OCR Interpretation

The Mt. Sterling advocate. (Mt. Sterling, Ky.) 1890-current, August 12, 1914, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86069675/1914-08-12/ed-1/seq-6/

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E3L' SS H.fci
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A . t
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Buyers to Share in Profits
Lower Prices on Ford Cars
Effectie from August!, 1914, to August 1,1915 and guaran
teed against any reduction during that time:
Touring Car
Town Car
F. O. B. Detroit, all cars fully equipped.
(In the United States of America only.)
Further, we will be able to obtain the maximum efficiency in
our factory production, and the minimum cost in our purchas
ing and sales departments if we can reach an output of 300,000
cars between the above dates ZZZ2
And should we reach this production, we agree to pay as the
buyer's share from $40 to $60 per car (on or about August I,
1915) to every retail buyer who purchases a new Ford car be
tween August I, 1914 and August I. 1915.
For further particulars regarding these low prices aud profit
sharing plan, see the nearest Ford Drench or Dealer.
Jorct Tlfotor Company
Paul Strotticr, Local Agent - Mt. Sterling, Ky.
All of the Highest Class
1 ' ; .
"The goods which please are already half sold,"
runs a French proverb. "'' . ' '
Our reliable goods have long pleased this com
munity because they combine the qualities of dura
bility, utility, value and beauty.
John W. Jones
Jeweler and Optician
5 Per Cent Farm Loans
Let Us Explain
$1,000 to $200,000
We Save You Money
It Costs You Nothing
Bring Your Clothes to Ivle
Cleaning and Pressing
Only the Latest and Most Sanitary
Methods Used
Phone 316-2
l'irst floor The Walsh Co. Uldg
Spend Your Vacation
Oil Springs
The Ideal Place for Rest and i
Swimming, Dancing and Other Amusements
All Buildings Furnished With I
Electricity and Water
Automobile Meets all Trains at Indian fields
Crimson clover h a cover and
green manure crop of such value
hat every farmer in the State of
Kentucky could find use for it ori
his farm. No other crop grown
for similiar purposes possesses as
many advantages as crimson clov
er. Seeding is cheap an impor
tant consideration. It may be
seeded late in the summed after
small grain crops arc removed
or in cultivated crops after cul
tivation ceases. It protects the
soil during the winter and spring
and furnishes large quantities of
material rich in nitrogen which
Can be plowed under in sufficient
season to permit planting corn or
other cultivated crop It is In fact
a crop which interferes with few
of the regular crops commonly
grown on the farm and yet cap
able of improving soil almost as
much' as the longer lived red
clover. While it is preeminently
soil improving crop, it will fur
nish fall and early spring pasture
and will make considerable hay
of fair quality. Red clove is
proving a failure in so many cases
that we must use something to
take its place if we arc to main
tain the producticeness of our
soils, and crimson clover is un
doubtedly the best substitute we
Many farmers have had poor
success with crimson c'over, and
this has led to the belief that it is
not adopted to Kentucky condi
tions. Most of these failures
were doubtless due to a lack of
knowledge of the requirements of
the crop and careless and thought
less methods of seeding. Crim
son jelover will not succeed every
year and the farmer should learn
when to plant it and when not to.
Tt will succeed in most seasons,
ihowever, if rightly handled, and
the crop is of such tremendous
value that every farmer should
make repeated tests with it until
the learns how to grow it 01
proves decisively that it cannot
be grown on his land. .The fol
lowing instructions will help the.
crop to succeed :
Do not plant in corn or culti
vated crops of any kind unless
there is abundant moisture at the
time of the seeding.
When planting alone prepare a
good seed bed. A good seed bed
is one that is fine and made firm
by rolling.
Cover the seed carefully. Ev
ery seed not covered will prob
ably be lost. Do not cover too
deeply, however, or the seed may
not get up. A clover drill is
splendid for sowing crimson clov
er seed.
Do not sow later than the first
of September and preferably by
the middle of August.
Get good seed. Buy it by
sample and test it for germina
tion. Plant 100 seeds in a box
of clean sand and keep the sand
moist. If less than 90 seeds
grow, refuse to buy the seed. x
Do, not pasture too close in tlje
fall,, nor too latd, for if you do it
will certainly winter kill. K
Dff not plant on a poor thin
vece of land without first ferti
lizing. In most cases an applica
tion of 200 pounds of. acid phos-.
phate per acre will be a satisfac
tory treatment.
Do not plant on wet or poorly
drained land. No clover wiji
grow 011 such land. J
As',t. Agronomist Kentucky "Ttx1-P'.-riment
Station. . t-
It may not be of much interest
to anyone, but if I were compell
ed to become a dog, I would pre
fer being a bull dog. I have never
yet seen a tin can tied to a bull
dog's tail.
A Sutfctkr Wtobn RHeti mat tint for 25 Years Tiis
What The Great Aflde HedicinepUl foV Him
When anyone has suffered
from an ailment for 25 or 30
years the disease has become
chronic and in many cases incur
able, especially se in Rheuma
tism, as it is a well known fact
that there arc. few medicines that
will eliminate uric acid entirely
from the system. Andes' great
prescription, where properly used
and given a good, fair and im
partial trial, will positively re
move all uric acid from the sys
tem by its action on the kidneys.
And where the Joints have be
come stiff or swollen Andes' Oil
used externally with the Great
Prescription,' will cure any case
that is curable.
Mr. J. W. H, Jennings, of $02
Columbus street, has been a
chronic suffered from Rheuma
tism for 25 or 30 years. He says !
"I have spent many a dollar for
a a
medicine that has done mc noi
good whatever. 1 have been Using-
Andes' Prescription and Oil
about two weeks, and it has done
mc more real good than any
medicine I have ever taken."
Ahdfcs' Prescription cures all
forms of Kidney, Liver and Blad
der troubles, Weak Back. Pains
Dvcr Kidneys, having frequent
desire to empty the bladder, skin
yellow or sallow, losing flesh, ap
petite poor, tongue coated, bad
taste in mouth on arising, weak
spells dizzy and lightness of
head, shortness of breath, palpi
tation of the heart, bloating ana
fullness after meals, constipated,
sick nervous headaches and hot
flashes. Price, Andes'-Great Pre
scription, $1.00 per bottle, 3 fot
$2.50, 6 for $5.00, .
Order by mail if you can't call.
All directions and information
enclosed with each shipment.
Also the valuable book, "Health
'V (.
and HappTirtti," JBOt and givenI
to every callpMte. .
Andes' Grcitt Oil htft.NO
for curing deafr
Crawford, of 32$
street, 65 years of :g
hard of hearing for
years. Last night befo
dience of 4,000 he was
understand, anything .
away: Ringing, roaring
noises, buzzing, sounds,
tracting cold early, ears st
up, wak dry in car; a'l
troubles can be overcome by u
ing' Andes' Oil in and around ear,
and the Great Etcscription must
be used internally. Price of the
Great Oil, 5Q cents per bottle, 3'
for $1.25.
These arc the medicines thaU
are doing so much good in Mont- t
gomery counfy. They are sold
by The Mt. Sterling Drug Co,,
and W. S. Lloyd. Adv.
Gt, Al
n. xiffrj. -&t
V at . H
mm ..
m m- ill
he '
H. 'E. Mcgginson says he wish
es the people' would get things
straight before they set to talk
ing about it. He made the an
nouncement from the top of a rail
fence the other day that he ex
pected to die in Snagtown.
Someone reported this to some
one else, and the report was start
ed that Mr. Megginson was
dying. Then the report traveled
in every direction, and by the
time it reached Wildcat Hill it
was told that he tried to commit
"Skinney" Elliston has improv
ed the inside of his home by in
stalling a looking glass. He is
taking a course in medicine and
will use the glass to watch him
self and see if the medicine is do
ing him any good.
L. A. Burton was arrested to
day for leaning too hard against
the postoffice.
On last Friday night Jimmie
McManus saw a star fall in the
vicinty of the Red Wing school
house, and has left for that place
in his wagon. He expects to re
turn with it tonight.
One of the wheels ran off of
Walter Ebel's wagon while he
was coming down Peavine Ridge
yesterday. It rolled on ahead
and when he got home it was
leaning against the stable.
Jack Goodine who has been fol
lowing the shade around the post
office for several weeks, has. been
badly upset for the past few days
on account of the cloudy weatner.
The fish in the creeks arc need
ing rain very bad at present. It
has not rained in so long every
time the fish hear it, thunder they
gather under the Gimlet creek
bridge. The young fish are grow
ing, up as thin as razor back hogs,
and will not be worth catching,
the dry weather having caused
the scales to peel off their backs.
It will only be a matter of a
short time before Capt. Jack
Bafnett appears before the pub-'
lie in a new checked shirt, provid
ed his wife has ciiough leavings
after making her dress.
The weather has been so hot
the mail carrier has had to cut
some holes in the mail sack to
prevent ' the chickens from ,
Bad luck ruins one man in a
hundred; good luck ruins the
other ninety-nine.
" aiBnaEJai II W "
HKflnHfisMi I
HH H 11 m Hi
A Training
School for Teachers
CotUMilnllir to Klraeut.rj,
iBterswdlAU and Lift Btu Oer-
uneilu. VUI4 Id HI Fubll
BcaooU ttf Kc&tnakr. Bptelil
uoarKB nna k.i ..
CoarM. Tuition Pr to Ap
DOlQtett. TvoiDtendlildor.
roltoriM.new model lebooL now uqm1 tnUatoc balldloc.
)TctlMihooI,dfprtmeiitofcrloIira. vtrll equipped
Ijmnnlom. Donntlo 8olnot. HrHTin llnl Dtp.
tontirrV. BMond Ttrm Koemtr 18. Thirl Torn Joouirr
17, Fourth T'rm April I, Summer Bohool opoat Jum 18,
Co'Moguo Trco
J. (J. OH AD II n, PreiUont. -,
SEPT. 14th to 19th, 1914
$1,000 Light Harnett Stake
Student' Judging Conteit
$1,000 Roaditer Stake
Farmer Boy' Encampment
Fine Exhibits of Hore, Cattle, Swine, Sheep, Poultry, Field
Seed and Grain, Horticulture and Woman's Handiwork
Reduced Railroad Rate For Catalogue and Entry Blank Addreaa
J. L. DENT, Secretary,
70S Paul Jone Building, LOUISVILLE, KY.
t i
You Can Hand Is the Palm
for the very excellent work' we turn
ont. We have made it our busi
ness to equip our plant with the
very latest and most sanitary meth
ods of
Dry (Moaning, Dyeing and
We can save you many dollars if
you will bnthave us call for and
Dry Clean or Dye that suit or dress
of yours instead of throwing it
aside with the discarded garments.
Try us just once and you will be
more than pleased.
Stockton's Electric Dry
Cleaning Co., ion. Maysville
street, 'phone 225, second floor.
for Hates and Otlicr Particulars, address
WILLIAM HULS - proprietor
Qulcklr relli Itbcomatliia, For Mur
cl, NeurMifU, JSjckaeu. jU4itciie ana
m paim,
Your uonrr Uck Kit (1U to r
liar nr ack In tor cut ot tli iKMlr
fllttwniniDutMllm. ...
" . .,..-.
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I Vnn ntrt vaUr nnnn nnw 'RTTVlTTnCi . v i ..v. , 'I
V I , j ur.,Uui uuuuuu, tto we iiuuuiu nocning Dut well-known 1
Tnl f rT1""3 "vuuxvi, uurmjuKi ana staver, Our price I
1 1 is right and we are ready to back up our claims for them. l
j'ro eve, -i 4t( JJrugguiM,
In umsla ud dmlif ml m n
342 SH Main St., LwlfljtM. Ky.
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&HkJJi;,im0 '
!- i j Mt4' I'jtMAaV
t ii,uwwiaa ot HUWH.LL, !.
t" ..--. .... -,,. i . ji sm i aa ny W aa r !TiliJUt-BJ

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