Newspaper Page Text
The Central Record, Thursday, May !6, 1918.
Dally Thought We reap what wc sow; hut nature has love over nnd nloTc that Justice, nnd Rives us shadow nnd blossom and fruit that springs from no planting of ours. George lllot. Rugs Made From Tissue Paper. Itnss arc now being made entirely from fine tissue rnper and mixtures of paper and wool. The tissue paper Is twisted Into threads and woven Into a compact heavy mat or fabric. Don't Be Like Her. There arc any number of pitfalls waiting the girl who Is ninny setting her mother rlRlit, and who hemoans the fact that her parent are "so old' fashioned." And there l no better safeguard ngnlnt the world's ells than conflilenco In n clrl's heart that mother knows best. nichanec. Toots and the Man. The proper epic of this world Is not now "Arms and the Man:" how much less. "Shirt Trills and the Jinn;" no. It Is now "Tools nnd the Man;" that henceforth to all time Is now our epic. Carlyle. Amuiement for Children. For the children, before they are old enough to use sclors, tonrlntf paper Is an engaging occupation. Tear n piece of old newspaper Into nn oblong hapo i It may bo nny sire, about two by four (Inches. m will say. Ily folding this in me miiwie u win mane a nine ieni, I Again, fold In thirds, one piece turned I np nnd one down, for n chair. Turn I both ends down for n table. The child j con tear paper Into trees, n ball, doll ! babies and many other simple li:ipes. Lamps for the Eyes. A new ortlcnl lntrument eonlts of n high-powered Incandescent lamp which can be taken Into n person's mouth to Illuminate his eyes through the retinas, enabling them to be exam ined through the pupils. Neat Way of Putting It. Itoland was usually pu: to bed at n certnln hour every night, hut nlmnst alwnjs objected, not liking to own that he was tired and sleepy. On one occalon his mother was too busy to notice that for onco be was ready to be put In his little bed. Not liking to own It, evidently, he edged up to her nnd. gazing wistfully Into her face, he inquired: "Mamma. Isn't you get ting tlredr Jnh TftA Hln tfr Avernnm Mfln It tnkes lots of brains, patience nnd attractiveness to keen even body straight. The trouble Is It's not so much n matter of benefit to others as It Is n satisfaction to yourself to be the general manager of things. Tho world could lose sownil In every community and lt efficiency and peace would not suffer In tin1 least. The chap that would bo general man ager of nny group of people must not only be n man of big mentti'lty but It has to be recognized to bring harmo nious results. One's Beat Always Called For. Tills Is the golden time now to be gin your llfo work If you have not already done so. Age nnd condition even health, arc not ns Important fac tors as formerly. The Osier dictum of Innocuous desuetude nt forty Is tn boo ns regards women as well ns men. There Is work for all nges and condi tions, at home nnd abroad, and It be hooves each of us to do our best In the task that falls to our lot. "Cape-to-Calro Rhodes." So they called him, mockingly, when Cecil Ithoiles. IdcnlM and pirate, cm 1 plre builder and ndiuiturer, dreamed n I railroad through thu African sands ' that should run straight from the Cape of (moil Hope to the shores of the i Mediterranean. "Nonsense !" said the British government. I rg tting that this man's "nonsense" had given tho ; empire n territory greater than France, i Germany, Autrln-llung ry nnd Italy, 'nil togetlur. So I Yd I lilmiles merely . went out nnd built the nitinud that ' turned a desert Into u imtbm. World Outlook. r ma If Swift & Company Made No Profit ti The cattle raiser would receive only y cent a peund more for bis cattle So small is Swift & Company's profit on any single transaction that if it were turned over to the cattle raisers of the country, they would receive o.nly V& cent a pound more for cattle than they receive now. Swift & Company pays for live cattle about 9096 of the amount received for dressed meat and by-products. The remaining 10 pays for packing-house expense, freight to market, operation of distributing houses and profit. Swift & Company's actual figures per head for" 1917 on over two million cattle were as follows: Receipts Payments From By-products $24.00 2654 From Meat $60.97 74 75 Total $93.06 '( t RuHi Paid for Live CattU $84.45 91 Total $91.06 I 1 I I ThU net profit of $1.29 per head average cent a pound live weight. And out of this small net profit divi dends must be paid to shareholders. Year Book of interesting and instructive facts tent on request. Address Swift & Company, Union Stock Yards. Chicago, Illinois Swift & Company, U.S.A. She Has Given Her All What Is Your Gift? A NY person who isn't willing to make sacrifices at a time like this who isn't willing to back our Gov ernment and our soldiers to the full extent of his or her ability who isn't glad to contribute to the Red Cross and send money on its errand of mercy to sufTering, wounded American soldiers and starving little children in Hurope such a person can not live on iree American soil with a clear conscience. Red Cross records tell of many a poor mother who has given her son her all -and yet insists on still con tributing to the Red Cross. Millions of loyal Americans will pledge a part of each month's earnings during June, July, August and Sept. 5100,000,000 must be contributed. What Will You Do To Help? Red Cross 2nd War Fund May 20-27 Hrery cent glvin to Itcd Cross War Fund socs for War Itellcf. Tho American lied Cross Is the largest and most cftlclcnt organization for tho relief of Buffering that the world has ever seen. It Is mnde up almost entirely of volunteer work ers. 10.000.000 unwlflsh Americans. It Is tod.iy bringing relief to suffering humanity, both military and civil, In CTcry war-torn Allied country. It Is there to help our soldier boys In time of need. Ily helping tho starring women and children In the ruined district of Franco and Italy It (icrforma a distinctly military sen Ice. A soldier who knows that Ited Cross Is helping bis family flehU with renewed spirit. Tin dues Ited Cross help to win tho war. Congress atilhnrlr.es It. I'reslilent Wilson heads It. The War Department audits Its accounts. Your Army, your Navy, and )our Allies enthusi astically endorse It. Twenty two million Americans have Joined IL J To Help Win The War This Space is Patriotically Donated by BECKER and BALLARD, Bryantsville, Ky. H S MT. HEBRON Delayed. Mr. William Onstott sold to Mr. B. Crank a cow for $50. Mr. nnd Mrs, Ellslia Forbes wcro week-end guests of relatives here and nttended preaching Sunday. Mr. Author I'rcston, who wus thrown from a mule last Monday is alio to be out. Mr. nml Mrs. Elbert Jennings of Little Hickman, were with relatives here the latter part of the week. Mr. C. W, Johnson was called to Burgin last Tuesday by the death of his brother, Mr. Hiram Johnson, Mr. Otho Montgomery wife and little daughter, of Frankfort were with his parents, Mr. and Mm. P. W. Montgomery last Wednesday. Mr. V. N. Prcwitt of Ninu, was In this vicinity Saturday night and Sunday, and conducted a singing at the church Saturday night. Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Montgomery and children of Jessamine, wero the guest of his mother, Mrs. Lourany Montgomery, Saturduy night and Sunday. Misses Velma Thompson, Daisy Duncan, Pelda Grow, Lucille Mont gomery and Masters Wilberf nnd Alvln Montgomery are victims of whooping cough. Miss Kate Iloltzclaw and pupils will givo n pie Bupper nt Locust drove, Saturday evening, nt eight oclock. Proceeds to be used for the benefit of the Bchool. Every body invited. BRYANTSVILLE Delayed. Mr A. T. Scott has purchased a new Pord Sedan. Tho Bryantsvillo High School closed Tuesday. Mrs. B. C. Hose expects to leave soon for n trip to Indianapolis. Hon. J. llogan Ballard was in Frankfort on business, Tuesday, Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Hulett were hosts at an elegant dinner Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Drane and Mrs. Norman Grow spent Friday In J Lexington. Several from hero are attending the District W. C T. U. Convention at Lancaster. Misses Myrtle and Mnttie Camp bell spent the week-end in Danville with relatives. Mr. llogan Italian) sold some shoats, averaging about 110 lbs., at 20c, to Mr. II. G. King. Mr. nnd Mrs. Lcm Tenter nnd children, of Lancaster, spent Sun day with Mrs. W. It. Swope. Mr. und Mrs. A. U. Swope are ie ceiving congratulations over the ar rival of a handsome son, Sunday. MLuther Brooks, who left last week for Port Thomas, has been sent to a training Camp In Georgia. Dr. B. C. liose and his father, Mr. G. B. Hose, have returned from a stay In Philadelphia and LouisWIlo. Hon. J, llogan Ballard" spent the week-end in Cincinnati, where ho went to attend the "Shriners" Con vention. Mr. A- T. Scott expects to leave .in a few days to visit his son, Mr. Wllburn Scott, nt Camp Wadswortli S. C Misses Mnry Belle Halcomb mi l I'uth Lane, Messrs Noah Marsee Ji, and Harold Scott motored to Lex ington Wednesday. A card from Mr. Thomas Arm strong, who formerly lived here, has been received, saying that, !u had arrived safely in Prance. Mr. Clay Parks has purchased a "Dairy Form" near Danville, nnd will ttku possession the first of the year. Ho having sold his farm here to Mr. Allen Sadler. ' Mrs. C C Becker and guest, Mrs. C C, Payne, of Jclfersonsvillc, Ind. have returned from a visit to Mrs. Beckers sister, Mrs. John Peters, of Mackville. Mrs. Payne was former ly Miss Clara Bennett, who is well known und very popular here. BOOKKEFPING BuslBsu.Phonoarspby TYPEWRITING and TELEGRAPHY IHSfifiiii" Iia fiudUal has totra (j( itr la tntmlitlU 4 bftnaUf bualiiMa, Im 4 tf -Fit or tint ttj4 ffotlDl mm mi wuuiaa ior urra mm i.Hier isw. U&mWUJIt'll K. IUTH.UlUrttNtKn mm, smith lyt