con bo done In tbo way
II. U&5 00 - t,ali,m.ni If In nil thft mom Imnnr
tant that care be taken to prevent
cattle from feeding on acorns. Half
pound doses of common baking soda
dissolved In water und given three
times a day are useful In overcoming
me tannic aciu ot iue acunw, ui-u i
thought to be the poison responsible
for tbl trouble.
Us of 8llo Ideal Method.
u UJCaua WL uuuwuk we
set amount ot nutritive material cou-
taineu in corn fodder and kaflr tbo use
of the silo Is the coming method. The
, sooner iue csu.cuien nou jeeuer.
tbe country accept this fact qnd get
sooner the cattlemen and feeders of
in lino to adopt mis most crocient
means ot enhancing tbe vau,of the
torn and kaflr crops the IjeMerllt 'Wlll
bo for the farming Interest of the
whole country. There Isjio getting
iway from the fact tbat the alio Is tbe
Ideal means of realising tbe highest
sswlble Y&lue on tbla class of crops.
JUDGE JOHN E. NEWMAN.
Announces His Candiercr For Railroad
In this Issue of The Record will be
found the formal announcement of
Hon, John E. Newman of Brdstown,
for Rallioad Commissioner of this the
Following is what The Kentucky
Standard, Judge Newman's home paper
has to say of him in announcing his
'It Is a matter of great pleasure that
The Standard learns authoritatively
that Judge John E. Newman of this city
has decided to become a candidate
for the Democratic nomination for
Railroad Commissioner of this the
second District, which is composed of
JeHerson, Franklin, Fayette and most
of tie counties in Central Kentucky.
Considering t'ie great Importance
of this office, and the services to be
rendered by this commission to the
people of the State, when rightly and
intelligently administered, it ought to
be a source of congratulation to the
voters of this district and State, when
a man so splendidly and exceptionally
well equipped to render elfective and
vuluable service to the people, of
fers himself as a candidate for this
By education, long training, and
actual experience in doing the work
of this commission, no man in the
Slate of Kentucky possesses higher
qualifications than Judge Newman
for performing the responsible duties
of this office.
More than eighteen years of his life
Have been spent in connection with
the various departments of railroads.
Hi is thoroughly familiar with cost of
railroad construction and operation,
and especially is he familiar with,
and an expert in, the matter of rail
The adjustment of railroad rates, so
as to be just to the shippers of the
State? and at the same time not unjust
to the railroad is one of the most deli
cate and difficult tasks with which tbe
Railroad Commission has to deal and
unless the members thereof possess con
siderable technical knowledge on this
subject, thev are powerless to deal
with it effectively, however intelligent
thev may be on other lines.
It Is a knowledge that can be acquir
ed by the most capable man only after
months snd years of hard labor.
Judge Newman has spent more than
ten years of his life in the actual and
practical solution of these rate
problems, and by reason of his pro
found and intimate knowledge of these
matter, Mr. C. C. McCord, (now a
member ot the Interstate Commerce
Commission) when he was Chairman of
the Kentucky Railroad Commission,, in
duced Mr. Newman to take charge
its rate department, in which capacity
he rendered valuable sarvice until
the Republicans secured control of that
It is perhaps not too much to soy
that no office in the State requires
a higher degree of technical know
ledge, that valuable and effective work
may be done for the people, than does
that of RailroadCqmmlssioner. A inaa
may be ever so honest, courageous,, and
capable in a general way. yet unless he
has some special training for this wok.
he can do very little good. Judge New
man Is honest, he Is capable, ha is
courageous, and no man in the State
is better equipped by special training
for this work than he. He is bred in
legal lines, and inherits a natural Ivgal
mind, being the son of that able lawyer
and distinguished jurist. Judge John E.
Newman, the author of a law book en
tilled "Newman on Pleading and
Practice," which is highly valued bv
th legal professien. He could step
right into the office this day and per
form all ot its functions with excep
tional ability. We do not believe the
people of this district coukl find a man
better suited by private worth, exalted
character and special training for this
office than Judge Newman, and as such
we cordially commend him to the
RECORD PRICE FOR MULES.
Th record Drice for mules this sea-
nnwaa made on Monday when Mr,
Bruce Taylor sold to Jesse Tudor, or
Madison counry, a pair of fine mules
f,,r lf,2f.. This price has not been
this so far as can be learned.
and it is believed to have set a recoru
that will be hard to pass.
Mr. Charles Thompson, of Lexington
Man fmiml that his home market could
not satisfy his needs so he went to
u'iniliater and during the early morn
Ing, Monday, he purchased eight or ten
head of mules at prices ranging from
$300. to $450, a pair. -Democrat.
Do Net Grip
We have pleasant laxative thai vrtn
do just what yon vant it to do.
We, sett tbouaasds of them ana we
hays merer seea a better remedy for the
bowsis. Bold ocly by us, 10 coot.
R. E. McRtbtrt
icxlngton, Kv. March. G, 1915,
To the Tobacco Growers:
Doubtless you have heard of the
meeting at Lexington on last Tuesday.
If you have not, you had better find
out about it. It is the only thing that
promises to make tho coming crop sell
better than the past one did. Are you
willing to have another season as dis
astrous as the past one? If not, get
Into the organization and help to do
what we can td improve conditions.
The reports to the papers Indicate
that more .tobacco will be raised this
year than ever. Listen to the reports
of the weekly farm edition of the Lex
ington Herald: From Clark, "Many to
bacco beds seeded; "from Scott,
"Farmers make ready to grow more
tobacco, lessons to the past brushed
aside;" from Nicholas, "Preparations
indicate that another crop equal in size
to the last one will be grown thisycar;"
from Bracken, "Everything points to
big crops this year, notwithstanding
both a reduction ard a cutout were
talked of." An organization to sell
this tobscco is the only hope. Are you
The organization was formed at Lex
ington March 2nd by which every grower
gets a vote in the election of officers
and a say in the selection of a plan.
By It the growers elect on the last Sat
urday in August of each year their
county officers and a delegate to the
district board. There will be a meet
ing Saturday, March 13th, in many
counties for the purpose of discussing
the plan, and there will be another dis
trict meeting in Lexington on the' fol
lowing Tuesday at which your county
ought to bo represented. Send a good
delegation and if no meeting can be
had for the purpose of elrcting a
delegation, come yourself; ynu will be
welcomed to a seat on the floor ind it
voice in the deliberations of the body.
You can then take the news back to
The Lexington meeting of Marrh 2nd
adopted no plan, feeling that it was
something that could be best done by a
committee after careful investigation;
but there was much discussion of this
matter, and letters were read from the
biggest buyers which indicated a desire
to aid in the formation of an organiza
tion that would remedy conditions
which they admit are bad, If it will at
the same time protect the buyers irorn
a fluctuating market and make sure
that one manufacturer does not get
his supplies cheaper tban the other.
They declared that the manufacturer
could make as much money on a high
market as on a low one, provided he
purchased on an equality with his com
petitors. They also Indicated that
there wa on serious difficulty in an
organization selling your tobacco
directly to-that buyers at prices much
better thanare now being received. A
plan based on these facts seemed most
popular at the meeting; but in case no
such plan could be practiced, it seemed
to be the concensus of opinion that a
cut-out was the thing to do.
This office will be glad to answer all
inquiries promptly upon any point so
long as we are able.
Yours for the cause,
Secretary Tobacco Growers' Associa
tion. FARM; FOR SALE.
Farm containing 9(7 acres, three miles
north of Lancaster on the Lexington
pike, well improved with good stock
barn and all necessary out buildings,
with never failing-springs and splendid
young orchard1 in full bearing. The
residence contains ten rooms, with bath
and other modern conveniences. This
has been mostly, in' grass for the past
14 years and is- now ready to grow
hemp or tobacco. Sixty-five acres in
bluegrass, the balance In clover and
meadow. The desirable location, fer
tility of the soil, makes this a most)
desirable home. For further particu
lars, apply to
AJex West, Lancaster Ky.
150& 5 in d c News
To the Business Men of
When a good salesman goes out after business, he first puts on a clean collar
and gets his (hoes shined. Then he looka like more business and he's made
a flying suit toward gelling It.
Llkewiae, a community can go after mote business and get It. The "clean
collar and shiny shoes' of this to-vn are the well-painted stores, the bright, cheery
homes, the ft can, clean-looking buildings. The part paint plays In building up
local pride cannot be put in figures but its good effects arc recorded on the local
merchants' sales sheets. Buy good pain". We recommend and sell
Phoenix White Lead
(Dutch Dor Painter Trade Mark)
and purs Unseed olL We know of nothing etie so satisfactory, so lasting and
cheap In the long run. Ws sell all other paint necessaries ss well Jtt In touch
with us todsy,
C. C. fit J. E. Stormes, Druaglsta, Lancaster.
ripaee below thla headmen fof the eicln
lee uae of onr lamer iibacrlberi, and It lor!
the aale of itock,tiatn and inch thing on
farm aa the larmer cannot aftor.l to a, Iter
tlie. No notice will be accepted near four
llnee, and will be only In 'wn taetea of the
krnnn, free of charge
FOR SALE:-A good Poland china
boar. Odus Nnylor.
For Sale:-Aliout onx dozen ennd hemn
brakes. R. K. Speaks, Lancaster R 2.
FOR SALE:-Ona 3 and one 2 year
old mules. J. W. Royston,
FOR SALE:-Slx good hemp brakes.
Mrs. RebeccaJ. West.
James B. Woods, Paint Lick, has
some young mules to loan out, and
some good baled hav for sale.
For Rent:-Four rooms in dwelling of
Mrs. Vina McWhorter, to responsible
I. B. Shepherd, Paint Lick, Ky.
Pure Brown Leghorn eggs, fifty
cents a setting.
Mrs. Fred J. Conn, Route 1.
For Salci-Nice yearling short horn
Robt. Fox, Marksbury Ky.
R. L. Cox, Paint Lick, has for sale
a S year old horse, -I year old mare,
good workers, 200 bales hay, 150 barrels
corn at crib.
Good milk cow for rale. Fresh and a
good miker. T. L. Yuntis.
FOR SALE:-Fifty bushels of picked
silnge seed corn. A. T. Trajlor,
Stanford. Ky., It. K. 1). No. 4.
FORSALE:-Threegood3 year old
mules, two 4 year old horses, some
stock shouts and two good milk cows
J. H. Prewitt.
Pursuant to a judgement of the Gar
rard Circuit Court, in the case of Al
bert Huffman's Admr. etc vs. Albert
Huffman's heirs etc. the undersigned
commissioner will at the Court House
door in Lancaster. Ky., on Saturday,
March 13th 1915, at two o'clock P. M..
rent tbe lands belonging to the estate
of the late Albert Huffman In Garrard
County Kv., on the waters ot Sugar
Creek, where he lived, containing
about 155 acres, on the terms set out
in the orders of the Court in this case.
The renter will give bond with good
surety for slid rent, without interest,
due January 1st 1916. Said rental be
ing for the rest of the year 1915.
W. II. Drown. M. C. G. C. C.
U a 2
For Father and Son
AND ALL THE FAMILY
'Two and a half million readers find it of
absorbing Interest. Everything in it is
WrttlenSo You Can Understand1 It
We setl 430100 roptea every month' without
newtileaJrr will ahow you a copy; or write ttu.
rAibuhher for free sample a postal mil do.
SI. SO A YEAR lSe A COPY
Popular Mechanics Magazine
r a Ho. MteMcan Ave.. CHICflCO
RULES FOR THE PONY
RULE 1. Any child not over sixteen yenrs of njje who Is not a
child or jlrnndchlld or niece or nephew of Miy of the pnrticipntinjj
mcrchnnts, mny become a Contestant in the Pony Comimrclnl Contest
by enrolling his or her nntne nt the place of business of all of the
merchants who are joint participants in this Contest.
RULE 2. For all money paid to any of the pnrlicipatliiR
merchants (liirinj the progress of this Contest, cither on old accounts or
on cash business, 25 votes shall be jjiven for each 25 cenls so paid: 10
vote coupons and 5 vote coupons mny be usrd nt the discretion of the
RULE 3. The only exception to the above rule Is that In case n
newspaper is partlcipntinj'. said newspaper may give out 1000 votes
for every dollar paid on new or old subscriptions, but sold newspnper
shall nward the regulation number of votes fcr all otl.cr revenues of
RULE-I. Under no condition shnll the schedule mentioned
above be changed nor shall any additional voles be awarded by nnv
merchant at any time during the progress cf the Contest. No coupons
except those printed by The Contest Compnny shnll be considered vnlid
RULE 5. A sealed ballot box shall be placed in the store or of
fice of encli participating merchant for the reception of snid votes.
Said box shall be opened by said merchant in exactly two week from
the date on which this Contest starts. The votes contained in said box
shnll be counted by him or by parties selected by him and the result of
said counting shall be kept a secret.
RULE G. Said ballot box shnll be opened nvery two weeks
thereafter during the progress of the Contrst; the bnllotH counted in like
manner and the result thereof kept a secret.
RULE 7. As an incentive to the early casting of votes and to
facilitate the counting thereof, the following bonuses shall be given.
The votes cast for each Contestant during the first period shnll be in
creased by 50 per cent. In other words, if Contestant A has 100,100
votes and Contestant B 00,000 votes, 50 per cent shall he added to the
vote of each so that A will be credired with 150.000 and U with 135.
RUEE 8. The votes cast for
period shall be Increased by 40 per cent the votes cast for each Con
testant during the third period shall be increased by 30 per cent; the
votes cast for each Contestants during the fourth period shnll be in
creased 20 per cent; the votes cast for each Contestant during the fifth
period shnll be idcreased 10 per cent;
during the last period-shall not be
RULE 9. At the conclusion
Judges shall be selected by said merchants, who shall tabulate the re
sults certified to them by each participating merchant und shnll award
the Grand Prize of the Shetland Pony. Vehicle and Harness to th
child who has rtrcetvetl the greatest number of votes.
RULE 10. Each merchant agrees to carefully keep his records
and not to divulge the contents thereof of any Contestant, to any of
their friends or to any other participating merchant. By so doing no
one will know who is in the lead tit any stage of the Contest.
The following; boys and girls have
expressed a desire for the pony antl
cart and they or their friend have en
tered their names as contestants In
trailing with, the ditfereat merchants
and busines. men, whose name appear
below this,, be sure and get a coujxm
and vote fos your favorite.
Pearl CrutchBe'd J. 1). Manuel Jr.
V. A. Lear. Jr. Isabelle Terrill.
William Uenner. Funnie Tinsley,
James Oorwin Seule, lien Itankin,
Mary Blanche Conn, Johnntw Vanhook,
Ilaby Sister Caneer, Edwin Kirk,
William Kmbry, Ctms. Ilastin.
Krunces Grant, Lyle Pruitt,
Virginia Pearl Walker, AWne Thomas,
Be sure and ask for coupons at the following
The "Rex" Theater, Good Pictures and Good Music,
E. C. Gaines, Nothing but Insurance.
R. E. McRoberts, Drugs and Faints.
J. W. Smith, The House of Quality.
Davidson and Doty, Groceries and Meats.
Joseph Mercamtile Co, Dry Goods and ' Ladies
Denny and WhciierKpental Surgeons.
Haselden Bros,Iverylhing in Hardware. u ,
Miss Minnie Brown, The Latest in MiUUcry.
The Central Record, 1,000 votes with each Sub
scription, new or old..
each Conteitont during the tctond
the votes enst for ench Contestant
increased at all.
of the Contest three dis-intercsted
J. O. ltogie. Jr.
John "lied" Smith.
Willie C. Daniels,
K. I. Oaks, Jr.
Henry Shelby Kish,
Lucy V. Ing,
Itobt M Graves,
A. II. Kstndge,
Karl Ward Clark.
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