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The Mt. Sterling advocate: August 24, 1922 The Mt. Sterling advocate 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Harris and Mason Mt. Sterling, KY 1922 mts1922082401_sn86069675 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Mt. Sterling advocate: August 24, 1922 The Mt. Sterling advocate Harris and Mason Mt. Sterling, KY 1922 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. gnh J' MT. STERLING ADVOCATE. "FIRST TO LAST THE TRUTH: NEWS EDITORIALS-ADVERTISEMENTS' Ijit.SEf&v VOLUME XXXI: MT. STERLING, KENTUCKY, THURSDAY, AUGUST 24, 1922. NUMBER 90. r Pretty Miss Lura Fogg Apoplexy Fatal To Mysteriously Disappears Mrs. Margaret Glover Miss Lura Fogg, nged 18 years, youngest daughter of John W. Fogg, from her mysteriously disappeared homo on the Fogg pike, about two miles from this city, Tuesday afternoon. Miss Fogg, who is quite pretty and very popular, was dressed presumably to come to this cfty. She had 'slipped over her dress an apron, which was found In a fence corner in the yard following her disappearance. Upon the discovery of the apron the family' became alarmed and 'began a search for her whereabouts. Footprints were seen In the field leading from the house, and it was later learned that she had. secured a taxi from, this city which where she took her to Winchester, had a check cashed for a small amount It s later learned that the bank In Winchester which had cashed the check had called up the ML Sterling National Bank, in this After getting city for identification. the check cashed all efforts to trace her whereabouts have been unsuccessful, despite the fact that every effort is being made by the family, friends and officials. Authorities at Cincinnati have ben notified to be on the lookout, as have also those In other cities adjacent to this section. No reason is known for her run ning away and her family and friends are much alarmed over her mysterl ous disappearance. Miss Fogg is a very beautiful girl of the blonde type, has blue eyes and Is a talented musician. The entire community Is shocked over her strange disappearance, as no motive whatever is known that would cause her to leave home. She is about five feet six Inches tall of slender build and very youthful looking for a girl of her age. vj-j- HOW'S THIS? Railway Conference Russell Quits As Fails To Bring Peace B. G. League Chief The association of railway execu tives by a vote of 254 to 4 yesterday rejected the proposals of the big Ave train service brotherhoods that the shopcarriers end the nation-wid- e men's strike by reinstating the men with seniority unimpaired, and Bert M. Jewell, official spokesman for the strikers, declared the association had closed the door to peace and vot ed for a lockout to smash unionism. At the same time, splitting away from the majority, was a group of 25 principally railroads, western lines, which debated a new sugges tion of the brotherhoods that Individ ual settlements be effected. This minority, while professing to stand with the majority in reaffirming the stand on seniority, still indicated that It desires to hear further regarding the Individual settlement Hale D. Holden, president of the Chicago, Burlington and Qulncy, who attended a meeting of the minority after the general membership of the association had ended Its session, joined with members of the majority group in denying that there was any split. "There Is no question of a split." "The railroads are all he asserted. standing pat on seniority and any Individual settlement will have to be made In the light of that Thomas M. 1 f ? s4 Mrs. Margaret Glover, aged 75 years, widow of the late Chess Glover, died at her home on Sycamore street Tuesday morning of apoplexy. Mrs. Clover was at the breakfast table he morning of her death with her family, and was apparently In good health. Before her marriage Mrs. Glover was Miss Margaret Oil-Ioof Owingsville, and was widely this section. connected throughout Surviving her are five children Mrs. Mike Howard and Miss Mary Clover, of this city; Mrs. W. D. Craig, of this county; Miss Frances Clover, of Cincinnati, and James Clover, of Cat- .lettsburg. Funeral services were held at St. Patrick's church this morning, conlucted by Father Corby, and the burial was In St. Thomas' Cemetery. In the passing of Mrs. Glover this city loses one of Its truest and noblest women, one who was never happier than when performing some deed of kindness that would lighten thn load of her neighbors and her friends. In her home circle she was always queen, and her life was as an open book, with every page Inscribed with Christian acts by this noble wo man. Women of the type of Mrs Clover are a credit to any city and In her passing the entire community suffers a distinct loss. RICHARDSON BROS. Boost! and the world boosts with you. Knock! and you're on the shelf. For the world gets sick of th' eternal kick; it wishes he'd kick himself. Boost when the sun is shining; boost when it starts to rain; if you hap to fall don't whimper and bawl get up and boost again. Boost for general advancement; Russell, of Maysvllle, president of the Blue Grass League, who was also president of the Blue Grass League of a decade ago, tendered his resignation at a meeting of the club owners at the Phoenix hotel in Lexington last night. Mr. Russell will continue in office until his successor Is chosen. Club owners present expressed much regret that Mr. Russell should give up the presidency, but he explained that the pleasure of holding the office was not enough to compensate him fqr the "enemies" he had made white trying to do his duty. It was largely through the efforts of Mr. Russell that the Blue Grass circuit, composed of but six clubs and, carrying a schedule of but two games a week, was able to wear boost for the things sublime; for the fellow found on the topmost round is a booster every time. Fox Hearing Is Mrs. Robert Dillon Dies Set For Friday Following Long Illness The examining trial of Reese Fox, charged with conspiracy In the murder of Leon Renaker, will be held on Friday, August 25, at 10 a. m., it was decided at Winchester at a conference of attorneys for the defense and commonwealth. It has been rumored that Fox's attorneys will attempt to prove that Fox was not in the city the night the murder was committed. This rumor Is false, according to Col. J. F. Winn, one of Fox's attorneys, although he would not state Wednesday what the defense would be. Colonel Winn said yesterday that his client was in Winchester the night of the murder. County Judge R. S. Scobee will be the examining officer at the hearing tomorrow. James O Denny, of Lexington, has been employed to aid Colonel Winn and G. F. Wycoffe in the defense of Fox. Sfl Meats: Beef, lamb and pork from a choice stock, all home killed. You get the best Bluegrass flavor In our meats. Our grocery line Is complete with every Item needed for the table. Fruits and vegetables In season. Melons fresh from the vines. "13" Oil and Gas Co. Selects Officials 9 TW. Dr. C. W. Qompton, W. Harve Knox and Clarenco William, held a meet Ing Tuesday evening and transacted business matters. The following dl rectors were elected: Dr. C. W. W. H. WRIGHT Compton, T. Newt Duff, J. M. Ven The merchant that names the able. J. Clay Cooper and W. Harve Knox, and officers elected were: W. prices. He leads, never follows. Staple and fancy groceries, cured Harve Knox, president; Clarence Wil Dr. C. W. meats, lard, flour etc. liam, vice president; Complete line of glassware, tinWilliam C. Comnton. treasurer: ware, queensware, aluminum, etc. Moore, secretary. This company has about 4,000 acres of land under lease CORNWELL'S GROCERY In the Vlrden, West Bend and Clay Will have specials for Saturday In City sections of Powell county. all kinds of fruits, vegetables and AYRES &. CO. melons. Their line of fancy groceries appeals to those who will have The reason that we lead In fruits Pitcher Ferrell, who several weeks only the best. and vegetables Is because we get ago twirled such a star game Meats: Cornfed beef, lamb and our stock direct and name the lowest against Winchester, holding the Dodpork. Court street Is the place. price. Eat the best forget the rest. gers to four hits, but losing by the FOR SALE 5 or 6 thousand to- score of 1 to 0 because of the inabilChiles ity of our boys to connect safely with Phone 86S. bacco sticks, cheap. Powell's offerings, will be in the box (90-tf- ) Mrs. Adella Rankin. Mrs. D. C. Rose and baby daughfor ML Sterling today against Mays-villTO TEACH IN ILLINOIS ter, Emma Lee, will leave the hospiA new catcher by the name a of KlopI will also be seen In action, Miss Mary Beall has accepted tal Sunday for their home at Hazel position as instructor in mathemat- and Is said to be a star performer. Green. Miss Olivia Tubbs, of the county, ics In the high schol at Pana, III., and Maysvllle Is at present tied for secwill leave September 3 to assume her ond place with Cynthlana for the Wis improving. Mrs. Emma Chenault Is somewhat duties. league standing and Is said to bo out improved. for blood this afternoon as our boys Insurance Coleman Tobacco took them into camp the last two Phone 538. See The Advocate for printing. times they met. There will be no game Saturday, the locals being scheduled to play at Lexington, but the game has been postponed on account of the Blue Grass Fair. The Essex will play at Lexington Sunday and it is likely that Harrison, who held the Studes hltless the last time he faced them, will be in the box. does not lie idle in this Bank. It works After today there will not be anfor you, 365 days a year. It works also other game on the local grounds unfor Mt. Sterling, financing the industries til Labor Day, September 4. UNDERGOES OPERATION Mrs. William S. Lloyd, who was stricken violently ill Tuesday after to noon, was rushed by ambulance was Lexington where an operation performed at St. Joseph Hospital lm mediately after her arrival. Mrs, Lloyd who was thought to be In a very critical condition, stood the op eration well and has a splendid chance for recovery. Insure your tobacco with Coleman's The Thirteen Oil and Gas CompaInsurance Agency. Phone 538 then ny, organized several weeks ago by "Let the Aggers talk." Insurance policies of Leon Rena to $6,000 have been paid to Mrs. Nancy C. Renaker, his widow. The Bankers Life Company, of Des Moines, Iowa, has paid a policy amounting to ?2,000, and the Mutual Benefit Company, of Newark, N. J., has sent Mrs. jRenaker a check for $4,000. ker amounting Robert Dillon, aged 63 years, died at her home In this city yester day morning at 3 o'clock, following an illness of several months. Mrs. Dillon was born In Fleming county February 21, 1859, and was a most excellent lady, widely known and greatly beloved. She Is survived by her husband and five children Mrs Dan McCord, Batavla, Ohio; Mrs. Harry Mann, Maysville; Mrs. George Foley, this county; Mrs. Smith War ner and Elmer Dillon, this city. Six stepchildren also survive Mrs. John M. Crouch and Mrs. Noah GUvln, of this county; Mrs. Charles Rumyon, of Crawfordsvllle, Ind.; Mrs. Charles Mayfield, of Denver, Colo.; Charles Dillon, of Paint Lick, and Robert Dil Ion, of Swing. Deceased also leaves four bisters and two brothers to mourn her passing. The funeral service will be held at the grave this afternoon In Mach-pelaCemetery at 3 o'clock, conducted by Revs. B. W. Trimble and J. W. Crates. Thus the earthly existence of another of God's noblewomen has come to an end, but the beautiful, self-sarlflclng life led by this noble woman will live long In the memory of all her friends, relatives and acquaint ances And we are sure the "world Is much better by her having lived. Mrs. c ther the storms that threatened to upset It during the early part of the season. No mention has been made Action Rushed On Bonus Bill New Battery For Game Today Mary Hospital e. r. MONEY YOU SAVE n jj5 V'1 by which you live. And its service is not bounded by its community. Through its membership in the FEDERAL ItESERVE SYSTEM it shares not only in the strength and unity of the greatest and strongest of all banking associations, but also enjoys the use of the complete collection machinery of the system. GIRLS WANTED to learn to aew gloves on power sowing machines. Enoch Manufacturing Co., N. Queen street. (89-2t- ) the stronger for this membership, and its service to you will be more satisfactory. It is Traders National Bank "The Bank With a Welcome" few weeks with his wlfo and children to make Mt. .Sterling his home. We fruits and vegetables at all Fresh gladly welcome the family. times. Will apprecate your trade. R. M. Montjoy. ' See The Advocate for printing. TH NSW SYMPHOjiY This fine cabinet musical instrument is to be given away and the people are going to the Fair Store In droves seeking to get the key that will Unlock this fine cabinet phono graph. E. W. Heflln has Just returned from Cincinnati, where ho purchased numerous valuables so that every customer can select a purchase of useful articles. Come with the rush and secure a key. The Fair Store. $1-5- The United States senate moved forward so rapidly yesterday In Its consideration of the soldiers' bonus bill that some leaders regarded passage of the measure before the end of he week more than a possibility. Opponents were understood to be disposed to let the bill take Its course at this time in the belief that President Harding would veto It. Should he do so, they planned to center their fight against its passage over his veto. There was still no official informa tion before the senate as to the executive's views, other than that con tained in his letter read to the house last March, just before that body passed the bill. He then advised that congres either find a means of financing the legislation or postpone Its enactment, and some friends fa vorable to the bill, as well as oppo 5 nents, believe he still ts of that mind. ! Replying to a question by Senator Joe T. Robinson, Democrat, of Ar kansas, Chairman McCumber, of the ! finance committee, told the senate yesterday that there was on official Information as to what the president would do. He added that the changes in the bill by which there would be no heavy draft on the treasury for the next thr.eo years would seem to meet every objection the president had urged, against the original cash measure, and that he could see tfo reason why the executive should veto the bill as now drawn. The senate agreed to the 47 com mittee amendments to the house bill in exactly 715 mnutes and then It got ahead of itself to such' an extent that the measure was laid aside temporarily. as to who may be his successor. The meeting held last night was hastily arranged, and was not announced by Mr. Russell until yesterday. A number of other matters were arincluding financial discussed, rangements, umpires, "meddling with players," and contracts. No definite action was taken, except that It was decided that all contracts be forward ed directly to the president. , The Winchester and Lexington The day's proceedings may be agr4ed gooa- naturedly to fight It I lined as follows: out to the bitter end for the posses 1 The association met as a whole, slon of John ("Rasty") Wright, who almost unanimously decided to con-- l has pitched for both clubs, and who tinue its stand against restoring the. has also been sold to Pittsburg. Ap strikers with heir ranking unaffected parently an extensive legal battle Is which to result. and directed Its committee, met last week with the brotherhood!' President Russell announced that chiefs, to draft up a rsolution em- - Devereaux, Winchester first baseman, and Class, Maysvllle outfielder, had bodying this decision. 2 The committee submitted the been fined $25 and $10, respectively, resolution after the noon recess and for a fist fight in which the two enafter its adoption left for the grand gaged in a recent game. Every club central station and transmitted the In the league was represented with, message to the committee represent- the exception of Mt. Sterling. ing the running trades, who have WOMAN'S EXCHANGE stepped Into the sho'es of mediators, Real country bread. mediators, before going Into These conference, issued a statement as The Strother Motors Company is serting that the strike must be set making some attractive and conventled because the public demanded It ient office Improvements. and setting forth that "the crews who now operate the trains from that FOR RENT Two modern apartpart of the public which knows best ments. McKee. why a settlement must come." 3 The brotherhood then advanced the whole membership of the associanother proposal, i. e., that the strik- ation. ers be "reinstated in the position of 5 The mediators then withdrew the class they originally held June and departed for the Hotel Wood30," that all be restored not later stock for a conference with shopcraft than October 1, and that disputes leaders, which lasted Into the evenwhich might arise over seniority ing. rights be referred to the railroad la6 The association adjourned Its bor board. Later It was suggested meeting. that settlements by individual roads 7 Members of the minority group be made on this basis. continued in session, recessed, and 4 The commltte representing exe- held another conference with broth cutives and the big five, departing by erhood men, for the purpose, they a back stairway to elude newspaper! said, of testing the good faith of the men, then repaired to the Yale Club, I big five regarding the separate set-an- d the brotherhood chiefs addressed tlement suggestion. out-j'ciU- bS j salt-risen AUCTION SALE Desirable Residence BUILDING LOT Five Acres Rich Land Saturday, September 2 at 2 o'clock p. m. Located on Winn Street, adjoining and west of J. W. Hedden, Sr., property. dwelling with two halls, pantries and cellar. Four new hardwood floors, bath room, electricity, gas and in every respect a real modern, home. Has been recently overhauled with new paper and painted inside and outside. Size of lot, 94x300. Also, one building lot adjoining same, 50x300. Also, Six-roo- m up-to-da- te TO RESIDE HERE S. B. Mercer, of tho Big Four Oil Company, Is In Ltma, Ohio, where he has a contract to drill a deep oil well. He will return to Mt. Sterling In a adjoining this property, five acres of rich land that has not been plowed for forty years. If you are looking for a bargain, be on hand. TERMS Reasonable. C. HOWELL Auctioneer W. O. BACK Owner 14 I 4V AUCTION SALE IIHJU. LT $ ATURD AY, AIGtfST 2Sth TEIY iESiMILE Fm clswcx ytttcfatti ouuutaT xuun: recent um CiraHjSmsB n awsasri Jrite tfc $s3aa esnssy Tie Sit suae atemsei ate ea HRritraBBni scssftc a&ft , acjtij rjaaf3iww. NEWMEYER'S WecK-En- d dMsns ate Ceftare irfirte?t. .seesctaif lo 2. Z. Steg cawgMJcT iK'STiirnff a je-- . TWO O'CLOCK P. M. a cvsk9 iff frssMO. xaifi ysltiirtc. Located oa Holt avenue facing: Antwerp fire TiOK: . avenue, adjoining: and east of W. A. Masoa. Fasa&ecx at comer la- ar , ivysxSBif Canocr Ax??nt 2. 3. Size 65x238 feet. This is a very desirable Jot in a r ses? a wavs. Splendid neighborhood, pavement! n fc cueist ite a stone wall in front of lot. This Jot now! Xbrgxa " ., t His on n a uew gaiagc auu uuu iu&tt&teatexsz'atxiCTzakncteutaxt rtjiiSr wiex 5e2: rSaar a of car space, two stalls and lot, with con--- fi pwiat cmy teg the wSctgg. Xaar creze iounaanoo, fees ear isiii 5a Sa caiujij are Be sure and attend this sale. scnx crry as sjtefaJ xe4 7 Terms reasonable. teetiissx. Specials . mioyL,,:,, . fi K&& es-- Friday srss-an- d tii de Satarday, Aug. 25-2- 6 A t- -- ." fi-m- p css- - 1 We are still selling Cotton and Sheetings at Lower Prices than t&e same can be bought today. . cc" &s 4mitmnM Heax ytnJ-Tri- MMtnninini'MitMiiMmnHii""tH yard.-So& ELLIS H. SALYER 2x atfificfrc Ersar-KH4sa- : s iC Clayton Howell, Auct. OU SSiCX AJO Owner xsaar lirmis ir I snei 5ht yaU:t aJ( prrceeasg S sraS ieacaasc tSrreas" the rasxy wSI 8w" iiuif GXAKTTE BLOCK WESTEXH' KEK7VOOT WEN LIVES STREETS WDE TO 5!OW WnXBEST W POULTTTT i ysr xt& rt& Ox jC fife awe enacaaiiaTg' vzxset- Zwts yv&rr s&Bslz ivsoeaxarl 231S i: 1 eirsc ijevrtft sazSaZzaerr !ac Tie ers? las. uSiaiiei Trer sa it- s issek. aaar fttfit ' masx - piJfij- Ktg.nTe Ciirsf isrf 3ece io fcSre ssdzoc Slsml cui-ii-lr isr sr tffgnaf ias Urbkaxced Cottoa, only, per CrMi yaxdaide Keaciied Cotton, only, per Bleacfea Peppend Sbessiag, only, per yard ISsM&tchsd Pepperal .11 ;13 .44 42 yard-&--4 3-- 4 Saeetia, only, per yard. sr3j ioj 10-- 4 Sieed3 oaly tare cents a yard more." jvm tJoe C ptrs3sst safer !& tit G4Be$ U . rifwriaisc ti- i?rficiferre jfs rf friit.T.rrre isrixko. oil X f A?rirxfccrecstlhj iare ie lies iesrsgrat osc sc Tetst - u . X rvxa&i t?&AwxA Has. ycvsSot U ris sustvt item 3. - 2j . . ix. &sei es ti ry jeray Ir a. tiuar !iaii tt3 st tirtir esrer rTic cent Best Grades. 25 pieces CaBco, only, per yard .Good Dress Gregftaras. osly. per yard. MeaV Heavy Biae Work Shirts, only, each. We carry only lie A . . j68 .15 .10 .10 iiorl r-- xr sxzj Sfsnr m tCTtfem. ifesi wert sisi 63 liT flTMn Ti JCWfcT iESj iSKirrrriii T". . rti. tes&Ki c t ire t-i-j- 2sr Vj icrt tie 27Zf j i -- r J. . ji tj-'u, ' j- irrel 1c KZJtCfi l&MXKX ywammig. jAmfv i(?at to iciu oat Xt AtiMT ""rt a Iwfcifit tuat Ifcty - ym&m. iSTT mmt tnJL Xutif MURt Mti. trcwtlr OMr i mc uC ak tea. c Ifct 2&iat 6WrUl wAi It aX-it- ciil Mfc.i' 'Sfastsa far f nEr4tis- tioibt ii3 v&esAfA. - tir k ' ar ysfctU cc1K 4k: w Hts c cxinl 4--- ea Jt pto rsi rrS J. ,v ji J Idea's Sox. only, per pair : -- I is sasifC 17 iJ are , mieJ FtTTS &tibii,im bt- - i 2r :: liratn 6ws wwtysr dus s Hn2.vnt tui of Tfct TT JKIC z. -- i&mi vzisr . extoJis'tifber us irr Tetei ""31 Ss - 0-- a . . - Ladies and Children's Hose, only, per pair- Ladies Silk Hose, valses ap to 93 cenWonly, per pair. .45 - tte T&nxs 7 K -- n-- ! 't arm mil jMrit77 yraitww hr it Ul ir ;?- it sitr ec tto n jt M-.- fee grwes se St iiscc- s-- Be sure to Visit our Remnant Tables for Special Bargains. i smb tftte taS iAeecJta? M prs- - are fc fa irfa4 i Ifcft fea tt t- - 0fcu 3aetf-!- acta tmle. trafiSe tail 11 it i r it--. eMMr. ma&amz ZxH Jc . trmtmrnt ezztr -R- ac tere al-Scap wa a asss res is sra si M"dt atre THE LOUISVILLE STORE S. M. NEWMEYER, Proprietor ! MA? SHOWS EXTENT Or CARS OF UUE SPREAD CATTLE TUBERCULOSIS OK GRAYSON COU.VTY SOU. i ce&ass. r list t a5t Kitiia; rare H i im-- Beats fine .- lrMac 4rr ti rwk K It k tr mnL nu T:7" w jfctf ir-ifc irT arf WaJe- Mr. Es 3t TrapSa Sfca-n- r - " Mi r inwf m i ssvfr i TMrt&(isi? scVi r Wdt 1W, fciir. Tf IiO ifc i. is Gent fW L jaae a. i &u.t. lt xj?k Am mi--s -J star ieBt3: Larita tte'rttiiwc i.t-ct.-- cjf AP HB isjt tftcimtfI rats. eazkt tn? Bir 1 -- iiy awfit&a lafct a. 2 trap. Tea .er- -r EAT-SNA-P Tft Bfeeiice I' stfll otlier localities. aggregatias aore than 50.000 square miles, mors herds thaa 25 per cent are believed to bJ - & seat sorecaest 9ajiss Tu of 2eSe& linl role ia a soil isirrore- - throTghoct ofthe thotuandshaTe enabled coaatry leadirg e&t erf &sc HAT-- Is ei. EAT-S.VA- P. I &i&t nto j tMirt-- i -- vkatfist v Orear-sa-r , fc." T&r tsv mzc it ttec -- iK9taat&ms tWt Ik. in it ? ii jte C1 ta J)ncr f ava f &r hii'i ikwfaW ' ! J Gkwrea. 2i, Claim. J Jute rf ife rr jr lr aclMbCtr vrx cs tt ?sn Z5t If vabfmrri wtVM ti-- r i23t art taHAr w9fta( id Mt.dc mt.' ia-- I Hart T T T O WafcSKX. SfcziB. sear f AtV. f& l '" y lae g'WBBif Ma Hackssi.aed Srissi wr. srj Ckesajslt a which Grax coaa- : FAIR DATES Rrr-3 . I I fVirritwIlttzas-r-- . "- - r rife rc7 tirick fcr 47fa? afaJt Vtt t&anfA tn. tarate? Um tb s ''jU- sr tbi cci'-to-vw-.t. ca the fara! aad T.'. V.. Warns.! ? OrwwrSk:: V. B. Southard. aear ta L.i2rHM:. aad J V.'. Wira. sear Das-sadeaaoacr2iass of D. Sewart. IS.m .V-.WM . CM afl ear ybmUtrtxWte: 2 T. Geralds. . &. tester to 1 . .. ar Oirftrtain Cooazr atar uaw umat: u. &rvK HopSaarrtBe, Uar-- i Caaaafsr J T. Brrast. Ae?aX 25 to Septeaiber 2. MaWeabers ocraatr tj iWl Tk- Oweasboro. ' P(km. - V."aas Mtm tiarsK Slfekfer, t,A t - it w, Asmit 2 f ?!v:Tr!!- C -- ' '" " TXT " c ."" 'z:..; ctyieuuni 1 s , 1 ... - n, a IU..J4 ad fcr sar wr bid Darieu Coaarr Sep-Ussb- er to S. Farette Cecaty Lrrlrgtna. Xagsxt oiies t Jaksoa Coaaty Traer. 7 September I'Tinrtttaf csOm kar pTjoti&: ta pr4wae to a. blo-i- k farsM was called iLztiitii Ab a t.vnmtmt vA tor ebUis&L zs&iw? ihMitta. Wi Aj a teeaUos of 5wr wide praotlc Lii beos ia spread tae vsntiT pctets at tt tMi8g as a few citfgs afojitfrd tMs thed of that har Mrrldlas, 4iT6u: rrl!. art ?aieallr z tn tor, ad Ui a aore M(aaiual tfit rrfic4?- ti- Thfe aarar yean brick or o it) re-cse- st rtr -- raa-do- H MU-ilfcr- fj. a. V Pomace. Florida; . AtMC, Uiteoit. Toso-vasdLaa-Kt- r r, Oko. BarboarriHe. Aagart H. R. Jacktoa. M to Septeaiber 2. zte3ioa rpectaltet from the Larae Coaaty HodgeaTfile, agait Coifeze ff Asrfcskare. la rder to M to Septesiber L bow farsaers the method of diKia-jraiihtLaarel Cocaty Eoadoa. Anrart 22 betweea the lajiag aad coa-laj- to 25. aeac la their flocks. 2aar 3asoa Coaaty Gerrsaatowa, Aa- qthtiieaa as U the coatro! of post-tr- r &st 22 to 25. dfeease aad the best oethods of iacreastas t? production br feedlas The reasoa some area do not tell alK were aarwered for the fceaeflt their wires eTerythias Is because of thote who atteaded the desoaxtra- - ( they beJfere where igaoraace is bliss. tioas. A total of YftiA heas were 'tis folly to be wUe haadled la the desaeastratioas. 419, or It is said that a honey bee cannot &ore taaa 3S per cent of these, beiag called oet heeaase they showed the sting a penoa more than oaee bat oharaaUriatic s4gas of beiag poor pre the political bee keeps Jabbing some raea for a lifetime. deceri that had stopped layiag. bj- - Tie eatirt: Cock oa tsjsi of ties to S. Kaoi Coaaty Ikrr ty fanaers are earryiag ca ia eoccer-aiio- a wita Coaaty Agsst E. W. Sosa- rce aad the GoSege of Agricaltaxe ezueasSsa dlTisioa. Dariag the last three fnrrtrr. apprrnitely S car-xAs of the saxerial bare baen ci&i oa tzraa ta the coaazy wiHe the steady ae of tt is expected to be for tome rfT.ft The fact thai Mr. Seearoe. wbo is direczias the work has been ia the coaaty only ahoat three riionrt'ii is takes as aa indication of the keea iaterest which faraiers ia that tectioa are showing ia this nethod t facreasiag the crop yields frosa their laad. Most of the soil types fooad la the coaaty beioag to the coal aeasares aad Chester forsatioos althoagh a few coa-tiac- ed tuberculosis. the United States Department of The figures are based oa fire Xgrtsaitare to make a map showing years of systematic testing, aad tie approximate perceatage of cattle should prove of value ia dtrectiag ia Tarwos States aad counties in- eradication work. fected with tabercalosis. A maa with la nearly half the coaatry. largely business with a small income has x a growing family aad ia the Soath aad Southwest, it is second-han- d car at the same time. per cent of a ftows that less thaa 1 the cattle hare the disease In other A good front porch frs kept many parts of the coaatry the iafectioa, a aice girt from becoming aa old raas from 1 to 15 per cent, and in maid '4 BAYNHAM'S rt WANTED The pobUc to kaow Utl erk. Doa't mottese that I axa rannicg a traasfer wagoa mUt k. Aak any wotaaa vbo has aad aieet aU trains. V.'Il! Beaa. (SM) warn Hoitproof Hos about them. 13 ben cot to ILSS; 2 koe eat to The majority of the ssodera fam-er- s are wifcans to go half way. They fl5; U ho oat to C9c Corn ear-aad ywir tlz. Tb Wakfc Co. are "regular guyt" The other half Is up to Mr Merchant A man of character aad eaartT wbo expects to b soauttaiac worth while The small town merchant has efla this life 1itm the fatare world fective weapon agaiast all oatside to take care of !ulf, aad is active corapetltioa if be will only use them. Adrertislag Is bis caaaoa. aad ntfJ la this oae. Syxtel aal of voaioa'i Helhprool llov: 1,1'IB Next Wednesday and Thursday Nlflhts The Tabb Theatre. 1TTTT1 1 zt F A R M THE LOAN THAT NEVER COMES DUE UNLESS AND UNTIL THE BORROWER WISHES TO PAY IT MM per year on each $1,000 of loan pays both principal and Interest. NO COMMISSIONS NO RENEWALS L uu KENTUCKY 2 a Security Trust Bldg.JOINT o STOCK LAND BANK Lexmgtoa, Ky. HOFFMAN'S INSURANCE AGENCY ML Sterling Representative. (8MT) 0 A N S OQteroppiags of St. Loais limestone are preseat- - Many of the soils are extremely soar aad need limestone more than anything el&e before they can produce tioTer aad other le gumes. Coaaty Ageat Scearse is recommending aa appUcatloa of two tons of limestone aad 200 pounds of add phosphate aa acre. The fertilizer aad limestone ia most cases will be ased oa wheat where cloTer is to be seeded ia the spring. Excellent results are almost sare to follow this method of soil treatment, specialists say Ia order that the its of limestone woald not hare to be limited, farmers who were iaterested la the plan of soil Improvement coatracted for the entire aa aimer ostpat. of a Quarry ia a neighboring coaaty. Under this plaa. they ahe obtaining the stone at a cost of from JL37 to SL67 a ton which Is said to be cheaper thaa far mers can crush their own stone. The use of limes tone at this price is limited oaly by the supply, soil special ists cay Many other counties la the state are using large qaoatlties of lime stone for soil Improvement, bat only those baring the advantaee of a state-owacrasher ia localities whe .e oatcroppings of a good grade of stone are abandant bare used as much daring a short pgreid of time as has been la Grayson coaaty. It Is said. ed Now Showing The Fall Modes In Footwear lor Women Correct styling and perfect fitting; qualities are the two important .factors in our women's shoes for FalL All that is new in leather and fabrics,' too, has its ,place in our advance showing Included are: SATIN PATENT LEATHER TAN RUSSIA CxVLF SUEDE BLACK RUSSIA CALF A PLEASING DISPLAY OF THE NEW STYLES BAYNHAM SHOE COMPANY EAST MAIN LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY. 107-10- 9 The trouble with the arera;e sub stitute that's "Jom as food" U thai, ItlHSX. n D:W GRIFFITH 'WAY DOWN EAST" Based on Wm A. brodu'pCemous Play bu Lottie Oloir Porter ontf tJoj.R.Cdsmc'S. w 22 YEARS AGO Nobody swatted the fly. Mvx:-xxxx:-MX"V- x- 1 Nobody wore a wrist watch. Nobody had appendicitis. Nobody woro white shoes. Nobody sprayed orchards. Nobody know about radio. Most young men had "livery bills." Farmers came to town for their mall Many people read by the candle or kerosene light The heavens were not full of man-bird- I AA ., m ,, . - m. -- , CLEVELAND SIX THE WONDER CAR OF THE YEAR s. fh 'Here you have something aapre tbm alitieftieB 'picture it faja j story ofJJkraaaJJrtBiJjUn- folded in. a wimple." unde the m&ter guidance of Mr."; Griffith a'pTO- function that. will go thunderfeg down, the age 'juMWwmte it m to human.' ' Nor the seas alive with underwater boats. The hired girl drew one-fifta week and was happy. Young men learned trades at $5 per week. The butcher "threw In" a chunk of liver. The merchant "threw In" a pair of Buspenders with every sulL Nobody listened in on the telephone. There were no electric meters. Nobody observed a sane Fourth. Straw stacks were burned instead of baled. Publishing a newspaper was not a YY YY business, it was a dueling game. There were no Bolshevists nor "isms." The safety razor had not introduced :! & the cleanshaven face. "Equipped with gas" was prominent $ advertisements. line In flats-to-lOffice folks didn't know about a y-fan in the summer tlmqf, and ice water was a treat TV Many folks retired at 9 p. m. and rose at 5 in the morning. (Times have changed.) y 1 S S :g 'ft ' Introducing The Chesterfield" Newest and Smartest tff G tplZOU of Sport Cars Cleveland in its smartness and bewitching beauty, anything ever before attempted in popular priced cars, Styled to the Moment the Chesterfield is styled to the moment Khaki Top Individually Tailored This new Cleveland Six model is the most Spanish Leather Upholstery in alluring Drown-Biu- e sport type car you Design have ever Set eyes On. New "Beige Brown" Body Finish aad And its performance is as flawless as its So? ,M",mlnnm, TnunJl Protecting Body beauty. It has the unlimited pep, power Flve Wre Wheel. and flexibility of the highly refined Cleve- Aluminum steps. Rubber Padded tend Six overhead Valve motor. Individual Heavy Gauge Fender windshield side wings Mounted on the new Cleveland Six Bl Nickeled Double Dumper Chassis, it has all the Strength, Safety and Motometer and W need Cap ,f. delightful riding comfort which have made cowl Ventilator the Cleveland the most popular light six of windshield cleaner the year. Its economy is remarkable. Rear vision Mirror Nickeled Radiator, windshield No other sport car within hundreds of Stanchions, etc. dollars of its price compares with it in New Drum Type HeaullghB d Hyle or quality. Sldelamps You Will Want lo be Amog the First to Own This Winning Car OURPASSING B- 1 i'V YY :B: II &g p-- '! O $$ $ ! Yv yX Y five-passeng- er t? $$ t? Yv. ' THBB THEHTRE Wednesday and Thursday, August 30 and 31 18c, 27c and 50, PLUS TAX. Reserved seats for Wednesday night only oa sale at Land PRICES & Nr 4. . on Tuesday morning, August 29, at 9 o'clock. Entire lower floor for both night shows, 50c; balcony prices Adults, 27c; children, 18c. This is the same picture that played Lexington at J1.65 top prices. 250 Balcony Seats at 18c and '27c. Priest's COUNTY A mortality of less than 10 per cent for the year among hens entered in g contest of Sonoma the County, Calif., last year is reported to the United States Department of Agriculture by local extension workers, who worked out the feeding formula used in the contest. The health record of the hens entered and their laying average of 176 eggs per hen for the 364 days have led many local poultrymen to adopt the .management and feeding methods used in the contest. It Is estimated that 50 per cent of the poultrymen of the county have changed their method of feeding during the last Ave years, due to extension work influence. ' egg-layin- CONTEST & j& $ j$ YY jfr YY XX y x . XX XX XX j& ;& XX XX Y.X 'ft Y.Y, X'X. Nickel-Trimm- ed M XX XX XX XX 'X Roadster, Touring, Chesterfield Sport, $1085 $1095 $1260 T"VtfY-i- c if DeSireO Coupe, Sedan, Sport Sedan, $1495 v ..$1585 $1685 For Sale by SAMUEL :$ XX L. TAYLOR, Mt. Sterling ?Y '4 ' .'?- .9 EQUAL RIGHTS Women now demand that equal rights with men be Incorporated in the constitution. What does a woman have to wear during the oppressive dog days? w mos One sleeveless . quito netting gown. One pair silk stockings. One pair slippers. That's all. . What does a man wear during the said dog days 7 " One coat. One vest One pair trousers. One shirt with starched" collar. One pair shoes. One union suit. One hat. One pair suspenders. One belt. If he takes his coat off In a hot res- taurant he is thrown out. If he takes u .his tight collar off, he is a rube. If Jphe wore his trousers slit up to the knee he would be' sent to the insane asylum. Equal rights? Huh! d 60,000 BOYS AND GIRLS IN JUNIOR SHORT COURSES Over 60,000 boys and girls enrolled in club work under the super- ' Special sale of women's Holeproof Hose continues this week. Don't miss it. Ask any woman who has worn Holeproof Hose about them. 3 hose cut to $1.98; $2 hose cut to $1.35; $1 hose cut to C9c. Come early and get your size. The Walsh Co. Haying ascertained that no mice exist In the British Columbia forests, several women have gone there to aunt grizzly bears. vision of extension workers employed cooperatively by the United States Department of Agriculture and the state agricultural colleges, enjoy the advantage of junior short courses and camps every year. These short courses have become a popular feature with the farm boys and girls and the eagerly looked forward to by them throughout the year. The courses are patterned somewhat after the farmers and home makers' weeks, which have been conducted by the agriculture colleges for several years. Besides the instruction given, emphasis is laid on the social and recreational side of junior extension work. Most of the colleges give a course in rural leadership, emphasizing the importance of boys and girls becoming local leaders of clubs. West Virginia,, wnich, besides having 3 State camps for rural leadership for boys and girls, also maintains- 40 county training schools. These schools are held in connection with county camps, and the farm boys and girls enjoy an outing of from 1 week to 10 days at very small expense. Most States provide similar programs at the college or at some desirable location in the State, and a considerable number as, for example, Montana and Minnesota conduct county camps. See The Advocate for printing. BOVINE T. B. ERADICATION Less than 10 years ago, says the United States Department of Agriculture, the eradication of bovine tuberculosis seemed a staggering under-tkaln"One reason that rapid progress seemed impossible was that tho method ordinarily subcutaneous-tes- t used was slow. But since that tlmo the use of other methods that are much more rapid, the opthalmic and the intradermic. has made it possible to clean up areas as large as counties in a few weeks with a relative small force. The only possible way to eradicate tuberculosis in the light of our present knowledge is to find the diseased animals and properly dispose of them more rapidly than the disease can be spread; that Is the big problem, and It means testing great numbers of anlmalsr g. L ft Phone 526 W-- 2 for Demonstration Service Station being operated by Clarence Barnes on Locust street. All Six Cylinder Cars. CLEVELAND AUTOMOBILE COMPANY ivvvvvvv-.-vvv-.-vvvvvvvvv. p XX - - CLEVELAND, OHIO jjj CROSS ROADS By Ollie Jones UPPER SPRUCE By Maggie Willoughby FOR SALE One No. 10; typewriter, Remington typewriter, condition. McKee. Smith-Premie- r one portable Both in good A fellow died of throat trouble out In Texas the other day. He war hanged. Any doctor can tell you that nine out of ten men who think they need a rest really need more exercise. The fellow that's always singing about "life in the old land" is tho one who never digs for It. WM. CRAVENS Can Get You Highest Price Auctioneer Phone 143 Miss Edna Jones spent Sunday afternoon with Miss Fannie Lanter. Grant Jones and daughter, Ollie, spent Monday and Tuesday with relatives in Cynthiana. Dell Perry, of Moorefleld, and Howard Shrout were guests of Lewis and Clyde Jones Sunday. Tollie Lanter spent Saturday and Sunday with Lewis and Clyde Jones. J. J. Carrnichael, of North Middle-towand Grant Jones, of Paris, attended the sale of T. D. Carrnichael at Cynthiana Tuesday. Ennis.lnsko Day spent Monday af ternoon with Dennie and Clay Jones. Mrs. T. D. Carrnichael and daughter, of Cynthiana, are guests of Mrs. Carmichael's son, J. T. Carrnichael, at North Middletown. Misses Ollie and Edna and Lewis and Clyde Jones, Tollie Lanter, Dell Perry and Howard Shrout, of Moore-fielattended church at Cross Roads Sunday night. Miss Ollie Jones spent Saturday in George Redix continues in a serious condition. He was taken to a Lexington hospital Monday by Alonzo Willoughby. Clayton Fryar, Matt Roberts and James Donaway were visitors at our school Friday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Pete Strange and litNew fall suits for the boy at cut tle daughter, Irene, were guests of prices. Walsh's Removal Sale. The Sunday. Mrs. Ella Willoughby Walsh Company. Howard Neal is Improving. "A ring on the finger is worth two There will be church services here Saturday afternoon, Saturday night on the phone," sayB a bride. v.-...- . and Sunday and will continue for 10 days. Everybody is Invited. Misses Nora and Dora Powell were guests of Maggie Wlloughby Sunday. Several persons from here arc attending a revival meeting at Camp Branch. Large crowds attended church at this place Saturday night and Sunday. The hard rain which fell here on Friday was badly needed and 'was certainly appreciated by farmers. .. ........................ V. ...... Y ? Y Y Y SALT RISING BREAD! Paris. Jatnes Carrnichael, of North Middletown, and brother, Turner Car rnichael, of Cynthiana, weer guests of their aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Grant Jones, Sunday. Rain is badly needed In this section. Improving Ruby Carrnichael is slowly from typhoid fever. Ollie Jones spent Friday afternoon with Mrs. Forest Day. We are distributors for Georgetown Bakery and deto the grocers' daily Salt Rising Bread fresh from Y the oven. Y Y Try it. Y You will like it. T It is the very best. X ? liver i i Y e: x t -- A mSmmSlm: P ft iiMffiffiyraffiratf ! S Ec fs HHi'iltitl liliBl LLLKmHRtaaeHLHLIBfll BEnsffi f I t T it ItjJJIj&iHJBI 1 flf i.'.j!t ftentucKy's Most Famous 1 w i IHIl IV ittii-ib Drink Every Sip Delight 4 S - 0ffM at inChr0flff HELPING THEIR BROTHERS "And now, sisters and brethren," announced the preacher, "wo will take up our annual collection for the benefit of the heathen. At the same X time, I embrace the opportunity to ? express the hope that the young men x who have been making bo much noise Y throughout the service will be espe? cially liberal In their contributions. V In duty bound they must help their brother heathen." J Butter made here goes from the churn fresh to the T 'Y grocer. " Under our process it is free from milk and water and is strictly pure. X Jersey Cream. It is made from high-teNone better. X st BUTTER! BUTTER! 2 Y PATRONIZE A HOME INSTITUTION YOU WILL LIKE OUR SERVICE ? i t JERSEY MILK COMPANY East High Street. Phone 399. xx::Mx:xw-:-:-w-cx-xH-H-f KffitfiaaCTffifflf The ladder of life is full of splin- X ters, but we never realize It until we 1 begin to slide down Keep climbing SPECIALIZING ON ICE CREAM AND ICES W"HXXX"H: ADVOCATE TlfEUS&EXS POKJSWK COMPAJTT IWCXTitfX. ! sfl Sagwramc & efs&mC V XT. STDtLWC ADVOCATE iscna&emc to wi n- 9b Awm3 UAXT Sflnsr oaf C XTBR . , ,,,-...- . ... tyjnXi 2w: ,.- - ,rsC , Cu --owe , , St a - Zttonr 1mc " a S nsjfltfes C J ar"rrafl--T &- ae3r t- j: " S- -r pett Snafiesc 3fc KHMfe TmE' aaiC 3Er si fc fins eai ftf . iC 3K- Sfctcf Si- - Cwrja' Xanr a iSkisJ 3ac-&- . off "5w -- rm Jftns. 3-- n- funic "& i- -l & t,. , ,. e a Sac EssS yiawatpsrr ami SrfSSrfItolteT. fesna7s. Swr T tSnat SkC!HXWs!3iM33!X. se r tS aS3: wi9iar sk: fc7SHrr. gsnx. Taeas Srtter , -- '- Tcto-3- G .Sr -- ut He H. C GufiptS Stim&t? & 3ii&fT-Xisx X--s? Gtd-ts-S! ""ae as 3E Ster-So:-; -T- S"siht T3v t&- - 5 aaBftmieaic MGCvemv off . -- jjgt r "ffxraK-ts i. ea tiiI6m.'. - fia E"-rt-- I .... tnr 3K ... S -a s. 2-7ami Sfu-fr--pur GE3-x- v t r - JbrntSsc? . bc & ac --to 3Gex. - Apu Xxt 3CyrnrinB msv a- ws. s- r - raaajsatsja tes --neat 3a6 ri-C "ka&y 51 -- frau. ezxctket? . 3tasjar r rnart kas-f- i a as rennmcc Snr - r - ? fir Kir a--i- CSS?. e --sckkt's gar aail 3Cssr C 3Cjrx- t- - lv 'PvP Wr'im ffis&m; B? L'1j W cxw -i -- ftHw HV7-- Sif eses? .t.- t nM nii - U r ---K j c . - m -- ji i' r j- - 3irani Srfj 3taryasa; re": sftiwiK w - i, s -- m arr W t uihWH'. f wrtl flifirtnTrvt a ar zn-- r 5r i. J lrai 2 m naifii a .& .mii.im' iVu t mi mC 9oraMirr t wmwwafcasto' amtnc a a. SflnrTfim saitt raifT- - cuvcrj W' 'sArnr 4jaahr aAocC KS. Shiztej. of r.a 1tNiT.T1iS 13aTFTTlr 3&rt E H. T sr m. wwh aas:sc si 3-- 3Tow 3fotpf SSnmC bi? Xii&erwn- - Trin t ogx -- te 5e rws-- f SSeamnodl, tfrr ia.--r fTna-r-- e-T iorat , arw as eC anrwe. Brast cr z g3aCi nc yesaA ?antr vfli uuwtg sjs wt w fi xxa: yer tfamtrtiaM: t2ac i fa?i 4 ft5wa- - cke a iviEVfitmt ox S a.Ttet auifer Sn iBt Ss tfTTft. 3tjrzrc 82sr amsue - 256 "BxAs iMM. 5. sdrar - raaramt xRss x r--rai 6 rSt-f- c Si!r. Bliyfe5iiIlAy fli 11 UriT9 ilr flr4iw aWatVMWli HHHuPrcr SSk3 rilf'-- I jKCUCHAPB nAnTHPLMESS P WtM y4 f -- "ifS"lfi LrK rJ5fP ' fr a BLT flllBt k 'T tK ' .v w fit' f Eitaar-- i &, 3f5s S its feu. aiarf sxu."iV& rf Ssr 8rwQv W--te; rti& ansaiis &ra3 --aa 4ia: 256 y&&ta at tsto Kxjr7JH&?fe SrtSity to WAY DOWN' EASE kuta a4 25s2 f Varf iwwdK fct a. a fcr SfeJc fi am5aay 5C 6S' vSml tz&aa. Sue aarf raait tsTptSS: &7 gfesarfa. aarf 3fc ana-d- L ya2SjJ &JJW 1 Swj scrwc arfii. eft ?5e 3s nrx 7Sr JH4,iWt. d ay t arf Tbarsy, Aoyat 38 a 3L Tafe Tfceasre ' Sfc& iC suwe litjt JSf 7rJ St4C Trtftsanto aarf ea.y traayarxAe. i fcr a5Sbr 37 lbctoei "a-'-s W suatSna tHn'.rr rasi3! ttyi, is t&4 fiersiafc& rf Jiir JMW &EAVES CULTURE A --TEAMS OF saisiaos a ar. 3fn. TZrrt "Bom. cC Hizx'i txZix, sifci 6i a. PLUM LICK Jarx fa r v xeitub &ax. :&& sarssi& fe A AND FOREST PRODUCTIOM . raa- - FUR a aT tssh&u Xn. Tvrzr GM?znsuz r v aC Mil7 ma-- ' JuwK 6 Mmawr?&fct "W ar zxHestx ! By Marguerite Cresch bea-cf . fit ta - AErtcnr e r ios tr siutcx aacrsd w ifcc AL. desiisru. Tr firm fug as sec beea Dri-stss- -t Itfe aaiJ 2w frct. .! caacraie. ti --&- Stiles- afflaaa S-- i KTmr-- M a--4 3 Xrx. tb st Mr. aad Mrs. S. S. 01sc apesit Mf)l(ATOR SrS5C TO AJD 0 P7U3TECTJOK FROW TOXICS re 5r&c ArrSesSscre feBTes taat the y. . S6er SaZ craei aa rtacg c4e. fcuS ix Satarday and Sunday with His. for their ct nltl-i- c c Sea-e-ss zsofx trsaa3fi4. 7ii til afcx. W-- A. Frfesd ai father, Mrs. CaapkeH, at MJ- A fluv4 rf proper coe- - MfiTr Ciaafcj yrf'szx vast, rt vrit&a2e icoit. I3gtc-- are itl s Xra. Tries" ar --czy 6eTe-- 9, S teKf x 5a a proitatle traach I trzi irfg ttrttr. jcn. Leas -- roc t aai7 Sw ftv jrA to Sz Mr. aad Mrs. Lae StocJe spe--t WkS a sasa begi- Mr. xaA TX.ru W. 2. Strwa tea East c far JC. rAUjxaixttj '. Si Psfeg Seaiw - siag ti to prc- -- tSsaday with Mr. aad Mrs. Jofc eaterpeise nss 3cm. lsvTZxst ttgsr 0 LeaiasSs j veaissr can ar met & Crouc . ,,. -, as --dnxece to good retsr-- s aad Acwwwt wv vzxml tws "'ixnsxiX. ftf Arwi6isrt SUtsafT ii.- . tc Several from here attended BAMHtr " txxAxuA " weiButa Mrs. S. O. t erres great jciaacities-3f r 2L V. Ercei- -r fc ti &triaj fea S HM ice beaTer caKare sseetfng at Little Rock, which cleeed fertffie Sitsr-- I A lafai i t7 rtai jutaUfs saat soitd Crciis wir is Xt. Stert--g ear b torad fca cccaectioa with pro Sunday night. d7- Jfejifar t airt- t eifat2 cafclr c "MOST OlSTBESSrUI- - PEOPLE" j JJr. a4 Mrs. X B. Gcoipaiter jects for the restoration with eoaifers Gladys Oldson has returned home a 5&st irtJsc tzv& r to gftsradt fccrwi te( ar rterrsed frsa a after a week's Tisit with relatives at V.yx oc Virfe aif. at star of bcraied er safe aAii MWs7. Maay oC ties areas, cired by axe Midway. Vn: sistHr , s&ocJU. xsA vMS. t& ti 4ati , al Bay View; 3XSe3 Mr. and Mrs. N H. Fletcher vtre cr ire aad later orrered with a d Mrs. X K. fca a. gro-l- h '&f. Ik'4J'. v' W5raAr. ti of asaa. --HJow aad pin In ML Sterling Monday. Tic sxldi ' tx.vAzAtiej& off V.Ual CcfOz. Seis'sj dreaspet ti last wek is Ctc-- j ob7 i fc . trti U'xz Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Crouch aad considered S!i; 't cc,Vt ctx7l ti par? f srft R:j call 4. j cherry, are for the time s Cr M4A 5 S" VWofasr t wcrthJeM. Over xnaen of the family spent Sunday with Mr. aad fer wsfiUz Jo icovKrtraJ- P5t rea sflfesa oi !&& ' 14z ?txts az! ti ynsjavA ctmt tn Jan. conhera border of the Called States Mrs. Charles Webster at OwingsTflle. her cccifc. His Matti sacrer. CIXT Ii'jVUI'. fMt t U)ms. fe' rntia s4 aci? vM. t?oJat ai',J' ti Mrs. John Taul spent one day last lr aad stlH larger area of Canada t a nnwc K t titles i ajial vaj aadj Mb Be3f6 f wts fcfcifc aa! fjaiJ Eartoa. of DaT- -j where sach land is tead it is gea- - week with her sister, Mrs. George W- tMAm I. v tstmr,zA tiit for arricolture and Clink enbeard, at East Union. toa. Oiia, is tfee gaest of her as--t,) eraBy tti jafer wKfaikox. JtorJs tttr?l&Atb cA CriMs thzt ttizzs Max toj Mrs. Joi3 Eid. Perry Jewell had the misfortune to r4i v t would cot pay taxes catfl again covy ta- ,rii Mt Fraaces EaUfa?. of BaTeaa ered by Tafcable forest timber, but j fall Sunday and break as arm. aMstt rf cu&te? "snriw tiaJSji7 t&t !tfof? H wa. at IS top 6 to task of; Timed friends sere Sarfiay. worsJd supply Ideal food for beaTers, I Lida Lou Crouch is Tisiting rela- ti ta:iaa: it&Lxn. tttftx. mdlir XHVeltte uL fca4 s as tfc ?(?th j staMibs? tie Irfeifa Fre Stale. Frank Stamper aad CleH Joajoai aad if stocked with theas esald be itlves at Owingsville. Mrs. Sude Ishmael and children, of Scaday. made to yield an income while the were in ncUl suit tiej Mrs. James Steel a&d tea. CarroH. process of reforestation is going on. near Judy, spent Sunday with Mr. and fw jTcnrtb. tArAowtt nzcorxn Z73 IsaM vM xMX vt t atMl, Urttrtr t W3s ferzsfes BaMl vorM fca. eTer larwn, tt Irasd off save retarsed from a Tiit wfth rela The aafisals should not be Introduc- Mrs. Sam Ishmael. ac TaVw j4isx ttsaaK, vSrfcfc ia 14 tit ? Several from here attended the tBCoHfos and Griffith was to tar a&- - tives fa Taylorrri8e. ed uncontrolled into places where TS ttMtUs fw ar Aaxb. Mrs. Nettie and Mary AHce Thom their activities may menace irriga-tio- a ball games at the Levee Saturday and ?KK' ipolbt witapromb of tie SmvnsA-- as haTe retsreed from a Tfett with or power ditches, important road Sunday afternoons. mitftfe msU. Wtw. fftii Tfc &a4Tf of tie MziuS f Oaaza I U tlrt&a of ceraplet aotocoisr had relatives in Morehead- Several from here attended court or railroad grades, or agricultural dism Vfv. ytm !MttiMt m keen obtaned br tie party of which V.r. aad Mrs. Oscar Chandler and tricts. A suitable food supply and at Ml Sterling Monday. rnfc? tiat Usrft J a a the atross ana aad Crif-- chBdres. of Walton, are guests of permanent water should be assured. way rf 3ter? Usr jrfgi at boa ColMot A REAL COMPLIMENT I ttiAS Ifc- trfsum Trrzn.lt-- rA lvisf I fith the Kwcd mf&d. The Free State Mr. aad Mrs. Riley Chandler. I BAETf D1E3 r' The beautiful store The Walsh Co. New fall suits for the boy at cat was to giTe aid and podgzaest to so to a uee or tti.'kh fcr a tbort Miss Saian Richards was in Lex w--. n rf prices. Walsh'- - RensoTal Sale. The is building on South Maysville street enemy of Britain aad acknowledged ington Tuesday. . He. imd tx. U MOCtny (Xvi shows this firm's appreciation for Walsh Company. empire. Eat to report to the United it Integral part In the Miss Gladys Yoaag entertained the j3c tt'wi!te a 11: tarAtr the people's trade of this section and 4trfrrffprs inward a&d folio -vm ft ' iiute Department of A)crinltore. A on Monday with a dance TO MISS FLAPPER Ut tM nHy. tbe Jlotw- iA H is truly a compliment paid in full to wbW' wHI olaB,' along the her Tie U47 m Ufc t Mtor' oate osetambw'asa ntier, or tnree or State was red Mne of Ulster the Free! night atBessie tome onof High street: "Blessings on thee, little dame every man, woman and child who of westralniter thani Misses freer xov Dayton. O.; Eartoa, Bareback girl with knees the same. trades in ML Sterling. Give us more t4af tor Vrlil, ttfir KwnliK jAz. and jnajr be rnored Kentociy I of Washington. A lUte IsabeHe Corbett. of Paducah; Rath With thy rolled down silken hose firms like The Walsh Co., more stores ojvrto-Jt- T VMI onJr freftoently. ban been istrodaeed b7 a religion and atate school system was Denton, Kathleen Palmer Leona Palthy short, transparent clothes-Witstocks like and tt rert e,f the ax&dcn rect local federal experiment etation and permitted for the Brst time since the mer; Messrs. William Estill, Clell And thy red lips, reddened moro. and Sterling's The Walsh Ca's will Ml retail business to larttoiriar. i r;radaali7 Mpplantine the t7ing bkwdr roots of the straggle grasped Johnson, Frank Stamper, Arthur Smeared with lipstick from the double. method on the Uiasd. the nnbapp7 soil of Erin. Byron, Virgil Brooks Markland. store; Jt7e bTidetrersi are fiadiic it All' this Collins and Griffith had Thompson and Hinemaa Corbett, of With tby makeup on thy face. Will Hays says he has at least tato Mre a double Ue on a eiccle "A rinjr. on the iinjser i worth two compromised no Paducah. done. Tbe7 had And thy bobbed hair's Jaunty grace ken one "L" out of Hollywood. Think on the phone," ay a bride. orlndole: ther had raerelr split a From my heart I give thee joy it over think It over. Real shoes; Edmonds' Footfitters. fact with Great Britain. 80 long as Glad that I was born a boy. 'the" island kingdoms of England and al styles. $7.50 quality cut to )5S. FOR SALE oidsmobile roadster, Hopkinsville New Era. Scotland, so long as the principality Walsh' Removal Sale. The Walsh mechanically good and looks good. of Company. of Wales, intend to be the nucleus Cut your tobacco yet? Call Cole- W. B. Day. ) an empire, lust that long most Ireman's Insurance Agency, phone 53S CLOTHING KITS AID CLUBS land necessarily be a part of that for protection. See The Advocate for printing. IN SEWING DEMONSTRATIONS empire. The geographical fact of its The Nation's Leading Daily Newspaper An unusual feature ot the clothing location and the racial and religions mandatory. work in Kansas, carried on by extenfact of Ulster make it Against this de Valera launched his sion workers during the past year. bolts of hopeless sentimentallsm, as reported to the United States Deand the scorning and repudiating the richest partment of Agriculture was the send fruits erer won under similar cir- ing of sets of clothing kits to the cumstances, stirring up against Col- girls' clubs in the various counties. Each kit contained a sample patch, lins the Sinn Fein which he helped for the bring Into life, and rousing the Dall a sample darn, an iron holder, two Montgomery County's Leading Newspaper of aprons, a sewing bag. a laundry bag. EIreann against the leadership Twice a week, Griffith. Br the military genius of a nightgown, an underskirt, a prin Collins and the parliamentary skill cess slip, a combination suit, a smock, of Griffith, the Irregulars and de Va- a dresser scarf, a child's dress, romlerius were defeated and the sun pers, charts showing appropriate k a-- !rfrf : s ;wh? ii - ms. Jtt a jfafc 5,o. -- fer2 " iu 5r p; . 2Wrs We-M- 5toas rai it i "s"-- 3t kut t! ai . RSg-aaj- ia- a-- ter pr$eay f-- Dy 7. rvajni ri i a. i;irf tattt rf i s- S- ,vra i r- - &. OJd-sc- a's fet-r- exs dr &e-s- -rs 2- -t0 & vst iT to, aI- , ,. ,- - -- - sl f s, s: i jn, viii t ai :te i fr a-- 2ts - sa- - est-ore- 0iU. - s-- yr sr?jwraia A-t- ra e-- i J" O-S sec-cc- d ! r(r r9tr ?i4J yt Tr ;4iS p! Pa7. aost Be ited f rwsB!J 1 JaT rtr; lrt crg rtr - -- irr lt bttr 4 ,.s,d wt - - , i, y," , ig te, ary. cki h lii lr:::: in umuinniiii VALUE $6.00 MT. STERLING ADVOCATE ! I (78-tf- rvuikk t $5.75 and the VALUE $2.00 One Year For LEXINGTON LEADER (Daily and Sunday) Regular price $5.00 By Special Arrangement Both $5.00 Make all checks payable to MT. STERLING ADVOCATE, Mt. Sterling, Ky. This Offer Good Only For A V::::::::::::::::::V of Ireland seemed about to emerge from the clouds, sombre and bloody. In which ft had set over Boyne Water. Untimely disease was the end of Griffith last week, and one of the costliest bullets an assassin ever fired has put Collins in his grave. Even with Griffith dead, Collins was strong enough to accomplish a great destiny for Ireland. What will be the evil consequences of the ambush at Bandon last night cannot be The melancholy result foreseen. may be many more years of fighting. De Valera, his great adversaries dead, may return to the councils In temper. A new more reasonable leader of the Free State may arise. But for the present the horizon Is vacant and dark. Louisville Time. school dresses, and books of samples materials to select for the different articles. The kits were sent to the county extension agents, who In turn were for getting them to the clubs. Except for four clubs in three counties which received no kits every club In the state had an opportunity to examine these articles, to obtain patterns for the garments that appealed to them, and to gain better Ideas on appropriate clothing for the home and for school use. Illustrating appropriate Mt Sterling Advocate (Twice a Week) Regular price $2.00 THIS OFFER GOOD IN KENTUCKY ONLY a. Insure your tobacco with Coleman's Agency. Phone 63S then "Lt the Aggers talk." Insurance New gtetsoa hats at Co. It w aval Kale Sead all remittaBce- - to the ct The Walsh price. l Mt. Sterling Advocate t in RELIGIOUS There will be service at the Episcopal church Sunday morning at 11 o'clock. Rev. Noel Hodges will preach at Union, near Howard's Mill, Sunday morning, August 27, at 11 o'clock, subject, "The Holy Spirit Defined." Mrs. Gwyn and Mrs. Sanford, of the Sanford and Gwyn Evangelistic Party, will hold a children's service Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock. The meetings at the corner of Maysvllle and Locust streets are being well attended. There will be special services for the farmers Saturday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. The meetings begin in the evening at 7:15 o'clock, Methodist Church. As this Is the last Sunday before the Annual Conference at Harrodsburg, may we not see you at church and may we not do our best for a good report at the Conference? Sunday school '9:30 a m. Theme, "A Secure Hope." Ep- Topic,. worth League, C:4B P. M. Sunday "Our Border Neighbor." night, according to our unfon plan for the summer, we will worship at the Christian church. Preaching by Rev. John Lord. Choir practice there Friday night. DR. J. Ti"HENDERSON AT THE BAPTIST 'HURCH SUNDAY. On next Sunday; August 27th, Dr. J. T. Henderson, secretary of the Laymen's Movement of the Southern Baptist Convention, will speak at both hours at the Baptist church. Every meriibgr' of the church is urged to make'tHelr arrangements to be present at both services, and the public in general is Invited to come and hear him, as he will have a message for us. Dr. Henderson is 'rom Knox-villTenn.,tand is a layman and he will speak at 10:45 a. m. and at 7:30 p. m. ''Ttfepastor hopes that every member "will "be present and, as many others as can come "SPUD IN" The oil well now being drilled on Mrs. Tabor's property is expected to "spud in" some time Saturday. This on double drill is being operated shift and as soon as it is in another will be drilled on the Baumont Hotel lot, some 100 or more feet from the building. Tobacco Phone 538. -- ' BIRTHS Mrs. Your friends like to know vvhatyou are doing, and So cial Items are al ways of interest. Call 74 p IM and ask for the Society Editor. Green Strother is in Frenchburg on business. ; Miss Josephine Chenault is visiting friends. In Paris. Mrs. Jessie Beant of Winchester,, is the guest of her daughter,. Mrs. Seth Botta.,' ,.., , . 'Vk 5W' ' TP k',. Ik ''' $- i fefc tf ', n ft MreJ.RlChftrd Moor6v'of'"LoiiIsvllle, will arrive Saturday tio" .visit,, Mrs; W. '' ' P. Apperson. Mrs. Allie Hardin and Miss Quelle Hardin are .attending the fair In Lex lngton today. ' Mrs. Marlon-'O- . Cockrell was hostMrs; N. T Benton is in Clark coun- ess at a beautiful tea yesterday afty for,, a short visit to Mr. and Mrs. ternoon, at 'her 'handsome home on Charles Hulsl Richmond 'avenue,, complimenting the Miss Hattie Meal, of Mcintosh, members of party her house Florida, is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Misses Alice Bright, of Demopolis, Hughes Atfflnson. Alabama; Alice Hudson and ElizaRuth Mrs. Henry Jones, of 'Winchester, beth McDonald of Eminence; of will arrive today for a visit to Mrs. McCord and Elizabeth Jackson, Winchester. The hostess and the Dan M. Chenault.' ' ' E. W. Heflln has returned from guests of honor stood in the receiv Cincinnati, where he went to replen- ing line in the drawing room and assisting In the library and dining ish the Fair Store. room were Mrs. Walker P. Reld, Mrs Mrs. R. E. May and children, WiDan Chenault, Mrs. Mary Prewitt lbur and Eugenie, are at Olympian Turley, Mrs. Clel Cockrell, Miss Springs for 10 days. Elizabeth Wyatt, Miss Kenney PrewMrs. Robert Mason and daughter, itt, Miss Elizabeth Prewitt, Miss MarMrs. Vernon McKamey, are spending garet Nesbitt, Miss Emily Hazedrigg, the day in Lexington. Miss Louise Barnes, Mrs. Brent Milton, of Owens-ibor- Nunnelley, Mrs. Bright Cockrell and is the guest of her mother, Mrs. George McAllister. Little Miss Mrs. A. E. Northcutt. Marion and Miss Mildred Cockrell reG. B. Swango and wife were in ceived the guests at the door and Lexington .the latter part of this Misses Margaret and Allie B. McAl lister pinned the favors. About one week attending the fair. hundred goests called during the Miss Minnie Reese, of Lexington, hour from three to five. s is the gust of Mr. and Mrs. Jack at "Rolling HeiEhts." For Miss Knight Bartlett Paxton, of Ashland, is the Miss Mary Robinson Crooks, the guest of Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Killpat-ric- attractive daughter of Judge and and family. ' Mrs. Alfred N. Crooks, entertained Miss Lillian White has returned last Saturday afternoon at her Handfrom Fleming8burg where she visited some suburban home, "Bella Vista," Mr. and Mrs. Hord Armstrong. from three to five o'clock with a BOO Miss Mary Apperson and Mrs. M. party in honor of her guest, Miss The A. Gaitsklll have gone for a motor Edith Knight, of Sharpsburg. card tables were placed In the porch, trip with friends at Lexington. Mrs. Mayme Lynn, of Richmond, which was decorated for the occasion colis here visiting the family of Joe with summer flowers of various ors, and the games were interesting Magowan. Evans and Mrs. Emma and much enjoyed. Ices, cake and Misses Dessie, Clara, Mary and mints in pink and white were served. Florence Stamper are visiting friends Miss Crooks' guests were: Misses and relatives in Mlddletown, Ohio. Kelly Barnes, Louise Orear, HenrietMiss Agnes Clay, Lexington, arriv- ta Greene, Ruby Lee Dale, Laura ed yesterday for a visit to Miss Eliz- Ray Crooks, Ida Calk, Nancy Clay, abeth Bogie at her home in the coun- Mattle Pinney, Alice Bright, Louise tryBarnes, Virginia Conroy, Emily Margaret Nesbitt, Margaret Mrs. Jack Owings has returned Hazelrigg, Elizafrom a two weeks' visit to friends at Ramsey, Frances their summer cottage at Benton Har beth Coleman, Katherine Vanarsdell, bor, Mich. Frances Hamilton, Laura Gill Hoffaad Mac man, Mary Ann Young, Elizabeth Miss Ollle Carrington Evelyn Carrington have returned home after Prewitt, Kenney Prewitt, a 3 week's visit to Lexington and Prewitt, Lillian White, Mary Lawless Gatewood, Gene Brother, of Owings-vlllClark county. and Mildred Sexsmlth, of Los Mr. and Mrs. James O. Evans, of been here Angeles, California. North Mlddletown, have for a short visit to Mr. and Mrs. Hughes Atkinson. SICK Mrs. Nancy B. McCoun and Miss have returned McCoun Elizabeth William S. Carrington is on the from a visit to Mr. and Mrs. T. Bulsick list and is confined to his litt McCoun In Lexington. of Miss Ruth Barnes will Mrs. C. W. Compton, Mre. S. B. Tipton H. Wilson be sorry to learn of her illness. She Carrington, Mrs. and and Miss Esther Wilson motored to is threatened with appendicitis will likely undergo an operation. Lexington yesterday for the lay. Repot ts fium the bedside of Paul Roy Miller, of Trent, Mo., has arrived in Mt. Sterling to Join Mrs. Mil-le- r Bohlke. who has been ill for the past in a visit to her aunts, Mrs. J. W. several weeks, indicate that his condition is much worse. He is sinking Barnes and Mrs. Annlo Haggard. Mr. and Mrs. Walter O. Mackie, rapidly and his death Is momentarily Misses Alice and Lenora Casslty, expected. Robert Turner and Ratlin! Balrd are KEYS LOST A bunch of keys, spending the week at "Kirk's Camp" containing 5 or 6 keys, with two on Slate creek. identification tags, one of the Frank Mr. and Mrs. Hughes Atkinson and lin Insurance Company and the other ' of their guest, Miss Hattie Neal. the Masonic Protective Association,; Florida, and Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Ma- also a Shrine pin, lost at the ball a barge party at park son, attended in Mt. Sterling. Finder of Boonesboro, Monday evening. either article return to this office and Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Highland, Miss receive reasonable reward. Nola Highland, Mrs. Meredith J. Cox, HON PACKING CO. and Mr. and Mrs. Clarence White The Hon Packing Company, the Miss Lillian White have been at Olympian Springs for a two weeks' success of which means much to this section, and especially to the stork stay. markets, has made a deal by which Prof. H. L. Jones, who has been it will be taken over January 1 by taking special work at Columbia Un- the Big Four Oil Company in coniversity in New York for the post nection with the Hon people. With few weeks, is the guest of his par- this conection, we are advised, the ents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W, Jones. Prof. Hon Packing Company will have an Jones, will leave next month for Ful- abundant operative capital so that ton, Ky. where he la superintendent business will be run on a large of the Fulton City Schools. scale. Other enterprises are to be added, we are advised. V Mrs.-Rommle Ow-ingk g, e, home-Friends ,j .. ., tained with a dance last evening at their home ort Wes;t Main street In honor of their loVely young niece, Miss Elisabeth and her guest. Miss Agnes Clay; of Lexington. Flowers were used to decorate the rooms and the fawn and porches were hung wlflj. Japanese lanterns. Dancing was enjoyed until a late hour, when an Ice course was served. Mrs. A. C. Bogle assisted In recev-in- g and entertaining the guests, and Mr. and Mrs. Pefry?s barty Included: Misses Agnes Clay, Elizabeth Bogle, Suzanne Gatewood, Edna Dee Owings, Nola Highland, Virginia Ayres, Mary Gatewood, Elizabeth Collier, Laura Gill Hoffman and. Lizabeth Anne Reynolds; Messrs. Horton Duff, Robert Collieiy Carroll Orear, John Coleman;' Jimmy Gatewood, Mack Carringtdn.Birjy Botts, .Tom Hoffman, Earl Ki Senff and Jesse Turney, of Paris. lfe, Gatewood Gay, Of Lexington, are the parent of a daughter, born Sunday at the Good :; Samaritan Hospital Mnry Jessica. Mr. and Mrs. Wlllard C. McGuIre upon are receiving congratulations the arrival of a lovely little daughter born Tuesday at the Mary Chiles Hospital. The child has been named Nell Louise. New Stetson hats at The Walsh Co. Removal Sale cut prices. OHIO Mr. and j ALUMINUM DOLLAR SALEf A Wonderful Offering: Saturday the 26th Only 5-- qt. Tea Kettle, Water Pail, size, $2.50 value .. t. 10-q- size, $1.75 value.... 11-inch Double Roaster; Convex Kettle, Rice Boiler, 2-- size, $2 value $1.75 value I :: T Insurance Coleman HEADS STATES IN BETTER STOCK CAMPAIGN Dishpan, 12-q- t. size, $2.00 value Ohio now heads the list of states taking part In the "Better Sires Water Pitcher, t. size, $1.50 value Better Stock" campaign being carS ried on by the United States DeCoffee Percolator, size, $1.50 value-Preser- ving partment of Agriculture and the states to Induce farmers to get rid size, $2 value Kettle, 10-q- t. of all sires except those that are pure bred. In the three months ending EVERY PIECE IS FIRST QUALITY. SEE WINDOW $ July 1, of 954 livestock owners enDISPLAY $ rolling 537 were Ohlans, bringing that state into the lead in number of 1 certififanners having federal-statcates, in number of animlas and In "Quality Remains After Price is Forgotten" number of poultry listed. The total persons in Ohio enrolled is now of 1,970. They own 75,025 head of all kinds of farm animals and 185,595 Camp Grant, Illinois, and large quanpoultry. Virginia is now second af- I. C. C. ALLOWS LOWER RATE ON ROAD BUILDING MATERIAL tities from other points. On a carter having ben in the lead slncie the campaign for purebred sires started In the shipment of surplus war load shipment from Schenectady, N. materials transferred to them by the Y., to Boise, Idaho, $720 recently in 1919. Bureau of Public Roads, United was saved, and $500 on another from FOR RENT Flat for light house- States Department of Agriculture, San Antonio, Texas, to Salem, Oregon. keeping. N. A. Wilkerson, phone state highway departments will be MORE COPIES OF POPULAR FILM . (86-t204. saved, a great deal of expense as a To meet the demand for the use of result of a ruling of the Interstate BUS LINES film, "Great the motion picture permitting Commission Robert Nixon advises that the bus Commerce Dairy Sires and Their Daughters," the shipment of this material as line to Paris by way of Winchester Agthereby the United States Department of equipment," has been abandoned and that the two "contractor's giving it the- - advantage of a low rate. riculture Is making b!x additional busses will continue their trips from copies, increasing the supply from Owingsville to Paris as per schedule. The railroads previously required 12 to 18. With the additional numWe are also advised that as soon as the states to pay ber it is believed that service to perthe hard surfaced road is completed rates on the various items Included sons desiring this educational film and ready for travel he will have in such shipments, even when to- will be greatly improved. busses on this line. gether they made up a carload. The The picture is a one-ree- l produccontention of the bureau is that since tion showing outstanding sires, cows AN OPINION WORTH SOMETHING the bulk of this material has been and progeny of the leading dairy Martin Razor, son of Green Razor, used and none of it is new, and since is here from the oil fields of the west. it is all intended for use in road con- breeds Ayrshire, Guernsey, Holsteln-FriesiaJersey and Brown Swiss. He says our prospect for a gusher Is struction, it should be given the ad- Numerous herd scenes are included Mr. Razor has been connected fine. vantage of the low rate allowed to and the improvement of dairy livewith the exploring phase of the oil contractor's equipment This conten- stock by means of the "Better Sires business for twelve years and his tion, which was opposed by the railBetter Stock" movement is explainopinion is worth something. roads, was upheld by the Interstate ed. Cut your tobacco yet? Call Cole- Commerce Commission. they organizations man's Insurance Agency, phone 538 Boost farm The rate is now applicable to some 1,200 carloads to be shipped from are profitable. for protection. 2-q7-c- up e size, $1.75 value t t eHENftULT & REftR f) n, f k liilwl tVr I wlxmi 7 ilk jfl mini HiMPW I I FALL DRESSES It is a perfectly natural thing now for one's thoughts to turn towards Autumn and its requirements particularly in the matter of DRESS. To meet the demands of the new season we have assembled an extensive assortment of the latest creations that the arbiters of fashion have decreed for Women and Misses. Never before have we shown such superb styles in afternoon, street and traveling dresses, and from the PLAINEST TAILORED GARMENT to the DRESSIEST, our line is complete. Our showing of Fall Dresses is one of which we are justly proud, and our patrons are urged to come to the store and be outfitted while there is a wide range of models to select from, The dresses we are offering are represenative ' of this store's EXTRA VALUE POLICY. They bring for your attention an excellent assembly of the newest fabrics in modes most favored for Fall wear, and to appear in one of these Milady will have the satisfaction of knowing that she is correctly gowned. , - tt ': Dance Mr. an4 Mrs. B, Frank Perry enter See The Advocate for printing. A. B. OLDHAM & S0N MM " WglWMWMi'liWiiwia)ifci)jjgtMiwiMilalWiiMl,ltWlpt,ljtMjlBpjlj)gl HIW&rPBH!(PHIIIW j T v f.wmmwRlMiVIH "$,& " TKHinmnr-v- H Jamaammmm -- - """ Tabb Theatre Wednesday and Thursday, August 30 and 31. WARNINGS SAVE GROWERS BOOM IN HIGHWAY BUILDING OF RAISINS FROM LOSS DUE MAINLY TO FEDERAL AID In the great raisin grape growing Federal aid has been probably the most Important factor in the big hoom district of central California the In highway building of recent years, drying Is done in trays in the open and there are now many long stretches air. Great loss would result if rain dried of trunkllne highway serving rich agr-- i should fall on the partially cultural and industrial sections of the cnoutry .which are almost entirely Federal-aiconstruction. The United States Department of the Agriculture, which administers Federal-ai- d fund, points out that a traveler going from Richmond, lnd to St. Louis across Indiana and the southern part of Illinois, thence to Chicago by way of Springfield and Peoria, a distance of approximately 679 miles, would travel 505 miles, or 75 per cent of the way, on highways, practically all of which should 'be in service by the end of the present season. d Fed-erad-a- id fruit; hence when rain is expected the information is immediately spread throughout the valley by telephone and telegraph, and every available person is set to stacking the trays. Even the schools may be closed and the children pressed into service and tramp woe - betide the unfortunate caught in the district who has a disinclination to become acquainted with work. This is another instance indicative of the valuable service rendered by the Weather Bureau of the United States Department of Agriculture In warning fruit growers against possible losses. NEWSPAPER ASKS MONDELL'S DEFEAT primaries forthcoming is The Wyoming, August 22, will have a general interest outside ef that state by reason of Mr. Mondell, the Republican candldato for Senator having been the Republican majority leader of the House of Representatives. As an evidence of tho widespread Inter est Is the following extract from an editorial In tho Boston Transcript, one of the leading Republican news papers of tho country, asking for Mon- dell's defeat and the renomlnation of Senator Kcndrlck: "The primaries in Wyoming are of interest only because Frank W. Mondell majority leader of the House- of In fact Representatives In name if not aspires to tho seat of Sen arotKendrjCk aspires to the seat or senator ien- drlck, the Democratic incumbent, aspires, Indeed, to replace Senator Lodge as the Republican leader. Mr. Mondell may defeat Senator Ken-dric- k Wyoming is a Republican State but he will never head in the party organization in the Senate. "It would be a great help to the Republican party if Mr. Mondell were defeated in November. His leadership of the House in the last four years has been the most incompetent and ignominious that the country has seen in twenty years He has opposed rather than supported, President Harding on many measures which have comei before Congress since March 4, 1921, despite the fact that they were In keeping with the platform pledges of his party. In the melancholy event of his election the Republican leaders of the Senate should see to It that Mr. Mondell's place In the Senate is as small as they can make It If the people of Wyoming wish to be creditably represented in the Senate they will let well enough alone by Senator Kendrick. Mr. Mondell is the same politician that Roosevelt condemned for all time in his 'Autobiography.' " Special sale of women's Holeproof Hose continues this week. Don't miss it. Ask any woman who has worn Holeproof Hose about them. $3 hose cut to $1.98; $2 hose cut to $1.35; $1 hose cut to 69c. Come early and get your size. The Walsh Co. These radio things are all right, im a woman loves her cat even if Ladies should be careful of the but then if you want real results the critter does stay out all night you should either telephone or tell But her attitude toward her husband color line and not get the blush of one cheek higher than the other. . Adair a woman. is different SUPPER AS DROUTH CUTS PASTURES Hundreds ef purebred bef breed- -' tag caltle herds In Kentucky are apt te suffer expensive leases in we4ght during the present drettgth existing extra throughout the state nales reeds are supplied to supplement the falling pastures In many sections. Recording to E. S. Oeed, head of the anini.il husbandry department of the and well College of Agriculture knov.n authority on beef cattle Losses In weight at this time of 'the year are difficult to regain later la the season. Tho sleek appearance which is a desirable condition in the breeding herd also is marred when the animals in it lose weight, he pointed out. "Silage has been found to be one of the best feeds to tide cattle over being experienced in tho state at during a period of drouth such as the present tlme.i Oows that are nursing calves should be given grain to silage, flvo or six in addition pounds a day being sufficient. About .one pound of this grain mixture should be cottonseed meal. Cows without calves can get along with silage alone. "If 'no silage is available, hay may be used in its place, in which case the grain should be increased to 10 pounds a day for each cow that is nursing a calf. However, cows that are not nursing calves may be maintained on hay alone. "Experiences on the college farm indicate that owners of purebread beef breeding cattle herds should find this method of feeding a profitable one. Breeding cattle in the college herd have been given supplementry feeds since the drouth started and this method of heard management will be continued until the pastures are revived with fall rains. Preventing shrinks in cattle by supplementing the short pastures should prove econimocal on every beef .breeding farm. "If silage is fed during the summer, it should be lowered" from four to six inches in the pit every day In order to prevent loss from decay. Breeders who have no facilities for silage undoubtedly would feeding profit by making plans now to store some of their green crops, for feed during periods of drouth that exist from time to time in the state. BEEF HERD COURT DAYS Columbia, 1st Monday. Anderson Lawrenceburg, 3rd Mon. Bath Owingsvllle, 2nd Monday. Boyle Danville, 3rd Monday. Bell Plnevllle, 2nd Monday. Boone Burlington, 1st Monday. Boyd Catlettsburg, 4th Monday. Bracken Brooksville, 2nd Monday. Breathitt Jackson, 4th Monday. Bourbon Paris, 1st Monday. Carter--Grays2nd Monday. Clay Manchester, 4th Monday. Clark Winchester, 4th Monday. Elliott Martinsburg, 1st Monday. Estill Irvine, 2nd Monday. Fayette Lexington, 2nd Monday. Fleming Flemlngsburg, 4th Monday. Franklin Frankfort, 1st Monday. Garrard Lancaster, 4th Monday. Grant Willlamstown, pnd Monday. Greenup Greenup, 1st Monday. Harlan Harlan, 1st Monday. Harrison Cynthiana, 4th Monday. Henry Newcastle, 1st Monday. Jackson McKee, 3rd Monday. Joljnson Paintsvllle, 1st Monday. Jessamine Nicholasville, 3rd Mon. Knox Barbourvllle, 4th Monday. Knott Hlndman, 3rd Monday. Laurel London, 2nd Monday. Lewis Vanceburg, 3rd Monday. Lincoln Stanford, 2nd Monday. Letcher Whitesburg, 3rd Monday. Lee Beattyville, 4th Monday. Madison Richmond, 1st Monday. Mason Maysville, 1st Monday. Magoffln Salyersvllle, 4th Monday. Marlon Lebanon, 1st Monday. Martin Eden, 2nd Monday. Morgan West Liberty, 4th Monday. Owsley Boonevllle, 1st Monday. Oldham LeGrange, 4th Monday. Mercer Harrodsburg, 1st Monday. Menefee Frenchburg, 1st Monday In each month, and second Monday In August and October. Montgomery Mt. Sterling, 3rd Mon. Nicholas Carlisle, 2nd1 Monday. Pendleton Falmouth, 1st Monday. Powell Stanton, 1st Monday. Pulaski Somerset, 3rd Monday. Robertson Mt. Olivet, 3rd Monday. Rowan Morehead, 1st Monday, except June, when it Is 3rd Monday. Shelby Shelbyville, 2nd Monday. Scott Georgetown, third Monday. Wayne Montlcello, 4th Monday. COUNTY -on, r , -.:- 9 81, 1 Leather Goods Store &4 ( UaJSrr i I I 1 , J&toto II ibbU I IT f 61 ' ' t IHiilik - hjtoca nm. Leather Goods Store means more than saddles, bridles and harness. It does mean this and more, namely: Purses; Bags, Toilet Articles of every description known to the trade, and, in addition, Traveling Bags, Suit Cases, Trunks, Medical Cases, professional, etc., etc. Such a store is a Leather Goods Store and stfch a store is our store. We have all the articles named and many more No shoddy rev.ery piece of which is high-clasgoods are shown from our stock. It never looks well; is expensive in that the wear is short lived. Our .goods can be relied upon as genuine, and when owned by the man or woman going from one state to another, the professional man who comes in con tact with the gifted, it is as an engraved card telling person who presents it. The peoof the high-clas- s ple who want the best of our lines can call or phone A s. '"$) i Af us at Lexington, Ky. W. It THOMPSON FORECASTS INCREASED PROFITS Forecasts of.weather conditions for alfalfa harvest are widely distributed in the West, particularly in Oklahoma, where 2.000 or more growers receive the forecasts through the local agents of the extension service of the United States Department of Agriculture. In Utah a rather limited service but important growers is in operafor alfalfa-seetion. Seed Is largely grown from the second crop, and If the season Is late the harvest and fall frost periods come close together. As the seed crop increases in value at the-ra- te of about $5 a day for each acre of seed when nearlng maturity, the growers let the seed stand as long as possible. When temperatures' low enough to cause damage are pre'dlcted by the Weather Bureau It is not unusual for the seed growers to run their cutting machines most of the night. In one section of Utah during a recent harvest season fully 500 acres of seed were cut after saving of ?20 to $30 an acre. Two of these growers reported that they saved at least $2,000 as a result of the weather Information furnished by Undo Sam concerning frost conditions. frost-warnin- g d M( Special Six Touring SAVINGS resulting from offered to the buyer of the Stude-bake- r Special-Six- . The new price of $1275is $200 under its formerprice. are now Six are recognized everywhere. And Sjudebaker reductions became effective August 1st after Stude-bake- r had completed the biggest seven months in its70 years' history. And at a time when Studebaker had 15,000 unfilled orders on hand! It is a Studebaker policy of long standing to share manufacturing savings with the customer. The performance, durability, comfort and quality of the Special- e here's new proof of its endurance: Studebaker's sales of repair parts, covering accidents as well as service, for the first seven months of 1922 were less than they were for the first seven months of 1919, in spite of the fact that 186,000 new cars were sold and put into operation since January 1, 1920. x kj BIG-SI- "KNOW YOUR WHEAT" To enable farmers and local grain buyers to meet more satisfactorily the conditions under which wheat is handled and graded when It reaches the terminal market, the extension services of Minnesota, North Dakota, and South Dakota, cooperating with representatives of the United States Department of Agriculture, are conducting a "Know Your Own Wheat" campaign. During the first 10 days of the campaign, schools were held at Fargo, N. Dakota., and Brokings, S. Dak., wliere specialists in handling and grading wheat gave instruction to county agents from the three States. Following this preliminary work, local meetings of one or two days each are being held In counties where the county agents assisted by the specialists assigned for the campaign, are demonstrating directly to farmers and local grain buyers the best methods of handling and grading wheat for shipment to apterminal market. paratus has been supplied to 16 counties In each of the three States, for use under the direction of the concounty agents and specialists ducting the work. It Is planned to have farmers And buyers attend the same meetings so that both may have like information regarding methods of . handling and grading. A representative of the department recently spent three weeks assisting in the campaigns. wheat-producing Grain-grading k A man with five wives is to be tried by woman jury. Hasn't he been tried by enough women. Live and love life today it is morrow that makes the mummy. to- The Special-Siat $1275 represents a new standard of value the greatest value Studebaker has ever offered, and that means a value that is positively unapproached anywhere in the industry. Real shoes; Edmonds Footfltters. all styles. $7.50 quality cut to $5.85. Walsh' Removal Sale. The Walsh Company. Today's Scripture The grass with-erotthe flower fadeth, but the Word of God shall stand forever. Isiah 40:8. One man strike", Antique Furniture hundred pieces for sale, finished or unfinished, at bargain prices. Handsome Beds, Chests, Tables, Chairs, Clocks, Napoleon Day Beds and many other pieces. JAMES L. RENO Hand-cnrved ""- h, One Cow) lighti; cow ventilator; mtMlve head Umpt; tonneau light with longi windshield, windshield wiper; eight-da- y eitenston cord, clock; thief-proo- f transmission lock ; tool compartment in left front door. says the miners may but the consumerdigs down Ik, MODELS AND PRICES- -, LIGHT-SI- forever. A famous London taxidermist died in poverty the other day. He should have been a taxlcablst. o. b. factories P. Cynthiana, Ky. Antique Shop, half square from Depot. 4T ;. ) S.Pat,.. 113' XV. B .40 H. P. $975 975 1225 SPECIAL-SI. 119' W B., 50 H. 7.Pau . 136' W B.60H.P $1650 1785 2275 2475 Touring Roadster Coupe-Roadst- Sedan 1550 Coupe Sedan. Touring Roadster Roadster .) . $1275 1250 1275 Touring Speedster Coupe Sedan 1875 2050 Cord Tires Standard Equipment Montgomery Motor Go. If "C" FOR YOURSELF Cora Canfleld can pan cauliflower as canneries cannot can. And because cannery canned cauliflower cannot compare with Cora's canning, Cora's quite content. The man who thinks he Is going to set the world on Are couldn't pay the water bill to put the Are out Words are wise men's counters, but the Moaey of fools. Hobbea. I FOR SOMETHING GOOD TO EAT A Clean Bed and A PLEASANT, HOME-LIK- E go to the PLACE -- T 5! t - THIS IS STUDEBAKER YEAR Phone 849, ! BHYS HOUSE Sterling, Mt. Ky. MM ! ! Leut Street. I HI! 1HII 1 1 t H"MH Hi i AL.B.m FURNITURE CO. 13 gAPPr Wet Short Street, Lexington, Ky. FOR . Bus Station. WHERE YOUR DOLLAR LOOKS THE BIGGEST FURNITURE, CARPETS, RUGS AND STOVES Just Across the Street From I f u THE HEN CALLS FOR HELP Finally the food profiteers have locked horns with a real question. They face the Inexorable persistency of the great American hen and panic reigns. Some years ago the American hen gave warning that she might prove a dangerous' enemy and bring about fair prices, but the shrewd profiteers countered, and when the hen laid In sufficient volume to feed the people the cold storage warehouse was conceived. Instead of being distributed at prices governed by the law of supply and demand, eggs were stored, kept from the people, and doled out at uniformly high prices. It appears, however, that the great American hen has been thinking. The result Is she has again come to the front with a production so bewildering that the cold storage plants cannot take care of It True, tn spite of this, eggs in New York are selling from eu to 75 cents a dozen. But the bump is at hand. If the hen gets a little support from the public and a little tiny egg strike 'be started, the backbone of the price extortion will be broken. It Is all very well to store eggs, but when It comes to erecting more and more great steel and concrete structures equipped with the expensive freeezing plants to take care of them then it may be thought better to sell the presen stock at a fair price. There are now 303,000,000 dozen eggs in storage more than three dozon for every person in the United APOTHEOSIS OF HYPOCRISY' ' "The government goes right on ignoring the prohibition law on sea while making pome inoffedtlve to enforce It on land," remark ed August Busch, of the Anheuser-Busch- , Inc., when he arrived last week from "Europe. Mr. Busch further stated that passengers on the George Washington discussed the buying of liquor from the government on board the ship and then inviting the government to arrest and prosecute them when they reached shore. It would certainly be a nice legal question as to whethor the government could use money from the United States treasury to sell liquor on Its ships at a profit and then prosecute a purchase for violation of the law. It Is true the government is in an awkward position. The shipping board is spending thousands of dollars to stimulate passenger traffic, but much of the money is wasted because a dry ship has a hard time to win travelers. The majority of the people of the United States may be dry, but they don't travel the ocean enough to back up an American merchant marine along lines of moral conduct. dignitaries Official who publicly espouse prohibition have their cellars, the private room at the public banquet is a recocnized factor at all Even the of"successful dfhhers." fices of some of our congressmen are said to be storehouses for booze. Summed up, the country stands today the apotheosis of hypocrisy. The American merchant marine States. hyAnd the great American hen Is still seems to rest In the balance, but pocrisy will sink the ships quicker on the Job. lotj-fort-s SALESMAN INHERITS $6M,M0 A. McMillan, of Brooklyn, N. Y a match salesman, and Mrs, Bertha M. Heber, of Chappaqua, his sister, had an uncle A. Haplp, retired reticent old man In his 80's, who lived by himself in a cheaply furnished room In Hoboken, N. J. He pretended to sell insurance, but so poorly did he dress and so unfortunate did he seem that they often wondered how he scraped together the money to pay for the bed and board. The olu man was friendless, but he Was the type that shuns friends. Suddenly, at the age of 82, ho was taken HI. Mrs. Heber learned of it by chance and hurried to him. She persuaded him to come with her to her home where, under her care, he seemed at first to rally. But the old man was too feeble to withstand the illness and died July 12, 1921. At the time of Mr. Haples' death, McMillan was In Pittsburg on business and his sister wired him to come home and close the old man's affairs. Meantime, the sister found a will dated March 1, 1873, which left most of the estate to relatives long dead, and a small fraction to the Protestant Episcopal diocese of New York and another to the diocese of Long Island. Across the will, 'over Parson's signature, was written a revocation. The diocese fought the revocation of the will and first won the case In a New York court, but lost It in a later decision rendered by Surrogate George A. Slater In Westchester county, June 27 last. An appeal is to be heard In the appellate division In Brooklyn In the fall. "I don't know just exactly how much the estate will amount to," McMillan told a reported, "but It will be somewhere between $600,000 and Luls 13.(m0 336-33- 0 WO WEST MAIN ST. LEXINGTON. KY. "jtJw rl Pflhfcteh ( W jE. A Real A Wardrobe Trunk (Rogers' Pacemaker) At $40 $800,000." .McMillan Is pretty calm about it "Yes," he said, "I'll be back selling matches just as soon as this business Is cleared up." trunk that has all the features of a $75.00 trunk and priced at only $40-00- . five-pl- y veneer, large size box, all drawers with locking- devices, shoe box, convertible hat department, twelve garment hangers, laundry bag the whole trunk beautifully lined. .The "PACEMAKER" will stand critical inspection it is our pleasure to show Genuine - it. Come in. Edmonds' Footfitters. Real shoes; all styles. $7.50 quality cut to $5.85. Wnlsh' Removal Sale. The Walsh Company. How long will it be before telephone girls adopt the new style of baring their ears? BASEMENT FEATURES Japanese (Imported) Table Mats nested three to set in either round or oblong very special at per set 23c and 33c Guernsey Tea Pots first quality large size all shapes blue, brown, green or tan 79c Ice Tea Sets covered 55 ounce jug with six handled glasses attractive complete . lime shades of blue canary and cloudy $5.98 A Real Swiss Clock chain and weighted aerial movement a good time keeper 79c 98c Art Paneled Mirror Polychrome frame, paneled mirror with art drawing Mahogany Candle Sticks genuine mahogany 39c There's no fool like an who acts like a young fool. old fool than any restriction. Let's have enforcement one thing or the othet;. Merchants can't afford to watt for or repeal, trade to "blow in" go after it. I SHOREEIRDS OPEN SEASON SOON INDUSTRIAL PROSPERITY Tho 'open season for hunting Some million and a half American workers are at present on strike. They blackbellled and golden plovers and are losing $50,000,000 a week In wages greater and lesser yellowlegs varies and the country Is deprived of the in (he different States, the earliest fruits of their labor, the value of opening date being August 16 for Massachuwhich Is beyond the possibility of ex- Maine, New Hampshire, pression In terms of dollars and setts, Rhode Island, New York, New Jersey, Delaware, Maryland and Vir cents. The textile workers, who produce ginia, according to an announcement clothing, the coal miners who supply issued by the Biological Survey, fuel, the railway shop men, who main- United States Department of Agricultain the instrumentalities of transpor- ture. In Connecticut, the District of South tation, and the trolley men who are Columbia, North Carolina, necessary to quick and convenient Carolina, Tennessee, Arkansas, Okla-omand 'New Mexico the season transit in two cities these are the larger groups of operatives who have J on these birds opens September 1. In other states the open season quit their part in the nations Industry as a protest against the reduction of begins at various dates after September 1. A closed season throughout their wages. Without attempting to assess or the year prevails in all States on all place the responsibility for these seri- other shorobirds, including avocets, ous interruptions to production and curlews, dowltchers, godwits, knots, transportation, it is nevertheless fair oyster catchers, phalaropes, willet, ana Tabb Theatre Wednesday and Thursday, August 30 and 31. to point out that two years ago the all plovers and snipe other than golplovers and Republican candidates and their sup- den and blackbellled porters promised the American work- Wilson snipe or jacksnlpe. Practically Wonder why some publisher doa ers a golden age of prosperity and a all States require hunters to obtain not run a picture ot & nearly nsJred practical Insurance against unemploy- State hunting licenses. girl of voluminous proportions oa tat Greater and lesser yellowlegs and front page ot bis sagaxineT ment and lower wages If they would blackbellled plover aro reported only vote the Republican ticket. m plentiful this year, and excellent Conceit Is well enough when It U Thfere were to be reforms In the government, an export, management of shotting should be found at many based upon smoethlng. But where public affairs, a tariff that would up places on the Atlantic coast and along there Is basis for It, conceit Is a hold wages for those In Industry and inland rivers and bays throughout stranger. guarantee higher prices for those in their range, where good feeding agriculture. In this buzz and hum of grounds are located. Industry every one was to be as busy A man doesn't fix his own breakand blithe as a bee gathering honey WE HAVE some good buggies for fast because he loves bis wife; he against the coming of winter. And, sale at a close price. Al set of hardoes it because he Is mad at her. of course, this prosperity was to be ness for $17, Genuine Buena Vista of the famous Republican brand, In former days fools blew out the saddles at $19 each to close. J. R. to last a life time. Lyons. gas. Now they step on It. It any of the 3,000,000 unemployed through Inability to And work and the ,500,000 on strike against lower pay wore lured by these Republican picThe- tures of dawning prosperity into for Mr. Harding and his" Republican Congress tney must be sadly undeceived by this time. If the farmer was misled by these promises of better prices for his products, which since 1920 declined billions In value, he must share the worker's disappointment and dissatisfaction. Will continue to cater to Its numerous Central Kentucky patrona in Not only has the Republican adminmanner with every detail (or guests' comfort the usual first-clas- s istration fallen to bring a now and looked after. greater prosperity; not only has it failed to continue the prosperous conEuropean Plan, $1.50 Per Day Up prevailed ' when it ditions which lame Into power, but has artually JOHN Q. CRAMER, Mar. CHARLES X AERRYMAN, Prei. turned the country's previous prosperity Into an industrial panic K I r. The new Croj-Rifr TreoJ CorJ Qfdyear 21 w w :4. Discounting the "Discount" in Advance . M? substantially less. 30 x3 Clincher You don't have to be a shrewd bargainer to set the bottom price wa the new Goodyear Cross-Ri- b Tread Cord. Instead of listing it at a high price, to enable the dealer to attract you long discount," we list it as low a we profitably can, with a You can see from the figures below that ka advertised price is lower than the net price you are asked to pay for many' "toot cfiraooa" tires of unknown value. We believe the average man would rather buy tires on this frank and open basis, and assure himself a product of recognized worth. Tread Cord is made of biglvgrade The new Goodyear Cross-Ri- b e cotton, and it embodies the patented Goodyear method of group-pl- y construction. In design, materials and manufacture k is a representative Goodyear product, built to safeguard the world-wid-e Goodyear repotatkw. It has a different tread from the famous Tread Cord cog-lika new tread wkh a deep, dean-ctr- tr pattern and k seBc'fer so-call-- long-stapl- ' All-Weath- CLASSIFIED er e Compare liese pricm with NETptiee ye are as&ed i y $12.50 30x3KStraightSe.. 13.50 32 x3 Straight SMc. 19.25 31x4 Straight Skk.. 22,20 GoodpearQwiM fee 32x4 Straight SUe. . $2450 33tfStn4gktflMa.. &32J5 &x4 Sati&tS&a.. 25.25 34X4SaichtSUe.. 32-9- 5 34x4 Strait Sde. . 25-9- 0 33x5 Smlt&ic, 39.10 34tf Straigtt Side. . 31.45 35x5 StrafckeSUo.. 4U03 to. fay was-rante- d Theu friut Intluit namjatfvnr't tmiu tut Tread C Ti& a also made 4, 7 amj S vo-in- g k M ibmfirJnKb FOR SALE BY rrrtr Hotel Phoenix Lexington, Kentucky 4KHKK'-KKXK- GOOD MT. STERLING GARAGE rCrr I SJrLR BLUE GRASS LEAGUE SCHEDULE L Saturday, August 26 Maysvlllo at Winchester. Cynthlana at Tarls. Sunday, August 27 Maysvlllo at Winchester. Paris at Cynthlana. Mt. Sterling at Lexington. Thursday, August 31 Paris at Maysvlllo. Mt. Sterling at Cynthlana. Lexington at Winchester. Saturday, September 2 Loxlngton at Maysvlllo. Cynthlana at Paris. Mt. Sterling at Winchester. Sunday, September 3 Lexington at Maysvlllo. Cynthlana at Paris. Mt. Sterling at Winchester. Labor Day, Monday, September 4 Lexington at MayHVlllo. Cynthlana at Winchester. Paris at Mt. Sterling. Thursday, September 7 Maysvllle at Winchester. Lexington at Cynthlana. Mt. Sterling at Paris. Saturday, September 9 Maysvllle at Paris. Cynthlana at ML Sterling. Winchester at Lexington. Sunday, September 10 Maysvllle at Paris. Cynthlana at Mt. Sterling. Winchester at Lexington. Thursday, September 14 Maysvllle at Cynthlana. Paris at Winchester. Lexington at Mt Sterling. Saturday, September 16 Winchester at Maysvlllo. Cynthlana at Lexington. Mt. Sterling at Ptris. JINGLE OF 15,000,000 FARM DOLLARS IN MARRIAGE Sunday, September 17 Lexington at Cynthlana. Winchester at MayBvillo. ML Sterling at Paris. Thursday, September 21 Maysvllle at Parts. Winchester at Cynthlana. Lexington at Mt. Sterling. Saturday, September 23 Maysvlllo at Cynthlana. Mt Sterling at Winchester. Paris at Lexington. Sunday, September 24 Maysvllle at Cynthlana. Mt Sterling at Winchester. Paris at Lexington. Thursday, September 23 Mt Sterling at Maysvllle. Paris at Cynthlana. Lexington at Winchester. Saturday, September 30 Maysvllle at Mt Sterling. Cynthlana at Loxlngton. Winchester at Paris. Sunday, October 1 Maysvlllo at Mt Sterling. Cynthlana at Lexington. Winchester at Paris. Thursday, October 5 Winchester at Mavsvllle. Mt Sterling at Cynthlana. Lexington at Paris. Saturday, October 7 Maysvllle at Cynthlana. Paris at Winchester. Mt. Sterling at Lexington. Sunday, October 8 Maysvlllo at Cynthlana. Paris at Winchester. Mt Sterling at Loxlngton. Thursday, October 12, Columbus Day Paris at Maysvllle. Cynthlana at Mt. Sterling. Lexington at Winchester. w IRS LERMAN BROS. GREATEST OF ALL UNLOADING SALES Is the Talk of the Town greatly pleased, greatly 'amazed at , the money you can save. rest of the McCormlck millions for her success or failure. And there is the rub. When Harold P. McCormlck, son Edith Rockefeller McCormlck, the spurned wife, from her high social throne, can have a finger in the success or failure of her former husband's love bride when the latter is ready for her grand opera test But will she? Maybe it will not be necessary. Maybe Harold McCormlck, blinded and swayed by love, Is following a Idea imagining qual ities In a voice which do not exist What do you think? Meal, flour. When the is used the house We have MADE GOOD every promise. We have given the public VALUES unlike anything they have seen before. What we have advertised, we have put on sale AS PROMISED. Maufac-turer- s have given us stocks to UNLOAD. We've smashed prices right and left derisgarding wholesale costs entirely.- - If you value your money come to this sate without delay!. You will be l of old Cyrus McCormlck, Inventor of the wheat binder, was married to Mme. Ganna Walska the other day, there echoed the clank of some fifteen million American farm dollars. Country America Is not much interested in the doings of millionaires, but tho name McCormlck Is different because It Is known in overy farm yard In the United States. The McCormlck millions are made up of dollars' paid in for farm machinery during the last half century. The marriage of Harold McCormlck to tho thrice married Polish opera singer, Ganna Walska, is the story of a man of great wealth, swayed by love, who gave up one of America's greatest industrial positions, the presidency of the International Harvester Company, stripped himself of a large part of his huge fortune and unmade two marriages (his own and that of Mme. Walska) in order to wed the woman of his choice. It is estimated that it cost him These figures Include the settlement with his former wife; a settlement of $5,000,000 on his new wife and costs of the two divorces. Harold McCormick's first wife was Edith Rockefeller, daughter of John D. Rockefeller, the world's richest jj man. TUt) ttockefeller family is much opposed to divorces still It was John D. Rockefeller. Jr., who finally went to Chicago and after a brief and vigorous conference with his sister, persuaded her to start action for divorce which was granted Just three days before last New Year. An outside property settlement was then made which was reported to be almost half the McCormlck fortune McCormlck sttll holds his former father-in-laJohn T)., Sr., In high fegnrd and only recently paid he was sure the former oil king sympathized with him. Ganna MpPormlck met Tinrnid Walska in 1920. She called him on the phone and asked hlm to help her -- rvoii thn nmhltlon of her Hfo to scorea success on tho operatic stage. "Prom that meeting began my ac nualntance with the woman I determy wife. I found tuai minp.l to make she was not only beautiful and tal ented, but possessed spiritual quail ties such as I had nevor before recog nlzed In any human being," McCor mlck Is reported as having said. Mmo. Ganna Walska was first mar ried to a Russian general who was killed in action. Next she married Dr. Fraenkel. who died in 1920. Later she married Alexander Smith Cochran, mllllonalro bachelor, from whom she recently was divorced by French ' courts. Is an old saying that the There third generation of tho rich are usu ally back In overalls. .Will this prove true with the McCormlcks? Harold McCormlck ha sliced the harvestar king's fortune tn half to wed the woman of his choice. And ho now says: "Tho ambition of my life Is to see her recognized as the greatost woman singer In the world " Thut mans that he will spend the 0. ' . y K Graham meal that I make wife won't have your orders to H. 519. Beautiiul to the Extreme. The Very Latest Styles From Manufacturers Who Want MEfs-Ycii'- re Going to Buy a New Summer Suit V any other. I) Phone H. Coppage. Phone You're Going to Buy a Suit for Next Fai- lSo Why Not Buy to Unload Their Weather and Crops High temperature during the first five days, the warmest similar period Dresses It's impossible to describe them all. Only one 6r two of a style in many instances and a great many styles. this season, and the persistent dry weather, caused the drought to spread until It now prevails In practically all of the north and west portions of the state. Except in a few localities there has been no rain of consequence for three weeks in the central and western counties, while the extreme western counties have had no rain for a month. It Is only In part of the state the southeastern that there has been sufficient moisture to keep crops growing. Early corn has practically matured. In the district near the Ohio river between the Green and Licking rivers, also In most of the southern halt of the state, corn Is generally good, but on the hill land in the western counties and in a large district In the central and northeastern sections, it is badly fired, often up to the ear, and the crop will bo materially reduced. Cutting and housing of early tobacco continued somewhat more rapidly, because of firing and premature ripening. Except for sunburn of tobacco wilting In the fields, the weather was favorable for this work; also the curing process. for hastening The drought is operating to reduce the yield, as growth has nearly ceas ed, with the plants poorly spread and under developed. Growth of late corn, tobacco and potatoes has about ceased In the northern and western districts, while in the driest locall ties the condition of these crops Is critical, and they are beginning to deteriorate. Tomatoes for the can neries were blistered In the fields by the Intense heat. Where drought has been most persistent pastures are so badly dried that feeding has become necessary, and stock water Is very low. Gardens are falling gen orally. Young clover and cowpeas need rain badly. No progress was made with plowing. Special sale ot women's Holeproof Hose continues this week. Don't miss It. Ask any woman who has worn Holeproof Hose about them. $3 hoso cut to $1.98; $2 hose cut to $1.35; $1 hose cut to 69c. Come early and get your size. The Walsh Co. FRONT PARLOR STUFF Late Caller "The light Is going out what shall I do?" Dotty (yawning) "Accompany it." See Tho Advocate for printing. Suits In this unloading sale, when you can get them at way less than actual wholesale cost prices ? You can't save money faster in the bank. Buy one of these suits and SAVE THE DIFFERENCE. G ilmrx Worth up to $20 ftr $4.95 $8,88 and $12.50 $16.50 $18.50 Every suit absolutely L The newest styles the best models the latest patterns. Three-piec- e models for now and next fall. We cannot lay too much emphasis on these values, for we have never in our career had anything to equal them. Come, and see! ALL-WOO- k I rt v For street wear for party wear dresses for every occasion. You'd be tickled to get the MATERIALS for what the in y I ENTIRE DRESS costs you. And remember this, please: These dresses are worth up to $20, and you can buy them for $4.95 and $8.88. Vi H j Here Are Prices You Will Never Duplicate Again Ladles' Night Gowns, fancy and 53c and 69c ered, pink and white Ladles' Bungalow Aprons, fancy , percales :69c Men's Work Shirts, will go at cut full and roomy, 59c U 0 M Ladles' Union Suits, standard ments, 75c value at... Women's serge and gabardine $6 All-Wo- make gar-39c Ladles' Strap and Lace Oxfords, patent leather, black and brown, kid and calf, val $2.95 ues'up to $7, will go at Best grade Men's Dress Shoes, blucher and English, black or tan, values up to $7.00, $3.95 will sell at . Men's Work and Dress Suspenders, 50c value 19c Dress Skirts; In I f B U T $3.75 Men's 'Work per pair Sox, 'good 'quality, yyzC v L Women's Dress Skirts; very latest plaids; some pleated models. Choice. $2.95 $5 f Gingham Aprons, all colors 95c Men's best grade Overalls, triple stitched , ,.$1.19 suspender back Men's Work Shoes, solid leather, Endlcott-Johnson make JC guarau-teed $1.95 J 1 P , ft Look for tho Big Sign UNLOADING SALE M 4 There Is only one Ler- man Bros. In Mt. Ster- ling. LERMAN BROS. Mt. Your Entire Satlsfac-- I Sterling's One Price Store K. We Stand Back of Every Article We Sell. Don't Miss This Sale. tlon. Guaranteed. 41 Vte29ES!j232?KJE!3E? ZiXSZSiZZmSZSi5aX&