Sound blead through on LP

Once in a while on the dead wax between tunes on an LP, I will hear a faint echo of the music one rotation of the LP ahead of where the needle actually is. I have always assumed this is a pressing issue that is caused by some slight distortion of the track from adjacent tracks when pressed. Is this correct or do I have something adjusted wrong in my cartridge/arm setup?
your fine, this is a natural affect of vinyl play.
This is one of the few things inherent of vinyl, it's normal.
I think it's called "Pre-Echo" and is indeed a part of vinyl playback.
Two forms: One is caused by pressing issues, those are alway exactly one revolution of the LP befor the loud music starts.
The other is a master tape print through, and can be any varied length of time in seconds before the loud music starts.
So usally it is only noticable when a very quiet passage, (or the blank space before a passage starts) before a loud passage.
And it is natural in any resolving Lp playback system.
(I used to believe it was always a master tape print through, but have learned it is also from pressing/disc cutting issues)
Yeah analog has some serious issues. This problem is easily audible between tracs but the fact is that "bleed" occurs all the time - right through an entire album (or analog tape).

Although, to be fair digital, has its share of issues too.
A well know example of master tape bleed through is on Whole Lotta Love, Led Zeppelin
Thanks, I wasn't sure if adjusting the cartridge to track more the outside of the groove vs the inside would affect this.
I'd actually always heard it was from the original lacquer cutting process. On a loud passage the cutter head would have more modulation and this would actually deform the adjacent/previously cut groove from the prior rotation. Sine the dead wax is theoretically dead quiet, the dynamic contrast from the start of the track often makes it's presence known. It's not heard at the end of a track because the next groove hasn't yet been cut and therefore can not be deformed.

I also understand that part of the job of cutting engineer is to actually vary the groove spacing so that really dynamic passages are given more "shoulder" between each groove so that this distortion of a groove cut on the last rotation is minimized on the next.
In my experience in recording studios...even in the late 60's...there was very rarely any audible "bleed through" on those pro machines using 2 inch tapes and whatever else we had..