Newspaper Page Text
The Central Record, Lancaster Ky. Thursday, Mch 31 , 1919.
We have only a few fill hm tm left and CANNOT GET MORE, are going very fast. Come at once if you want one. They W. J. ROMANS, Lancaster, Ky. IS A HUMAN LIFE Worth 17 Cents A Day To You? Aro you willing to spend 17 cents n day to save n human life? There is a cry coming to America from across the seas that cannot be ignored. It In the cry of dying wom en ami chiMrcn, yenrning to live, stretching their withered arms to war.! you for help, straining their shrunken lips In an clTort to make you hear their appeal, watching for your decision with saddened eye that never smile, eyes that will soon close in death unle's YOU send aid. Don't let your conscience haunt you in the future with the fact tli.it some life was lost becnuso you refus ed to save it. Face tills iuc squarely with yourself NOW. IS n human life worth 17 cents n day? If it is, then save it. Seventeen cents n day will fur nish food sufficient to sustain life of one of the victims one day; $5 will lake care of the victim for a month and ICO will furnish sufficient food to sustain life for a year. The defeat of the Turk armies ami their elimination from the war pre vented the murder of the 4,000,000 victims who arc now appealing for help. They must be fed, clothed and sent home to re-establish some sem blance of n nation from the pitiable wreckage of human life that remains. Arc you going to be one of those who will help them? Or will you let it be said that you were appealed to, to save n human life, but refused? Every time you spend 17 cents for something you don't need, remember that one of those starving women and children in the Near Kast Is deprived of life by your act. (live ami give generously until the fund is raised. The stricken nations uf Europe, cannot help. The saving of these lives depends upon America. The entire country is asked to raise 130,000,000. Every cent paid in goes townrd the relief of the starving 4,000,000. All expenses of the cam paign nnd even of cabling the credit for the purchase of food nnd its dis tribution is paid for by n spcclnl fund already contributed by public-spirited citizens. Money, War Savings stamps, War Thrift Stamps, and Liberty Ilonils will bo gladly received for the tmrnmi nf mirclmairifr fnml nn.t .1..th. I Ing for the victims of Turkish vio- lnce. The campaign has received the hearty endorsement of I'rcs,.cnt Wilson, who before he left for Eu rope Issued n proclamation in which he appealed to the American people to respond for this humanity fund. Doesn't Nied I The right kind nf .,' up year In ho" lf tar. Mac'clsi': Real Obltct. Wo (hi lift learn tricks of iniigle In. J order In deceive nthcr people hut to entertain llicm. The magician's object 1 2 H ret to mMcitil but tn amue. DR. .'".VS. 'X 1 " 1't need 5 'hntrcal '2 Z 9 J. W. Weber Chiropodist Fee On el When Traveling;. In preparlrg n lim'li for n Journey, bake the bread In imply baking pniv der ci: k. After Mblng nnd spreading, replace It In the cnn. put on the cov er", and Hip bnnd will bn n fresh nt the end of the trip, thotieh It may be scleral days, as It was when first packed. Simply Couldn't Be Done. Mother knew several practical gift" were to bo given D.inlel. sn she was preparing him In advnneo by telling lilui ho wn tn bo appreciative of prac tical gifts as well ns toys. "Hut. moth er." said the lltllo fellow, "my nppro clctor Isn't big that I can be glad for shoes and uch things." Clilcngo Tribune. Special attention given to all troubles of the feet. Office Hunn House STANFORD, KY., Every day except Monday :nd Thursday Richmond every and llur'day nt ham Iluil'iing. Momny the 011- Duttcrb'un It Ileal. A meal fi- n li'-ie family from one bean Is possihi, i,i) in California. Tho bean Is c,i!' 1 !' . ' n ,t butter benn, arid one nfti'ivd In the I.u An geles uinrKot was n't t t' rot' feet long nnd nine Inelir- In eln iit lfcrcnee. It Ik said tn be cxn I' . oat ng, simi lar to the cggplr.tit. IKWBSCZJ IT IS ONLY IN 1 MAKE PREPARATIONS FOR FARM WOODLAND War Has Brought Matter Direct ly to Attention of Farmer. Pcor Spcclts of Trees Should Be Grad ually Eliminated and Openings Filled Consideration Will Orlng Returns. tl'rfpsrft by t!nltcl Mn Irrt mrnt of Asrli'tiltutf ) The tarlmr doniiiiuN which the war made ujHin the farm wnndlimiN In the way nf wocx! fuel, ill nut fur gunstnek and nlrplane prupellcrs, locust fnr tree nulls, link and hickory for Mhlole enn xlruetliiii ami other purpose, to my nothing nf tho niinnrnu lewr do lunniK Iiiim' bniuiiht woodbind mure directly to the attention nf farmers than ever befnro. During the next month or so fanners should deride definite' Heritage We t An t J ! atlnn Is 11 1 t' r are abb' .I' ll. Till" iiliinito 'I ukI llulTaln News. 'lile. cy nmi i'r ihll- ' bo nf til fm lilt 3 Fin Stand of Young Whito Oaks. ly what land Is tn bo kept In wond nnd what Is tn bo cleared fnr farm pur pose. On many furniH there aro small Bronx unprofitable fnr farm purposes which should be reforested as snnn as the price of nursery stuck nnd bibnr Kennies normal. Now Is the time tn nioko the plans fnr tho future, laying out with tho nsslstntico uf the enmity agent a program nf wnndtnnd Improve ment which hull have fnr II object the growing on tho bind available nf 4g greatest possible amnunt of thu most valuable or must rnptd gruulug trees. Then, as tlino ami labor be come imillahlc, tho plans can be lur ried out. The poorer spcclm of trees Khould bo gradually eliminated and openings In the unodlnnd llllod In Just uu the fnrmer replants tho fulled pluco In his cornlleld. A few days spent now In curcfully considering these subjects will bring iiinple return In the future. USE MOST PRODUCTIVE LAND Every Acre Plsnted Should De Put Into Condition to Yield Well Prices Aro High. HTrrnre.1 by lh I'nltwl Hlt I.r. mf nt of Agriculture ) The food nnd feed program for this yuir Is murli tho same as In H'lH. Then It ll pointed nut t till t nil at' cnunt uf the scarcity nnd high prim nf Inbnr. the high prices of everything that went Into the milking uf n cmp, mid the necessity for H full linrvoh tho funiur's efforts Mmuld bo iimcen. trilled on Ids most priHlurtlxo bind. That policy bmught the biggest re turns tinder wnr cunillllons. The winie I'lan Miuiild bo pursuiil this jear. l'rlo s fnr oxer) thing that go Into mak ing the cmp are still on n wnr basis, consequently eiery aero planted should ho put lutn condition to yield well. It Is tin I lino tn endeniur lo luipruin tho riiTost lU'bl". That should bo deferred until the prices of Inbnr and fertilizer ngnln lu'cniiic normal. It will thou bo most practicable If done as u supple irmt to fanning better land. Tbln onr evi ry stroke uf work slmuld bo made tn count un the best land nf each farm, so that good IMds may uffsit tlm high irpenvo of putting In the crops this spring. I'M NT LICK Hensley's children SEED TREATMENT AIDS OATS At Result of Efforts of Farmers and County Agents Million More Acres Seeded. (I'repsnrd by tli l'nlteI States Pepsrt inrnt if AtTlculture ) More than M),H1I farmers co operated with the agricultural county agents last jour in llii'KI nurtherii and Wt'htern states In treating seed oats for smut. Tbilr elTorts resulted In more than l,xx,Pfl additional acres of oats belli J sunn with treated seed. Ilnscd on reKirts inado the preilous your tho results of this work Increased tho lo!d mi nvonigo of nbnut four biishels an acre, nnd this Increase was bruiighl about In tnnstcjjses nt a cost of lets than ten eciitati nere. FARMING WITHOUT RECORDS Great Deal Like Playing Came With out Determining Winner Keep Track sf Things. You wouldn't play a runic of any kind without determining wlm was tlm winner when It was llnMied, would you i rarmlng without keeping rec ords Is the mine Iblng, exupt Hint you aro liable to wake, up mmo morn ing mid flud that you Have lost the guiav when )uu bud thought )uu were winning. I'our of .Mr. have measles. Mr. and .Mrs. Jack Davis were in Danville Saturday. J. I.. Coldiron made a business trip ( J tn Indiana I'riday. i .Mrs. 1. C. G Horn to Mr. nnd Mrs. Claude Spill man on the sth n boy.. .Mr. and Mrs. M, K. Hoss were vis itors in Danville Saturday. Miss Klizabetli Iloazley spent the week end with the homefolks. .Mrs. J. A. Hidden was a visitor in I Kingston from Friday until Sundny. Mrs. J. P. Iluckcr of Richmond, I was a recent visitor of Mrs. I. C.I Iluckcr. j Friend of Mrs. II, J, Patrick are sorry to hear she ami the two little ' girls have flu. ! Friends of Gilbert Wilson are glad j to know he is utile to be brought home from the Camp in Georgia. i Mr. and Sirs. I.co MorTctt of Oyn-' thinnn, were the guests of her sister, .Mrs. Kdd Williams, Saturday night. Dr. Wnllingford and wife nnd two children, .Mr. Joe James and wifo of I'nris motored to Taint Lick Sunday mid were guests of Miss Knte Kly nnd mother. firant and Dewey Metcalf of Stan ford were here Thursday mingling with old friends. This is the tirst time Grant has been here since he went to Camp last full. Just received Car of good white Oats, 85c bushel. Cheapest feed I to be h.nl now. Wo have com for) sale, white and yellow. Straw, hay , and all Kinds of mill feeds. Special ! prices on ton lots I3-:t. (JAKKAKI) MII.l.IN(I CO, , Miss Ituth Mrale Ilronddus of, Nlcholasvillo arrived Thursday to, take charge of .Mrs. F. II. Smith's I room nt school. Mrs. Smith having resigned on account of ill health. The Romalka. Tho ltomalka li a modern Creek dunce, dignified In character, and al though not ns mpular as other forms of the Tcrpblchorean art, Is much af fected by certulu heitlonn of the populace. Prospects of Palestine, I'alostlno has neer had a well-defined boundary except tho sou on Its west, but It Is understood to be about Kl.om miles In extent. Much of this nrcn I too dry and rocky for tillage; larje parts are ton ilry een fur cattle or sheep. THE LOUISVILLE COURIER-JOURNAL That You Can Read About THE PARIS PEACE CONFERENCE, as covered by the great Associated Press, The New Yorlt Times' special cable and wireless service, and Arthur B. Krock, The Courier-Journal's Editorial Manager, sent to Paris as a special staff correspondent. CONGRESS AND NATIONAL POLITICS, covered at Washington by Associated Press and by Tom Wallace, an As sociate Editor of The Courier-Journal, and Morton M. Milford, staff cor respondents. NEWS OF AMERICA AND THE WORLD, covered by Associated Press and an army of special representatives. KENTUCKY AND INDIANA AFFAIRS, reported each day fully and interestingly by special correspondents. LIVE STOCK AND TOBACCO PRICES and complete reviews of all other important markets reported by experts the most complete and accurate market page printed in Louisville. MOST QUOTED EDITORIAL PAGE in America, with Henry Watterson, Editor Emeritus, whose pen is as vig orous as ever. SPORTS, COMICS, SOCIETY, FASHIONS and everything else that goes to make up the best newspaper in the Cen tral States. By Special Arrangement THE CENTRAL RECORD Is Enabled to Offer THE DAILY COURIERJOURNAL And THE CENTRAL RECORD In Combination by mail for only one year at only $6.00 Regular Subscription Prices are THE DAILY COURIER JOURNAL $5.00 THE CENTRAL RECORD $1.50 By taking advantage of this combination price arrangement you save the difference, SO cents. (This offer applies to rcnowals ns well ns now subscriptions to cither nnper, but only to persons living in Kentucky or within 150 miles of Louisville, in other States.) If already you are a subscriber to The Central Record or The Courier Journal you mny take advantage of this offer just tho same, lly paying tho com bination pricu now, you can have your present subscription to either or both papers extended a full year beyond the present expiration dates. If you prefer an evening newspaper you may substitute Tho Louisville Evening Times for tho Horning Courier-Journal at the same rate. If you wish tho big Sunday Courier-Journal with tho Daily Courier-Journal add $2.G0. At single copy retail price Tho Sunday Courier-Journal costs for one year $3.04. You save $1.14 by ordering The Sunday Courier-Journal with this combination. Send or bring your subscription and remittance at onco to the office of THE CENTRAL RECORD, LANCASTER, KENTUCKY M t ' 8 .BsmutiMutsimxam