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The Mt. Sterling advocate. (Mt. Sterling, Ky.) 1890-current, June 20, 1922, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86069675/1922-06-20/ed-1/seq-8/

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ENCYCU0W3A!: LJB V3tKND WXXI3HUV ll j fS HV V l5!1 jK SIJL " ,,
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.
SUMMER
CLOTHES
COMFORT
We are showing a- splen
did line of tropical weight
suitings' In a variety ot neat
and exclusive patterns,
which wo will make up for
you at a price that will save
you money.
AT $35.00
Remember that pvery gar
ment is
MADE TO ORDER
THE
JUSTRIGHT WAY
and Is cut and fitted right
on the premises under the
supervision ot our master
designer.
JUSTRIGHT
TAILORING
COMPANY
149 West Main Street
Lexington, Kentucky.
Spraying walnut trees with lead
arsenate at a strength of6 pounds to
60 gallons of water is an effective
method of controlling the butternut
curculio, says the Bureau of. -Entomology
of the United States Depart
ment of Agriculture.
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Y
Y
Y
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Y
Y
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Y
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Y
Y
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Y
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1
Y
Luggage For That Vacation Trip
To arrive at your destination knowing that
your wardrobe is packed just as you ex
pected it to be is the wisli of everyone
who travels.
Only Luggage that is built under rigid in
spection,, not only as to durability, but
comfort, convenience and style as well,
comprises: our present selection.
Ours is the kind that will stand the wear
and tear of extremely rough handling
the kind that will go through many a'trip
and keep smiling.
W. H. THOMPSONS
7
LEATHER GOODS STORE
Phone 152. Opposite Phoenix Hotel. f
LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY. ?
'' M"H'"Ml 'H t"lH"t"H"H'M' '&;
HOWARD'S MILL
Rain Is needed in this section.
News has been received here of
tho death ot Prosnl see, wno mea
Sunday at tho Mary Chiles Hospital
Miss Irene Combs, of Campton, is
vlsltlnc relatives here.
The revival meeting at the Bap
tist church, conducted by Rev. J. W.
Black, is progressing- nicely, Every
body Is Invited to attend the services
throughout the week. Services be
gin at 7:45 p. m
The school building is almost com'
ploted. Tho patrons are thankful to
the school board for this building,
which was so badly needed.
Several from a distance attended
tho meeting hero Sunday, among
them being John Caustlgan and fam
ily of Olympla; J. T. and Charles
Douglas and families, ot the Levee;
several from ML Sterling; John Lee
and son, Thomas, of Prewltt Station.
William Trlplett is holding a pro
tracted meeting at Natural Bridge.
SPRAYING WITH KEROSENE
REMEDY AGAINST LAWN ANTS
To' get rid of lawn ants entomolo
gists of the United States Depart
ment ot Agriculture suggest drench
ing the nests with boiling water or
pouring in a small quantity of kero
sene. Similar treatment may be ap
plied .to nests between or beneath
paving stones. Spraying the lawn
with kerosene emulsion or with very
strong soap wash Is also recommend
ed. For large ant nests dlsulphid ot
carbon injected into the nest by
means of an oil can or a small
syringe is recommended to kill the
ants. The fumes of dlsulphid of car
bon have a very disagreeable odor
and are inflammable, but they are
not Injurious to higher animals In tho
opcii' air.
The Advocate, twice a week.
vjrocAirac
.i""'
6TEP8T0NE
Willie Ragan, Correspondent
Mrs. John Carpenter and Mrs.
Burt Charles and children, of Mt.
Sterling, spent Friday with Misses
Harriett and Nancy Williams,
Mrs. Joe Ray, after a visit with
her granddaughter, Mrs. Albert Ba
ker, at Paris, has returned home,
and says Mrs, Baker is slowly Im
proving. Frank Young and wife, of Owlmgs
vllle, visited Mrs. Sue Barnes.
Charles "Price and family and
Thomas Jones and wife visited
friends at Boonesboro Sunday,
Misses Maude and Emma Morris
are visiting heir aunt, Mrs. Ben
Thompson, at Preston.
Lewis Williams and sisters, Misses
Maude and Ida, are very sick with
measles.
The news received last week to
the effect that there was no chanco
of recovery for Mrs. Albert Baker,
Paris, was a mistake. She is slow
ly Improving.
John Green and family, of Kendall
Spring, spent Sunday with Mrs.
Stanley Coodpaster.
Mrs. Lizzie Conley and Miss Alma
Wilson spent last week with Rich
ard Qoodpaster and family.
Mrs. Collins Baker spent Friday
with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
A. W. Donohue.
Mrs. H. D. Blevins Is visiting her
daughter, Mrs. Burl Stullf in Bour
bon county. She will also visit Rich
ard Utterback and family.
Mrs. Jennie Thompson is on the
sick list
. A. W. Donohue and family spent
Saturday with Luther Kendall and
family.
Sun'day night lightning struck the
barn of Thomas Duff and killed one
ot his cows.
L. B. Wilson and wife went Sun-
day to Bourbon cqunty to see their
daughter, Mrs. Jesse Carpenter, who
Is sick.
Clark Staton while repairing, a
fence last week, cut Ills head very
badly on the barbed wire.- '
Chester Ray, of Paris, was here on
Sunday.
Bruce Young and wife visited at
Olympla the past week.
G. ,W. Turley and wife spent Sat
urday and Sunday with Clifton. John
son and wife in Bourbon county.
CANE RIDGE
Amie Sanders, Correspondent
Miss Catherine Howard returned
home Sunday from a week's visit to
her sister, Mrs. William QUvln, at
Sharpsburg.
Miss Lillian Gllvln had as guests
Saturday, Misses Amie Sanders and
Liicy Howard. '
Floyd Lanter has returned home
from the hospital and is not improv
ing. Miss Mamie Lowe, ot Paris, spent
last week with Miss Peart Sanders.
Miss Myrtle Sanders spent Satur
day and, Sunday with Miss Ora Lowe
in Paris.
Herbert Shanks spent Saturday
and' Sunday with his cousin, Charles
Lanter.
Frank Sanders had as his guests
Sunday, Frank Leggett, Robert
Boots and Cecil Sanders.
Clay Sanders spent Sunday with
Ellsh- Griggs.
Miss Lucy Howard was a guest on
Sunday ot Miss Amie Sanders.
Jace Howard was a guest Sunday
ot George Sanders,
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lanter were
in Paris Saturday on business.
Several from here attended the
Children's day exercises at Cross
Roa'".s Sunday.
Mrs. S. L. Sanders was a guest on
Thursday ot Mrs. O. T. Sanders.
In 15 southern states 14,690 houses
were screened against files and mos
qultoes last year as a result ot the
efforts ot homo demonstration agents,
according to reports to tho United
States Department ot Agriculture.
Similar demonstrations and other
measures for fly and mosquito con
trol will be used again this year in
parts ot the country where flies and
mosquitoes abound and screening ot
houses Is not a common practice.
See Th' Adyocate for plating.
Pugh
Fun Specialist
(j Jess Pugh presents,,
among numerous
other fun-f special
ties, uTh4Snuff
Stricken &ier,"
which warf'owgin
atcd by hirer- and
which has gtnJJjBtcd
tnrbiigh
out the oodNJ
Q Jess Pugh &MME of
the most popular
Chautauqua";,enter-
UUUU JJ.
SEVENTH NIGHT
Redpath
Chautauqua
7 8
' Days
SEASON TICKETS
$2.75
Chautauqua Week Here-July 6-13
SILAGE NJ'XTURES TESTED
FOR STEERS IN THE SOUTH
To get results economically most
cattle feeders should use some kind
of silage in the rations, says the Un
ited States Department of Agricul
ture. Steers fed on silage usually
not only make more economical
gains, shrink less, and make more
profits than steers fed on dry rough
age, but also make it possible to
utilize crops grown primarily In a
rotation or res'tocjng the fertility ot
wornout lands.
The comparative' value of a num
ber of different silage crops for tie
steer feeding was recently worked
out bythe department In co-opera
tion with the Louisiana experiment
station. In one instance similar lots
of cattle were fed a ration- ot cotton
seed meal and blackstrap molasses
in combination with, corn silage, corri
and BUoxl, soybean silage, sorghum
silage, sorghum and Blloxi soybean
silage and Japanese cane and BUoxl
soybean silage.
The best gain was made by tho
steers fed the straight corn silage,
but It was shown that the capacity
of a farm for fattening or wintering
cattle' may be greatly increased by
the use of heavy yielding silage
crops such as sorghum and Japanese
cane. Immature Blloxl soybeans mix
ed with corn or sorghum were not
so saUsfactory, but with late' matur
ing crops like Japanese cane these
soys gave very good results. Sor
ghum silage and Japanese cane and
Biloxi soybean silage are practically
equal in feeding value for steers
when supplemented by cottonseed
meal and molasses.
Under- an" agreement recently en
tered Into between the British gov
ernment and the United States De
partment of Agriculture frozen perk
cuts may now be Imported into Eng-,
land.
.New Tweed and Tartau Check
Suits for young men. The WaUk
Qompany.
m '
Prices of dairy and poultry prod
ucts suffered the least In the rapid
delation ot prices ot farm products
which began in 1920 and continued
through 1921, according to the Ualtftd
States Ujepartl-wt of Agriculture,.
W
tmmimjiimt
S,000 GIRLS
DO YOU:
"WHY ,
i
H
,', W
LEAVE
,k. '-
There are'thousaads of. reasons the most Important of which $
are vividly depicted .In the, pulse-stirring photodrama adapted
from the 'famous stage access
-i
"WHY GIRLS
, TABB THEATRE-
ONE NIGHT ONLY-
k.4A--X:'M
v-?5?;;;??4;"if9fj
STATES AID -IN ELIMINATING
RAILWAY GRADE CROSSINGS
What can be done when a com
munity sets out to rid itself of the
menace of railroad grade crossings
Is shown iby the plans ..for a federal
aid iad to be constructed in Ala
bama between Ariton and Clayton.
In a dlstante of about twenty-flvo
miles tho old. road crossed tho rail
road fourteen times. By good engi
neering thirteen of these crossings
have been eliminated, the remaining
one being in the small town of Clio;
whore Uiere are only three trains a
day, and .these move at slow speed
as they approach the station.
Some months ago the Bureau of
Public Roads of the United States
Department of 'Agriculture announc
ed that grado crossings would be
eliminated on all fedoral aid high
ways wherever practicable. Officials
of the bureau ar erecelvlng hearty
co-operation from the state highway
departments and the general approv
al of the public. v
It has been found possible to re
vise many plans, keeping the road
entirely on one side ot the track or
finding a suitable place where the
road can cross beneath or above the
track.
In some states the 'highway de
partments on account of existing 'leg
islation are haying difficulty In Induc
ing the railroad companies to share
the cost of placing the highway over
or under the track. -
BOB WHITE AN ENEMY
OF CORN ROOTWORM
Tho bob whlto eatB the adults or
beetles ot the corn' rdotworm which
lay the eggs, that later become larvae
or worms and infest the corn. As
many as 12 of the. beetles, according
to the Bureau of Entomology of the
United States Department of Agri
culture, have been found In the stom
ach of one bob( white. The red-head,
ed woodpecker, nlghthawk, cardinal,
kingbird and phoebe also eat the boo
tless and reduce the damage done by
the southern corn rootworm.
The Advocate, twlce-a-week.
TO THE; HOUSEKEEPER!
i ' MHUI
The most important article !rt your lc-m is your re
frigeratorfor to it is entrusted" the great fc'k of keep
ing the family healthy and saving the family' money.
The Odorless, the. eleven-wall Refrigerator,, k the
best. See ' ''
PREWITT '& HOWELL
LOST IN YEAR
KNOW
xaRLSy
HOME"
' "V
i-j
LEAV
"HOME'"
-TUESDAY, JUNE ,27
JAIL SENTENCE IMPOSED
t
ON. BIRD LAVVViOLATOR
That there are' strong teeMi in the
law protecting migratory birds rSti
demonstrated recently" by the federil
udge for the eastern district ot Ar
kansas when he sentenced to iosr
months In Jail a violator brought be
fore him on the charge ot sating
wild ducks'.. This Is the twelfth jail
sentence imposed for infraction of
the migratory bird treaty act, the
sentences ranging froln five days to
six .months. The states where Jail
sentences had previously been im
posed are Arkansas, Connecticut,
Florida, Illinois,, New Jersey, South
CJarolinand Virginia. Tho act .'la
admln4Bd by the United States
Department of Agriculture. x
MILK C0W3 FOR SALE If yq
want good milk cows, I have tnem.
Prices reasonable. Always in market
for stock hog's and cattle, -T. B. HilL
(62-eoI-tf)
A dust mixture ot nicotine sulphate
for which the United States Depart
ment ot Agrfculture will supply? a
formula upon application, will keep
the stripejtjcucumber beetle from cu
cumbeFfBielonSr squash apd pump
kin vlnesr
.; Gaberdine Suits for young men In
sport? models. The Walsh Co.
GIRLS!
Have you ever
contemplated a i
rash step when you think your pa
rents have denied you an
appar-J
ently simple wish or desire?
v - - --
See
'Why Girls Leave Hoiral
TABB THEATRE
TUESDAY NITE, JUNE 27 5
it will make you think twice.
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