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The Mt. Sterling advocate. (Mt. Sterling, Ky.) 1890-current, June 22, 1922, Image 1

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MT. STERLING ADVOCATE.
FIRST TO LAST-THK TRUTHS NEW8-KD1TOKIALS-ADVKRTISEMENTS"
VOLU ki XXXI.
MT. STERLING, KENTUCKY, THURSDAY, JUNE 22, 1922.
NUMBER 72.
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Mt. Sterling "At -
Paris Sunday
, The Mt. Starling baseball team will
Jeuraey to Paris Sunday afternoon,
where they hope tq, take tine Bourbon
county outfit late learap. At pres
ent both of these clubs are going at
top speed and a battle royal Is look
jti for. '
Thte afternoon at Fair Grounds
park the Kssex are doing battlo, with
the Lexington Studebakers. This Is
', ' Lex&gtd&'s first abearance on - the
'0 Iff flfni11nir irpAunilM anrl It fa fanriAd
-i I they will be handed a stinging defeat
At least, the local boys are going to
' do their beat to make up for their
, peer showing Sunday, Elmore Eggle-
i ton, a new" right-handed pitcher, who
eomes highly recommended rriHuthc
Manager of the Louisville American
association team, will likely work
, against Lexington and, ltMs said, he
4hm everything.
' VThe next game scheduled on the
leoal lot la next Thursday, when
"Maysvllle Will be tho attraction.
New Tweed and Tartan Check
Suits for young men. The Walsh
Company.
m
TAKE IT SLOW," 18
p. ADVICE OF SWIMMER
The watchword for the beginner
fln swimming Is "take It slow." The
Amateur navigator should proceed
f with his water lessons in easy stages,
giving the heart, lungs and 'internal
organs a chance to strengthen, rest
ing when fatigued and later gradual
ly Increasing the pace and distance.
This Is the advice of an expert
swimmer. The ancient stroke was
the breast stroke; later came the
side stroke, single overarm, double
overarm, Trudgeon stroke, Austral
ian, crawl and now the t American
crawl stroke. t """
The easiest strokes to learn are
the trudgeon and the crawl strokes.
Tie movements in the early stages
resemble the dog paddle Which most
children generally follow when first
taking to water untaught
A little land drill is a useful and
necessary preliminary to getting the
beginner's feet wet Bend at the
waist until the upper body is on a
level with the swimming plane and
then rotate the arms in imitation of
a windmill, only in a more relaxed
condition. The arm movements
fehould be continuous, each arm mov
ing backward from Hie hip," swinging
back and up, slightly overhead,
sweeping forward and down to the
starting position. The movements
should alternate, one hand brushing
the hip as the other passes the head.
The next step la to wade into wa
ter waist deep, place hands on hips,
slowly submerge up and down with
the eyes open. Then keep a stand
ing position and practice breathing.
'Take a small Intake of air through
tho mouth deep into tho stomach.
Slowly cruoch and submerge and
then gradually blow the air out into
the' water with puckered lips as in
whistling. This should bo practiced
least a dozen times.
The novice aquarian is then ready
strap 'on his water wings and get
his initial ducking"
New Palm Beach Suits Just In
the right shades and fit Tlie Walsh
Company.
The United States Department of
Agriculture has been camping on the
trail of bird law violators all over
the country Two' persons have re
cently been convicted in Kentucky
for the h,unting of wild ducks In mo
to boats, and lned$25 and costs.
"Why qirls Leave Home"t Uie
Tabb Theatre, Tuesday nigh Jum
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OIL AND QA8 COMPANY
READY, FOR OPERATIONS
Auglaze Oil and Gas Company rep
resentatives from Lima, Ohio, will
reach here Saturday and will take
steps at es.ee for drllllBg wells. They
will dr'll both shallow and deep
wells, beginning work on the shallow
wells within IS days and the deep
wells within 90 days,
As soon as a shallow well has been
brought in pumping will begin.
S. P. Mercer, of Lima, Ohio, who
has been engaged in making scien
tific tests, Is very much encouraged
from flattering prospects and is firm
ly of the opinion that Kentucky's
best oil producing wells will be found
here at Mt Sterling.
The" first of the shallow wells will
be put down between the Spencer
and Owlngsvllle pikes and while the
shallow wells are being brought In
the deep well tost will be progress
ing within or near the city limits. -
AT WALTER H.WRIGHT'S
. FRIDAY ANDSATURDAY
This store on Broadway has at
tractions for these days.
Their stock of alumlnumwaro is
complete.
No utensils are superior to aluml
numware. " .
Qranlteware stock is unbroken.
Enamelware stock Is of superior
stock.
The trade need look no further
than Walter H. Wright's store, for he
has the stock and the prices.
At this time of the year the good
housewife wants pure apple vinegar.
Walter H. Wright has the quality de
sired..
He' has"a superior stock, of stand
ard and fancy groceries.
You want his brands for the rea
son that they are the best
In addition to the above ho has
added Fortune's macaroni and spa
ghetti. Three regular 10-cent pack
ages for sale at 25 cents to show the
trade what Is the best
PROF. DOTSON GOES TO BENHAM
Professor John. A, Dotson, who has
been principal of the Sharpsburg
high school 'for a number of years,
has accepted the prlncipalshlp of the
high school at Benham and will go
there this fall to teach. Mrs. Dot
son has a position In the primary de
partment. Prof, and Mrs. Dotson
,have worked faithfully for the edu
cational interests of Sharpsburg and
vicinity and are largely responsible
tor the excellent standing of tho
school system of that town, The
best wishes of a host of friends at
tendthem in their new undertaking.
CORNWELL GROCERY LEADS
If our customers want home grown
and home slaughtered meats they
will get choice cuts at our. store.
Every beef is blue grass corn fed,
hence the best with the blue grass
flavor. '
Our pork is also of the highest
grade.
Lamb Is fresh home killed.
You will find, wo' have all vegeta
bles in season.
We promise our trade all fruits oli
talnable. Our .canned goods cannot be ex
celled. Come early and get the first of
the market Is the word that comes
from the Cornwell Grocery.
RALL HUTSELL
Mrs. Nannie E. Ralls, of this city,
and James M. Hutsell, of Millers
burg, were married In North Middle
town Saturday by the Rev. F. M.
Tinder. Mr. and Mrs. Hutsell woro
divorced about three years ago and
decided to remarry. They have pur
chased and outfitted a handsome
home in MUIorsburg and will mako
their home In that city.
The country has gone wild over
black and white strap pumps and ox
fords. We have them. Come in be
fore your size is gone. R; E. Punch
Co., Inc.
SOCIETY EDITOR
Miss Kitty Conroy has accepted a
position as society editor for the
Sentinel-Democrat and has assumed
her duties. Miss Conroy Is the
daughter of Mrs. John Salmons and
Is one of the city's most Intelligent
young women. She will be a valu
able addition to the Sentinel's staff
and that paper is to be congraulat
ed upon securing her services.
Just received a new patent sandal,
vry sobby. Tfee latest creation,
R. Ki Punch Co., Inc.
Km Ttw AdytaU for printing.
NEWSPAPER
V
"It pays to advertise." This trado slogan has not degenerated
Into an empty platitude. On the other hand, its inspiration was re
cently demonstrated In Milwaukee at the convention of the Asso
ciated Advertising Clubs, of the. World when a delegate pointed out
that the 1920 records showed an advertising expenditure for tho na
tion of 11,284,000,000 which resulted In $90,000,000,000 in sales less
than two per cent motive power Jo produce the gigantic total. And,
it was shown, $60,000,000 was spent for newspaper advertising.
Another delegate very saplently observed: "Our theory and prac
tice in merchandising and advertising are based on the principle that
a merchant has a large and very definite rsponslblllty to his commun
ity. We feel that the patonage of the public implies an obligation of
service." Still another said: "Banks have not taken full advantage
of the Investment Impulse generated during the war, and the bond
buying habit has been permitted to direct itself to an astonishing
degree toward the 'blue sky" offerings rather than Investments avail
able through banks."
,1
It Is significant, In the first place, that out of a total expenditure
of a little more than a billion dollars, six hundred millions were in
vested In newspaper space. This fact shows that' the advertiser la
thoroughly cognizant of press contact with the public. It has taken
years of bitter experience to bring about this realization to some
great concerns which have poured out money like water on advertis
ing "projects which, in the end, proved practically worthless. Hap
hazard schemes have had their day, and every man entrusted with
tho responsibility of Investing a huge sum of money yearly In pub
licity knows It well. In hto process of elimination by which adver
tising mediums have been gradually standardized, the newspaper
has at last been awarded Its proper status, the verdict being based
Wholly and Impartially on results.
In the matter of bank advertising, It Is certain that there was
never a time In the world's history when financial Institutions labor
ed so zealously and Intelligently through the press to inspire In the
public mind a sense fit safety and thrift. Some of the best advertis
ing now being printed, from the standpoint of "copy," comes from the
publicity departments of the country's big financial Institutions. And,
as to the question of the patronage of the public Implying an obliga
tion of service, this is so patent that even the business tyro under
stands It and uses tho sentiment In his advertisements. On the
whole, advertising at the present time is on a moro intelligent and
artistic basis than ever before, and the people who spend their
money for spaco have come to realize that tho newspaper Is the
medium which bring tho best results. '
BOB BALLARD IN TROUBLE
Tuesday the town of Frenchburg
was thrown Into a state of consterna
tion when Bob Ballard entered an
autompblle and proceeded to race
around the public square. Circuit
court was In session and when Judge
Henry R. Prewltt was Informed of
Ballard's conduct he ordered the
sheriff to arrest him and bring him
before him. Ballard 'was indignant
and began cursing when the Judge
ordered him to Jail under a fine of
$25. This increased the prisoner's
wratn ana the juage gave him an
additional fine of $50 and 48 hours tn
Jail. Wednesday the prisoner had
.sobered and was brought Into court
and required to give a peaco bond of
$3,000 Tor a period of one year and,
falling to give bond, was returned
to Jail.
The Jail prisoners were placed un
der guard on the outside of tho jail
until Ballard returned to his normal
condition. Ballard Is about 27
years old, single and Is an ex-service
man.
RICHARDSON BROS,
can fill your orders for anything you
want in meats of tho best quality.
Also fruits and vegetables. Melons
on ice. Call 901.
Pongee and yellow silk box for
children. R. E. Punch Co., -Inc.
t jdfc'r"i rfcT i'j"iT'f iT ""'iii i " "i .i
MANY PEOPLE GET TOO WARM
!.. II I 111 p .!
IN THE GOOD OLD SUMMER TIME
but you will not have much to heat you
up if you have a good checking: account
here, as the knowledge that you spend the
vhot days in ease and comfort will afford
you much relief.
Join our happy throng of depositors today.
TRADERS NATIONAL BANK
"The Bank With
ADVERTISING
OLD GUARD TAKES CHARGE
OF PINCHOT'S CAMPAIGN
Tho defeat of Glfford Plnchot at
the election of a Republican state
chairman m Pennsylvania when the
contractor ring ran a steam-roller
over his candidate and elected Harry
Baker, a Penrose henchman, to con
duct the campaign, is a concrete il
lustration of the futility of any at
tempt Plnchot may make to put Into
operalon any progressive Ideas' or
plans In that reactionary boss-ridden
state.
But the worst feature of the affair
was the evident -insincerity of Pln
chot himself In rushing up and con
gratulating Chairman Baker. Pln
chot would have no more chance for
success In the state, house In Harris
burg surrounded by the bosses of
the Old Guard faction than President
Harding has success In the White
House surrounded by tho Doughertys
and Falls and Denbys and New
berrys.
Investigations looking toward the
establishment of grades for mohair
aro now' being made by the United
States Department of Agrllulture,
Federal wool specialists aro making
a careful survey of tho various kinds
of mohair produced in Texas.
An apology closes the Incident, but
it does not heal the wound.
i 'i i 'i nr i ii i"t MfcT'rrjfc-Tr
i
a Welcome"
BB-MBr
BRUCE P. DUTY TO
WED LEXINGTON, WOMAN
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Stockdell an
nounce tho marriage of their sister,
Mrs. Evan Harrel, of Lexington, to
Bruce P. Duty, of this city. The wed
ding wllJttnko placo at five o'clock
this afternoon at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Roger Drako, the Rev. J.
W. Crates, of the Methodist church,
officiating. Only the Immediate fam
ilies will be present to witness the
ceremony.
The bride, who comes of a distin
guished Fayette county family, is
well known and popular here and has
frequently visited friends in this
city. She is a cultured and charm
ing woman and a talented musician.
Mr. Duty is the senior member of
tho firm of Duty, Nesbltt & Company
and is ono of Mt. Sterllne's most
prominent business men.
Mr. and Mrs. Duty will make their
home on Clay street.
4,000 STATE TEACHERS TO
GO TO 8UMMER SCHOOLS
Approximately 4,000 teachers of
elementary schools will attend the
summer training schools which have
opened In about half of the counties
for six weeks, in the opinion of Prof.
C. D. Lewis, of the Department of
Education, who is in charge of the
work.
The normal schools, university and
other colleges, he believes, will glvo
the summer course to 2,000.
Reports from two remote counties
he considers significant One is Clin
ton county, 46 miles from a railroad,
with only 52 teachers employed In
thee ounty and 56 enrolled In the
summer school, which has opened.
The other Is Wolfe county. It has
but 57 teachers, yet 80 are attending
the summer school.
CHAUTAUQUA 'TICKETS
Having subscribed for 50 tickets
to Insure the return of the Chau
tauqua to this city, we now have
same on sale at Miss Bettie Roberts'.
Woman's History Club.
MODES vs. MORALS DISCUSSED
IN NEW WARNER PHOTOPLAY
Is an evening gown the garb of
degradation?
Without hesitation most of us
would say that it is not, but the stern
parent In "Why Girls Leave Home,"
which will be shown at the Tabb on
Tuesday night, is firm in the belief
that It Is a sham and Ingenious mode
of revealing tho backs of women. In
direct contrast to this assertion An
na Q. NUlson, who Is tho featured
player In tho screen play, contends
that there Is nothing suggestive
about the evening gown, and that
furthermore it serves to make wo
men more attractive In the eyes of
their admirers.
"Practically all of a woman's life
Is centered on being attractive to
either her husband or intimate
friends," said Miss Nlllson, smiling
demurely. "Surely, If we take away
the right of a woman to look her
best, we rob her of the only poses
slon with which to Jiold her man.
But evening gowns aro not to be de
spised. In the picture my father
sternly objects to my wearing tho
gown simply because he is an old
fashioned, narrow-minded person
whoso foresight has never gone be
yond the four walls of his home."
In the picture with Miss NUlson
are many screen stars popular with
Mt Sterling "fans."
BETTER LAWS AGAINST DOGS
NEEDED TO PROTECT SHEEP
Although 48 states havo dog laws
designed to protect sheep, many of
them are so poorly planned or so
poorly enforced that dogs still do
much damage to flocks, especially
In the farming states where flocks
aro small and dogs are plentiful.
Thero Is need for Improvement In
those laws, says the nlted States De
partment of Agriculture, a poor law
that Is enforced with energy may
produce bettor results in sheep con
servation than a much better law
that Is half-heartedly enforced. Dogs
koep many men from going into the
sheep business, which is probably a
greater setback to tho Industry than
the actual damage done by them.
Agricultural colleges In 45 states
are giving coursos In agricultural
economics and allied subjects this
year. In a numbor of states the
courses Include studies in marketing,
co-operation, farm management and
commercial geography. Tho United
States Department of Agriculture Is
'Uo work wUh Breat ,nter-
test.
Kentucky Baptists
To Meet June 27
Dr. Fred A. Agar, New York City;
I?r. George W. McDaniel, Richmond,
va., and Dr. J. T. Henderson, Knox
vllle, Tenn., will be among tho prin
cipal speakers at tho Kentucky Bap
tist asembly which holds its annual
meeting at Georgetown College, June
27 to July 7.
Tho twilight services for tho entira
meeting will be conducted by Prof. E.
L. Wood, of the department of Eng
lish at Cumberland Colego. The
Sunday School work will be la
charge of Rev. J. R. Black, of Har
lan, who is a prominent Sunday
School worker in the Southern Bap
tist denomination. E. L. Wolslagel,
of Ashevllle, N. C, who had charge
of the music last year, will return
this year. vcau "S" iTY'
Dr.. George Ragland, Georgetown
College, was chosen president last
year, and will act at the coming ses
sion. The local managers of tho
meeting are Dr.. M. B. Adams, pres
ident of Georgetown College, and
George Tewell, who Is assistant man
ager of the assembly, and L. L. Cal
vert, Dr. F. W. Berhart, pastor of
the Georgetown Baptist church, and
Dr. Adams are also directors. This
Is the fifteenth annual session and
the meeting will be two days longer
this year than at any previous time.
For a number of years the "meetings
have been held at Georgetown Col
lege and It has been voted that they
will continue to be held in that city
each year.
PIANO FOR SALE New mahog
any, upright, with bench to match.
Mrs. Ollle Sanderson. (67-tf)
ATTENTION, LEGION MEN
There will be a meeting of nil ex
service men of Montgomery county
at Prewltt & Botts' Hall on Thurs
day evening, June 22, at 7:30 o'clock.
The purpose of the meeting Is. to dis
cuss the disabled veteran situation
and make plans to carry on the ser
vice census campaign, which will be
held from July 1 to July 11, Inclusive.
Lunch will be served by the local
post. Every ex-sorvlce man is re
quested to attend this meeting.
AN APPEAL
The Mt. Sterling Laundry desires
to make good their word and guaran
tee for the best laundry and to ren
der prompt service. Our trade can
render valuable assistance during
these strenuous times by having
your bundles ready for us when wo
call for your laundry. Our largo
force is worked to the limit thesQ
hot days. Would you give aid by get
ting everything ready so that our
trucks may gather quickly? If yon
have rush orders phone us, giving
the time laundry Is wanted. We will
call for It and deliver as per your re
quirement CARD OF THANKS
We take this method of extending
our thanks to our friends and the
American Legion for the kindness
sjjpwn to us at the burial of our son
and brother, John T. Carroll. Geo.
Carroll and Family.
MENEFEE CIRCUIT COURT
In the Menefee circuit court the
case of Green Spencer, of Wolfo
county, under indictment for the
murder of Williams, was con
tinued until the next term of rourt
Other cases, mostly for moonshln
lng, are bolng disposed of rapidly,
and most of the parties charged are
found guilty and required to pay
fines or go to jail.
"Why Girls Leave Homo" at the
Tabb Theatre, Tuesday night, June
2T,
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