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The Mt. Sterling advocate. (Mt. Sterling, Ky.) 1890-current, November 11, 1919, Section Two, Image 9

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86069675/1919-11-11/ed-1/seq-9/

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ADVOCATE.
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TO LMT-THK TRUTHt :fMEWS-KMTORIAL-ADVKftTltlMCNTS
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Mt. STERLING, KENTUCKY, 'TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1919.
VOLUME XXIX.
NUMBER 20
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MALT UA TO THE RMCUE
V. Manafaeture ef malt sugar sirup
n-omiewi nt oaly to relieve- the pres
nt ahortag e and' prevent a- future
eitroUy of sugar, but also to pro
Tide profitable use for the plants
nd machinery formerly used ia the
Shewing of beer. This i a new sweet
-whieh has been put on a commer--ekri
basis at the psychological mo-
inf, say the pealists ot the'De
artmeRt' of Agjfiottlture, by whom
PtVMtigaMeHH oarioas sabsiitatea
arN sugar have been coaducted. '
i 3'a addition to being a sweet, Malt
irogar syrup has' a delicious "flavor
. somewhat like that of honey1, the
chemists say. This quality adds to
ite palktableness and value as a sub
stitute for sugar. '
kMalt sugar sirup has long been
known to chemists, but ita'produc
rtion oar a commercial basns has only
Sately been undertaken with i. pros
peel of success. Two""factors have
tended to stimulate its manufacture.
'Tho shortage of ordinary sugar has
developed a market for substitutes,
and the decrease in the, use of grains
Tor brewing has afforded plentiful
raw materials.
It is 'announced by investigators
of tho Department of Agriculture (
hat wfth very little change brewing
y plants may be devoted to the man
ufacture of this new sweet. Up to a
.certain point the, process for making
malt sugar sirup is identical with
that of brewing beer. EvapTTrating
plans ore said to be tho only addi
tional efluipraent winch breweries
' will require to become malt sugar
sirup factories.
Malt sugar sirup is aready being
sold Sn largo quantities to commer
cial bakeries and, (to manufacturers-
' of soft drinks and candy. They use
it (instead of sugar. The wholesale,,
price has recently been quoted at
from 7 to 9 cents a pound by tho
barrel.
The Department of Agriculture
points out that the sirup can be used
in cooking,, baking and home-mnde
confections, nnu even in sweetening
coffee, oatmeal and deserts.
Oysters, celery and cranberries at
Vanarsdell's.
E.
& W. Shirts
R. E.
Punch & Co.
John B. Stetson, Valour Hats at
Tho Walsh Co.
THANKSGIVING TURKEYS
We will begin receiving Turkeys
for the Thanksgiving market on
Wednesday, November 5th and will
continue to receive until the latter
part of the following werk, the exact
date to be announced later. Turkeys
Will be received at our place of bus
iness von Locust street. For prices and
any information wanted1 call us.
Phone 474. G. D. Sullivan & Co.
i9-4t)
JJova' Suits and Ovcrcouts
;V R. E. Punch & Co.
Fancy apples, orangeu and ban-
.-aaas at Vanarsdell's. ,
L. ' -1
"Leatherette Coats, rain or shine at
I The Walsh Co.
' NOTICE TO "TAXPAYERS
Just three weeks before Iho penal
ty is added. Only a small per cent,
of the amount of taxes due has been
'collected. Tho office will bo open
eh Saturday night during tho
,; month. or Jfovamuer ior tno con-
Tenience of those who are unablo to
gttt in town during the, day,
JOHN G. ROBERTS,
Sheriff MontgoHwryCsunty.
'Ladies and Children' Smew
. R. E.' Pauah & Ce;
r , j
Ifapig kiUd torBd pork- aYaar
'' f " f ' I
ttpfrf at It Wftlib C.
JAVE, SAYS .PALUPER, AND
LI V IKS CO ITS. WILL DROP
Describing efforts ef the Depart
ment of Justice" to ditve down the
oeet of livkg, Attorney General
Palmer', spea&eg before a meeting
of the' fair price committee, mayors
of eltiefl and' state officials of Penn
sylvania at Harrisburg, Pa., Friday,
declared that if the people would
Jnoreae their saving by 10 par cent,
ttatfet- of Imag waal fall 90 per
-'eeai. ia a brief period of time.
Mr. .Palmer, attacked -the "buy
now" campaign, declaring that ftour
job is to wait, both in our interest
and in the interest of the nation and
tho world at large, that the demand
may be lighteflfed.' Ho called upon'
"the plafin people" to wear,their old
clothes a little longer, to refuse to
buy until production had caught up
with tho demand. This, he assured
the officials, was ono pf tho prin
cipal means of ending tho spectacle
of "tho dog chasing its tail around
a circle." Unless the people them
selves take this step, tho attorney
general said, the natlion cannot ex
pect to have anything but discon
tent and, disorder. '
Hanoi! Gloven
R. E. Piinfii & Co.
r-
YUUIIla UUUPLL MAHHY 4VV
IN LEXINGTON
Howard Mee, ja. prominent young
farmer of near Aaron's Run, and
Miss Mary Cravens, lovely young
daughter of I)eputy Sheriff and Mrs.
William Cravens, were married in
Lexington Wednesday by "tho Rev.
Dr. A. W. Fortune. After1 their re
turn frpra their bridal rip, they will
be at' home io their friends on Mr.
Mee's farm in the county.
f.
LAND
BATH COUNTY LAND
I will offer for sale my farm of 425 acres, located on the Bald Eagle and Owingsville turnpike, in Bath county,
about li miles east of Sharpsburg, on
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 19, 1919
Tract No. 1 Consists of 100 .acres. Improvements on said tract consist of a jtwo-story dwelling with 11 rooms and
bath. The lower story is built of brick, second story of.frame; the tobacco barn will hold 9 uteres. All
, necessary outbuildings. Four paddocks near the barn, with stalls in each paddock, ready ior growing
f
Tract No. 2 Consists of 70 acre's, adjoining Tract No. 1 ; has a good tobacco barn ; will house 10 acres of tobacco ;
good silo, and fQur-room house. Land is in a high state, of cultivation, all in grass but 6 acres. Every
acre tobacco land. Plenty of water.
Tract No. 3 Consists of about 185 acres, adjoining Tracts Nos 1 and 2. Has good tobacco barn, will house 10 acres
of tobacco ; good tenant house of 4 rooms. Never-failing water at house and on this tract. Land in high
state of cultivation, all in Blue Grass but about 25 acres, and 15 of tho 25 acres in meadow, only 10
acres in cultivation this year, which was plowed up blue grass last year. Every acre good tobacco land
Tract No. 4 Consists of 118 acres. Improvements on this tract, nice residence otsix rooms, been built 3 or 4 years.
Tobacco barn hougw 10 acres of tobacco; about V acres splendid orchard; well watered. This tract
all, in blue grass" but about 30 acrea, mostly blue grass that has not been plowed for a number of years.
i22 acres of the -80 acres was blue grass plowed for tobacco in 1919.
The entire farm of 425 acres is well fenced. 1 defy any man to select as much as one acre in a place on the entire
farm of 425 acres that will .not raise tobacco.
The undersigned will bo on the, premises or will have someone there to show the farm to prospective purchasers.
Terms made known on day pf sale.
43
COL, GEO. D. SPCAKES,
THE RAINMAKER IACK ASAIN
After all these, years of fictioa
writers propounding, not so much
for the advancement of science as
for the entertainment of the public,
countless plans to bend the will of
Jupiter PfuviuB to the dictate of
man and successfully call down rain
from the heavens, comes an Oregoa
'aviator with claims of having turn
ed the trick.
Furthermore, the governor of that
state is reported to bo planning of
ficial experimentation, in tho bopeof
dispelling the forest firo menace. The,
scheme, follows the same general plan
used by the small, boy to catch the
bird. In short, it's simply sprinkling
salt on a cloud's tail. -"4.5
In flying,- th aviator, found that
he often passed through partly form
ed clouds zones where- there was
much moisture, but not enough to
condense and form raindrops. Com
mon salt will drop this moisture if
dropped from .high above such an
air current, hodeclarcs, and clouds
and rata result.
"Wo await official confirmation.
v V
' The (Best line of Overcoats in Mt.
Sterling at The Walsh Co., -.
New rolled oats and'irorn flakes
at Vanarsdell's.
Men and Boy's Overcoats
R. E, 'Punch & Co.
NOTICE TO PUBLIC ,
'AH persons having property of
any description on our lot on Bank
street are hereby notified to remove
samo by December 1.
Farmers Tobacco Warehouse Co.
, (20-2tV
Ladies' Hqslery
R. E. Punch & Co.
at 10 6'clock, A. M.,
425
any stock, Two splendid cisterns &t tho house,
been raised on this tract, all of it good tobacco
nlowed for vears.
S
AwtiMtw.
INAU8URATI0N SET FOR
DECEMBER 9TH
AlUiought nothing Ndcfinito has been
done, tho Republican county com
mittee has begun to talk about plans
for the inaugural ceremonies when
Governor Edwin P. Morrow and
Lieutenant Governor-elect S. Thrus
ton Ballard tako the oath of office
Dcccmbw 9. If the tentative plans
of the Committee are carried out the
heads of tho Republican ticket will
be inducted into office with the most
pretentious inaugural ceremonies
ever staged in this stntc.
JTow that the election is over and
it has been docSdod by 30,000 votprs
4bat Mr. Morrow is to bo tho noxt
Governor, Democrats and Republi
cans, allko will co-operaio in formu
lating plans for tho inaugural cere
monies. The committee to be in
phnrgo of the arrangements have not
been selected.' -
Buy men's suits now nd save
The Walsh Co.
GIFTS
II Valuable and- Lasting
HEINTZ
i 1J E. Main St. Opp. Phoenix II
v, Lexington, Ky. II
SALE
AvRES
to be divided as follows:
also two cisterns at the barn. Very little tobacco has
land; 70 acres in Blue Grass, which has not been
' '
T"3 yv tt tt C2!
SHARPSBURG, KY., R. F. D.f NO. 1.
MASON-HEABERLIN WEDDING
The wedding of Miss Lillian Ma
son, of near Paris, and Mr. Trocey
Ilenberlin, of Des Moines, Iowa, was
solemnized Wednesday afternoon at
3 o'clock at tho home of tho bride.
The ceremony wns performed by the
Rev. L. C. Anderson, of Brownsburg,
Ind. Miss Eliza Clay Mason, sister
of the bride, was bride's maid and
Mr. John Marsh, of Lexington, friend
of the groom, was best man. Tho
ceremony took place in the large re
ception hall, which wns decorated
with .ferns, combined with chrysan
themums and autumn leaves. The
bride wore a beautiful blue tailored
suit with a largo black vqlVPt hat and
carried brides roses. Mrs, Will Ma
6on, of Mt. Sterling, sang Very sweet
ly, "I Love You Truly" and "For
You Alone," being accompanied by
Miss Alma Rice, who also played
the wedding march. The bride isvthe
charming daughter of ,Mi and Mrs.
Nelson Mason, of near Paris, and
has a host of friends who wish for
her much happiness in her new home.
Mr. Hcnbcrlin is a. very prosperous
young business man of Dos Moines,.
Iowa. After tho ceremony the hnppy
couple were accompanied to Lex
ington, by n few friends, leaving
there for a short bridal trip before
returning to their home in Iowa.
Miss Mason is the granddaughter
of Mr. J. H. Mason, of this city,
Ladies and Children's Shoes
R. E. Punch & Co.
If tho elevator to success is stop
ped, try the stairs.
Keystone Conduroy pants, best
made, at The Walsh Co. .
Kershaw and pumpkins at Yan
arsdcll's. (
WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
GIVEN FOR BEST ESSAY
Through an arrangement, bctweea
tho Kentucky Tuberculosis Associa
tion and the Savings Division, War
Loan Organization of Kentucky,
prizes aggregating $500 in War Sav
ings Stamps have been offered to
the pupils of Kentucky for tho best
essays to l submitted to the Ken
tucky Tuberculous Association in
the Republic- BuSldJng lcforo De
cember 15. -i. - I. i , ,
The primary purpose of the es
says is to enable the child to for
mulate a few simple 'health laws
which he may consciously use himj
self and pass them oh Jo others. J-
Tho prfzes will be awarded f6r tho
best essay written on the following'
subjects: "..
Eleventh and
Twelfth
Grades
"Why Should I Buy Red Cross
i
Christmas Seals?" First prize, $100;
second prize, $70, and third prizej"
$30. . .
Ninth and Tenth Grades "Wliat
Does the Modern Health Crusado
Mean J" First prize, $56; second
prize, $35, and third prize, $15.
Eighth Grade "If You Have Tu
berculosis, How May You Be Cured f
How May You Prevent Others From
Taking It?" First prize, $50; second
prize, $35, and third prize, $15.
Seventh Grade "Is the Public
Health a Necessity or a Luxury,"
First prize, $25; second prize, $17.50,
fond third, prize, $7.50.
Sixth Grade "The Life History of
tho Common House Fly." First prize,
$25; second prize, $17.50, and third
prize, $7.50.
The pupils of all public, private or
j parochial schools in tho State whoso
academic qualifications place then;
m tho Sixth Grade or nlmve aro
measured by tho State course of,
' study. No essay should contain moro
'than n thousand words.
I The county school superintendents
j shall choose three judges to read all
. essays submitted in tficir county.
! They ?n turn will submit tho essays
, they choose to three judges named
by the Kentucky Tuberculosis As
sociation who will nnnounco the wiii
' ner not later than February 1, 1920.
m
, New heeded raisins, figs, pecans
and almonds at Vanarsdell's.
Boys' Suits and Overcoats
' R. E. Punch & Co.
I
MRS. ALLEN DIES
Relatives in this city hnvo been
notified of tho sudden dejth of Mrs.
Jennie Allen at her homo in Mc
intosh, Fla. Mrs. Allien was 'tho
widow of V. E. Allen and a sister
of tho lato Tom Jones. She was a
former resident of this city and has
many friends here who will bo griev
ed to le.irn of her death.
Prico'b pure pork sau&ugo at Vau-
arsdell's.
Corduroy Suits
R. E. Punch & Co.
JOHN ENGLISH IN
CRITICAL CONDITION
John English, Confederate veteran
and ono of tho best known men in
tho city, fell from a stepladdor whilo
removing paper from a room pre
paratory to repnpering, at his homo
on Harrison avenue and broko his
hip. On account of his cxtrcmo ago.
his recovery is doubtful.
Thoy aro holding- by-elections, in
England. Over hero wo spell it "buy."
m ii m
There is moro than ono brand of
smokeless powder that is dangerous
to mankind.
THANKSGIVING TURKEYS
..nWe are prepared to receive Tur
keys for the Thanksgiving market
at any time they may be brought te
us and we will pay the top prlee fer
ohe4e wm. ED. T. REIS.
(IMt)
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