Newspaper Page Text
The Richmond Daily Register, Richmond, Madison County, Ky.,; Thursday, April 20, 1922,
scr Freezers, Coolers, Refrigerators and a
Good 0)3 Stove
I 4 WAMT A&S
car, 1921 model.
3 .ux '. i s turage.
iMd"e louriiisr :
Can be seen at i
C. V IVnnk.
FOR. SAT. rJ Used Ford cars
gix.u condition, $90 up, Rich
j ure i)
r-iT nlinn 2811 !
SALE Rhode ' Island
- 10 f( ,r $1. Phone 204.
;t ' event"
TilEV LAST and in
onh- ditriug the next
uin- o'ur imsv season
V. i l .
1 :r (drivers will carry
l hem Miii:e novelty ice pkks
siiiv! ice t:nirs. which thev
i. to furnish free to
iunond loo C'ompa
lt 7 re.'v.Mar
A Sr-jll.E classified ad re
5U'te i -in eight applicants. Ev
re:td. the 'classified ads
:. tlr. hm't. Jf Miss 'Doro-
. will i.r"enli this at the
yp.'.:r:i It )t;e Friday she will be
'.. see Douglas Mac-
")nc a Minute.
,e bread is had.
it i:n't her fault,
a sack of
enci liolice the difference
ITS BETTER TO CALL 0N-
u & 3
f. W. CRQOKB
For A Policy
THAN TO CALL
THE FIRE DEPARTMENT
ALL KINDS OF INSURANCE
Office Citizens National Bank
Walsh "Tailoring Go
All patterns are exclusive with me.
Personal attention from the proprietor for every c'ustom
, Careful attention to every detail and the yecybest
h?s possible to produce.-
Are you the kind of man that kind of service appeals to?
nzw Spring and Summer
tncH-?:.- a pattern.
C. Dozier and Prewitt for gro-'of
ceries. iinng us vour eggs anu'"Mgv.
' 1 , T T 1 ' i I J
iti nrsi street.
THE classified column brings
immediate results'. Let us know
what you have to sell and we
will do the rest. If Mrs. Allen
Douglas will present this at the
opera house Friday she will be
admitted to set? Douglas Mac
Lean in ''One a Minute." It
ICE cream and pie supper at
Waco high school Saturday night
at 7 -JO. Everybody invited. It
Siegers Have Unexpected
"Tryout" Oyer Radio
If Van and Schenck, America's
highest salaried .. comedians, per
formers de luxe of the Ziejgfeld
Follies, tire of the Great White
Way and its luxuries, they stand
a g:ml cliar.ee to land a job-with
the owner cf a chain of motion
picture theatres in the Southwest
Sai l owner was listening in at
(he big wireless station at San An
tonio, Tc::.if, recently, and heard
"WaLv:"'. JViues" come over th
ether wives from -a sending station
at Cincinnati, where the famous
team v.us apyering with the
TLc d".;t.-.r.t n:ovie magnate didn'l
kr.Dv; F'st rho Van & Schenck
v.crc, Lui he sliowed ,an ear for ,
t?cnt by writing the broadcasting
itacicn at Cincinnati:
AYiicn you are through with the
two fellows who sang 'Wabash .1
Blues' for you March 1, I will be
gbd to hear from them. I feel ,
sure that they could make good as .
singers ia rov theatre down here."
For Three Generation
Have Made Child-Birth
Easier By Using
ft r. w w w n em h m
Wr.iTEfOR ECC-'i2X;c KCTHE.r.HOUD ANCTHE BACV.rMI
i:sAoncL& ?.EcuL4Toe Co.. pept. o o. Atlanta. bA-
Dr. M. M. ROBINSON
Over Cultons Millinery Store
Office SS4 . Residence 64X
Suitings are ready for your -
iff N, iS-lC-'?5Si
Nti ! . W
Richmond DaSy Register
S..M. SAUFI.KT, ECditw aid Pr?-St
i Foreign Advertising Riprt-stfiative
' MKMBER OF ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Asspciatftd Press .is exclusively en.
titled to the.iipe for republication of all
news dispatches credited" in this paper
and also the local news v published
" SubacrlDtton Kate
1 By mall, one year, outside Ky
By mall, one year In Ky
By mail, 6 months out of Ky
By mail, 6 months in Ky
By wall, l aaoctb out of Ky
By mail, month In Ky.
fsy rarrier, in Ricbinon4, "0c
week or a y&r
Wrigley On Prosperity N
That business is improving ir
the East and that this condition
is spreading to the Middle Wesi
by; degrees, is the 'opinion of
William Wrigley, Jr., president
the William Wrigley, Jr., Co.
The good old. American dol
lar is coming back into its own
People from one end of the na
tion' to the other are getting
around to the idea that the onh
basis for real prosperity is ai
honest day's work for a fail
The United States as a whok
hat been on a "business - spree'
for the. pasty five years. Price:
up to recently, were out of al
sense of proportion for the
e The greatest cure for hare
times, Mr. Wrigley says, is t(
stop talking about 'hard times -
get to work and keen moncv
and goods circulating.
"The year 1921
as a pretty bad period lor lot:
of conqerns in the East and Mid
die West," said Mr. Wrigley
"J'or us it was the best year ir
t he thirty years I have been ii
the chewing gum manufactur
""We are' spending. $11,000 . ?
day this year to push Wrigley':
, "The judicious use of printers'
ink is the greatest selling forct
in the world. If you do busines:
on a world-wide basis, or evei
in the locality encompassec
within a few blocks, you have
get to keep the people interestec
or you won't sell them you!
(By A50ciated rro.s)
Frankfort, Ky.. Apr. 20 Ar
ticles of incorporation approver
and -Charter" isstied irielude tht
following r " "
Eastern Star Mining Co. Lou
isville, capital $50,000; incorpor
ators A N. Shrader, W. 1). Col
iins, D. C. Collins and M. L
Branch, all of Louisville.
Pennebaker Home for Girls
j Harrodsburg, non-stock ; incor
porators W. W. Ensmmger. Mrs1
Cordelia T. Curry, Mrs. Maud'
T. Wood. Lotta Long, Mrs. Ma
ry Meredith, Mrs. Sadie Vanars
dall and E. H. Gaither, all oi
Kentucky .Trade Corporation
Pineville; capital $S,000; incor
porators N. Weller, A. G. Gil
bert and J. M. Johnson, of Pine
ville. Toops Mercantile Co., Eliza
bethtown; capital $5,000; incor
porators C. J. Toops, D. L. Settk
and Ward Darnell, all of Eliza
bethtown. Auto Acceptance Corporation,
.Louisville, capital $20,000; incor
porators Ferdinand Kahler, Sr.
Xew Albany, Inch; R. J. Haury
and E. Pulford, of Louisville.
Ferguson Lumber Co., Loirs
ville; capital $10,000: incorpora
tors C. L. Croan and C. C. Fergu
son, off .ouisville. and W. X. Grif
fith, of Shepherdsville.
Miller Gaddie Lumber Compa
ny, Pineville: -capital $3,000; in
corporators B. E. Gaddie, Robert
B. Miller and W. If. Gaddie, all
Merchants Service of ' Louis
ville, capital $500; incorporators
T. Leon Shapin, Bess M. Shapin,
Alvin- H. Rothstein and Rae !N.
Rothstein, all of Louisville.
Fifth District Building Associ
ation. Covington; capital $300,
000; incorporators E. T. Kreate,
F. H. . Strattman and Harrv W.
Kintmerk, of Cov.ington.
The U. S. Tobacio Company,
Louisville, changed its name to
the East African Tobacco Com
pany. The Farmers Deposit Bank of
Campbellsville extending the ; life
of the corporation to May 28,
A revard of 250 has been, ofr
fred by Gov. Morrow for the ar
rest and -conviction of the par
ities who engaged in the shooting
affray at Yamacraw, McCreary
M!SS CHEKAOLrS FIE
r " - - WORK AT U
LexingtTtn, Ky., April 26 Sue
Chenaulti daughter of C, F, Chen
antl, of Richtfiond, popular Uni
versity of Kentucky .girl. . will
- i 1 .j XT
complete her work at the Univer-'
sity this June and be 'graduated !
Willi tnc class oi june ... nis
concludes Miss ChenauU's second
year at the University, having en
tered iiy her junior year. She is
a student in the Arts and Science
college, majoring in English and
minoring in journalism.
Miss Cheuault, a very talented
girl in many lines, has shown her j and power and popularity of uni
talent especially in dramatic andj vcrsities everywhere could be iu--ournalistic
work and has proved -creased.
herself an outstanding student in
both. She has appeared in many
plays at the University and on the
night that the University enter
ained the legislators at the Phoe
nix Hotel in February. Miss Chen
tult made an outstanding hit and
was greatly applauded for her
jart as Dame Gossip was pleas
ingly taken. With her ' hair
screwed in a tight knot on the
back of her head, and her face
jade up with many lines, she cer
tainly looked the part, a complete
eversrl of her usual buoyancy.
Miss Chenault's characterizations
'ive lent themselves mostly to
'mpersonating old women.
Miss Chenault's sweet" voice
.on for her the part of Peep Boo
n the Mikado operetta produced
y the University in .which she
eceived due praise as a singer as
well as an actress. When O.
henry's story, "The Gift of the 'power and the popularity of uni
Magi," was dramatized and pre-! versifies everywhere is in sending
rented by University students, j the members of the faculty out
die took the part of Mrs. Purdy.jint the state on every possible
l"his plav was taken to Mt. Sler- occasion. The people do not
it Avas. played. In
" the opening plav of
"niversilv Little Theatre for
.his 'season. Miss Cheuault took '
i;e part oi M rs. Brenner, .Marts
nother, a demented' old woman,
fust recently she-has appeared in
"The Man who Married a Dumb
Wife." given in the Little Theatre
it the University of Kentucky.
r;i this play she took the part of a
oung girl. Alison- " -
Miss Cheuault is a member of
vhe Theta Sigma Phi, honorary
journalistic fraternity for wom
en ; president of the Madison
ounty Club and a member of the
vnglish Club at the University.
.Mrs. James Prewitt and Mrs.
Carl Baker visited Mrs. Mote
Casey Sunday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Clay Hardin and
family were the Sunday .guests
jf Mr. and Mrs. Linard Gibson. 1
Mr. and Mrs. Agee, of near
Richmond, were the week end
guests of the latter's father, Mr.
.afayette Warmoth at this
Misses Ova J. and . Eclith
. 'rewitt spent Sunday afte'rnoon
..ith Miss Nannie Sanders.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert War
uoth and baby visited the lat
:or's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
hilip Moore one day last week.
Mr. John Sanders and Master
Aorest Sanders were the guests
jf Mr. and Mrs. S. N. Sanders
Vctiiday night. '
Mrs. Grant Sanders spent
Sunday afternoon with Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Foley
were the Sunday afternoon
quests of Mrs. Meally Long.
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Prewitt
ind family visited Mr.- and Mrs.
esse East Sunday, afternoon.
Lift Off with Fingers
uoesnt .nurt a Dit! urpp a
little "Freeone:', on an aching
corn, instantly 1 hat" -corn stops
hurting, then shortly yoii lift it
risht" off with fiup-ers. Trulv!
Your druggist fells a tiny bottle
oi rreezone lor a tew cents,
sufficient to remove every hard
corn, soft corn, or corn between
the toes, and the callusesi with"
put soreness or irritation,, acL
COLVIN SAYS SEND
. PROFESSORS OUT
(f?y Assoclajted Press)
Lexington, Ky.. April 20 Col
lege professors should be sent out
before the people on every occa-
and thus acrjuaint
the public with what kind of men
tliey arcand what is being taught
in the colleges and universities,
George Colvin, State Superinten
dent of Public Instruction, today
told the National University Ex
tension Association. He declar
ed that in this 'wav the influence
"There is one temptation," he
said, ''to which, it seems to met
the college professors are suscep
tible by reason of their very pos
ition. . Appointment by boards,
with an indefinite if not perman
ent tenure of office, living their
lives in the classroom, cloistered
and secluded and isolated, there h
a great tendency to lose touch
with the people; there is almost
an absolute power. Sometime.
the)' lose the common touch. 1
believe that every member of the
faculty should be given the op
portunity and should be compell
ed to accept it, of appearing be
fore tie people and of hc'pini
them to solve their problems di
"This conference is considering
the question of extension- One
of the most effective wavs of cx
tending the influence and the
know the members o.f the facul
ty; for that reason the people are
inclined to believe slanders
against the members of the facul-
ty. (ive the members of the
faculty a chance to show the peo
ple exactly what they are and
what they believe and what they
teach and the people will come to
believe in them and to love them
even as the student bodv does
The state superintendent de
clared that the state would no
have good schools until the peo
ple want good schools and that
they will not want good schools
until they are convinced of their
virtue. "O'ur obligation is to
persuade the people -to accept the
truth," he said.
"School people, in common with
people of ot-her professions," he
said, "relv too much on Wid-i,
tion. Legislation when it is ef-
fective at all, merely reflects pop-1
ular sentiment and does not cre
ateit. Lobbying with legislators
exercising political influence with
the party in power, is not our wav
j. j ' r , ,
uui. uc .sometimes leei that po
liticians are hostile to education
al progress. We fail to remem
ber that politicians everywhere
are governed by that which is
popular and which is powerful.
Create an intelligently informed,
insistent, public sentiment that
favors educational progress and
no politician in the state or na
tion will ctare oppose the schools
demands. It does not profit rs
greatly, however, to criticise leg
islatures. We must go to the leg
islature because the legislature is
merely the creature of the people.
We must even respect the ignor
ance of the people. They" have
an absolute, right , to be opposed
to education until they have been
taught. There are communities
in every state in the union 'that
have never known an efficient
school or a strong teacher. Tudcr-
ing by their own experience they
have a right to question the value
and virtue of schools." He advis
ed that the support of the people
be sought and other things wil
Colleges and universities thru
out the nation are being attacked
at present, he said, some of them
seeking to array the church
against the school. The church
and school are not in irreconcili
able conflict he added charges
that "are made against universi-j
lies and colleges are due to mis
takes sometimes on the part of
an 'individual teacher, but for the
most part to misunderstanding
Lord Atholstan, proprietor of
the Montreal Star, has donated
$100,000 for cancer research and
wiJl . give another $100,000 as a
prize for discovery of a cancer
LONC TOM CHENAULT
Hs' Lck home agsia e&i
joa the job. IS you hara
is Made for
A paint may be good, but still not
good enough for floors. You
may ha?e found that out yourself.
However, when you use a paint
made especially for painting floors,
you're sure to be delighted with the
Lowe Brothers Hard Drying
Floor Paint is made for painting
floors. Contains extra tough var
jush that stands up under the severe
treatment all floors get.
It's called Hard Drying because
it's just that. Dries hard quickly
and stays vhard. Easy to apply;
easy to keep clean. .Wears and
Come in and see the sample
panels and ask for literature. , -
H. I PER8Y h m
a i mm
KENTUCKY FAIR DATES
Barbourville Knox County
Fair Co., Aug. 30, Sept. I. J. S.
Brodhead Brodhead Fair As
sociation, August 16-18. R. II.
Ewing Ewing Fair Co-,
August 8-11. Ben J. Williams,
Florence North' Kentucky Fair
Association, August 30-Sept. 2.
Hubert Conner, Burlington, Ky.
Henderson West Kentucky
Agricultural Fair Association,
July 25-29- Jacob Zimbro.
Hodgenville LaRue County
August 30-September 2. A. W.
Lawrenceburg Fair Association
Columbia Dry Bat
I terie work better
k and last longer
for bells and buzzer j
I i for tbermottats
for gu mginrt .v
fbr ignition oo tbe
b Ford while tuning - '
for dry battery light
feing in closet, cellar,
V farret, bam, etc
Th voHd't most fame tu
dry btllery. Used whtr,
group of individual cetU
it nttdtd. Fahntstoek
Spring Clip Bid,g
Potts at no extra cMre
EL illJ'iTlur! 7 - ''mULjj KSJ
L. & H. MORNING TRAIN SEEM
' .. "' . -to
"' .. . 1 . - "'r.'- ' .
Leaves Richmond 6:10 a. nv daily except Sunday
arriving Baxter Ave. Station, Louisville 11:11 a- m.
Arrives Louis viU Union Station, 11:30 a. rn oflering direct
connection with the nw Louisville & Nashville superb all
steel limited train, "The Pan American," for Memphis and
beyond, and for Birmingham, Pensacola, Mobile, New Orleans
etc., carrying Observation Car, Drawing1 Room-Ccmpartment
Sleepers, Dining Cars, Parlor Car, Coaches, etc.
For further information apply to Wr. H. Bower, Ticket Agent,
L.,&rN, R. R . Richmond, Ky..
v mm m 'wrr.x-g:
August 15-18- T. L. Cole.
Lexington Ixington Colored
Fair, week of August 7. J. I.
Hathaway, P. O- box-,27.
Lexington Blue Grass Fair A-?
sociatioii, August 21-26. Kn
London .ZTi County Fair,
August 22-21-, S. A. Lovelace.
Great for "Flu"
and :Grip" Coughs
"I had an awful cold that left
me with a dreadful cough," says
Mrs. M. E. Smith. Benton. La.
"Bought Foley's Honey and Tar
6 four druggist and it cured me
completely." This 'grand remedy
should be in every household at
this time, when, influenza, grip,
coughs and colds are so preva
lent. Sold everywhere. ap
Gfl BATTERY CJ
KM MOVUB H.1TTK "
Fix that bell today!
Get one Columbia "Bell Ringer" Bat-
' tery,or two Columbia "No. 6" Batteries, fi
and make the oldbell happy.
Columbia Dry Batteries are better for .'j
every purpose. More power and longer ?
life at little cost. ' Used everywhere for
doorbells, buzzers, heat regulators,
alarms, etc., for gas engine and tractor , ,
ignition, and for quick starting ignition .
on non-self-starting Fords.
. : Columbias are for sale all around you
electricians, hardware stores, general ;:'
tores, auto , supply shops, garages, im
: plement dealers. Insist upon Columbia.
fcJ rr i - ta9
KtlSyr3i.i I'M f.t JS-5? S? 7-1
532 V.-: V.J (!.: w,jV-iI Sc'-r-i n Twl