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The Central Record, Thursday, June 14, 1917.
1 Block Summer Glothe3 1 We carry the most up-to-date line of Gents Furnishings in Lancaster. Also a beautiful line of LEGHORNS. PANAMA AND STRAW HATS of all kinds. Logan & Anderson Bros. $10,000 STARE WILL BE HORSE SHOW FEATURE AT KENTUCKY STATE FAIR. "World's Championship" For Fite Gaitcd Horses HOW ONE LIVES As the result of a suggestion from Jumps Cauthorn, of the Breeder and Sportsman. San Francisco, Cal., there will be a $10,000 world's championship for five-Raited saddle horses atthonext State Fair should various breeders and horse owners subscribe $5,000 to the stakes. The State Fair Association will match this amount, will charge no entrance fee and deduct nothing from money winners, and will give free stalls and bedding to the horses actually con tending and pay the hotel bills of those persons actually competing in the event. Mr. Cauthorn Is co-operating with Commissioner of Agriculture Mat S. Cohen and $1,100 already has been guar anteed. Commissioner Cohen is writ ing to his friends and horsemen all over the country and tlio remainder ol me amount seems assured. Three judges will make the awards in this contest. One will come irom the Kentucky State Board of Agricul turo, one from the Culifornio State Board of Agriculture and tho third from the Missouri State Board of Agriculture. It Is believed that the Saddle Ureedess' Association will donate $1,000 toward the stakes. It Is the Intention of both Mr. Cau thorn and Commissioner Cohen to di vide this stako into fourshowsof $2,500 each as follows: Stallions, any ue; marc, any age; gelding, uny age; dividing the money into CO, 25 and IS per cent, und permit ting only money winners In tho thrco sex classes to compete in thu final event which will be for the' championship of tho world. "Kentucky horsemen and lovers of flno horses, especially those who would compete in this event, are expected to writo me guarunteling amounts eudici ent to make up tho $3,000," said Mr. Cohen. "For uny exhibitor entering under tho usual terms of C per cent, and it is now up to the horsemen. If they are willing to put up half tho money the State Board of Agriculluro is willing to put the ether half, and bring io tho tho coming Kentucky Stato Fair the greatest saddle horse event ever pre sented." It was voted unanimously by the members of the Stale Board of Agri culture not to permit the use of the nari-mutusl machines for tho races dur ing the State Fair. Premium lists of various departments were raited. The poultry department's awards were in creased $100. Commissioner Cohen an nounces the appointment of the follow Ing'iudgei: W. It. Crabb. of Bowling Green; John T. Collins, of Paris; W. A. Dickerson, of Trenton and Charlei Green, of Centralis, Mo. AT KAVANAUGH. At this time when every one is stirr ed with stories of military life, it will be interesting to know that at Kava- naugh Camp a buglo call announces rising time, meals, recreation, all meeting, in fact everything. Then be sides there will be a class in First Aid work, where any who desire may be instructed by a competent doctor in the essentials of rendering service to the wounded soldiers. Dr. Ethel Polk will have charge of this clais. Dr. Folk is just back from China, where she has had a large practice and hai done a great work. Kavanaugh is a training camp for life, where one is drilled by competent officers of experience in life "how to live." SOY BEANS. Io Demand Here And Much Sown For Foodstuff. The soy bean ulready has reached a place of high economic importance in America and Europe as a foodstuff. The seed of the eoy bean, unlike that of the cowpea, rarely Is attacked by the weevil or other grain instcts. Even where the oil Is extracted the re sultant meal is a very desirable food. During tho present season the demand for seed by food manufacturers has re sulted in greatly increased prices. In view of the large demand, production In excess of requirements is very Im probable and this season's crop un doubtedly will command protituhls prices. Tho soy bean also Is a soil Im prover and the straw is valuable for feeding purposes. AFTER EIGHT YEARS Lancaster Testimony Remains Unshkcn. Timo is the best test of truth. Here ij a Lancaster story that has stood tho test of time. It is a story with a point which will come straight homo to many of UJ. Mrs. J. W. I'umphrey, Danvlllo St., Lancaster, says; "I suffered with my back and could not sleep well at night on account of the terrible aching. My back was so painful and weak that I could not get up or do any housework at all. 1 was told of Doan s Kidney Fills and got u box. They guvu me great relief fium the first." (State ment given March 20, 1003). STILL PUAISES DOAN'S On November IS, 11)10 Mr?. Pum phrey said; "I still recommend Doan's Kidney Pills, for they ore the best kidney medicine I ever used. I have had little kidney trouble In the past several years, but when I have needed a kidney medicine, I have used Doan'a Kidney rills and I have been relieved." 60c at all dealers. Foiter-Mlluurn Co., Mfgrs, Buffalo. N. Y. STANFORD Mr. J.'S. Hocker was in London Sat urday on business. Miss Annette Wrsy of Danville, is the guest of Miss Frances Tate. Miss Lillian Mueller, is at homo from Morganton, N. C, for the sumnier. Mist Chtistlne Merrltt, bt Danville It the guest of relatives and friends here. A Itcd Cross Chapter In this city and about 300 members were secured Mon day. Miss Ellen Scott is the guest of Miss Mary Burns at Covington, for a few days. ' Miss Lucile Uubosc o f Nashville Tenn, is the guest of Kev. and Mrs. P. L. Bruce. Mrs Mildred S. Beazley, of Lancas ter, is the guests of relatives nnd friends here. Miss Johnnie Atbill, of Iiichmond, has returned home after a visit to Miss Lottie Carson. GIvens Smith, of near UryanUvllle, has bepn here for several days with relatives and friends. Miss Dora Straub has been confined to her room for several weeks on ac count of Illness but is improving. Bjney McKechnie nnd Lynn Davis went to Lexington Saturday and took the examination to enter the navy. Mrs Chloc Murphey and daughter, Miss Emily Murphy, of Shelby City, were the guests of Mrs George F. De Borde. Mrs Carl A. Carter and handsome little son, Edwin Depauw, are the guests of relatives and friendat Nash vllle, Tenn. The Lincoln County School Conven tion will be held at Crab Orchard Chris tian church on July 2Ctb. A great con vention is expected. Miss Mary Early, who has been in school at Austin Texas, has returned to this city to be with her parents. Kev. and Mrs. M. D. Early. Miss Blanche VanDever, of Morgan town, N. C, D. & D. School, is here the guest of her father, M. 0. Van Dever and sister. Mrs J. C. Lynn. Mrs A. Mims, of Catlettsburg, has been the guest nf her sister, Mrs E. C. Walton. She left Sunday and was ac companied as far as Lexington by Mru Walton. Miss Margaret Shanks, who has. been a student at Science Hill College, Shel byville, has returned home to spend the summer with her parents, Mr and Mrs W. C. Shanks. Miss Lucile Cooper, who taught at Fultcn, Mo., last year is the guest of her parents, Mr and Mrs G. B. Cooper. Miss Clara Cooper, who taught at Berkley, Cal., is also here. Mrs. Shelton M. Saufley and son, Shelton Jr. will leav Friday for Rich mond, where they will make their fu ture home. It is with much regret that this community give this family up. Rev. Joseph Ballou preached his 50th anniversary sermon at the Christian church Sunday morning to a well filled house. Rev. Ballou is in Ids E2nd year and has done much good In his Masters work. Miss Marion Grimes returned home last week from Transylvania Unlver sity, Lexington. She was accompanied by her friend. Miss Campbell, of Union City", Tenn., who spent several days with her. Dr. and Mrs. W. 11. O'Bannon have returned home after spending several weekB in the south. Dr. O'Bannon is much pleased with the southern pros pects forging to the front, in agricul tural developments. Mrs. J. E. Johnson uf Pittsburg Pa., who has been the guest of her father, Col. Georgo P. Bright nnd sister, Mr?. Susan B. Yeuger, has returned home. She took little Miss Mary Margaret Jennings with her for a visit. J. Welch Rochester, assistant cashier of tho Lincoln County National Bank, has been confined to his home for sev eral days on account of Illness. He will probably go io Asheville, N. C, for n stay m toon as he Is able to make the trip. The W. O. T. U. Convention held here Friday was greatly enjoyed by nil who attended. The cession during tho day were largely attended. At tho eve ning session tho address given by Dr. Carolyn (lelsel, of Battle Creek, Mich., was ono the best ever delivcied in thU city. Dr. Gelscl is indeed a pleasant speaker. There were about 2,000 people In this city on Thursday for the raising of "Old Glory". Col. Colston's address was thoroughly enjoyed and received much applause. He urged very diligent ly that everybody do something for his country, not wait for the other fellow do. Speeches made by Judge Charles A. Hardin and W. B. Hansford, were enjoyed. Mits Either Burch entertained Ton Saturday afternoon In honor of Mis Shelton M. Saufley, who leaves Friday for Richmond to make her future home. After a social hour at Miss Burch's rooms the guetts went to The Princess, where delicious icea and cakes were served. The table was beautifully dec orated In flowers a.id flags. Appro priate tastes were given for Mrs Sauf ley. Rev. Howard J. Bratelton has been chosen as pastor of the CnristUn church of this city and will takechargo Sunday morning. Hey. Brszelton has recently teen pastor of the Christian church atl Mayfield, and comes to this city with high recommendations. This church has been without a pastor since Rev. D. M. Walker left here some months ago for Shelbvvllle. Mr. Ilrazellon has n family of a wife and son. A. T. Traylor died very sudile nlv at his home in the Dudderar Mill section Thursday afternoon. Although he had been in poor health for some time his death was not expected nt this time. MrTraylor wns in town Saturday and seemed to feel better than he had for some time. He had been n suffer of heart disease for years which brought about his unexpected death. He was about M years old and had spent the greater portion of hit life in this coun ly, where he raado friends of every ono he met. D-ceasrd is survived by his wife, who was Miss Eliza Palmer and n son, Mr. Jesse Traylor of Corbin. Mr. Traylor will also he grently mlsoed by Harry' Weil, who hos always lived with him. The funeral was conducted by Rev. J. G. Livingston and interment in the Goshen cenietcrySaturdav. Commencement. Let us show you our fine of suitable presents for the boy and girl graduate. Leather Goods. Box Candy. Cut Flowers. Fountain Pens. Jewelry. Fine Stationery. Kodaks. Pocket Knives. Ever Ready Razors. McRoberts Drug Store THE HOME GARDEN. Do not put oiiloim where they grew last ear, or thu onion inapsot will cause, you trouble. Select a new place for them ami chance nil the crop around. They will do better. cultivator vv It U a pkhi horse hitched to tho rhjht tint of It will do nioro digging In I'alf nil hour thau n man In n week and do It much easier. So put jour gnnltn stun In pm. ,V high lmi.li -rnulerry Is botli nu or namental and n Jelly fruit plant. Hit ont n few nlwut the house. Apple tree make good shndi tree for the buck )ard, nnd If n nrlety like Duchi'M, Wealthy or even some of the crab nrt ucd they will Ih appreciated at fruiting time. Just as txK'ti n the fruit I well out of the ground It will do to mW onion need and pens. Ilevtn, early jotatoo!, spinach, radishes nnd lettuce innj- Im Planted early too. Tcniler vegetables should wait until Int.i April or May. They started even: Profit In Shttp. Five ronr of eiierlmrntal work with breeding ewe at the IVmiKylva- nla State college. liae shown that If n reasonable profit r ewe In to bo made an average of nt least one lamb per ewe 'equivalent to loO per wit lambs) should be rnlsrd. An unusual effort should lio made this your by all farm er ttrvplug sheep to save and rolse all la lulu dropped. One was fed grain the other PurinaChicken Chowder and Purina Chick Feed Griin feed tontilni an circes of 1 eat an' f e'cy fitment i, and ii thort on tort, Hood, feathers ind leaai , .t lotming dementi. A rhifk fed (-rain alone detehps e..lyali ti' tl.eleatnuir.iitr ( lllioerl mtnt i mr;'icdlnthcfr -d. Pi :ir.l Chicken CKe. drr provides tS i menu that tre deficient ' a grain femt, and drrtlot the i 'a. to the nitiruin. Wl.cn lid M t'bliu Chick VceJ, j directed, 'C grantee Double development or rronc." T: .clc Wm ilEf.HtJml daring i!.e . r t . vtckii' t. red IGat w,",,"1 UM" -""VJ I taovr-Jcr X rti B"rrTv I cui Crii--.1LJ. . .-- r & S Purina mp' Crick 1 rjor-jes Meet tad For Sale By ALL DEALERS Fair List Prices mm Fair Treatment Time Tested - Road Tested GOODRICH BLACK SAFETY TREAD TIRES u fls 1.917 i UNDREDS of thousands of tire users from the pioneer days of the automobile, acclaim Goodrich Tires the TESTED TIRES of America on the TEST of TIME. But the Road Test is the Goodrich Toat foe ita TJrcs. Six fleets of Goodrich Test Car3 in cb: widely different sections of our country, arc daily putting the ROAD TEST to Goodrich Tire3 to briny out the BEST in tires for you. The Dlxh Hettt The. factRs Tfee; Tlio Mountain f;Tho PratrU Flett, Tho Lake fef; Tho Atlantic Flctt. ALL Ijclnbor Coodriclt Tires aealnst evcr Utnd of ro and eitry html of cJi'mqiVc handicap Millions of miles tlw average of Uc combined flcct3 13 300,000 miles a week thus settle the durability and rcsilicnco of the Goodrich principle of the UNIT MOLD, unbroken euro, Goodrich haa always main tained was BEST for fabric tirc3. Buy this TESTED certainty of a lasting tire, backed up by Goodrich Fair Treatment, in Goodrich Elacls baiety'i reads. THE B. F. GOODRICH CO. Akron, Ohio Goodrich also mokes tho famous Bllvertown Cord., Um lire ulikh von tho 1916 ltuciug Chuniploudiip Alio the Bttt TubttBmm omi Cray QM&fcltlb. " SIM' ' For sale by all dealers Best In the Long Hun feagr fi