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The Mt. Sterling advocate. (Mt. Sterling, Ky.) 1890-current, November 11, 1919, Section Two, Image 15

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86069675/1919-11-11/ed-1/seq-15/

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The W. A. Sutton Farm 218 Acres Fine Blue Grass Land
Saturday, November
Located on the Maysville pike, 1 1-4 miles Irom the city limits of Mt. Sterling in as good neigh
borhood as found anywhere in Keritucky. The farm will first be offered in Six Tracts ranging from 20
to 50 acres, and then as Two Tracts, 88 arid a fraction acres and 130 acres, and then the entire boun
It is seldom that a farm like the Sutton land is knowa to be, located on the main highway of the county, within a five-minutes' drive of the city, is ever offered to
buyers under the auctioneer's hammer, and the announcement that this farm will be sold at public outcry is sufficient to bring hundreds of buyers to the sale,, who will
bid and buy this attractive piece of property.
TRACT NO. 1 Will contain about twenty acres adjoining the
Prewitt Young lands, and having a nice frontage on the Maysville pike,
with a beautiful building site. This tract of land lays well, is in high
state of cultivation and is a strong character of soil, which will produce
any kind of crop. This tract is watered by spring and branch.
TRACT NO. 2 Adjoins Tract No. 1, and has a good frontage on
the Maysville pike and will contain about 25 acres, with fine pool, barn
and silo, and handsome building site.
TRACT NO. 3 Adjoins Tract No. 2, and will contain about 43
acres of excellent land, with the prettiest building site in the county.
This tract is watered by spring near the Paris pike.
Tracts Qne, Two and Three are on the West side of the Maysville pike
TRACT No. 4 Adjoins the land of H. R. Prewitt, and will contain
' about 40 acres, with fine pair of stock scales, plenty of water and hand
some site for a home. ,
' TRACT NO. 5 Adjoins Tract No. 4 and will contain about 40 to
50 acres with the residence, tobacco barn, crib and all outbuildings, or
chard and well watered.
TRACT NO. 6 Adjoins Tract No. 5, and contains about 40 acres
of land, with good tenant house, spring, well watered and plenty of
Blue Grass.
Tracts Four, Five and Six are on the East side of the Maysville pike
Watch advertisements and bills next week for map and exact size of the tracts to be sold. Go and look the en tire farm over at this time. It is well worth seeing, and if
you are in the market for a good piece of land, located in the best section of the county, close in, where nutural gas and electricity and city water can be had on your
property for a nominal cost, you cannot overlook this opportunity. YOU WILL NEVER HAVE ANOTHER CHANCE TO BUY LAND LIKE THIS IN SMALL TRACTS
See me for further particulars.
The sale will be held on the premises, rain or shine, at 2 o'clock in the afternoon of Saturday, November 22. Keep your mind on the day and date.
TERMS 10 per cent, day of sale; 23 V2 per cent March 1, 1,920; 33 1-3 per cent March 1, 1921; 33 1-3 per cent. March 1, 1922. Deferred payments to bear 6 per
cent, interest and secured by lien on land.
WM. CRAVENS, Auctioneer.
"The Man Who Sells The Earth," Mt. Sterling, Ky. . Agents for Mrs. W. A. Sutton and Sons. .
gales of fled Cross Christmas seals
finance in .the main the work of the
Kentucky Tuberculosis! Association,
Campaign Director Thweatt, in
charge of the Christmas seals cam
paign in Kentucky said last week.
Mr. Thweatt gavo some facts in re
gard to the prevalence of tubercu
losis in Kentucky and in the cities
of the Stato that give an idea of how
widespread the whito plague is.
"Statistics show," said Mr.
Thwoatfc, "that Kentucky has the
highest death rate from tuberculo
sis f any of the states and experi
ence has shown that tuberculosis is
both preventable and curable. Con
mis figures tell us that ono out of
every seventy persons in the United
Bktes dies every year and that ten
per cent, of these deaths are caused
by tuberculosis. In Kentucky one out
of every soven persons who died
last year died from this plague.
"Up to 1912 tuberculosis caused
more deaths than any other disease,
but after that time, because of the
work dono by organizations formed
to teach sanitation and prevention,
and the use of modern methods of
fighting tho plague and its spread it
dropped to third place in tho list
of fatal diseases. But hoart disease
and pneumonia, tho 'leaders in tho
list, lead tuberculosis by only eight
tenths and five-tenths of pno por
cent, respectively.
"There are about twenty-nine
thousand nino hundred living cases
of tuberculosis in Kentucky. Unless
these patients are properly cared for
or taught to caro for themselves
evory active caso may become thq
focus for five .other cases. Wo are
trying to stop the needless saorifice
71 acres, 2 miles of town;, main pike; ono-half in old bluo grasa
sod- modern 2-story brick residence, 8 rooms, bath, furnace, 15
Rcre tobacco barn, 2 tenant kouses, fino orchard,- double corncrib,
hydrant water, good well, well fenced and only priced at $30,000.
14 Wtt Short Street
of human lives by teaching tho vic
tims of this disease to practice the
simple laws of sanitation in their
homos, in publio places and among
their friends.
i "In Louisville alone there aro
about thrco thousand cases of tu
berlosis and last year there were flvo
hundred deaths from tho disease. We
are trying to step tho ravages of tho
whito plague in Kentucky and with
the help of tho generous citizens of
the State this end ultimately will bo
"Kentucky has never failed to re
spond to tho calls for help through
tko Red Cross Christmas seals. We
havo no thought it will do so this
year, but rather that it will give
generously the willing gift of a gen
erous and prosperous people to aid
tho unfortunaio suffering a living
death from a disease that can bo
cured if proper methods aro followed."
And raaybo some of tho meu you
meet would smell fresher if they
wouldn't make theSr union suits work
overtime at night and acts as pu
h 'After wading through a woman's
lengthy latter you are expected to
ko read ba,tweti the lines.
In view of tho present paper short
age, I regard it as entirely possible
that soon every largo city will have
its own paper recovering plant. In
that way more than half tho wood
pulp used every day may bo saved."
Tins was tho assertion of Dr. Oliver
Kamm, of the department of organic
chemistry at tho University of Illi
nois, who until recently had chargo
of the research work conducted at
tho 20 mills of tho American Writing
Paper Co.
"The shortage has been and is still
an item of great concern to nowspa
pcr uicn all over the country, and as
a Jnesulfc numerous olkempts havo
been mado to fund new processus for
tho manufacture of paper," ho con
tinued. "Straw, grass and ovom dry leaves
hu'o been used with some success,
but the processes necessary to inako
usablo. paper from theso materials
havo proved moro expensivo than
wood pulp. Looking into tho future,
wo havo concluded that probably in
30 years when our forests aro somo
what completed, straw, cornstalks,
leaves and various other substitutes
for wood pulp which aro continually
being brought up and found to be
inferior, may bo used In the mak
ing of print paper.
"The most important process now
used for reducing the price of paper
is the re-inking and restoring tho
paper that has already been used.
This has been found profitnblo for
book paper and other higher grades,
but St docs not pay so well for use
on newsprint, becauso tho materials
that go into that paper aro cheaper
than tho cost of re-inking."
The only reason why mother
doesn't bawl daughter out for getting
blisters on her heels by wearing No.
3 shoes when her feet aro No. Cs,
is because mother knows this is tho
reason why she has blisters on her
own heels.
Something to worry about : Speech
is about tho only thing that's loft that
is free, and it's of mighty poor quality.
Baby Gifts
A present which tho recipient will treasure
when- grown to manhood and womanhood.
Porridge Bowls and Spoons.
Bib Holders and Rings.
Beauty Pins and Cups,
aad numerous other articles from which to make
your selection.
Victor Bogaert Co.
Lexington, Ky.
Est. 1883 "Tho Hallmark Store"
ri '
& feg--'

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