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The Mt. Sterling advocate. (Mt. Sterling, Ky.) 1890-current, January 15, 1913, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86069675/1913-01-15/ed-1/seq-1/

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Came to Mrs. Ilawes
Lane at her Home on
Saturday Morning.
Death Was Due to an Attack of
Acute Indigestion.
Mrs. Hawes Owings Lane, one
of the most beloved women in the
county, was found dead in bed nt
her home on tho Owingsville pike,
near this city,-by her son Satur
day morning.
Mrs. Lane had suffered an at
tack of-acute indiecstion Friday
night and a physician was sum
moned, but when ho left her con
dition was much improved. How
ever, when she retired her son
remained in the room for tho re
mainder of the night and when he
awoke the follpwinp morning he
went to his mother's bedside and
found her cold in death, she hav
ing died apparently without a
struggle. Her daughter, Miss
Bessie Lane, was spending the
night in town with relatives.
Mrs. Lane was 69 years old and
had always lived in this, her na
tive county, where she was widely
known and well loved by many
friends and relatives. She is sur
vived by seven children, Mrs. Mary
Railey, Mrs. Dee McDonnell, of
Woodford county; Newton Lane,
of Boyle county; S. B. Lane,
Thomas Lane, Sam Lane and Miss
- Bessie Lane.-of this county, who
have tho deepest sympathy of
many friends in the loss of this
most excellent Christian lady.
Tho. funeral services were held
Monday afternoon at her late resi
dence, conducted by Rev. George
Kennard, and bural in Machpelah
Move To Indiana.
Mrs. James K. Shropshire and
two children will leave tho latter
part of this month for Frankfort,
Intl., to join Mr. Shropshire, who
has been engaged in business in
that city for tho past two months.
Mr. and Mrs. Shropshire's many
friends will regret to learn of their
decision to leave Mt. Sterling hut
will wish them abundant success
and prosperity in their new home.
We have bought from C. C.
McDonald and now have for sale
two of tho fattest heifers you ever
saw. Don't fail to vet your share.
E. T. Hon & Co.
All Accounts Due
that are not paid on or before Jan
uary 25, 1913, will be placed in the
hands of an attorney for collection.
Please settle at once and save your
self this embarrassment.
Geo. W. Anderson, Jr.
Over 600,000 Pounds
Sold Here During
Past Week
Quality Fait and High Prices are
During the past week the two
local warehouses have been selling
capacity floors at every sale. The
quality of tobacco has not been the
best but the prices obtained have
been very satisfactory, over 600,
000 pounds changing hands nt
prices ranging from 4 to 45 cents
per pound. The streets have been
literally lined with canvas covered
wagons and a number of traveling
men have been heard to remark,
"Mt. Sterling will soon rival Lex
ington as a tobacco market." In
fact, as far as price is concerned,
we are as good a market as can be
found in the State and in a few
years we are sure to have one of
the largest tobacco markets in the
Commonwealth, as tho farmers
living adjacent to Mt. Sterling
have already seen the folly of
hauling their tobacco to Lexington
where no better prices are obtained
than right here at home.
Some of the best averages re
ported at the Burley house are:
WN;rKirk, $17.25; Prewitt&
Holley, $18.00; Joe Rayborn, $19.
40; J. Ed. McClure, $16.25; N. B.
Hoskins, $13.40.
The Farmers' house reports the
followinir averages Alonuay as
among some of their best: Dan
May 1,950 lbs., $16.42; Goodpaster
& Duff 3,065 lbs., $19.92; Ratliff
& Crockett 3,250 lbs., $16.42;
Burchett & Robinson 8,700 lbs.,
5,16.40; Bridires Bros., 9,520 lbs.,
$18.04. Floor averaged $14.36.
Miss Nannie Dunavent
Dies While Sitting in Cialr.
Miss Nannie Dunavent, aged
about 67 years, died at the resi
dence of her brother, Mr. James
Dunavent, near Grassy Lick, Sat
urday while sitting' in her chair.
Her death is supposed to have
been caused by heart failure. The
burial took place in the North
Middletown Cemetery Tuesday.
Miss Dunavent ws a lovely Chris
tian woman, and had many rela
tives in this city and county who
will mourn her loss.
New ligs, dates nnd raisins at
Instructions to Post
master Lockridge Just
Beautiful New Building To Be
Occupied By february 1st.
At last the beautiful new gov
ernment building situated opposite
this office which has been practi
cally completed for several months
past win oe used for tho purpose
for which it was built. Postmas
ter H. W. Lockridgc has received
instructions to move by February
1st and it is understood that he
will begin in a few days to carry
out the orders from Washington.
The building certainly is an ex
ample of the builders art and Con
tractor Adolph Deitz who drew
the plans for H. A. Bishop & Co.,
who had the contract for erecting
the building has received many
compliments. It is a most com
plete structure having a large
light room for the handling of the
mail, two large safes for important
papers and the holding of the
rostal savings deposits, private
office for the Postmaster, lounging
rooms for the carriers as well as a
shower bath, wash room, etc., for
the employees. Can be heated by
natural gas or coal furnace. Is
wired for electric lichts and piped
for natural gas. The public have
been wondering for some time why
die building hud not been occupied
and that same is to be soon will be
welcome news. We welcome our
new neighbors.
Convln Brockway
Dies in Lexington.
Mr. Corwin Brockway, aged
about 28 years, was found dr.ad.at
a boarding house in Lexington
last Thursday morning. It is
thought his death was caused by
heart failure as he was known to
have a weak heart, and when he
retired the niirht beforo his death
ho was apparently in good health.
Mr. Brockway was a painter by
traue and was a nntivo ot this city.
He was a son of Mr. and Mrs. II.
B. Brockway and a brother of
Mr. Edward L. Brockway, Mr.
Norman Brockway and Miss Ina
Brockway. The burial was held
in this city Saturday afternoon at
the residence of Mr. E. L. Brock
way on Harrison avenue. Tho
funeral service was conducted by
Rev. George Kennard with burial
in Machpelah cemetery.
Heavy Rains.
During the past week the rain
fall has been exceedingly heavy
throughout Kentucky and river
towns have suffersd many thous
ands of dollars loss. Trains have
been greatly delayed owinir to
high water, many trestles having
been washed away. At ferankfort
and Louisville tho loss has been
heavy while at Beattyville high
waters in the Kentucky river have
caused a heavy loss to that section.
Sunday there was a big drop in
temperature and it is believed a
relief from tho (lood situation is in
Handsome Dwelling For Sale.
T. F. Rogers & Son have the
exclusive sale of tho property of
Mrs. Lucilo Wilson O'Rear, situa
on tho westsido of North Sycamore
street, this city. This is hand
some property and in good neigh
borhood. Anyone interested will
plcaso call on the above named
real estate agents,
Passes to Great Beyond
Atter Many Years
of Suffering
The Burial Took Place in Paris
Tuesday Afternoon.
After a sickness covering a
number of years Charlie Hibler
died at the home of his mother,
Mrs. Nannie K. Hibler, Monday
morning. Always cheerful and
looking upon the bright side of
life he bore his sufferings bravely
and when his Master called ho was
ready to answer the flnal summons.
He was about 33 years old and
was a young man of splendid habits
and excellent character and always
led the life of a Christian.
Funeral services were held at
the residence Tuesday afternoon,
conducted by Rev. B. W. Trimble,
and his remains were taken to
Paris for interment. ,
To tho sorrowing mother and
sister left to mourn his loss the
Advocatk joins many friends in
extending deepest sympathy.
McDonald un Steer Feeding.
Mr. C. C. McDonald, of this
city, addressed the Kentucky Beef
Cattle Breeders' Association in
Lexington last week on the sub
ject "Steer Feeding" and said in
There are certainly two kinds of
steers not to feed. They are the
kind that cannot be acclimated
and the very wild kind. He said
that tho best cattle to feed in this
State are those that come from
Eastern Kentucky, where more
than 10,000 have recently been ex
ported. The speaker concluded
iiis remarks by registering a com
plaint against the breeder who
will not give his cattle the proper
amount of water, who brands
them miserably and who wastes
the feed ho has.
Reads Paper on Swine.
Mr. T. Hughes Atkinson, of this
county, read an interesting paper
on "The Development of the Ilam-
smre breed" at a meeting of the
Kentucky Swine Breeders' Asso
ciation held at Lexington last
week. Mr. Atkinson, who is one
of the most successful breeders of
fine swino in tho State, is consid
ered an authority on this subject.
Saturday and Court Day Specials.
The following are some special
prices for these two days:
Riveting machine, regular price
50c, cut to 25c; Lanterns, regular
price 40c, cut to 25c; Shaving
Mugs, regular price 20c, cut to
10c; Williams' Barber Bar Shav
ing Soap, regular price 10c cake,
cut to 5c; Ladies' Vests, good
weight, regular price 25c, cut to
19c. ( The Fair.
i ii i m i - i
No You Don't.
You never hear any of J. B
White's customers complaining
about tho high cost of living. Wh y ?
Because they are getting good fam
ily Hour at $2.40 per sack, best
granulated sugar at 5ic per pound,
dry salt bacon at 12$c per pound,
fresh ground coffee at 20c pound
and so on down tho line, for cash.
Mr. Bigstaff Speaks.
Hon. Thos. J. Bigstaff, of this
city, addressed tho sheep breeders'
at State University at Lexington,
Thursday, his subject being,
"Why tho Farmers of Southeast
ern Kentucky Should Raise Sheep"
Mrs. Mary E. Meguiar
Falls on Porch and
Breaks Hip.
One of Most Prominent Women
In Montgomery County.
Last Sunday afternoon Mrs.
Mary E. Meguiar slipped and fell
on the porch of her residence, on
West Main street, and broke her
hip. Owing to her advanced age,
81 years, her condition is very se
rious and is causing her relatives
and friends much concern. Mrs.
Meguiar has been a resident of Mt.
Sterling for many years, has nl
ways been a prominent worker in
the Methodist Church, and her
host of friends in this section of
the State will learn of her accident
with sincere regret.
Killed at Dance.
Leonard Fluty, aged seventeen,
son of Mr- and Mrs. John Fluty,
who reside just over the Clark
county line in Estill, shot and in
stantly killed T. D. Berryman Inst
Thursday evening about midnight
at the home of Sam. Berryman,
while a big New Year's dance was
in progress.
Fluty escaped to Estill county,
but was later captured by Officer
Ballard and lodged in jail. Mr.
Berryman was a prominent Clark
county man,
To Teach Auction Bridge.
Arrangements have been about
completed with Miss Mamie Tur
ner, of Mt. Sterling, to teach a
class in auction bridge in Paris.
The days for the meeting of the
class will be announced later.
Paris Cor. Lexington Herald.
Bride 14, Groom 16.
Mr. Harvey Overly, of Cn mar
go, aged 16, and Miss Mary E.
Mitchell, of the Levee, aged 14,
will be married at the bride's resi
dence today.
"Mr. Bob" will make U laugh
at The Tabb Thursday night. Re
served seats now on sale at Mt.
Sterling Drug Co., 50 cents, gen
eral admission 35 cents.
Fou Sai.k 10 Bluegrass farms,
3G houses and lots; also 23 houses
for rent. Apply to
24 tf. The Real Estate Agent.
Blankets -
Our entire stock of Woolen
Blankets will be placed on sale
and sold at -
Actual Cost
If you are in need of a Long Coat now is
the time to buy. Our entire stock at cost and
some below cost
Piifc at
I i n HA7P1
Lace Curtains
Everything Ready for
"Mr. Bob' Thursday Wghf.
, Everything is in readiness for
"Mr. Bob" which will be put on
at the Tabb Opera House Thurs
day night by an excellent local
cast coached nnd directed by Mr,
and Mrs. John T. Adams and
under the auspices of the Ladies'
Aid Society of the Presbyterian
church. The different members
of the cast nre now going through
their parts with the vim uud vigor
of old time professionals. Persons
who have seen the preparations
declare that "Mr. Bob" will com
pare favorably with professional
musical comedy. Reserved seats
are now on sale at the Ml. Ster
ling Drug Co., 50 cents. General
admission 35 cents.
Robert Brown, a much abused law clerk
G. B. Send
rhilip Royson, fond of yachting
- J. T. Adams
Jenkins, who objects to cats.. Marvin Gay
Rebecca Luke, fond of cats -
Mrs. Sophia Randall
Katheriue Rogers, her niece
Mrs. R. P. Thomas
Marion Bryant (Mr. Bob).
- Miss Eliza Lockhart
Patty, who loves dramatic art
Mrs. S. E. Spratt
Fresh Fish.
Fresh caught fish Tuesday and
E. T. Hon & Co.
Cox Inaugurated.
James M. Cox is now the Gov
ernor of Ohio. With the most
auspicious ceremonies ever attend
ing the inauguration of an Ohio
Governor, the reins of government
were passed into his hands shortly
before noon Monday by Governor
Judson Harmon, nnd a few min
utes later he was sworn into office
by John II . Sheck, Chief Justice
of the Ohio Supreme Court. Ac
companied by his mother and
daughter, Helen, Governor vJox
and his party attended the inaug
ural ball after holding a reception.
We have our spring line of val,
torchon and linen laces. Special
sale next Saturday, Jan. IS Reg
ular 5c yard lace Saturday 3 yds
for 10c. Less than manufacturer's
price. This is your opportunity
to lay in a supply lor spring sew
ing. The Fair.
Ewes for Sale.
I have for sale 50 nice ewes, duo
to lamb March 1st.
A. S. Bridges,
Phone 002-y R. F. D. No. 2.
Fowls dressed to order.
28 2t. E. T. Hon & Co.
Rior X) ( At tr i:cri
Dinn x. crw I

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