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title: 'The Mt. Sterling advocate. (Mt. Sterling, Ky.) 1890-current, December 28, 1922, Image 6',
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Image provided by: University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY
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SCHEDULE ' Mi
Reo Bus Lines Co.
E. R. Webb, Lexington, Manager.
MT. STERLING WINCHESTER
Lr. 9:30 a. m. 10:30 a. m.
Lv. -1:30 p. m. 5:30 p. m.
Lv. 7:30 a. m. 8:16 a. m.
Lv. 2:30 p. m. 3:15 p. m.
SCHEDULE SUBJECT TO CHANGE
Large Comfortable Busses. Reasonable Rates.
11:15 a. m.
6:15 p. m.
9:15 a. m.
4:15 p. m.
BEVERAGE RESEMBLING TEA 'carbonated bovorages. Carbonated
MADE FROM CASSINA PLANT j bottled bovernges of three distinct
Laboratory Investigations by thojLvpes liave ben made 1 ntho labora
bureau of chemistry, Tnlted States tory from flavoring syrups contnln
Department of Agriculture, havejing casslna extract Formulas have
shown that a very delightful bever-, been prepared for the manufacture
age resembling tea In many respects j of casslna-flavored bottled sodas.
can be made from casslna, a wild
plant that grows abundantly In the' WANTED-FURSI FURSI FURSI
south Atlantic and gulf states fromj Will pay the highest market price.
Virginia to Texas, when the leaves j Ask your neighbor who It is in Mt.
of the plant are treated by processes ! Sterling pays the top prices. H. Gor-
similar to those used In curing tea.
The casslna plant has been used to
limited extent by Indians, and, during
the Civil war when tea and coffee
could not be obtained by people of the
southern states to make a beverage.
Unless properly cured, however, cas
slna does not make a god beverage.
It has been demonstrated in the
laboratory that cassina could be
treated by processes similar to those
used in the tea industry and an excel
lent beverage made from it, work
has been undertaken to produce it on
a larger scale. An experimental
plant has been installed near Charles
ton, S. C, and preliminary reports
indicate that the laboratory results
can be duplicated on a commercial
Laboratory experiments have been
conducted on the use of the hot-water
extract of properly cured cassina
leaves aa a base in the production of
don, corner Queen and Locust streets.
If Uncle John Iluddy can sell his
Interest in the White Horse still and
his crap game he'll engage in Jury
work. Arkansas Thomas Cat.
If you don't understand a law, how
do you expect to obey one? If you
don't understand life, how do you ex
pect to live one?
The bill collector is
never has been scared,
round most any day
keep him squared.
a jay Who
-And he'll be
.inn i wvniir.cri.il. si?
Liberal ttrtmnt nflOTj:
Full value paid ior
- 3T ftakVi'Y.Hfe1
We pay the highest market price for pure sweet cream,
and are in the market for all you have at all times.
BRING US WHAT YOU HAVE
AND NOTE THE AMOUNT OF YOUR CHECK
BUTTER! BUTTER! '
Butter made at our plant goes to the housekeeper fresh
from the churn. There is no better made than what we
produce, and our price is most reasonable. It is made
from high-test Jersey cream and if you once try ours
you will have no other.
MAKE A REGULAR ENGAGEMENT WITH US
WE DO NOT DISAPPOINT!
We specialize in
ICE CREAM AND ICES
Let us have your order. We can supply whatever you
want and at a price that will please. Our products are
all guaranteed to satisfy and be as good as the best.
PATRONIZE A HOME INSTITUTION
YOU'LL LIKE OUR SERVICE
"We Deliver Right to Your Door"
JERSEY MILK COMPANY
East High Street.
Three Through Trains Daily
Southern Railway System
Royal Palm Ohio Special
v ifxLnfl,on 825A.M. Lv. Lexington 10:40 A.M.
WnoosaVf.i 3:40P.M. Ar. Chattanooga 6:15PM
Ar. Atlanta . . C.T. 8:40P.M. Ar. Atlanta... (C.T.)..;.J110PM
Ar. Macon.. (EX) 12:15A.M. Ar. Macon... (E.T.). . 2 55AM
Ar. Jacksonville 7:50 AJV1. Ar. Jacksonville. . ...... illilS a.m!
Pullman Sleeping Caw aad Coaches Pullman Sleeping Cars and Coaches'
to Jacksonville. . to Jacksonville.
Suwanee River Special
Lv. Lexington 10:40 P.M.
Ar. Chattanooga 6:30 A.M.
Ar. Atlanta (C.T.) 11:25A.M.
Ar-Macon (E.T.) 3:10 P.M.
Ar. Tampa 6:30A.M.
Ar. Clearwater 7:03 A.M.
Ar. St Petersburg 7:55 A.M.
Ar. Bradentown 7:12A.M.
Ar. Sarasota 7M5A.M.
(CTJ CtnualTUne. (E.TJ EaaUraTtai.
Pullman Sleeping Cms and Coaches to Tarn pa-St. Petersburg and Sarasota.
Dtolag Ctra oa All Tralna Serving All Meata.
1M North Umuteae Htnei, LeUactoaVKpT Those 49
UAUTIFUL WORM ABOUT
' BCATM OF AtlM iARNKS
The Charleston (W. Va.) Osteite
of DeeenW IS had the following
concerning tko death of Mies Paulina
Barnes, well-known In Mt. Sterling:
"Miss Paulina II. Barnes, youngest
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry II.
Barnes, of tho Ruftncr Hotel, died at
tho Charleston General Hospital at
dusk last night, after z Siurotc battlo
with death covering a period of six
weeks. The end came at the closo
of a day In which everything known
to science was done to snve her life,
and just a little after the darkness
cairo she passed, ending one of tho
most tragic cases In tho history of
"Beautiful ftj are few girls, super
iorly, educated, only eighteen years of
age, one of the most widely known
and most popular girls who ever lived
here, and one who reveled liv the
sheer joy of living, she was distinct
In a city which has been famous for
its beautiful girls for two genera
tions. Her father, Mr. II. H. Barnes,
Is nationally known as a hotel man,
and one of the most amiable In the
country. Her mother, ns llss Hose
Hudson, wns a beauty of St. Albans
of two decades ago and for genera
tions her progenitors were gentle
people. Miss Barnes was one of three
beautiful sisters, the othr two be
ing Mrs. Charles Smith Decker, of
New York, and Mrs. Lipscomb Nor
veil, of Beaumont, Texas. Her bro
ther Is Robert Barnes of Parkersburg,
one of the most popular of the young
er men of Charleston when he lived
Miss Barnes was the youngest
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry 11.
Barnes, who have lived here for
three years. Her mother, however,
was widely known In the valley for
years, and when the family came to'
Charelston to live It was just resum
ing an old residence. Miss Barnes
was educated in the public schools In
Bluefleld, Ursullne Convent, Cincin
nati; Chatham School at Warrenton,
Pa.; Stuart Hall. Staunton, Va.,
where she was graduated last year
with honors, and Sweetbrier College,
where she was In school when taken
Mrs. Barnes, who has kept a con
stant vigil at the bedside of her
daughter, was In a complete state o
collapse last night and is being at
tended by a nurse, while Mr. Barnes
and brother, who were with their
daughter and sister, were both pros
trated. Mrs. Charles Decker, of New
York, will arrive today, but it is
doubtful whether Mrs. Norvell, of
Texas, will be able to come. Funeral
arrangements have not been complet
ed. The death of Miss -Barnes, be
cause of her personality, her position,
her beauty and her culture, was a
shock to the community and one of
the most tragic incidents in the his
tory of the city.
"Miss Barnes' Illness, which result
ed so tragically, dated from last sum
mer, when a diagnosis indicated she
was suffering from appendicitis. Only
sporadic attacks Influenced the physi
cians not to resort to surgery, and ap
parently In abundant health she en
tered Sweetbrier College, Sweetbrier;
Va. She was taken 111 late In Octo
ber and her mother took her to a hos
pital In Lynchburg for an operation,
but she recovered sufficiently to be
brought home, and, on November 8,
she was operated on at the Kanawha
Valley Hospital. Tho operation seem
ed successful In every way, but she
developed what is known as a stitch
infection, something rare and a condi
tion that does not develop once In a
thousand cases. She showed Indica
tions of convalescing, but at no time
was her condition such as to indicate
an early recovery, although It was be
lieved because of her splendid physi
cal condition she could successfully
combat tho Infection. But sho grew
gradually worse and, following a sec
ond operation of a minor nature, she
was brought to her homo In tho Ruff
nor, where she showed improvement,
probably largely psychological. On
Friday night she suddenly developed
three degrees of fovor and tho physi
cians then determined that another
operation was necessary. Sho was
taken to the Charleston doneral Hos
pital on Saturday morning and it
was discovered that the infection had
spread to such an extent that her re-
corory "was doubtful, ane nau a
sinking spell on Saturday night and
sho just hovered between life and
death. On Sunday morning her
brothor, Robert, who had been called
from Parkersburg, submitted to blood
transfusion, but even this was In vain.
She rallied following the transfusion,
but then grow worse, and lacking tho
vitality which had been drained by
weoks of Illness and Inability to re
tain nourishment, she died at tho
closo of tho day, the period when the
vitality of human beings Is at Its
lowest ebb, One of tho physicians
who had diagnosed her cose and later
attended her during her Illness, best
described her passing when he said:
'Sho waa conscious to the last. But
she was very, very tired, and not be
ing able to resist any longer, she just
FARM AND HSMtt WtWi
FROM OVKR KINTlidKV
Twenty-two Crittenden eouaty far
mers and their wives are co-operating
with County Agent John R. Speneer
and the extension division ot the Col
lege of Agriculture In keeping reconln
on the number ot eggs laid by their
hens In order to show their neigh
bors how good few! and the right kind
of care helps hens lay mora XM In
Limestone as n moaus ot building
up soils and boosting crop yields )
getting Increased attention from Web
ster county farmers living In tho
Slaughters community. County Agont
Lloyd K. Cutler says. Seven ot them
this fall ordered SO tons which will
cpnstltute tho first limestone they
have over used on their farm.
MMI1MM IIMHIII mi'
WHftN JMtTW WWAD IS AD,
WTtL MAKE IT!
0L1 FASHION SALT RISIRtt
and CAMATKNT MM LOAF
Don't take any substitute. The only uniform Salt-Rtfa
Bread on the market today. Look forr.the name on the
Demonstrations on striping and
grading burlcy-tobacco put on in Pu
laski county through the cooperation
of the Hurley Tobacco Growers' Co
operative Association nnd the inten
sion division of tho College ot Agri
culture at Lexington furnished the
means or snowing scores ot iarnurs
In that section of the state how to
strip and grado their leaf crop to the
best advantage, County Agent W C
Wilson says. A total of 63 farmers
attended the six demonstrations held
In different parts of the county.
Wayne county farmers are continu
ing to take steps for the improvement
of their poultry floik, County Agent
H. J. Hayes says. Eight purebred
breeding cockerels recently were
placed on farms of the county while
another model poultry houe was
Purebred livestock is gaining in
numbers "in Leslie county. County
Agent T. H. Brltton says. Four bred
gilts are among
to the list.
SALT LICK W. C. T. U.
The following r?sol"tions were pass
ed by the W. ( T. U. of Salt Lick:
Inasmuch ns the vlo'nt'on of the
18th amendment has recently caused
the death of three of our brave and
noble citizens, Prohibition Officers
Robert Duff, Owlngsvllle; David
Treadway, Mt. Sterling, and Guy
Cole, Bowling Green, and as the W.
C. T. U. assisted In getting this
amendment Incorporated in our na
Therefore, Be it Resolved,
First We pledge ourselves anew
as a body to aid in the work of en
forcing prohibition and in aiding the
officers and citizens in their efforts
to enforce the prohibition laws by
any and all lawful means.
Second That we deeply deplore
be deaths of these three me nwho
died in an attempt to uphold the laws
of our fair land, the violation of
which has again added the awful
tragedy of bloodshed against the fair
name of our beloved state.
Third That we, the members of
Salt Lick W. C. T. U.. extend our
most sincere sympathy to the bereav
ed families of these men and com
mend them to the Father on High In
this sad hour. Mrs. W. H. Dooley,
president; Mrs. A. H. Points, secre
tary; Mrs. G. North, treasurer; Mrs.
P. Jackson. press correspondent;
Miss Louclle Kautz, corresponding
MILLERS CREEK COAL
RAMSEY & MASON
Phone 3 McDonald Bros. Old Stand 83-12t
I. A. SOTTON k SON
Undertakers and Embalmers
MT. STERLING. KY.
Day Phone 481. Night Phones 23 & 381
The Advocate, twice-a-week.
GRAYSON FARMERS ORGANIZE
FOR IMPROVED DAIRY HERDS
A big step toward the building up
of dairy herds has been taken with
the organization of the Grayson Coun
ty Co-operative Purebred Jersey Sire
Association, according to County
Agent R. W. Searce, who co-operated
with the extension division of the Col
lege of Agriculture at Lexington in
getting the association started. The
35 charter members of the organiza
tion, who are the owners of 152 grade
or your money back
Positively Contains no Atpkia
For Sale at all Drag Seem
0 Tablet! 23
OXY-ACETALYNE WELDING Wo
repair anything in metal. Best equip-
and purebred Jersey cows, will Krad-iPe1 shop in the South. Phone' 17'.
"I was pale and thin, hardly
able to go," says Mrs. Bessie
Bearden, of Central, S. C. "1
would suffer, when 1 stood on
my feet, with bearing-down
pains in my sides and the lower
part of my body. 1 did not rest
well and didn't want anything
to eat. My color was bad and
1 felt miserable. A friend of
mine told me of
ually build up their herds for higher
milk and cream production through
the co-operative use of three purebred
D. M. Ypung has been made presi
dent of the association iand W. J.
Harrell, secretary-treasurer. The
board of directors of the new organi
zation Is composed of these two men
and W. It. Greene, J. F. Stone and
T. A. Glenn. Practically all members
of the association live In the vicin
ity of Loitchfleld and Caneyville.
The three Jersey sires to bo used
by members of tho association in the
work of building up their herds al
ready have, been selected and brought
to the county by a buying committee
composed of Mr. Harrell and Mr.
Young. Each of the animals, which
were purchased In Christian t and
Todd counties, has a long line ot high
producing ancestors behind and- it is
expected that their use on dairy
cows belonging to members of tho
association will have a marked effect
in building up herds In this section.
One of tho sires has as his mother
a cow that has not yet finished her
register of merit test, but who prob
ably will produce a total of COO
pounds of buterfat before her year's
record is complete. The second sire's
mother produced 386 pounds ot but
terfat as a three-year-old, while the
mother of tho third sire produced 585
I pounds of butterfat as her official
The membership of the association
will be divided into three districts,
or "block," and one sire placed in
each district. At tho end ot each
two years, the three districts will ex
change bulls, thereby making it pos
sible for members of the association
to have tho use ot a well bred slro
over a period ot six years at a com
paratively small cost.
The Woman's Tonic
and I then remembered my
mother used to take it. . . After
the first bottle 1 was belter. I
began to fleshen up and I re
gained my strength and good,
healthy color. I am feeling fine.
I took twelve bottles (of Cardui)
and haven't had a bit of trouble
Thousands of other women
have had similar experiences in
the use of Cardui, which has
brought relief where other
medicines had failed.
If you suffer from female ail
ments, take Cardui. It is a
woman's medicine. It may be
just what you need.
At your druggist's or dealer's.
Lexington Engine and Boiler Works.
AUTOS FOR HIRE Touring cars,
driven by licensed chauffeurs. Ra-gan-Gay
Motor Garage. (33-tf)
HOG KILLING TIME
We kill your hogs, trim the meat
like it ought to be, grlndthe sausage
and render the lard In a sanitary waj)
U per killing; $2.50 tor killing and
work. -Hon Packing Co. (11-tf)
There Is, also a grain of sympathy
for the Wanderlust victim' who must
remain at home all hid days and real
The height of
fashion is descend1
JSL &()& 73-
It .V ,' vi
See Tho Advocate for printing.
$ & 0
The Brideof Today
ornament is in
hirmony with the
table of distinction.
Each piece b
the guarantee or
Tab NEW PATTERN
! now on eiMbltion
at ear Kort.
J. W. Jones & Son
W. A. Bondurant's
Repairing. Pressing and TaUoring Plant
is now over The Walsh Co. Clothing Store,
South Maysville Street. .
Work Guaranteed; Regulation Price f Quiek Delivery.
W Call fw m1 DeNver.