OCR Interpretation


The Mt. Sterling advocate. (Mt. Sterling, Ky.) 1890-current, November 11, 1919, Section One, Image 7

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86069675/1919-11-11/ed-1/seq-7/

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KONTOOJflBRT CIRCUIT COURT
Hfty Ragan 3y '
Fifotiff
5 Vfl.
Jattefl K. Bigetaff, et al,
-Defendants.
Notice of Sale in Equity
tim m'riii n'f a ludement and or
dr of sale of the Montgomery Cir
eit Court rendered at the October
Term, 1919, thereof, in the above
oause, the undersigned will, on tho
1 7th Day ef Nsvember, 1819
at ono o'clock, P. M., or thereabout,
fecing 3ourt Day), proceed to offer
far sale, at Public Auction, to tho
highest bidder, on a credit of six
and twelve months, at the Court
house door, in Mt. Sterling, Ky., the
property mentioned in the judgment,
to-wit:
That certain tract of land located
aear Stoops in Montgomery county,
Kentucky, on tho cast side of and ad
jacent to tho ninkston turnpike, and
bounded and described as follows:
Beginning at a point in the middle
of said Hinkston turnpike corner
with the lands of J. H. Gillispio (now
Halley Gillispic, etc.) ; thence leaving
said pike with the lino of said Gillis
pic E. 1C6 poles to a stake, corner to
caid Gillispio and others; thence N.
3 dcg. E. 83.7 poles with the lino of
C. B. Patterson and others to a cor
ner to samo in tho line of Webb, for
merly Cockrell; thence with the line
of M. 0. Cockrell N. 44 1-2 deg. W.
31.8 polos to a corner with samo;
thence N. 86 3-4 deg. W. 84.00 poles,
corner made wtih the lands of J. 31.
Bigstaff, Jr., etc., in tho line ' of
Webb; thence with the line of said
Bigstaff S G 1-4 dcg. W. 36 poles to a
nnmnf mndn with finmn: thenco N.
SO 3-4 deg. W. 63.5 poles to a point
in the center of tho Hinkston turn
pike, corner to same; thence with the
center of said turnpike S. 1 deg. E.
A7.K nnlf to the berinninf. contain
ing within said boundary ninety five
And one-half (95 1-2) acres of land.
Being samo land conveyed by tho
Master Commissioner of Bath Cir
cuit Court to "Mary R. Gay by deed
dated November 7th, 1919, of record
in Commisioner's deed book No. 5,
page 134, Montgomery County Court
vaerK's omce.
The purchaser will bo required to
give bond, witn approvea security,
for the payment of tho purchase
money, to have the force and effect
of' a Replevin Bond, boaring legal
interest from tho day of sale, ac
cording to law.
Bidders will be prepared to com
ply with these terms. A, lien will be
retained on tho land sold till all the
purchase money is paid.
Bonds payable to undersigned.
W. ED. JONES,
Master Commissioner M. C. C.
R. G. KERN, Atty. for plaintiffs.
W. B. WniTE, Atty. for defendants.
Persons desirfng to be shown this
!nd call on Marvin N. Gay and R. G.
Kern.
aim WHtEZY
It 1 a f wScry f ram Bernard
Mrneh, to Jlmwheey. Baruch is
a millionaire, fitunoier, the director
of the War Indtttriea Board and
later financial ad-iser to President
Wilson at tho peacnparley in Paris.
Jim Wheozy is a jgro coal miner
down in tho Jellico nines amid, the
Cumberland mountain.
But a comparison 4f the two is
worth while. Before lie war Jim
Wheezy, who is hut p years old
this spring, "was "powring' in a
barber shop in ono of bo mountain
towas, and when makig was good
ho got often as high i?sSx dollars
per week. Baruch waajend of his
own enterprises and hrtan income
that was in itself a fortio.
t
When the war came onjm Wheezy
abandoned the barber sbl portering
job and went to worki tho coal
mines. He advanced all ght. Now
ho pulls down $19 or $3 a day
every day that he is willirto devote
eight hours to tho job. Butm is one
of those fellows who thinithat six
hours is plenty for any sVig man
to work. Ho is an advociiof the
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TELEPHONE
34eY
LEXINGTON, KY.
AMERICAN FURRIER
EXCLUSIVE
Fur Repairing and Remodeling
Our reputation for successful repairing and re
modeling old Furs, due to our long and wide ex
perience is striking evidence of the finest skill and
thorough workmanship that only a practical and ex
clusive furrier can offer.
The cold days will soon be here and with them
advanced prices and continued rush.
Do not delay another day, it will mean a saving
to you to come early.
Latest New York and Paris fashions.
OPEN EVENING
W. H. DAWSON & SON
The American Furrier
411 WEST 4TH STREET
NEAR BROADWAY
J
shorter hours and longer rj-ngita-tion
that is now causing so fch un
rest in tho industrial world
Baruch's income did not grease
with the oncoming of the V. He
abandoned his private bush) and
went to work for tho govermt for
the munificent sum of $1 picar,
and paid his own expenses, for
tjot all about tho cight-hou-dny
plan and tojled after kourrith
never a murmur. I
Jim Wheezy is mightily (ed
with his pay envelope. He onc.
moans tho fact that tho stip;s
not lnrger. But that does not,,
vent him from enjoying the si
good enough for Jim. When he is
finally arrayed, in his own opinion,
Solomon in all his glory, had nothing
on Mm.
But with Baruch it is different.
His income, it is true, has not ad
vanced by leaps and bounds, like
Jim's. But if ho were to sit up nights
and wear ten shirts to Jim's ono, his
income would outlast him for many
years.
When it came time for Baruch to
obtain his fall clothes a few days
nsro tho public made a discovery
good things that aro going. And as
for saving, Jim just cannot endure
the word. He figures there is plenty
of tim0 for that later on.
One of Jim's old customers at tho
barber shop tried to argue with the
resplendent, dark-skinned conl miner.
He told him about the government's
thrift campaign. Ho told him about
tho War Savings Stamps that could
bo bought in October for $4.21, and
how on January 1, 1924, they would
be worth $5 each. He explained how
a $100 Savings Certificate could bo
t
-a- j.- ....... oiuj. o fj.uu uiiwiiyb Vyurimcuie COU1U 00
Baruch had never bought his own I bought in October for $84.20 and
'!
clothes. Ho had never had timo to
worry about tho sartorial questions
that aro a source of such delight to
Jim Wheezy. It was Baruch's custom
to have a man who knew to make all
of his purchases. Baruch accepted
the judgment of his agent and paid
the bills without question. And Bar-
tuch, while not a conscious dresser,
how it would bo worth face value on
January 1, 1924. And the $1,000 Cer
tificate, now purchasable for $842,
will be worth face value when Janu
ary 1, 1924, rolls around.
Of courso Jim Wheezy has not had
tho training 5n finances that Baruch
has, but the recklessness of Jim's
expenditures, when compared with
Baruch's, gives an object lesson that
may help others into that thrift road
WHEN IN LEXINGTON
TRY OUR LUNCHEONETTE
We Specialize in Home
Mado Candy, Individual
Ices and Cakes
Our Catering Department
is in Capable Hands and
We Guarantee Satisfaction.
MCGIRK & 0'BRIAN
hands of the few. Nothing will sta
bilize our government more than the
bringing about of this general con
dition of thrift.
Very truly yours,
JAMES D. BLACK,
Governor.
i
Cheap advice is always the dear-
est.
ing of his money, and it goes j
rapidly as he gets 5t,
The silk socks that Jim wears
heaps of money- But when ho )
.i i 1 .!. 1 11.
them on tney icei migmy cu;
to the feet that were more often U ""'"Ja i Kuu.
. . , , i it. :,vJ "it this autumn tho Baruch ward-
4 not SOCKIOSS UClorc mu wnr-uuio t . - - - ' v.
1 tnlm wrno tinf kahIuhi nl - J TT: A j.1 i TT n ...
of prosperity. And Jim don't th "" w . "Ub "i""". "'" "S uncie &am is seeking to point
n thing of spending a day's salfl u "-
oxt i(tn . n?l8tomed to "vvear "would cost $45.
for a pair of No. 10 s to enenso tnn
, " . , , . . i i 5 woum cost mm j?ou to get a suit
black feet and dainty colored si v " OUi"
ich as ho was accustomed to winr.
socles
,' . ,.., , u ,?d all tho rest of tho outfit was
... . . iced proportionately,
mtlipr feature of his sarton.' ' . . J
Footwear prices duo for a tumbjo
newspaper headline fin tho Arkansas
Gazette. Giving tke publio a deadly
heart shock, tho decline will begin in
tho month of April. 1920.
another leaturo oi
ndornment aro more
or less
. There is nothing doing in tho pur-
Ftainnc Iitm "Flirt AnHmr n.A.11 .. 4
symphony. True, to the taste of thf" ". -u u u,
x. i t- f i.- i w rrA hoa anv appreciable dent in the
artist, Jim's shirts might offend bc-i
' lt . , . . Jjch purse, but it set him th nk-
causo of their gaudy coloring, anaT '
., .,..,, tw A'ie 0Uiy reason for these un-
l,o nlnoli nf tlm vivid lilies. But tOl '
P t: oi"entc" advances fin prices, ho
him thoy come as near perfection asl , .. '
I ,. . fed was lack of production. If
niiinuiL iiiiruiiuiiv viA u-fc-. i .
out to all his citizens.
human ingenuity can attain
And Jim Wheezy's neck ties are
in kcepins with his hoso and his silk
shirt. His collar is one-only-ono of
tho reasons that his head tilts back
ward at a different' angle than whom
ho was "portering". And Hie mer
chant in tho homo town has to go
some to get a suit of clothes that is
I
HeeooBSBoeeffiKseesafflsa
GIVE US YOUR ORDERS ft
F0RFL0WERS
V
L.A. FENNELL
Florist
151-155 Broadway, Lexington, Ky.
.i
&
v
Mrs. Mary C. Ayres
Local Agent Phone 23S
ft
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KKOIOIOI'Cii
ii "PARTICULAR WORK for
:: PARTICULAK JftiUfLiti
CQfr 1 1 tl t 1 ri'rlft'lft'4'"
others like hiin, could make
ld clothes do, it would lessen
pand to just that extent, and
v ouu.u WCU9U1Q UlUUU lur 111U
production.
bntally tho amount that Bar
"fild hnvo spent for his fall
lsaved to him personally. But
fjozy jut bus to Iiavo all the
A Rat That Didn't Smell After Being
Dead for 3 Months
'I swear it was dead at least three
months," said Jnmcs Svkes. Butcher.
Westfield, N. J. "We saw this rat
every day. Put a. cake of RAT-SNAP
behind a barrel. Months later inv
wife asked about tho rat. Remember
ed the barrel, looked behind it. There
was tho rat dead, not tho slightest
odor." Three sizes, 25c. 50c. $1.00.
Sold and guaranteed by Chenault k
Orear.
Dainty Garments such an
Waists, Evening Gowns, Dress
ed, etc., cleaned by the most
modern and sanitary methods.
J Parcel Post paid one way.
APPLEGATE
GRAVES CO.
Ihc.
CLEANERS and DYERS
LEXINGTON. - KY.
his, arms,
imm asleep
H Rw-Down, Weak ud
Says Florida Lady.
Bottles ef Cardai
Ue Her Well;
ofI&TIa-"-5rr Dallaa Prlne,
ot vxl??-Je: "MtT the blrta
rundU(i,I BOt very much
that 1 weakened, so much
all fardl ,.d0 anything at
r aWIUIlv nerrnna ttnt
noise. ?Iy ,""lure tho least
worse JndIott was getting
I Itnff?-"
I wouKh!"r,0 Bomo "lief or
eerlougl '? e bed and la a
and wa? for felt B badly
hardly ru? ond weak l ld
husband asked Dr.
Bald. 'Itl wf s CarduL He
for that"'v'cmo ana Good
tles...AL"fl0 Boimo 6 bot-
felt greah Blco.nd bottIa I
ltmy lhij'-'beforo taking
would gd1"1?!3 d arms
however,! ,Afte,r taking It,
peared. circulation dlsap
me and lcta c bock to
health. A on the road to
tlee, I co!?0 of about 6 hot.
and attenV,,mjr i"9-wor:t
Bldea." l81x children be-
You can, . ,
a thorough" elvlng Cardul
eonUIns acfcou,r troubles. It
drugs, but P,r hablt-rormlng
table, msdff1.,01 am vego
bad after('eQta wlth bo
kava volunfB(1 of Woawi
JERSEY WOMAN ARRESTED
WITH CHOKER'S DOGS
Two Hogs, belonging to Richard
Croker, Jr., and one belonging to
Frank Skinner, editor of "Field and
Fancy," of New York, tho threo val
ucl at $20,000, aro held m an Oma
ha animal hospital, while Mrs. Mil
dred Ashley, of Hawthorne, N. J.,
who was in possession of tho dogs,
is in tho city jail on a charge of
grand larceny, preferred by Dr. Wil
liam Grimes, 53 Forest avenue, Ilnw
thorno. Mrs. Ashley say Grimes Ss
trying to forco her to marry him.
Mrs. Ashley was arrested on re
quest of the Ilnwthorno police. Sho
was willing to go to jail herself, but
objected to the dogs being taken
thero for fear they wonld contract
pnoutnoiiia. According to tho police
th0 dogs were placed in Mrs. Ashley's
possession for show purposes. Tliov
bocamo sick and were treated by Dr.
Grimos, who is supposed to hav0 a
mortgage on them. Mrs. Ashley left
Hawthorne without satisfying tho
mortgage and brought the threo dogs
to Omaha with her.
"Dr. Grimes is after mo, not tho
dogs," Mrs. Ashley told th0 police.
"Ho wonts mo to marry him, but ho
has seven children. If I married him
I couldn't keep th0 doga. Thero Is not
room for dogs and babies in tho samo
house, nnt who wouldn't prefer u
god dog to a cumbersome baby or a
snarling hu&hnndT You enu't tench
a husband to atay at homo nights,
but dogs will. I lovo dogs better than
babies or husbands."
Now Jersey officials nro oa tho
BANKS URGED TO
ASSIST GOVERNMENT
To the Bankers of Kentucky:
The government is now prosecut
ing a National Thrift Campaign,
and I hope that all the banks in this
state will give this movement their
unqualified support.
The organizing of Savings soci
eties for the purchase of Thrift and
Savings Stamps and the new Treas
ury Savings Certificates will con
vert miuiy spenders into savers.
Every now saver created ulti
mately becomes a bank depositor.
Every new bank depositor, no mat
ter with what bank he starts, is a
distinct additional asset to the en
tire banking community.
A person once having acquired the
habit of saving, will be a bank cus
tomer all his life. For this reason
every bank in this state should push
this movement to tho utmost of its
ability, not foigctring thnt every
Thrift and Savings Stamp and Treas
ury Savings Certificate sold will ul
timately build up a savings account.
Thrift practiced menns tho re
taining of wealth in the hands of
thoso who cam it, instead of allowing
it to become concentrated in the
II ?S
PREVENT
PNEUMONIA
Neglect of a simple cold is often
the direct cause of pneumonia. Chil
dren do not like to take nauseating
medicine but do like the soothing
effect of the external remedy,
IV8
wiy- vojzwn inc aimiES
Prime's Vapomcntha Salve u ap
plied by rubbing this delightful silvc
into tho chest and under the arms.
Tbe remit b almost Instant relief from croup
and coias. it it not onuiail lor
rnbooracuCT of pneumonias
to nccoino uter a (ev
application! Recon
ended br doctori for
the xoa&rest babe u well
as for no va-opi.
30c 60c and fl.20
at all drur and ceceral
torn. Free aax&pto
txpoa rcaueu to
BRAME DRUG
.aa
iwjfc p
mWIW COMPANY ;
fljgjgjgllJglN. Wilkesboro, N. C. '
Mm Tires and fite
Put them on all around and leave worry behind.
Haroliae Oil and Greases The Best by Test.
Work dono on any make of car.
Taxi Serrice Day and Night Open and Closed Cars.
PRICES REASONABLE
Phones Residence, 691 and 850. Office, 710.
HANCOCK & TURLEY
South Bank street
i I
Repairing
Alfrratinnc
miv,u,,yiw G
OF
LADIES' AND GENTS' GARMENTS
AT
Stockton's Electric Dry Cleaning Company
Ii
I
til
u
ri
ipi
PHONE 223
MT. STERLING, KENTUCKY
way to Omaha to. take Mrs. Ashjoy
itttlttnt''MIHttttJ'ltt't'
w . it
. m i
back for trial, the police say,
A s. - X. ..I
M
for
E I 1 11IHMIIIM
i f
rm mvmWflM
tb mediCJE0' tolling of

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