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?' i h : Advocate Publishing Company V f ? IMCORPORATKD PUBLISHERS MT. STERLING ADVOCATE PMLIMtcii TUEItAY AH3 THtiBWAY OF EACH WEEK. . W,BDD1K, 8R. .- .J. W KIDMEN, JR. - Aaeoeiate- 14tr and Business Masager lOf . MAM ,. ATRM Leeal Kews IdKer latere fe IfcTpjtofCee at ML SteriJag m aeeoad-ofeM awl mtter fdilCltrPTJON . - - --TWO DOLLARS PER YEAR Cat aastaeMipaB7 order. No anaeaaeeBeat iseerted bbw paid for FortTtn AdrtUln Repr.eirtlive " THE AMERICAN PRESS ASSOCIATION I i ;.' . v Jtates for Political Annoraicfmwt ; fraf'Preeiact jwd City Offkee $ 7.60 rt ,JrW Ciwaty Offices 15.00 fiW. State aaOktrict Offices 20.00 jfef Ear CaragpcriWtf' jL-r -10 For all pahh'cattetM in tbe in terest of individuals or ex pression of individual views, per line J.0 Obituaries, per line .05 feyil him DmUfe fmtfrnmmjOU :v? -- r'w Announcements We' are authorised to announce the following as Democratic candi-ifates-atthe fixate Primary) Saturday, August 6th, 192L "tOR SENATOR FOR COUNTY CLERK Hswy S. Caywood Lindsay ft. Douglas TOR REpfesBNTATTVE W. H. WriM S. BfLan Stanley Brown FOR CIRCUIT JUDGE H. R. Prewltt FOR. COMMONWEALTH'S ATTY W. C. Hamilton FOR CIRCUIT jCOURT CLERK ' Miss Ani&'.Hunt . ' FOR COUNTY JUDGE E. W. Senff 'FOR COUNTY ATTORNEY :,,. W. A. Samuels Henry Watson FOR SHERD7F Sidney J. Calk Chas. E. Duff ,- FOR TAX COMMISSIONER-. T. M. Greene -,; R. M. &ntjey FOR COUNTY JAILER James M. Greer Charles B. James ' Will S. McCormIck D. D. Salyer Wm. F. Stewart FOR POLICE JUDGE Ben R. Turner R. F. Hastin C. W. Nesbitt tee- 't. NOW LET'S WORK! Tt beins to look as if tbe world is going to settle down and have a Jittle peace. Germany adopts a law providing for disarmament and against any armed associations in the land. Russia makes formal peace with Poland and the Ukraine and decides that.it is best policy to quit the world revolution talk and pick up friendly relation with other nations. Turkey begins to look as if she is satisfied with the new arrangements jecently agreed to by the Allies. Mexico is at peace at last and the Panama spark has died out. The only country that seems to have a chip on its shoulder is Greece. This little country is threatening a scrap with the Turkish nations, and the king has ordered out. the reserves: The chances arq, however, that it is all a bluff. Greece is poor as a re ok and very heavily in debt besides. A three-months' war would cost her a great many millions and with little gain even if she should win. It is very probable that France and England will prevail on the Greeks to keep the peace. i It is nearly two and a half years since tho armistice.- It was not to be expected that after such a tremendous upheaval the world would illy instantly to peace. But time has slowly brought about the desired conditions, and it is now up to the people of the earth to work and save themselves. BUSY TIME Farmers are as busy as they can be preparing for their annual crops. The acreage for tobacco in this county will be about one-half of normal, and the idea will be to raise higher grades and give this crop, from the plant beds to the market the best attention in order that higher grades jnay make the high averagos, and that with this idea strictly observed we may be prepared to note satisfactory markets the coming winter. BUSINESS GOOD Now thut tho grass is growing, tho steers are brousing and fattening, the small grains are looking good, tho ground is breaking with much life foretelling, record breaking crops, the pessimist no longer occupies tho palt barrel head at the country store and sees visions and dreams dreams of the dismal tramp over the hill to the poor house. WHO WILL FINANCE? There were many of our tobacco growers short in money matters and were-puzzled to know how they could reach tho next salesday with a choice crop. To them relief has come through the financing by the "Better Hulf" with butter and eggs, logether with economy. The growers will come out lilright und much praise will bo duo the housewife. Foar paring -wore kilted and taere tarn S iajared wJmb the Roy al Pain, tho seted traia of the Southern Railway Systow, w wrecked jaet North of Xow Riror, Tenn, yesterday afternoon. The, engine and toBder aad three eoaehes were overturned ,aad three FaHauui cars were derailed. Nose of the tram crew were killed, aX of tbe fa talities having been among the pas sengers. The wreck was one of the Most disastrous in .the history of the Southern Railway and k believed to have been cansed by the buckling of rails. The scene of the wreck was about 130 miles South of Lexington. Most of the dead and injured were Northern tourists returning home af ter a winter in the South LIVE STOCK MARKET (By Bourbon Stock JoHrnaL Louis ville, Ky.) CATTLE Receipts for first three days of week, 2098 head. Mid-week market brought out a, light number and trading was about on a parity with the past day or two. Best light batchers found a fairly good outlet at steady prices. Medium and com mon kinds slpw .and uneven. Light demand for cows of all description. Milk cows ranged from $20 to $S0 for, the choice offerings, Good call continues for the strictly good qual ity feeders and stockers, r-ommon kinds neglected. Bull values un changed, best bolognas $5$5.50. Weak undertone in the heavy steer division. CALVES Receipts for the three days, 689 Market steady. Best veals .$8.50$9. Medium to good $4$G.50. Common to, medium $3 i. ' HOGS Receipts for Wednesday, 752 head. Market active with steady prices on all weights'. Best hogs 200-lb. and up sold for $9.25, 120 to 200-lb. hogs $10, pigs 90 to 120 lbs $8.75, 90-lb down $7.75, throw outs $0.25 down. SITEEP AND LAMBS Receipts for day 35 head. Few changes not ed in values B;st sheep $4 down. Bucks $2.50 down. Best lambs from 7 to $9. Seconds $5$6. Best spring lambs higher. GOES TO INDIANA W. E. Bean will leave this week for Shellryville, Ind) with his sensa tional sire, Peter Montgomery . and two trotters and one pacer, Miss Rythmic Belle, Ruth Montgomery and a green horsey the latter three to train and tho first named stallion to make season at the Fair Grounds in the Indiana city. The books of the stallion are practically full for the year, and the demnnd for ser vices of th:s horfo made fnmous by tho mnres Gnlli-Curci, Bernice Moore, Miss Montgomery and Alta Evans, is growing from every sec tion. Mr. Bean expects to return to this city to race his string at the Fair in July. ,. i. .1. m ill- FARM WANTED Wanted to hear from owner of farm or good land for sale for fall delivery. L. Jones Box 55L, Olney,, 111. L'ttlo chick feed at Vanarsdell's. ltSftrCMt taeky m 1M than k lfl, hi they were smaller fo siae, aoeerdM to fSgares awaoimeed by the Uaited States Ceanaa Bare yesterday. Lees land ia the State was bang tilted, aftfceagh the vake of the erepa rained bad iaereased 187 per eeat The valae ef farm leads nd buildings ia tbe State iaereased 196.4 per eeat, bat tbe mortgaged indebtedness a tbe farms h creased almost threefold. There were fewer farms free' from mortgage ia 1990 than in 1910, and in 1920 mere' than 25 per eeat of the farms ia the State were mortgaged. The average farm in Kentucky in 1020 contained 79.9 acres, of which only 5L6 acres were improved. The average valae per acre of farm prop erty in 1920 was $60.39, including land and buildings; the average value per farm was $6,587, and tho average mortgage debt per farm was $1,889. ,.,. The total value oft farm property in Kentucky increased' from $773, 797,880 in 1910 to $l,511,901f077- in 1920. The number of farms increas ed from 250,185 in l&lfl :to 270,826 in 1920, but the farmradreage de creased from 22,189,127 to 21,612, 772, and in the latter year 84 per cent of the land area! of the State was in farms, and 6471) per cent of the farm land was improved. The Difference , ' .1 a 1l .. i ami alar T ammmiinr FOBM THJB HaUsfe 6p Between the man who.liM learned to save and bank his money and the man who has not learned is the Difference,- 'tori years hence, between the man flourishing . in business -, ? 0 and the man looking for, a job. ' ' '" 1 - ''' aaaaaaaaaaaMaaaaaaai M . WE SOLICIT YOUE ACCOUNT SAVING A3SD BAHK WITH THE TRADERS i 4 NATIONAL BANK "The iMk With a Wekwiwf STACY-ADAMS We have justj what you are look ing for in Stacy-Adams Oxfords The broad "Freak" toe, the medium "Elk" toe, the straight "Strand" toe and the narrow English "Kremlin" toe. Black and Brown, kid and calf R. E. Punch Co., Inc. EXCHANGE SATURDAY The ladies of St. Patrick's church will on next Saturday conduct an exchange in Duerson's old stand, op posite the Court House. RELIGIOUS Regular services., at the Methodist church Sunday--morning.., 'No evening service; . - MissJMry Meetkif The annual meeting of the Wom en's Missionary. Society of the M. E,; Church South at Carlisle was at tended by Mrs. J, F. Rogan, Mrs. Mary D. Moss, Mrs. J. H. Stephen son, and Miss Catherine Howell. Baptist Church. Services as usual next Lord's Day. Morning worship at 10:45; Evening service at 7:30. The pas tor will preach at both hours. The topic for the day will be "The Bap tists" subject for the morning hour, and "The Baptist Heritage" at the evening hour "The Baptist Obliga tion." Sunday School at 9:30. Sport Hats Full lino just receiv ed. Call and seo them.Tr-Mrs. K. O. Clarke. (50-2t) JUST RECElVED-Childrea'a Sox Cutie brand. Sums 4t to f. Miss BettioM. Roberts. l'" '' facte Jeter ttab THE FARMER'S AM " ARTIST. HE. SEES- A FIELD bF MUD AND CHANGES IT INTO PICTURE., A if V I I wk tyffd" ".-.. .fBMrM-, .I- Robbers and other kinds of luw violators have very little show to get && nwny from this section. Ours is tin efficient police organization, bended by .Chief Jiuue'C. Tipton. '," '; "i GARDENS The gardener fs at work lute and early making ready for one'of the greatest and most delightful homo auxiliaries choice frcjh vegetables. Ill jft. SUTTON k SON Undertakers and Embalmers MT. STERLING. KY. Day Phone 481. Night Phones 23 & 121 WORKING AT CAPITAL FOR FARMERS aaaaaaaav7Viiwalllm1 BaaaaamaaaamarmamB rofejBJMamfcfcaaal SaaaaaaaamOlaaaaammavW Paaaaaaaaaaamaaaaaaaaaaaaaar Charles S, Barrett, Farm Union representative in Washington, who. with all other agricultural organiza tion members, is making a bis drive upon the new administration tor governmental help n working oul new marketing plans' for all food and i .arm products. j f ? T t f t T T T f ? t f t V t T t t ? ? V V ? ? f y r T t t t T Only in a $uuJc - f - Can You Get a BUICE The Buick is a distinctive car. It embodies many features pecul iarly and exclusively its own. This is true of the motor, transmission, of the chassis almost Api its entire- ty. And outside of its distinctive mechanical features, of known and ' proven excellence, it has behind it a record of nearly twenty years of satisfactory service, in every coiin-" try on the globe and'in the hands of more than 700,000 owners. When, therefore, you hear the claim; as you frequently dp, that , "this motor is an 6verhead valve motor like the Buick," or thi)s or that or the other feature is "like the Buick," and these features are urged upon you as a reason' to buy any particular car possessing them then the safest thing you can do is to BUY THE BUIOK. For it is absolutely true that "only in a Buick can you get a Buick." For only in a Buick js combined the things that make it a Buick. The twenty years of consistent and intelligent effort, the splendid engineering, the me chanical skill, the excellent manu facturing and financial facilities, all directed earnestly and honestly , to building the car it is a car of unequaled value. ML Sterling Garage T WHEN BETTER AUTOMOBILES ARE BUILT, BUICK WILL BUILD THEM a ' " Hi - - . ft t Cv ! A i 'S -,;- ,3icfcJAa - ti.mttH-'