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The Mt. Sterling advocate. (Mt. Sterling, Ky.) 1890-current, November 06, 1912, Image 5

Image and text provided by University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86069675/1912-11-06/ed-1/seq-5/

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'Ducrson's Drug Store.
Sj, Phono 129. No. 10 Court St.
V 4.
Mara 4JEc
J jA Mj.
-.-'krs. Strother Mitchell is hero
visiting relatives.
Mrs. M. C. Clay was in Louis
ville several days the past week.
Hon. H. Greene Garrett, of
"Winchester, was in this city Tues
day. Judge Lewis Apperson was in
Maysville Monday on legal busi
ness. r
'- Miss Angela Bering, of Cincin
JLT nati, is tho guest of Miss Ida
i.y McK
Scott Harkins, of Prestonburg,
was the guest of J. M. Pieratt the
past week. ..
Mr. William French, of Frank
fort, snent Sunday in this city with
his parents.
Mr. D. T. Apperson, of Cincin
nati, spent the past week with
relatives in this city.
Miss Lillian Wood is visiting her
grandparents, Maj. and Mrs. A. T.
Wood, in Louisville.
Mrs. Turney Patton, of Carlisle,
was-the guest'of her mother, 'Mrs.
Susan Lane, the past week.
Messrs. Hulan and Clark Kem
per, of Bourbon county, were in
this city the first of the week.
Mrs. L. Tipton Young, of Lou
isville, was the guest of her par
ents in this city the past week.
Mr. Earl Harris, former playing
manager, of the Mt. Sterling Base
Ball Club, was in the city Saturday.
Miss Sue Woods, of Stanford,
who has been visiting her sister,
Mrs. G. C. Anderson, returned
home Monday. '
,Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Bogie and
.son, v Ed, .left Saturday for Hdt
Springs, Ark., where they will
spend the winter.
Mr. R. D. Kidd and iwife, of
Lexington, spent Saturday night
and Sunday with relatives and
, .friends in this city.
. Misses Sophia Burgin and Louise
.McCanathy, of Lexington, were
miests of friends in this citv sev-
fj-Leral days the past week.
v 5 ' G. B. Pieratt, of St. Louis,
Mo., has been here for the past
week at the bedside of his father,
Hon. J) M. Pieratt. '
VfVl J
la not a Bargain Counter Commodity
But an, article of
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t!"" MBBilMBBfcxJBf1&IHftxfl'tJBNUBVrBBNJlHif&Ni'W
Mr. G. H, Strother hw return
ed from Columbus, Kansas, where
he was called to the bedsjdo of .his
brother, who is much improved.
Mrs. M. 0. McKeo and littlo
daughter, Ada, of Georgetown,
were tho guests of J. W. Hcddcn
and family Suqday and Monday.
Mr. V. R. Nunnclloy, of Lou
isville, was in this city in tho in
terest of tho Germania Llfo Insur
ance Co., several days the past
Mrs. T. D. Jones has returned
from a very enjoyable visit of live
weeks iij, Hazel Green and is now
visaing relatives in this city be
fore returning to her Florida
All-wool blue sergosuit, adandy
at $10.00.
United Clothing Stores.
Homo-made sausage, pure pork,
at Vanarsdcll's.
Fear ratal Results from Rat Bite.
The condition oi Mr. J. Morton
Pieratt is very serious and tho at
tending physicians fear that he
cannot survive. Mr. Pieratt was
bitten on the finger by a rat sev
eral weeks ago but paid very little
attention to the wound, which.
however, has caused much anxiety
for several days past and in the
last few days blood poison has de
veloped and now his chances are
very slight.
Mr. Pieratt is, one of the leading
citizens of our city and the news of
his critical cdndition will be heard
with regret.
Who? What? Why? l7-4t
For Rent.
Cottage of five rooms on Harri
son avenue. Desirable neighbor
hood. Apply to
17tf Vanarsdell & Co.
We specialize on $10, $13.50 and
$16.50 suits and overcoats and defy
competion on these goods.
United Clothing Stores.
The November buiness meeting
of the W. C. T. U. will meet at
the home of Mrs. W. D. VanAnt
worp on West High street Thurs
day afternoon at 2 o'clock; All
now members are requested to at
tend this meeting.
II .i i -
New ties at Walsh's.
W. P. Guthrie
Clothing Stores.
with United
"Sorosis," America's foremost
shoe for women the shoe of all
18-tf W. H. Berry & Co.
Old Pair of Glasses.
Mr, R. 1. Settles, of this city,
has a pair of eye glasses that be
longed to his grandmother that are
over one hundred years old. The
frames are of silver and very heavy
while the glasses are very small
and nearly round.
See the Walsh Co.'s good cordu
roy suits.
Sheep For Sale.
I have for sale 58 Western ewes
and 2 bucks. C. B. Huinline.
Phone 645x 17tf
Now sweaters at Walsh's.
a rt
Tho marriage of Miss Sarah
Wealhors, of Avon, Ky., to Mr.
Cecil S. Greene, of this city, will
bo celebrated this uftbrnoon at
David's Fork Church, at Avon,'
at 3 o'clock. Mr. Howard Weath
ers, tho bride's brother, will give
her in marriage and tho only at
tendants will bo the best man, Mr.
Thos. P. Sutton, of Mt. Sterling,
add tho groomsmen, Messrs'. Thbs.
Grecno, of Cincinnati; Wilmott
Prewitt, Kcllar Greene, and Hunt
Priest, of this city. Miss Weath
ers is well known to many of our
people, and is an attractive and
charming girl and will bo gladly
welcomed to Montgomery coun
ty's social circle. Mr. Greene,
who is a son of Mr. and Mrs. W.
B. Greene, has spent nearly all
his life in this county, is "known
by everyone as a young man of
sterling worth and integrity, and
whose genial disposition has made
him a host of friends. After
tho ceremony tho young
couple will leave for a two week's
trip through tho South. Among
those who attended tho wedding
from this city were Mr..und Mrs.
W. B. Greene, Mr. and Mrs. W.
R. McKee. Mr. and Mrs. Claudo
Halley and Mrs. G. B. Senff. The
Advocate extends best wishes.
The wedding of Miss Mary Cobb
Stofer and Mr. Harrison Bowman
Ringo was solemnized at the Stofer
home on North Sycamore street at
7:30 o'clock on Wednesday even
ing, October thirtieth, only -near
relatives and intimate friends wit
nessing the ceremony. Rev. A. H.
Hibshman, of the Presbyterian
Church, officiated and the cere
mony was most beautiful and im
pressive. The wedding colors were
green and white and were carried
out with exquisite taste in the
lovely home. Tho decorations
were most elaborate, palms, South
ern smilax1 and chrysanthemums
being used in profusion. In the
parlor the scene was solemn as well
as beautiful Between the win
dows wa san altar of palms and
Southern smilax and chrvsaneth
mums lighted with stately cathe
dral candles, before which tho
bridal party stood. To the beau
tiful strains of Lohengrin byGrel
la tho party entered promptly at
the appointed hour and proceeded
down the long hall to the parlor in
the following order: Miss Rebecca
Kendall in light green embroidered
chiffon over green churmeuse; Miss
Jane Darnall, of Flemingsburg, in
white marqucsette over satin; Mrs.
John Stofer in flowered chiffon over
green charmeuse, each carrying
white chrysanthemums, and little
Miss Agnes Stofer bearing the ring
in a dainty basket of flowers' The
bride followed on tho arm 'of her
brother, Mr. Jackson D. Stofer,
whilo the groom with his best man,
Mr. Henry M. Ringo, entered from
the dining room and met tho party
before tho altar, where the cere
mony was said. The bride was
gowned in an imported robe of
chiffon embroidered in Rhinestones
and crystal oyer satin. "Tho veil,
which whs unusually becoming,
was caught under a coronet of
luce and ornngo blossoms. She
carried a shower bouquet of bride's
roses and lilies of the valley. Im
mediately following the wedding
ceremony a reception was held
which was attended by four hun
dred guests. Besides the wedding
party, in tho receiving lino were
Mr. and Mrs. Silas Stofer, Mrs.
John A. Judy, Mrs. Dan Priest,
of Fort Worth, Texas, and Mrs.
Walter Meng, of North Middle
town. The dining room was most
attractive in its wedding decora
tions, tho table being in green and
white with a lace centerpiece upon
which rested a -gilt basket filled
with gorgeous chrysanthemums
and surmounted with a tulle bow.
The individual ices of chrysanthe
mums and tho cakes andmints qr
namented. With orange blossoms
were delightful and unique. Many
friends awisted-ia the efttertatain,
'tn&parlor were Mrs. Adair, of
LLexington, and, Mrs. Mary T. D.
Kendall. In tho hall were Mrs. li.
F. Thomson, Misses Charlotte Rog
ers,E1Ia Priest, Mrs. John Roberts
aadjMra- Tipton Young. In tho
dining room were Mrs. Grover O.
Anderson, Mrs. Percy Bryan and
Miss buo Woods, of Stanford. At
a tnblo in tho music room was a
register and all guests were invited
to register. In this room were
Mrs. A. H. Hibshman, Mrs. John
S. Frazer and Miss Nell How, of
Cincinnati. Serving coffee in tho
living room were Misses Paulina
Judy, Stella Robihsoif, Lodema
Wood, Louise Lloyd, Mary Kem
per Darnall, Emily Lloyd, Allee
Young and Jean Kendall, Mrs. J.
A. Vansant and Mrs. Howard Van-
Antwerp. In tho upper hall were
Mrs. W. A. Sutton, Mrs. Fred
Bassett, Mrs. Abner Oldham and
Mrs. Uharles K. Oldham. After
the reception Mr. and Mrs. Ringo
left in an automobile for Lexing
ton, from whence they started on
their wedding jouinoy.
six o'clock dinner.
-The homo of Mr. J. G. Trimble
was the scene of a happy family
gathering Monday evening, tho oc
casion being a delightful six o'clock
dinner given in honor of his dau
ghter, Mrs. Thos. D. Jones, of
Tampa, Fla.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Henton
entertained Thursday evening in
honor of Miss Sarah Weathers, of
Avon, and Mr. Cecil Greene, of
Mt. Sterling, whose marriage will
be celebrated today. The party
colors.were yellow and white and
the home, in Madison Place, was
decorated attractively with chrys
anthemums and plants. The table
was adorned with lace pieces and
in the center was a silver basket
tied with tulle and filled with yel
low chrysanthemums. Yellow sha-
dejj, Ijghts and bowls of colored
confections were about and at each
place were lovely littlo brass bas
kets tied with yellow tulle and filled
with salted nuts. A delicious
course dinner was served and there
were many bright toasts for the
popular couple. Mr. and Mrs.
Henton were assisted in receiving
b.v Miss Weathers and Mr. Greene
and the guests were Misses Mattie
Weathers, Helen and Nellio Ham-
mon, Eva Nennelley; Messrs. T. P.
Sutton, Keller Greene, of Mt.
Sterling; William Dunn and Mr.
Taliaferro. Lexington Herald.
halXowe'en luncheon for miss
Thursday at noon Mrs. W. R.
Thompson entertained at her
handsome home on High street
with a Hallowe'en luncheon in
honor of her niece, Miss Gamette
Robinson. The house was deco
rated with potted plants and cut
flowers. Tho guests upon arrival
wefo invited into the living room
whore they were served cider and
finger bread by Mrs. Marcia
Hoffman. They were then asked
into the library where each one
was given a roll of red or green
crepe paper and requested to
make hats to wear to luncheon.
I A0 Insurance? I
rimt '
After much merriment various
styles appeared in tho dining
room which presented a beautiful
sceno hero tho decorations were
in perfect keeping of tho day.
Tho room was lighted with jack-
o'-lanterns and pumpkins in pro
fusion. In tho corners were bun
dles of corn stalks and leaves.
Tho pretty round table had for its
center picco an immenso pumpkin
filled with fruit and nuts, clusters
of red and blue grapes overhang
ing. At each place were minia
ture jack-o'-lanterns and tho place
cards were in water colors with
black cats and pumpkins. Pop
corn and chestnuts were passed in
small pumpkin tra.ys and tho sand
wiches wrapped in corn husks.
Tho luncheon of substantial and
ices was served in four courses,
after which interesting fortunes
were told by Mrs. J. O. Greene.
This was tho last of the many Octo
ber social functions given in honor
of this popular bride-to-be. Mrs.
Thompson's guests were: Misses
LGarnetto Robinson, Stella Robin
son, Paulina Judy, Louise and
Mary Crawford Lloyd, Flo Shirley
Alpha Enoch, Julia Morris, Louise
Morris, Anno Caswell Prewitt,
Nell Tipton, Estelle Kennard,
Nettie Horton, Sue Fisher Woods,
Lodema Wood, Rebecca Kendall.
Our $2.50 trousers are Xtra good.
United Clothing Stores.
Who? What? Why? l7-4t
' Bring us your country produce.
Wo will treat you right. S. E.
Kelly & Co. f2tf
The Cockrcll Sale.
At tho sale of a lot of personal
property belonging to M. O.
Cockrell, a good crowd was pres
ent with spirited bidding and
Auctioneer Cravens reports the
following prices: Five pairs of
3-year-old mare mules, $200 to
$325 per pair; 8 pairs 3-year-old
horse mules, $280 per pair; 6-year-old
horse mule, $130; bay mare by
Temple Bar, $122.50; 2 Jersey
cows and calf, $50 and $56 each;
Jersey heifer, $38; 175 sheep,
$2.10 to $3.60 per head; grass
seed strippers brought $50 to $55
each. Farm implements nnd a
lot of lumber brought good prices.
No changing of prices all are
sold at the same price. You are
sure of a square deal at United
Clothing Stores.
The nice Oval, Round
and Square
Picture Jfrrames
This is the proper time to get the Fram
ing done for the Holidays before the
regular rush. Bottom Prices for
all Framing
Call and see them at
jriennecii' s
Prof. Harry
A. Sewell
The Famous Chicago
"Trance Medium"
Locates at Mrs. James O'Conncll's,
Back of Government Building.
The tide of skepticism is surely turn
ing by the wonderful powers developed
by this stranjje man.
The Chicago Tribune says; "Ordained
to do what he does by some strange pow
er whose potent influence is felt by every
creature on the face of the earth, whose
power is seen in the forces of Nature."
This wonderful nnd gifted man demon
strates his power in jour presents while
jou look listen and wonder. The deeds
of the Profits and Wisemen of old are out
done by this strange nnd mjsterious
trance seer of modern times.
He re-unites the separated, settles lov
ers quarrels, straightens out all domestic
troubles, causes speedy and happy mar
riage with the one of jour choice, helps
jou out in nil jour troubles in love, court
ship, mnrriage, business, speculations,
investment, wills, deeds, mortgages, pat
ents, claims, and in fact all financial diffi
culties. As a seer and interpeter of things lost
or hidden he has few equals.
Taking no fee in advance and expecting
none unless jou obtain the information
which you consult him upon, what more
can he do to convince jou that his work
goes on its merits and its merits only.
If so consult this famous Medium and he
will help jou as helms helped thousands
of others. No matter what j our ailments
are, Sewell with his j'ears of experience
can help jou.
. Psjchic Organization of America.
Bnthish Medium Union.
Yorkshire Union and National Union
of Spirituhsts, England.
Organizer of the First Spiritualistic
Church of Chicago.
Prof. Sewell was born in Berlin, Ger
many in 1884 of famous spiritualistic
parents and was the se enth son born
with the veil.
. Mediumsiiip developed, open for en
gagements at Churches, Societies or at
Trumpet and Materializing Circles. At
private residences by appointment.
Hours Daily from 9 A. M. to 8 p. M.
the Address
Mrs. Rice's Sale of Personalty.
At the personalty sale of Mrs.
Rico and B. Holman Rice, there
was a large crowd and bidding ac
tive. Stock sold well and farm
implements sold at good Ugures.
Auctioneer Walter Bo.vd reports
the following griccs: Sheep, at
from $2.50 to S3.C5 per head;
mules, at from $75 to $125 each;
hogs, at from $5.50 to $7.10 per
hundred pounds; heifers, at 4c
per pound, and steers, at from
$5 to $5.85 per hundred pounds.
.jJIfu yyiWs

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