Newspaper Page Text
Advocate Publishing Company
JPUBLISHERS MT. STERLING ADVOCATE
Wit HPHWy is
Aw4 aH tfcfe at a tnte -wimrwtr jkmrt
President is N"ff h flfek ltmifWm- ljm.mtW nmi
J. W. IIEDDEN, SR. Witer
,J. W. IIEDDEN, JK. - - Associate Editor and Business Manager
'MBS. MARY Of AYRES local News Editor
Entered in the PostoKce At ML Sterlis j fecofid-cUM ai3 BMtter
fWBIIcS w8 CVv 10 Ml QlfCMMvr
WHB 9CV?9KC tnVR SMWOH SH4l MVHl J
SUBSCRIPTION - - ONE DOLLAR AND FIFTY CENTS PER YEAR
Cuk mutt accompany order. No aasoettceaeat laKrted until paid for
ffVFQ v T-TVSVr'C Hfv JwsBflp H
initiative which tbe eowttry fck
(peratively seeds, and vim Cewgrws,
!qaifefelin interminably ever the d-
lails of the Prsdt's pfcw ferLf what was grows apparently wiM
world peace, seems Md te Hie mr- tpve a light vieM.
gcr and is utterly faiag t take Ceit of xbr crop, etc., is
any action whatever a Ui face f M fetters: Bkwhet, 75 per cent.;'
Was gathering flood wtaefc threatoasjgp gg - t,. fj -3
to overwhelm r cewstry, evea asitMrrceBt. field, beaas, 77 r esL
has overwhelmed Kassia, unless H wlteamJes, 74 per ceat.; cabbage, 7fl
iiuaiCO Be. per east., aVerace Tield new aere. 2
m - Jfc I j i
it - ,i!
ADVERTISING MEDIUMS COMPARED
1 iL. .. .. 1 a -. r L. w J . IhJjm h!haJ a amJaw
u preem .erza uc 1 " -- ' "--B --" Conferences have failed. The pleas loM. ee. per cent averare
... of the Prestdeat from his fflckjbed.-riold uer aere. 130 WJn4- ,
Democrat. The Advocate has heretofore printed these pubkeaseas. Tie .... , , ,. ;Ta per aere, .usu babels, grapes,-
Sfoel-Democrat in referring to OS change says, "We appreciate very '' ' TT , ' 6 1"ar8' 31
mnch the compliment, .erring as It does, as an additional testimonial to f1 " ""Tj " Bd g", L! bro0 Cera' -fi
, , , ,- - , ,cr- And B0W diocrate plans are be- ccnf.; average yield, SOO pounds per
the superior value of onr columns as an advertising, medium." . ,, ' t t a -lJ -j ' " '
. . .. . - . ! lnS made for an industrial .fight acre sarrfiHin far cvmn onnlfTnn
The advertiing medium with the largest circulation is accredited with '..,.. , , , .. . ' serKSHM Iar ?P coadiUon,
. . . "which will involve not only the cob- ,gn rer ceat avprae pJ1 m-y .
the greatest paving value, because it is read by more people and hence is. , . "'. ev per ceat, average jield per acre,
b. . ' - b . ' . ... T ,. , tesfants and their famiKes in loss of 85.6 galloas.
superior in value to the paper of smaller circulation. In another column of ... . . ,
; 11... " an" property Dnt which raHst ih- ,
11ns t-ae ppear me .-worn siatemeni 01 me lavocaie anu wuica snows a
r ... , .something must be
;e had the right to make the change and we are not com-'. ,. . , ,r
e ... jimmcdiatelv. Moreo'.i
he did it, but we have a right and do object to any state-' . .
, . , - . o be, in view of the
weekly circulation of 1,533. The weekly circulation of the Sentinel-Demo'
crat is much le. It fe, therefore, apparent that the Circuit Judge in super
ceding the Advote with the Senficel-Democrat did not consider the re
spective merits of thetwo papers upon a. basis of advertising mediums.
The Clrcmit Jodgi
ment giving as a reason for the change the superior value of the Sentinel-
Democrat as an advertising medium as compared with the Advocate. The .... ,. choice OPCS.
. , , ., . , , ... power to take effective action, and """'"c U,,M'
'ircuiauon oi ine iwo papers snow uexuuiciy luau iuc uutciiuu iu ucv .... .. ,
f Tr. , , "at is onr National Congress.
less loros money inaa nereioiure. unaieier may imic utt-u we rvm iia-un j
f ttiM nliatiffA t-a yiAiifiilanf I nc.t if ill Vint inna tn fliA hAtinfif i,
. , . rr. . , , " . ,. union laborer and the induti-al .
those interested in official publications. , j, , ...,.,,
, I leaders represent their stockholders.
iThee leaders have utteriv failed toi
R. E. Punch & Co.
evitably cause incalculable suffering ,
and los3 to every one of onr 100,-j
000,000 people and threatens the de-, MQCIllli,B TIIBVrVc
strnction of our government. Clearly..
Isomething must be done and done-"c UB VVu w rccsivc mr-
cr there set-i ,or lw 'namc-vinf marKei
n - I at anv time fhev nnv he hrnunht fo'
e f resident's ill-' ' ' " "i
-Satarday, Nwenler 8,1111
at 2 o'doekP.'M I will sell the property purchased from the Byb'ce
Estate. This properly has been remodeled asd added to and is r.orr
oae of the most desirable homes in the city. It Is located on Cky
street, sear Sycamore, has a frontage of-jiear CO feet by 200 feet
deep. Is a perfect location within two squares of bujSnoss part of
city, graded school and churches. This property is in perfect repair
and will be sold on easy terms. Will take pleasure in showing this
WM. CRAVENS, Auctioneer.
E. & W.
ness, bot one agency which has the ' US and We wl" PaV the tflP P" fori
Punch & Co.
AVhat 5s Swiss Rib U Suits T Sco -at
ED. T. REIS.
The union leaders represent the' Ladies'
R. E. Punch & Co.
REASON FOR A HOTEL BUILDING
! settle their differences by peaceable
A convention attended by some forty persons was held in Mt. Sterling , mcans and threaten to fight it out re
last week. In these days of cookless kitchens it was only after hard work gardless of the disastrous results to
that the forty Christian Endeavor workers were housed in private homes. tne interct and rights of the gen
Suppose there had been a hundred? We could have cared for the extra 'era public. jut Congress represents
sixty if we had had a hotel of a size commensurate with tb,e importance of jj,c whole people, and has the right
our town. But as it is a small hotel makes a convention in Mt. Sterling onfl jj!e poWerj and is charged with
prohibitive. Several large church conventions could be brought here now jj,e ju(.. 0 i00ju,p after the welfare
and business men's gatherings as well, if our enterprising citizens could be 0f jle flhole conntrv and it is there-
persuaded to form a stock company and erect a modern hostelry for Mt. fore for' Congress to sav whether j
bterhng. Nothing gives a town such a reputation abroad as a hotel equal tn;s struggle hall take place or
to all the demands'of a community. Who will start the move! We under- whether the controversy shall be set
stand that Metbddist, Baptist and Presbyterian bodies are overdue to meet jjej y, arbitration. Laws compeli
in Mt. Sterling, but cannot in the absence of hotel room. 'jng arbitration under such dondT-
- .tions as now exist between capital
l and labor have Ipng been needed
A VISIT PAYS
Come to the ML Sterling Green-
nouse ana see our ueauutul cry
santhemums. The- are as fine as we
have ever grown. Phone No. 242.
R. E. Punch & Co.
The Traders National Bank is in its new home on North Mays- Now it is no longer a mere need, but" !
ville street; they are really house-keeping and want the people generally it is a demand which confronts ConH
to call and see them at home.. Within this banking house one would gress and Congress must complyj
have to look outward to realize he was not in a city of greater proportions, with that demand at once or bear full
In fact this building i in ca'.y comparison with the most modern of larger responsibility for the disastrous
cities. It' workings are up to the very last minute, each eroploj'e having consequences which otherwise seem
his special work to perform. This company has inaugurated the varied de- utterly inevitable,
partments that go with the modem banking business and if time deposits,
money accommodations, the use of safety vaults or any protection of valu
able Ianer3 or properties are wanted the public haveafetv and privacy
in this banking house. Our people deserve the very best and this bank is ended' except for Iafe tobaceo a"d
now preparing to render that high-class service. " ver?' sma11 araount of the latcs
. corn that is now maturing, Ken
tucky's crop prospects now indicate
the production of approximately
Earl Thompson, who was a second-class
yeoman in the U. S. Navy,
has been mustered out of the service
and is at home. Earl saw active serv-
jiee for 31 months and we are sure
he showed the true blue.
R. E. Punch & Co.
MONTGOMERY COUNTY FARM
FOR SALE PRIVATELY
We offer for sale our farm of 150 acres lying on the
Maysville pike, 3 miles from Mt. Sterling. All in grass,
except 4tt acres sown in rye. Farm has splendid frontage
on pike and could be divided into several tracts fronting
on government improved Maysville pike. Eleven-room
new brick house just completed last fall. Modern-in every
particular; stock barn, tobacco barn, tenant hodse, silo, t
tetc. As finea neighbprhood as can be found in old Ken
tucky. Will be pleased to show the place to prospective
purchasers and if you want a real city home in the coun
try this place will suit you. .
J. M. HUTSELL
Mt. Sterling, Ky., Route 3.
m m m m m m m m m m m -"-
With the growing season practical-
INDUSTRIAL WAR INEVITABLE unions at the now defunct Indus
i m f rrcc nnunnrpc aptp'. . r, . .t ,
u..u&oo uununwo u i o mai conierence; wnue Jir. uompers, 425,048,000 pounds of tobacco cora-
Not since the declaration of war together with hundreds of other pared to 427,500,000 pounds last
with Germany has this country been union and brotherhood leaders thru- year, and 81,842,000 bushels of corn
confronted by a situation which even 'out tj,js country and Canada, are ar- compared to 93,000,000 bushels last
approximated in danger the present 1 tQ g(j(her heir uij.e'd forccs year. The United States entire tobac-
crisis in the relations between cap- - , . v. co crop this year is now estimated
1 .in an early conference at our a- '
ital and labor. ,. . ,-, -r . r ,, , - at 1,278,002,000 pounds, compared
Here is the situation in a
nupose of planning a nation-wide, and
shell: The Washington Industrial pornap5 a continent-wide strike,
to 1,348,010,000 pounds last year,
or about 4.0 per cent, decrease.
Conference has disintegrated alter .. i.t.i. :n n .. .!! r.nnnnnn' "10;c estimates were issued I-n-
a complete failure to accomplish any-!men (representing, with their fam- day throush t,,e offico of n- R B"
thing; SecreUrj- Wilson's -anU-coal-'ine,, 30,000,000 people, whose means ant' Kentuck-V fw,d nRent of the
strike conferone has broken up and 'o support nnd productmty will be Umto1 Sta,es Burcnu- o CroP Es,i'
a complete cessation of soft coal cut 0ff completely), which will com- mntes mi the fol,owinS estimates of
production is scheduled for Novem- pietclv paralyze practically all in- ,,,cr crops P3""'1 5n Kentucky
bcr 1, with a walk-out of C00.000 'dustries and all means of communi- 1I,is season' with coPa"sons with
miners; the strike of the steel work- Wion throughout the countrv, and 1918 crops' werc issued at the same
ers is fctill unsettled and is iu a dan- vhich, it would seem, will no't only lime- 0ats' 8'53G'000 busnel;. com'
gerous stage, nnd many other strikes bring the present leaders of indus- pared to 9'C0O000 last 'car; 1arIey.
are either pending or contemplated; try to-their knees before organized 175'000 bushels' comParc1 "O.
Mr. Gary and his nftf.ocii.tes have abor, lut which also seems likely to 0; potatoes' 4,502,000 bushels,
just been celebrating, at a meeting ' intimidate our government leaders comPared to 5,025,000; sweeb po
held last week at the Commodore 'and paralyze our government insti- taloCS' 1'094000 shcls, compared
Hotel, and attended by 1,300 per- jtutions nnd agencies and perhaps to 1'235-0005 sorghum molasses, 2,
sons, their "victory" over the labor idestrov our fundamental institution 559'000 Bnlon3 comPa"d to 2,820,-
000 gallons last year: clover seed.
w r f
Executors' Sale of Land
As executors of S. A. Duff, deceased, we will sell at public auction at the Court
House door in Mt. Sterling on
Monday, November 1 7, 1 91 9
County Court Day
at about one o'clock, P. M., immediately after the Master Commissioner's sales.
F3 Pfe WOUk W9
The "Big Three" of the Talk
ing Machine World
We are the only store in town
Machines and Records
Get the Best
"J 30,000 bushels, compared to34,000;
j apples, 2,025,000 bushels, compared
'. tn i 7cn nnn i.,i.,.i, c
I iu d,iou,uuu Dusnets in ui, nnu
! pears, 120,000 busliels, compared to
140,000 last year.
1 1 Tho widespread drouth in Ken
tucky this summer damaged practi-
I eallv nil lnfn frnu'inf nrnna mnm -
! tr - o o .v'"J ...v.c ui
,less, but the more favorable weather
1 of tho last few weeks has helped
j Into tobacco, corn and pastures to
Bryan & Robinson
grow out some. Tho drouth was very
j irregular nnd spotted nil over the
' j (State, some local sections having n
$ fairly good growing season, while nd-
i 'joining sections were parched.
t Stock water was scarco in some
kJ counties and natures are'stSll not
lying in Montgomery County, Ky., near Spencer Station, fronting on the Spencer pike.
About 40 acres of this land lies level in a body, suitable to be cultivated, rotated
and subdivided, and is-fine clover land; the balance of the farm is excellent pasture
land, some of it bottom land.
There is a principal dwelling of six rooms and a hall, one tenant house, one to
bacco barn, holding about eight acres, and one tobacco barn, holding four acres; the
big barn has stalls and mangers for feeding cattle.
There are three never-failing springs, one within 30 steps of the dwelling; one,
as good as can be found anywhere, in the barn lot. These springs furnish abundant
and lasting water for all the stock that can be handled on the place.
TERMS Ten per cent, on day of sale ; balance of one-third on March 1, 1920
one-third on March 1, 1921, the last third on March 1,. 1922,, with interest on the do
ferred payments' from March 1, 1920, until paid, payable annually. Deed will, be
made and possession given on March 1, 1920, and lien retained to secure deferred
purchase money notes. Default in the payment of any principal or interest shall ren
der all due and collectible.
School, Country Store and Railroad Station within one-quarter mile, and Church
within one mile.
Purchaser must pay taxes for 1920. v
Sale will be by the acre and the land will be surveyed.
J. T. Coons and W. 0. Reasor
; . 8 Executors of S. A. Duff, ilncenwa
aw. --.. nfr' jfeSr'-- ' Jirff-"-",t'
: , 31