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The central record. (Lancaster, Ky.) 18??-current, March 13, 1919, Section 2, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86069201/1919-03-13/ed-1/seq-7/

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The Central Record, Lancaster. Ky. Thursday, Mch 13 1919.
Decoration Promises to Bo in
Demand Tiiis Spring.
The International Uvc Stock Imposition, held nnnunlly lit Chicago, is generally acknowledged the worM'i
greatest steer how. Tho most practical class in this show Is tlio "Carcass Contest". Two butcher Judges pick
the grand champion beef carcass each year, one placing the animals on foot, and the other Judging their meat after
slaughter for dressing percentage, quality, waste fat, etc. AHKIIDKKN-ANGUS have won every Carcass grand
championship since the first show in 1000, giving this breed 16 victories to 1 for all other breeds, grades and
crosses! v , t--f IMlJSglJJ';? ilS5J?ESJf.O
Ituy now, or Ilreed to an Aberdeen-Angus Hull and raise some champions steers or heifers. They have no
horns nnd are ready for the market at any age. We wilt offer the service of one of our Registered Aberdeen
Angus Hulls on the farm one mile from McCREARY at the very low price of $3.00 cash at time of service with
return privilege. J - Ixlk . iiajAC34 s
am. m - ie
mr 227
Kast Jefferson Street
Crusoe Overlooked a Det.
That ItnldiiKm Cruov, In rpltn of
'his well I, no" M ri'Kiurti'filliieS't, over-
looked n line business iprtunily Is
shonii iy . fart Hint the Island of
I his mhinttireH, .In ii-Tli'rrn i!T the
i Juan i'criiai.dez group off the coast of
Chile, Is now the wot of a large lob-Isler-ninnlng
Industry. Crunu wvtueil
,tii think he was doing remarkably will
I In pick up the necessities of life on
Hint Inland mid must nf them were
Iwanlinl nrlior fnun n wreck at that
but Its lindelu inhabitants do a rli'b
'ng business In the eximrt of luxuries.
It Would Be a picture.
Picture If yon ,.n l,.illcd and
ritfnllen etprin-h n I ' te r.t a
ilunilxT wlni lin Jut n .-i.ed Ids first
lll for automobile r- tr n inn
Irinid garage innu . -1 1 . Uxpress
Give Plants Air and Lluht.
If potted plants are set In Jardi
nieres, lie sure ii' water stands In
them nnd Unit the Jardiniere Is large
rnnngli to permit of rlrculntlon of nlr
around II. Plants neeil light, pure
nlr. nnd clcnnllncss as much as hu
man beings.
Somebody asked an old Missouri store-keeper
why he didn't put a small advertisement in the
local newspaper to advertise a "home blend" of
coffee that was particularly good.
"I don't wanta", he replied lazily. "If I did,
folks would pester me all the time to show 'em my
goods". Thus did an old Missouri store-keeper
pay unconscious tribute to the business-getting
value of advertising. He missed a lot of business,
of course, but there's another side of it.
Lots of people who really wanted this par
ticular brand of coffee were unable to get it be
cause no one ever told them where it was to be
had. .'
You know yourself that it would take you
twice as long to shop if there were no advertise
ments to guide you in your buying. You'd miss a
lot of good values just because no one ever told
you about them.
The man who advertises is glad to have you
"pester him" to show you his goods. Don't miss
the advertisements. They will save you money.
The Central Record.
Coming Season to See Revival of
Trimmed Batiste or Lawn Frocks
Necessary to Women.
Aro j on nnro of the fact that we
are nbout to eiperlence a revival of
Interest In lace?
iioiinuess this Ins Iieen brought
about In part by the men and women
whoso bulness Interests center In the
sale of loco. Moreover, writes a corre
spondent, It Is ngaln possible to get
bices that went unavailable during
the war. Tho revival of lace will mean
Hint numerous women nf Kurnno will
have n means of earning n living; that
wo can hilp them to help themselves
miring reconstruction.
Heal laces will be especially In de
mand, and this Is In keeping with the
revival of Interest In all hand-wrought
fabrics and tlues. Hut we are not
going to be content with the old-time
mode nf applying lace, which was too
often stiff and prim.
Designers arc going bnck to the lav
lh method of the Itenalance, when
ecclesiastics combined the mot costly
or inces with the most gorgeous of em
broideries and silks In the vestments
worn on grent festlvnls, ond to the
grent court ladles of those days, who
vied with the great prelates In their
lnlh use of laee and brilliant fabrics,
The prediction Is made that this
spring will see n revival nf the sort
of lace-trlmmed batiste or lawn frocks
that we used to regard as Indlspensa
ble to every woman's wardrobe. If
made by hand they require days and
Uajs of work, and If by machine actu
ally miles of fine stitching. There are
rards nnd yards, moreover, of lace In'
erllon, nnd sometimes Innumerable
tucks. The result Is n frock that
perennially fresh, for If It Is not made
lo go In the tub. It Is nt least capnblo
5f being cleaned repentcdly.
i-tiioreu sneer cotton rnnrlca are
ued In Ihe advance models for frocks
nd blouses, and Instead of using white
lace on these many of them show
rnlenclennes Hint has been tinted to
match the fabric with which It Is
Although In most of the new frocks
for evening nnd afternoon wear there
Is a decided Inrk of lace or other trim
mlng to rellee the severity of the line
it the neck, still It Is said that this
iprlng we will enjoy n revival of
dainty neck laces neck accessories,
frills nnd Jabots and ruffles. They
will be worn with suits and day frocks,
nnd will make, use of a lavish amount
of beautiful laces.
The above Is regarded at one of the
season' charming evening gowns. It
is In bronze net, beaded In the same
In the
IK- 1 V
I ft
All of Its goodness
sealed In
Protected, preserved.
The flavor lasts!
SK for. and be SURE
to net WRIGLEVS. It's in
a seated package, 'cut look
for the name-the Greatest
Name In Goody-Land.
r" penrccT gumViix
7 .42A'4aZZi
LI :i I
What a Great
Jacob A. lllli. U"'
few yean ago, once i
fent are merely ln
tury. Look upon de
nnd take fresh cnunig U
'"i-ote. I Oyster Myctery Explained,
man n? iii We are told that fiy.-ters are snltl-e
l Mime de- to extremes of bent. Which explains
nt of vie
In this way
bivln again.
why von run across so few nf the lit-
tie darlings In a bowl of soup. Knox
vllle Journal.
Blue and Pink the Standard Comblna
tlon With Maize and Mauve a
Favorite Blend.
I'nle bluo and pluk Is still the com
bination for girls of eighteen; maize
aud mauve, another happy blend, with
accordlon-plulted foundations, also
finds favor with younger women.
Silver metal luce allied with pule
blue velvet ribbons uud a nosy of Mow
ers are the suggestions for one dulnty
confection, with long wing sleeves and
a innny-llouuced tklrt. For a tall girl
there's a dress pretty enough to tempt
one to break the teuth commandment.
Of flefcb-colored crepa de chine, the
V-shaped neck Is edged with net, while
the sleeves are of georgette. The
skirt Is made of plain crepe de cblne,
three rows of pearl fringe giving the
triple-skirt effect rather In favor Just
now. The plete round the waist Is
also thickly Incrusted with motifs of
pearl beads.
Another frock Is of that romance-
Inspiring moonlight blue crepe, and the
new trimmings are of pompous called
lea oenottes. Draped tulle Is respon
sible for the sleeves, with scurf-ends
beld Id by a chanueuie belt On tie
corsage and top of skirt la tMMB of
BfHUAU MDbroldjfj, . ..
Knitting Instructions For Chil-
drens Stockings.
Casting on and binding off MUST be loose.
These directions are based on a yarn of suitable weight for socks and
Red Cross needles No. 1. When yarn or needles are larger or smaller than
these, the number of stitches must be proportionately decreased or increased.
To measure the stocking, lay it on a level surface and measure with
dependable measure (wood, metal, or celluloid, not a tapeline).
Always Join threads by splicing or by running threads through each
other with worsted needle.
Tie finished stockings loosely together in pairs at top of leg, in such a way
that the hand can be inserted for inspection and attach a marker of some
sort which tells the size of the stockings. If stocking is thin at point of
gusset, reinforce by darning on wrong side very lightly with a split thread
of yarn.
Size of foot, 7 1-2 inches.
Quantity of Wool required 5 oz.
Cast on Stitches 44 stitches.
Dividing Stitches, 1st needle 1C, 2nd needle 1C, 3rd needle 12.
Knit 2, Purl 2, for 2 inches.
Knit plain for 17 inches.
Divide stitches for heel, 1st needle 22 stitches, 2nd needle 11 stitches,
3rd needle 11 stitches.
On heel needle, knit 1 row across, turn, and purl 1 row back, always slip
ping first stitch until you have lu rows.
Degin to turn heel on wrong side.
Slip one stitch, purl 11 Stitches.
Purl 2 together, turn; slip 1,
Knit 4, slip 1, knit 1, pass slipped stitch over, knit 1, turn.
Continue until there remains on the needle 14
Pick up on side of heel for
1st needle 8,
Knit on 2nd needle 20 , '
Pick up on other side of heel 8
nnd take from first needle 7.
To make 3rd needles:
Ut needle (A) Knit to within 3 stitches of end, knit 2 together, knit 1
2nd needle (B) Knil plain
3rd needle (C) Knit 1, Slip 1, knit 1, pass slipped stitch over, knit to end.
(D) Knit around plain
Repeat A, B, C, D until you have on your
1st needle 10
2nd needle 20
3rd needle 10.
Knit around plain until foot measures 4 1-2 Inches.
1st needle. (E) Knit to within 3 stitches of end. Knit 2 together, knit 1.
2nd needle (K) Knit 1, Slip 1, Knit 1, pass slipped stitch over knit stitch,
Knit to within a stitches of end. Knit 2 together. Knit 1.
3rd needle. (G) Knit 1 Slip 1, Knit 1, pass slipped stitch over knit stitch.
Knit to end.
(ID Knit 2 rows plain,
Repeat E, V, O, II, 3 times, (making 4 times in all).
Then narrow every other row until you have 12 Stitches, '
rtnish with JUtchlner toe as In A. R. C. directions for socks.

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