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The Mt. Sterling advocate. (Mt. Sterling, Ky.) 1890-current, November 11, 1919, Section Two, Image 16

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86069675/1919-11-11/ed-1/seq-16/

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BUILDING LOT
AT
Public Auction
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Uncle Sam is urging the people of the United States to buy
building lots and build homes on them. He believes it is a
good thing for the people as well as for the nation for
every housekeeper to o,wn their own home.
Now here is the opportunity you have ben waiting for, as
I have decided to cut up my place on the Grassy Lick pike,
known as section "A' in the Greenland Addition, into
building lots. These lots will be staked off, 25 feet front
ing the Grassy Lick pike and running back 150 feet, the
purchaser will be required to take the adjoining lot at the
price he pays for the first one.
These lots are located in one of the very best sections, just
outside th city limits of Mt. Sterling with practically all
the advantages of the city, but without the cost jf city
taxes. Come out and look these lots over and come to our
sale and you will buy some of this property.
For further information see Cravens & Turpin, real estate
agents. Sale will begin promptly at 10 o'clock.
Saturday, Nov, 15th
C. E. CABLE
COL. WM. CRAVENS, Auctioneer
4
The man who is always proclaim
ing that he is inr the right is intoler
able; the man who admits that ho
lias bpen wrong'is charming.
i . .fr
There is one thing that can be said
to the credit of a man : "He is not ex
pected to bo pretty.
Never judge by appearances. Many
a gold cream jug contains nothing
but skimmed milk.
PIE SUPPER A SUCCESS
Tho pie supper at the Moberly
School on October 28 for tho benefit
of the Orphan's Homo was a decided
success, ther net proceeds being
$103.98. Colonel Corbih not only
auctiqned off tho pies to the very
best advantage, but also entertained
and instructed tho crowd with a talk
on agriculture, sheep raising, drills
and. correct breathing tests. "
Thp Advocate for rri'-tinfr.
Farmer have made mueh httnaway
stripping tobacco.
Only about ono-half of the "wheat"
crop has been sown, beekiwe of ik
continued wet weather.
Mrs. Thomas Warner has beo
quite ill for several days.
Bert Sanders, Marshall Myers Tand
II. 0. Carpenter were in Fleming
county last week on business.
We, hope to see an election some
time when tho whiskey question won't
be an issue, but we don't know
whether wo'll live that long or not.
Mrs. Ed. Carpontcr, who has been
ill with typhoid fever several weeks,
is now ablo to sit up.
Judge G. A. McConnick and son,
Clifford, of Lexington, were up Tues
day to vote.
Mrs. Virgil Browning nnd children,
of Clark, county, have been visiting
the family 6f John F. Richardson.
Th0 pie supper given on tho night
of November 1st by Miss Gertrude
May's school was well attended, de
spite tho fact that tho weather was
unfavorable. Tho proceeds amount
ed to $42.50 from a total of eight
pies.
Several from hero attended Ow
ingsvillo court Monday.
J. Smith Trimble, of Lexington,
came up Tuesday to vote. ,
Mrs. Lucy Smathers and grand
son. Eugeno Smathers, of near
Sh'arpsburg, returned last week from
a visit to tho family of Raymond
Smathers, near Jackson, Miss.
Morton Sorrell and family were
guests of relatives near Owingsvillo
Sunday.'
The average Democrat, who is just
beginninc to sit up and 'take notice,
after the affects of the terrible ava
lanche that happened Tuesday, has
tnej satisfaction of knowing that all
the "cussedness" pulled off the next
four years in tho old State can't be
NUttivesity Lectures
c
y
rVALVE-8N-MAP "ffe
j " o Jnl "Y
n ffh) (j $
IflPlP ( FL MOTOR CAS I .
'" "cSs t 2vr'5$v i Illy '
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; . A series of lectures on educational and currant .
topics will be held in Mt. Sterling, by lecturers f urnwh- ;
' ed by the University of Kentucky. ;
Under the auspices of the Woman's History Glub
as.part of an educational program undertaken,by that
club i ' '
Program of Lectures 1910-20
Nov. 19th What Literature can do for Mt. Sterling
Prof. E. F. Farquhar. ,
Dec. 12th The Trend of the TimesEdward Tuthill,
Ph. DS ; .. i
Jjan 17th Southern PoetsJ. T. C. Nbe, A. M.' Litt. D- '
Feb. 21st-i-Foundations of Industrial Peace-rEdward
, Wiest, Ph. D.
r- Mar. 19r An Educational Program Frank L. McVey
" Ph. D. . L. D. -President' of University of Kentucky.
April 17th What is Education? J. T. C.Noe, A. M.
May 22nd The Deficiency of Our School System J.
J Tigert, A. M. ' -w.iiifii-aSHaiv
June 18th Social Functions of Religion Paul P.
Boyd, Ph. D. i , , iW - I
These lectures tare educational lectures as stated
above, and are conducted solely as a community bene
fit. They' are being so managed that the tickets are
within the reach of every person in the county who is
interested in Education and it is hoped by those in
charge that the largest number possible may be benefit
ted. Price of single season tickets for eight lectures. $1.25
Price of two season tickets, sold to one family. $2.00
Price of single tickets' for each lecture 25c
The price of each lecture, in buying a season ticket
is merely the prjee of a picture show ticke;. In buying
one you not only secure the benefits of such a course,
but, you help to do a service to the community.
'
(TT
.-'"; -. - The Buick . . ,,,..'
;' "Patented Valve and Cage
, Assists in developing a positive and powerful
action in each Buick Valve-in-Hcad Motor
m i
'?Their accessibility', afcd simplicity in construction, are Buick
advantages that are appreciated, and instantly noticeable
as absolutely different from that of other motor cars.
Thru them flows the strength of each bubble of gasoline
directly to the piston head, filling the Buick Valverin
Head cylinder with excess power, speed, economy'and
endurance creating the Buick high standard of motor
efficiency in daily operation and yearly service.
When Better Automobiles arc Built, BUICK Will Build Them
MT. STERLING GARAGE
THE HOME OF
MAIN STREET
THE BUICK
PHONE 318
Our torms are not cash, but all accounts are due the first of each month
or every thirty days. It these terms don't suit you, please don't buy our goods.
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;oxxoioxoioroii
laid to liim. Kow that the "''thing
bus happened" wo preslimo that the
iinls mil sing first tho sweetest, and
Hie grass will grow just as green in
tho springtime, the sun will peep f ronj J
behind tho clouds and tho will of all
gently, as in by-gone days. After
nil, that's the difference?
NATIONAL CONSUMER'S'LfeAGUE
v The combined cpnferenco of thp
'National Consumer's League, .the
Kentucky Conference of Social Work
tfnd tho "Kentucky Oonferenco on
A'mericanizatiou, will be held in Lou-v
Ivillo November 20 to 24 with New
n D, Baker, Secretary of War, and
president of tho;vNational Consumer's
t'engue, acting .as chairman on the
tjvening of Nove'nibpr 20.
Among tho subjects t'o bfi discliss
otl at tho conference are: Family
AVclfare, Race Relations, Rural De
velopment, Recreation, Health, Ed
ucation, Industrial "Relations, CliSld
...
Welfare, Americanization and Red
Cross Home Service.
The Kentucky speakers that ap
pear on the program are : Prof. John
P. Smith, of Berca College; Dr.. A.
E, Thomson, of Lincoln Inqtitue;
Rev. John Littlp, superintendent of
Presbyterian Colored Missions; Dion.
Edward W. Ilines, president Ken
tucky Council of National Dcfenso;
James Speed, secretary Stato De
v'elonHent Commititoo: Dr. W. A.
uanfield, president of Center Col-
loge; James Boggs, Stato Commis
sioner of Roads1, Mrs. Lafon Hiker,"
president of tho Kentucky Federa
tion of Women's Clubs PhSlo Due,
executive secrotary of the State Y.
M. C. A.; A. T. Bttison, scout exu-
pive, of tho Boy Scouts of America;
Dr. John McCormuck, former secre
tary of the State Board of Ihmlth:
MMe Tkfarian WiUfeRWon, SHmiti
dmt f MiPMw; Mww Linda Nvi,
secrotary bf the Society for th6 Con
servation of "Vision; Dr. Leon Solo
mon, director of the Stato Social
Hj'gtene Bureau; JIrs, J. E. Judah,
cxequtivQ. committee member, Com
mittee on Housing, Community Coun
cil, Louisville j McHenry Rhodes,
Stato supervisor of high schools; Dr.
Frank L. McVoy, president of tho
University of Kentucky; Charles B.
Lewis, professor of biology, Berca;
I Mrs. Com Wilson Stewart, secretary
or tno oinio commission on liiuer
acjy Prof. J. II. Risley, Kentucky
Education .Association; Miss Adclo
Brnndois, Consiyners League of Ken
tucky; George G. .Bultprf. of tlio Fed-,
oral' Land Bunk aft C. Ballard
Thruston, Stato chairman, American
Red Cross; Miss Frances Ingram,
heail resident of Neighborhood
House; g. Thruston Ballard, presi
dent of the Balard & Ballard Co.;
Qeprge L. Schon, superintendent of
tho Kentucky Children's Homo; Dr.
Arch Dixon, former member of tho
Board of the Stato Institution for tho
Feeble-minded; non. Robert. W.
Bingham,! president of tho Kentucky
'Cli'ildiens nomo Society.
.
Once upon a timo nn old drunken ,
printer worked in a newspaper of
fice vho didn't know moro than tho
editor, but ho thought he knew everything.
I have on'Sata now the largest and most attractive
collection of
AUTOMOBILE RUGS
ever brought to Mt. Sterling. PRICES RIGHT.
FOR HORSE COVERING
oi any kind, don't fail to see me. ; '
JOHN R. SALMON
The Saddle Man rNorth Maysville Street (20-2t)
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Tke "Big Thre." of the -Talk-inar
Mackina World
We are the only store in town
selling
TheVktrqla
The Columbia
The Edison
MackiaM and Records
Get tke Beit
Bryin & Robinson
Jewelers
VV!
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tt'..
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tA iWAkr, i' ''mill i I . Ji . 'H'llllfel'tl I .iin Jki. JfAljf
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