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Mount Vernon signal: August 20, 1915 Mount Vernon signal 300dpi TIFF G4 page images James Maret Mt. Vernon, KY 1915 mou1915082001_sn86069561 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Mount Vernon signal: August 20, 1915 Mount Vernon signal James Maret Mt. Vernon, KY 1915 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. T" V "W 'JET"" "'J?ir JM 'C .n s " .J-- , STs,. V . &&& &? tm 'Kwm",r T " " . Published Every Friday VOLUME XXVIII. ' . nwtf MT. VERNON, feriii Collier; crochet sox, Mrs. I. G. Taylor, Mrs Clyde Sigman; child's rompers, Mrs Ira G Taylor Mrs W E Gravely; splasher for wash- stand, Mrs M H Nave; crochet lace, Mrs M H Nave, t Mrs Ira G Taylor; laundry bag, i Mrs Ii'a G Taylor, Lou prettiest twins, Mrs WF Carter, Mrs W L Cash; combined ,'saddle and harness stallion, maretor gelding A T Furnish, E R Gentry; running walker. H G Hasty, Chint Lear; other riugs ciuld not be shown on account ot rain. Second Day Bull calf under six months, R E Gaines, W L King; bull calf over six and under 12 months, R E Gains; bull, any age.'li E Gaines heifer under six months, R E Gaines, W D Peters; heifer calf over G and uuder i2, R E Gaines; cow ang age, R E Gaines; herd, (age bullrtwo cows, and calves) R E Gaines, W L King; cow, any age, J E Wallin, A E Albright; herd, W D Peters, R E Gaines; buck any age, K J Smith, Frank Cordier; ewe any age, Frank Cordier; pair, buck and ewe, Frauk Cordier; sow and not less than 4 pigs, E C Watson; mule colt under 0 months, Burgess Hysinger, W D Chappell; horse mule under 6 HyW R Gaines, Jack months, singer; mare and mule, colt by her side, F L Thompson, B Hysinger; mule over 1 under 2, J B Wade, Sterling Curiis; mule over 2 under three, A Owens, B W Gaines; mule any age, Harve Poyuter, Chas Wooten; pair mules any age B W Gaines, Alfred Owens; lady horse bnck rider, Mrs Mary Hen-soMrs Clyde Sigmon; mare or gelding 2 years, under 3, Cecil Brown, E C Gaines: mare or gelding auy age, S T Curtis, E C Lane; double team, JP Chancellor W A Poynter; mare or gelding any age, I L Philips, W C Belcher 3aii'rifaresor geldings," I L Pnif-lipW C Belcher; stallion, mare or selding, ST Curtis, E C Lam?; running walker, E C Lane, J T Rigsby; mule race, Cecil Wiederhoid; running race, Will Rogers, B F Sowder; trotting race, Nick Bingham, Geo Rowland, Jennie Norwood; Third Day Best mare colt under 6 months W R Gaiues, W V Dunn; horse colt under 6 mos., Wm King, H. Mink; mare and colt by her side, W. V. Dunu, W, R. Gaines; stallion and four of his colts, E. C. Lane, John Lear; mare and familyj of 3 or more colts, W. R. Gaines, Jack Hysinger; combined harness and saddle stallion, Nervin Carter, E, C. Lane; combined harness and saddle mare or gelding, J.T. Rigsby, A. T. Furnish; saddle stallion, any age, Nervin Carttr, W. Q. Park'; harness stallion, W Q Park E. C. Lane; fanciest turnout, S. T. Curtis, J. S. Carter; best walk, trot or canter mare or geldi ng, W Q. Park, E. C. Lane; fanciest rig, mai-- or gelding, J.S. harness Carter' W C. Belcher; best pony and rig, L. F. Jones, Ivan "Fish; running walker. E. C. Lane, H. R, Saufley; sweepstake roadster stal-liomare or gelding, W. Q. Park vV. A. Poynter; W. R.Gaines, trotting race, Jesse H. Rogers, of Knoxville, Tenn. Chas. Lyle, of Knoxville, Tenn. and J.W.Lowen of Somerset, Ky. Broke all previous records for attendance, gate receipts being $210. more than the,best year in the history of Brodhead fair Hundreds kept away on account ol the first and third day weather man. More concessions on the midway than any previous year in our history, and brought us i75- - more money than ever before. W. C. Hayes, of Crab Or chard, Ky , beW lucky number winning the rqbjier tire vehicle. Will probably have a four days fair next year. JOHN ROBINS, Sec'y. ( IMMMMMMM Ok. PWPIli t. Established 1887 NUMBER 44 ROCKCASTLE COUNTY, KY., FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 1915 GUARANTEED ALL WOOIi a a C9 4 OO oaaasssa,aaavoaaaai - t -- . Kn owin H ow is Pis You know that old saying fol- Hy-higer- ; BAKER'S MT. VERNON KENTUCKY 9 09 : 9 CSS: 09 just plain good business we ''Birds of a feather flock together" take a certain amount cf pride in offering We Beg Greatest Sale FOR CASH To, Advise That We Have Bought At a Disc unt Much Bel w Cs A Great Lot of Merchandise consisting of Men's and BoY's Suits, Men's, Women's and Children s you Clothcraft Clothes because we are lowing in our business the same principles that have made these clothes such a wonderful success Shoes and Slippers, Dry Goods, Ladies', Misses and Childrens House Dresses, &c &c It was only natural that we, in our endeavor to offer you real values, should become interested in the sale of clothes whose makers have had quality and values their watch" word for 68 years And We Have Added Thereto Volumns of Merchandise Of Our Own, it being our intention to make this by far the Greatest Selling Event in the History of the Trade. OUR STORE Prices will be named that will make new Low Records, and no Live Money Saver can afford to miss this opportunity n, This not only holds good in clothing, but throughout our entire store you will find proofs of careful buying for 7 our benefit WILL BE Brim Full of Bargains EVERYTHING SOLD s, AT A SACRIFICE We want you to see the No 5130 Blue Serge Special at $15 the many othir fabrics and patterns of Cloth-cra- ft the hats Clothes at "$10 to $30 shirts ties etct that we have here for you. paper, were we to name each item we have to offer you, so we must content''our-selv- es by saying, " COME AND SEE." it 'would take this entire Don't Fail to see Our Big Stock of Clothing new and at nearly One-ha- lf Priee. SHOES and SLIPPERS at eLsa than Cost up-to-d- ate We must know how to buy and sell if we are to give the best service to you. Our entire effort is to give the best service to you, Our entire effort is to improve in these two directions Carpets and Matting to make upa Druggets and Rugs for less Our Motto: "SELL IT FOR LESS ft y&& Sutton List Of Awards At Brodhead Fair Aug. & IVI c B ee MT. VERNON KENTUCKY !.. AKER'S mi A 1 W Owens; millet, C. T. Sigman, Mrs. J. M. Crawford, Mrs Mary A. J. Bailey; timothy, W. C. Dow-el- l. Hysinger; grape ?in W. L. King V. Dowell; clover, George blackberry wine, Mrs. W.L, King Wiederhoid, Gus Staverson; alfalfa Mrs. R. H. Hicks; vinegar, Mrs P. E. Shivel, J. M. Wallace; black Bell1 Lear, Reba Gentry; cucum cake, J. G. Frith, Mrs. J. H. Eads; ber pickles, Mrs. P. A. Shelton, white cake, Mrs, Belle Lear; cocoa-nu- t Mrs. Grace Hysinger; cut flowers, cake, Mrs. Marv Burton; Mrs. J. W. Moore, Mrs. M. H. Wheal, Geo. Wiederhoid, W.G. e ...ft . e ! a : : 1....; .mi Opening of School The Mt. Vernon Graded High school opens Sept. 6th. Rural AJ1 pupils are invited to attend. rural puDils who have completed the grades can attend the lull term FREE. 11,12, 1V15 not get them in all schools. It you want to teach here is the place to come. We have twenty-thre- e teachers in Rockcastle this Notice To Teachers n, Hysinger; wheat growu with The American Agricultural Chemical Co. Fertilizers, T. B. Lear; white corn, H C. Jones, Jarvis Noe; yellow corn, Golden Jones, Jim Sigman; oats, Geo. Weiderhold; re. W, P, Hays, W. G. Hysinger green beans, U. T. Sigman; sweet potatoes Nathan Brummett, Jarv Noe; irish potatoes, J. L. Creech, J. O. Wells; onions, Susie Herrin, John Sigman; turnips, A. J. Bailey beets, Cash Hiatt, Mrs. Lydia Shelton; tomatoes, Mrs. J. F, Carter, Mrs Susie Herrin; dried apples, R. G. Dodd, Mrs. Locie WilMrs. J. W, liams; cucumbers, Moore, V. Brummett; cabbage, J. W. Norton, V. Brummett; vegetables, W. E. Gravely, John Lear; 12 apples, Mrs. J. W. Moore, H. peaches, Tom Price, C. Jones; H C. Jones; 12 pears, John Lear, Golden Jones; white grapes, John Sigman,W. L. King; black grapes John Sigman, W. L.King; water melon, J. M, Marlow, Alice Lear; canteleupe, Tarvis Noe; pumpkin, J. W. Owens. W. D. Owens; display of fruit, Mis. J, W. Moore, Mrs Belle Lear; tobacco, J. N. Wallace, R. L. Smith; broom corn, Mrs. Lizzie Sigman, J M. Wal-3acsugar cane. Robt, Owens, J. 2-- i et white mountain cake, Mrs. Belle Barnes; calico quilt, Mrs J. H. Lear; devil's food cake, Mrs J. H. Eads, Mrs. Reba Gentry; chocolate cake, Mis. L. M. Brown, Mrs. Reba Gentry; decorated cake, Mrs. J. H. Eads, Mrs. Belle Lear; lem on pie, Mrs. H. E. Christie, custard pie, Mrs. H E. Christie; custard pie, Mrs. W. IS. Gravely; cherry pie, Mrs. W. E. Gravely: peach pie, Mrs. W. IS. Gravely, Mrs Belle Lear; corn muffins, Mrs. Laura Lear, Mrs. Bessie Sigman biscuits, Mrs. Cash Hiatt, Mrs J. F. Carter; salt rising bread, Mrs; Cash Hiatt; yeast rising bread, Mrs. John Crawford, J. F. Carter paach preserves, Mrs. A.J Bailey pear cherry, " Mrs. Joan Casli; " Mrs. Annie Shu mate. Miss Myrtle Shumate; apple Mrs. H. E. Christie, Mrs. Joan Cash; best display preserves, Mrs John Crawford, Georgia Brown; apple jelly, Pearl Hysinger, Mrs. Miss Joe J H. Eads; grape jelly, Davis, Mrs. Belle Lear; pear jelly, Mrs. Mary Burton, Mrs. Carry Lear; black berry jelly, Pearl Hy singer, Carrie Lear; honey comb, Mrs J. H. iSads, Mrs. Ella FrankW. L. King, Jim lin; sorghum, Sigman; sweet pickles, Mrs. J. M. Crawford; display canned fruit, Eads, Mrs. W. E. Gravely; sideboard scarf, Mrs. Matt H. Nave, Mrs. Byron Owens; crochet couut- erpane, H. L Tharp; embroidered underskirt, Mrs. M H. Nave; em broidered shirtwaist, Mrs. M. H. Nave, Mrs. C. B. Owens; apron, Mrs. W. E. Gravel v, Lou Hysinger; corset cover embroidered, Clara Collier, Florence Pritchett; coat set, Mrs. M. H. Nave, Mrs, Jra G Taylor; collarand jabot in crochet, Mrs. M.H. Nave, Mrs. Ira G. Taylor; embroidered eyelet, Mrs. M.H. Nave, Clara Collier; specimen embroidery, Mrs. J. S. Helton, Mrs. Grace Hysinger, pair pillow cases, Mrs. M.H. Nave; sofa pillow embroidered, Mrs. C. NOT SO STRANGE B. Owens, Mrs Ira G. Taylor: AFTER ALL dressed doll, Margie Mcharg, Ethel You may think is strange that Gravely; pincushion, Mrs. M. A, so many people of Nave, Mrs. Byron Owens; home- stomach trouble by ChamberYou would not made soap, Mrs. J. F. Carter, Mrs lain's Tablets. however, if you should give them Cash Hiatt; fern, Mrs A T Furn ish, Mrs J M Owens; foliage plant a trial. They strengthen and invigorate the Mrs J M Owens, Mrs W H Sow-de- r: it to perform stomach and enable its functions natu braiding Mrs. W. "bravely rally. Mrs. Rosie Ri&b, Wabash Mrs Ira G Taylor; specimen cross Ind , writes, Nothing did me the ast good until I began using stitch, Mrs Ira G Taylqr; speciChamberlain's Tablets It is demen drawn work, Mrs A E Al- cidedly medicine for bright, Mrs B Owens; towels em- - stomach the best have trouble I everused" I broidered, Mrs M a Nave, Qara For sale by All Dealers, are-"cure- d 1 In making your monthly reports ear. to the Superintendent's office For particulars write or see me or Mr. C. C Davis, Mt. Vernon, please fill in all blanks. When your trustee tas signed the report Ky mail it to the office here and the J. S. IRVINE. chairman will sign when they meet. $i00 Reward $i00 Please remember that this is the county's school top. The readers will be pleased to The law says so and has made it learn that there is at least one possible for you to attend without dreaded disease that science has been able to cure in all its stages mcney and without price. Halls and that is Caiarrh. Remember this school is a first Catarrh Cure is the only positive class high school. Any one completing the course here can nnish the Life Certificate course at the Eastern formal in one yeat and that without paying any tuition and also can enter th State University, Transylvania University, Borea College, Centre College, or Georgetown College with sixteen full credits without examination.' Bear in mind that you can rinish a course in any one of the above schools as quickly by taking our course first and then going on as by going to college or university from the first. You must not forget that you can be at home by taking our course which saves money and at the same time be under the care of Mother and J Father. We offer 70U Agriculture, Domestic Science, Music, Manual shirt." Training and Athletics besides the FOR FLETCHER'S regular course. You should not you can overlook these because cure now known to the medical Catarrh being a fraternity. disease, requires a constitutional Hall's constitutional treatment. internally Catarrh Cure is taken aoting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the systhe tem, thereby destroying foundation of the disease, and giving the patient strength by building up the constitution and. returned to the teacher for correc-assistin- g nature in doing its tion. Repo.ts.must come in at xue proprietor uuv so the coseot each month. worK. mucn laim in ux uurauve jwwera When a teacher is sick that they offer One Hundred Doll report same to his trustee? case it tans to cure. ars lor aua list of testimonials who should consult the Superin Send for I Address: E. f. Chrney & Co. tendent, a ue omcu rmes mat no. Toledo, Ohio. person can substitute who does Sold by all Druggists, 75c. not hold a certificate of the class, Take Hall's Family Pills for of the school or a firC class certificonstipation. cate. When you need the Supervisor-writCull "I got a nice Palm Beach and I shall send him to you suit. Now I need a at once. p he-should Don't use f raettons when more than half, use next whole number and less than half, use whole number below. When findine the total percent add the percent of the boys and girls and divide by two. Thus far I have received three, reports and not one correct. It s a shame. I wonder who is going to send me a correct report? One who can't m-- k a correct report isn't fit to te. . All future re- ports that are not correct will be e mud-colore- d Children Cry ChWdnn Cry J. S'lRVlNE, Co-Sup- u CASXO.RIA caStoria FOR FLETCHERS .a. J f"nnri. vv "VJftim&mamummmemiF:'-a. 'Fa,wJAii5 HA!SPifeSt-.2fflaBWBiSr- wst Jii, s ! i , AVj.' Jijfyvy Wt-- f t vamKioaasrva. .;J " &SlHHKgeabf3t, -- - tA SHJF ''" 7 4He ufSjE j2 "ijeaaftcrfcB.& isj ra&o - 4 - jr ir-- MT.' VERNON SIGNAL the Friday, Aug. 20, 1915 Published every Friday by EDGAR S. ALBRIGHT. UBSCRIPTION ONK YEAR Sl.OO Advertising rates mace k?wwn on application MEMBER OF KENTUCKY PRESS ASSOCIATION Human nature is ptetty much No community alike everywhere has a monopoly of grumblers, Did jo-- i knockers aud kickers ever notice that when anything' in he way of a move for a betterment or advancement of a town, community or county in the va"y of Commercial Clubs, Chautauqua Lecture courses, Fairs etc etc. some half dozen or less, hustlers and workers, do most all the work usually gratis, and sometimes are pretty fairly assisted for short period by a larger part of the com munity, but soon the hammer is brought forth. Something was done that was against brother George's interest or "there is co.i sin Ike who ought to have received more consideration than was ex tended''. "I wont h:ve a dinged thing to do with it further " Is country. this the way to accomplish anything great or s:uall? Get together THE CASK OP L. L. That's the only way to accomplish CANTELOU. anything. If we dont pull togeth er we are lost. Nothing great is The case of I,. L. Cantelou. accomplished if our people dont Clarendon, Texas is similar to stand together. Drop your imag-age- d that of many others wiic have slights and petty things Be used Chamberlain's Colic, Cholmen. There is a great opening era and Riarrhoea Remedy. He savs, a doctor for for Mt. Vernon, Rockcastle right several"After trying using differmonths, and at hand. Drop and drop at once ent kinds of medicine for my the word "hate" if you ever enter- wife who had been troubled witt tained it. Dixie Highway and severe bowel complaint for severand Boone Way are on our thresh- al months, I bought a 25c bottle old. Get ready for the good times of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. coming. J.et us vote our senti llinrr tlio corrnl Kntlln cli. After ...no onents at the polls but drop it at:emiry cured We by For mat ana go in ior gooa roaus anu All Dealers prosperit". Both are nt our door L I V 1 K (INTO N and other good things along therewith. Jine in the chorus of Well the Primary is over and the "boosters gang". Good roads we hope that after one of the and prosoeritj' for old Rockcastle. greatest mudsliuging bat lies ever Lets work together. Not apart. waged in the county ; that all will The honest rivalry between the let the past be the past and be Mt. Vernon and Brodhead Pairs is good friends. In November all right when so carried on, but when the Rads will meet their unfortunately it appears to be Watterloo aud we want them in there are some unreasonable "hot the best of humor for that memheads" in both places who have orable day. The fairs are over not that Christian spirit at heart and now we look forward to the a feeling of envy and big but entt-rtaielection, hog killing time and jealousy uncalled for. It would Christmas. The pay car passed not be so bad provided they, the through here Tuesday making the ones in question, would keep their railroad boys happy tongues quiet and not vent their Miss Docia Wells, of Cincinnati, spleen against their neighbors. It who has been visiting relatives is sometimes to be regretted that here and attending the Brodhead rules of old Testament days cant fair, has returned home Mr. and be applied on occasions today, es- Mrs. Earl Rice have moved to pecially to tale bearers, and those Lebanon Junction where they who falsify their neighbors in pub- will make their future home. lic places. Tell the truth without Mrs. E. C. Rice is spending a few malice. Remember there is noth- days with her son , at Lebaing gained in the long run by non Junction, J H Owens, who SDeaking untruths against your has been very sick foi some time, rival or opponent. Even telling is some better. Rev. Baker, of truths in a malicious wav gains London, filled his regular appointnothing. Let Rockcastle people ment at the Christian church Sat stand together; run her twTo fairs urday and Sunday. Mr and Mrs. and put in abroad system that will G. D. Cook attended the Brodhead not only support theiu but will fair. Frank Dees is tepairing his on put our county the topmost property on Main street. W. H. wave of prosperity. We can do it Cottongira has been on tae sick Drop foolish jealousy, let honest list for a few days, but is better rivalry continue, it will help, but at present. W. M. Brady was let us all pull together. called to Louisville .Sunday on No man c: n live apart unto him- account of the serious illness of self and be a citizen of any value his mother. J. A. Oliver, who a to himself and community. Be up was once citizen of our town, who is located at Winchester but and doing for the betterment of at present, was here Tuesday. your community and county. If j i- Within an Huropeap war. hour or two's travel from all the luxuries and comforts offered by modern civilization as reptesentf-by good hotels, it will be possible for the to urist to visit the scenes of stirring events connected with the early settlement of America, Revolutionary.days and si rife be tween the North aud the South. A stiikmg example of the ac cessibilily of points of historic in terest which the Dixie Highw y will afford tourist, is a visit to the site of Boones fort or Boonesbor ough on the Northern edge A Madison county, Kentucky, this, point can bereacht by a shoit ride from Richmond or Lexington, over spiendid highways The site is now marked by a monu ment erected by the Daughters f the Auieri'an Revolution The two springs w hich were used bv of the the occupants fort, on 'resh water the other sulphur, ate still there, aud the ferry across the rver is still in use. Booties bore ugh v as the end of the trail and the spot selected as the capital of the Transylvania Company. A fort was built and land taken up by settlers. Hereunder remark able elm tn-e- , was held the first Governmental assembly in Ken tucky. Here was held the first re ligious service under the auspices of the Church of England. Here was performed the first marriage ceremony in Kentucky. (Samuel Henderson to Elizabeth Calloway) This point was the center of at tacu by the Indians in I7I6, 1777 and ntS. The severity of the last attack was the chief cause ol the noted campaign of George Rogers Clark into the Illinois d c -" n E-irl- and it has never disappointed anyFor sale by All Dealers. one". honesty, efficiency and stability make more imperative demands than upon private bankers, whose greatest asset is the confidence of the buying public in his business iudempnt anil tntprrrttv ATi- - fHtn 1C.UUU J. TTuVin T nh Ui. rv.r, ..... w.v ohn f .UUU, JJUCU r. Ulll" pany,, when asked to state the relation of the private banker to the business of the nation, said in part ,..... , . . .. ,. iS i "One of the most iiuiJuii.ua t mncuons oi puvaie Danner is to De tne instrument for providing the money needed ine the efficient conduct and for . develoiiment nf rnUrnnria on ntlinr Iniirt.;, tutc V... ,....! xi securities in bulk from those needing capital, for which purpose he usually associates himself with a large number of other financial houses, great and small, thus forming what is called a syndicate. Having In this way concludeij buying transaction he offers to the public the securities purchased by means of advertising, circularizing and through the facilities of the retail houses included in the syndicate, many of whom employ traveling salesmen. Of course the banker and the syndicate count on a reasonable profit for their services; on the other hand thev run thn risk nf tho cpmHtiM .iS.t, t,nr have definitely bought and paid for at a fixed pi Ice, remaining on their hands THE TWENTY YEAR 'TEST. wholly, or in part, if the public, for one reason or another, should be unwilling to buy them. The seljing of securities is a highly specialized trade ' Some twenty years ago I used requiring much experience, organization, machinery and scrutiny This is one of the reasons why corporations do better in offering securities to the Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and public through bankers than if they offered them The willingness Diarrhoea Remedy," writes Geo. of the public to buy depends upon their confidence direct. integrity and in the W. Brock, publisher of the Enter judgment of the banker who makes the offer, and a banker who attempts the to prise, Aberdeen, Md. "L dis- mislead the public, or who Is deficient in care or judgment, would verv soon covered that it was a quick and find himself without customers and, therefore, out of business. In" many European countries, the functions of the private safe cure for diarrhoea. Since of bonds secured by farm mortgages. Bonds of banker include the placing this issued in then no one can sell me anything largo quantities by mortgage banks who buy mortgagesnature are and other on farms estate and deposit them as security for their own bonds, which in their said to be 'just as good'. During real all these years I have used it turn are sold to bankers. It s to be hoped that similar institutions will, in course of created thus placing and recommended it many times, en a par withtime, beimportant in America, in facilities to the farming industry other industries obtain capital." no secret-- . G. is. Griffin is attend ing court in Mt. Vernon this week D B. Rambo was in Sianford Saturday on business. W. .1. Sparks, of Mt. Vernon, was here between trains Wednesday. S C. Franklin, L. & N. Watch in spector, was here Wednesday and reports his son Bernard, much improved.- - Mrs G. S. Griffin and Mrs Sarah Hall are visiting relatives at Mt. Vernon. Mr. 0. H Carpenter, of Granville. Ala . and Miss Sudie M. McDaniels of our town will go to Lundon next Friday and will there be united in the holy bonds of matrimony. Mr. Ciupenter is a signd maintainor hert, and from all indica tions seems to be a nice young mm. Miss Sudie is one of moth er Eve's fairest daughter-- . They will leave for Alabama Sunday for a week or ten days and then will return here to make this theit future homo. May their lives tn full of pleasure and happiness. W. H. Kruegcr, ofMt. Vernon, was here between trains Monday. Messers J. N. (Jl.rk, J. B. Donally and J. P. E. Drummond visited the old battle ground at Camp Dick Robinson Saturday. But Mr. Clark says he failed to fi.id any of the old land marks that he witnessed in the terrible days of 61. Uncle Bill Biummett of the Gaulev section, is attending court this week Mrs. O. VV. Turpin,.of Brodhead, was with friends here between trains Saturday. Rev. E. K. Pike and family, of near Paris, Ky., have been visiting here for the past week. Miss Thelma Adkins, of Covington, is visiting her aunt, Mrs O. 0. Argenbnght Ruby Loueile Aigenbright is very sick at this time. Uncle .lames Mahaffey continues very feeble Mrs. O. C. Argenbright has returned from Covingtou af ter a few days visit with relatives. Miss Marie Blanford, of JLaFol-lettc- , Ter.11 , is visiting her cousin Miss Ella Mae Blanford. Mrs. George Omary, of Knoxville, Tenu., has returned home after a few days visit with her son, J. T. Omary. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Omary and children are visiting relatives in Louisville thi- week. A E Rice is in Pans this week. Miss Nettie .Rice has returned from Brodhead alter a few days visit with friends aud relatives. Mrs. Georgia McClure. who has been very sick for some time, is some better. Born to the wife of Marion Hamlin a fine girl christened. Geneva. George Grifiin, Jr., and sister, Geneva, are visiting relatives at, BucKeye. Mrs. Martha Wells, of Cincinnati, is v siting relatives at Brodhead and our city. Mrs. Minnie Moore, of Berea, is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Nicely Born to the wife of Lloyd Smith a fine girl christeued Murl. Rev. Macmil Ian, of Mt. Vernon, filled his regular appointment at the Presbyterian church Saturday and Sunday. - vy fr-h.-p-l j" .. &i rv--. ." CfO'T ..". .,-. v'T.L"wr - Ti A .. . w;, -- ', '- ri -- - d :XS'B. r.r-.- & ViV ' 4T-t- 'J, a. -- rVl. "3f m . HV. fg MSI FACTORS N .Y JL ON. fsL fSS IjRTbiSX m ifsHfi $ Mi yi ...: S3323 .BRIDGEPORT CQ2& AND AMMUNITION FAC W & aft m whiii public opinion This Remington-UMhas been growing for ninety-nin- e years. Partly is it due to the achievements of Remington-UMin the design or construction of Arms and Ammunition. But back of these achievements stands the fact that your American is the most practical-minde- d sportsman in the world C C kP. ait u b the Deliberate Choice of the Great Body of Americah Sportsmen Nowhere else in the whole field of sport do you find the like of the strong public opinion in favor of Remington-UMC- . and the most loyal to the arms and ammunition that give him the service he knows he ought to have. He it is who is holding up the hands of the Remington-UM- C dealer making the Red Hill Mark of Remington-UMthe Sign of Sportsmen's Headquarters in your town. C Sold by your home dealer and 3095 other leading merchants in Kentucky Remington 1 ) Arms-Unio- n Metallic Cartridge Co, Woolworth Building, 233 Broadway, New York City Potcdcr Solvent, Lubricant, Jtust Preventative Clean and oil your gun with REM OIL. Arms aid Tfita IfllNNllitkft pat oKrt us c-- oi OUR PUBLIC FORUM On Financial Farm Loans . I evQieeeaiafrcsa9Stu3aces9c3 itiittiiiiioiiioitttiiiieittiotttn A .. V99i ee r 2o 8ft Otto Kahn . 9 a Every citizen who desires to become capable in business should study bankin oi uiu uvcijr laiiucr wuu to see the business of agriculture properly financed 9 should study diligently the financial systems of other industries. All other lines of industry have developed financial facilities adapted to their needs. We have all sorts of financial syndicates authorized by law oif custom to deal & in a certain line of securities, but in none of these financial channels will farm securities travel without a bonus in the way of an excessive rate of interest or heavy discounts. CHAS. C DAVIS Le 9 ft 9 ft ft ft ading Druggist MT. VERNON. KY. E are private banks and they are the most important to tne nnanciai life of industry. In no line of business does The most powerful financial institutions in America ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft den- - GO: j, ..... i : cot... ec 'ieon . , oe..' "o"-th- itcH so. e with a complete line of Toilet Articles and Cosinotics, and to the old folks with all kinds of recniisrruotivp tonic and system builders. w cater tt. the younjr folks a -- ft "19 'fts . Oft ft 0 ft Si) i CHAS. C. DAVIS She Home of TflNLAC Phono No. 39 a rl 99 of ft I i ill'.'. -- " ft cru c ft ja oft Hit CaftBaaaaaaaaaatB 'eyaaaftAaaaeAaaaaaa'",aaaaaOB)tt SBituiitiiiittatiiiittaitetiDtmiiiitiitKiat aaocsectisoeaaeaasGaeoessBr seeisoe"eee aft"a &j&yag3a&3a&&a&.ye ya&xgx-3$- !'. .. eft GBAKVILLS OWENS UNERTAKER Ky X. everything don't go to suit you, to the letter, remember there are others in same fix. Dig down and help push. Don't pull back Let Take these words to heart. us accompMsb something by building and pushing up not pull- ing down and destroying. is more than gratifying to know that both Rockcastle county Pairs were financially successful. The men behind the guns at both places are workers and what will be more than a plenty. It Chattanooga, Tenn. Aug. 17. Tourists .over the Dixie Highway when it is opened l'n- travel can visit points of interest more Wonderful than those closed by - Galveston, Texas, Aug. 18. The terrific storm which has been raging here has subsided, leaving death and destruction in its wake. So far it is known that more than one hundred men, women and children were ki'led and 'he property damage will aggregate more than ten million dollars. The cotton crop in Southern Texas has been badly damaged Twelve United States soldiers were caught under a falling building which had been undermined and all were O D. Bryant, after atteuding all killed. the fairs, has returned to his post San Francisco, Aug. 18- .- Form at Sinks. er Gov.. John M. Slaton, of GeorMis. N. H. Olliver, who has gia, who is sojourning in CaMfor-nibeen very sick, is greatly improvhas been warned by Mayor ed. W. H. Cottongira. is improvWoodward, of Atlanta, not. to reing his property on Main street. turn to Georgia as his life would Rev. Jones tilled his regular apbe in danger. As will be remempointment at the Baptist church bered Gov. Slaton before retiring Saturday and Sunday. J W. Ba- from office commuted the sentence ker was in Mt Vernon Sunday. of Leo M. Frauk from death to Kred Baker was called to Mt. Ver- life. A mob attempted to take non on account of his father's illSlaton at the time and soldiers ness. Mr, A. W. Bourne of Lon were called out to suppress it. . don has moved his family to our town. Miss Ethel Hayes is on HOW TO CURE A oPRAIN. A sprain may be cured the sick list this week- .- Miss the time required by the Tempest Ward, of Brodhepd is one-thirusual treatment by applying with friends here for a few days Chamberlain's Liniment and obThe Wedding bells will ring in serving the directions with each Livingston this week but we tell botlle. For sale by All Dealers. a, in-abo- ut d OUR PUBLIC FORUM Ill Brodhead COM PLETE LINE Coffins, Caskets and Robes Mail, Telegraph or Tele- Julius Kruttschnitt On Financing Railroads i The farmers of nation need to become better acquainted with the railroad men and their problems. It is only those who know information and the farmers of America should the Legislators and the aioners. . .!? niuiiuKuiB J, phone orders Promptly Commla-thi- s ' that can give us listen attentively to what the men who manage railproperty road have to say, Mr. Kruttschnitt, exec- utive head of the Southern Pacific, has written an article dealing with the financing of railroads. He said In part: "The financing of a railroad Is a function which the people, through their servants, the Railroad Commissioners and the Legislators, have, never attempted, but it Is a most important problem, especially to sections of a State where new railroads are needed. The placing of securities has been left entirely with the promoter and owner of railroads. "The immediate determination of what earnings, the railroad shall be permitted to receive and what bur dens It shall have put on it is In thj bauds of other servants of the public SK a lauruuu is quue anrer-en- t managing a government jcc$d3Ggcc$ &$ where the money is raised by taxation. When the expenditures, for good reasons or otherwise, increase, taxes can be equally increased. The railroads, while servants of the public, cannot raise money with such ease and facility. The railroads must keep their expenditures within their incomes because while they have Our line of Couch Caskets some control over their expenditures they have almost no control over their is une.vcelld incomes, their rates Uing fixed by Hand-mad- e public authorities. Jofiins "There Is not a railway manager In Hearse sent to all parts the country today who is not fearful that under the press of increasing dethe County. mands the transportation systems of the country will, In a few years, break down, unless the railroads are allowed by Wire Promptly Filled All to earn larger funds wherewith to build It up. There are vast sections of the country, especially in the West, where more railroads are needed and they cannot be built unless the railMT. VERNON, KY. Phone 94-ways raise new capital. "People invest money in order to make money, and they are skeptical as to whether they can make money by Investing In concerns that are dealt Dress up boys You can fit d it with stringently and unfairly. RailThe way to convert a knocker fc pjsas road securities must be made mora attractive to Invite investments, and into a road hoostor is to have some in order that they may be made mors There are several attending the attractive, the roads must be allowed salesman take hU money from htm earnings that will enable them to aud make him the owner of an au- - K- - p- - Fair at Stanford from here meat the Increased capital charge." this week. . . ,. ., Filled from UNDERTAKES i 3 orders W. A. COXri S ' " nmobileoraFord, ( " MT.VtRiNON SI3NAL 1915 TT Mrs. W. H Fish and little ?on spent a part of the week in" Lon- CIRCUIT COURT. Circuit Court convened Monday with Judge B. J. Bethurum on the bench, all smiles because of his victory on last Saturday week, but considerably worn as the re sult of the hard political fight through which he has just parsed. M. . DECORATION n 28, 1915 Mr. Vernon.JKy, Aug 20 79 wan toComm cnte with SIGNAL (ft UO No. 79 'Hen f T U YT7 UA-- J kN 1. VWV i C 7 Louisville TIM1-. i rst.nviLti. r TABLE. B. Co. 22 norm 24 3:i "11 5-- norm south South hon? No. S. Pm 3:50 a m 4 don. Some of the latest typhoid oases are Wni. Arnold, Jr., Robert Fields and Tom Hansel. Masters J. Preston Young and Russel Ferguson, who have been suffering with typhoid, are improving. Mrs. Henry Catron, ?iss Sarah Catherine and William Alva Catron, of Lincoln county, were with relatives here last week. August Everybody invited. At Johnetta, Ky . program: Song Service by Johnetta Choir. 9.45 Devotional exercises, 9.30 11-3- am Ajent. . I2.i3am J as. 1. ..iDRUM, Commonwealth's Attorney L. Jarvis did not come and Coun-ty Attorney E. K. Uentry has I1.00 Song by choir. ably looked after the State's in 11,15 oervice in graveyard ana decorate graves. terest. The following gentlemen l2bo Dinner. are serving as reglar jurors LOCAL 1. 00 Song by choir. Jesse Cotton, John French, Robt 1 I5 Drillby Sunday School Class, Begin boosting our 1916 Fair. Z. Emrick, Bloomer, Joe Nje, conducted by Luther A man is a man for all of that. Sim Say lor, James Chaney, W.M. and Marion Brummett, Geo. Fan is, .J. S. BulMore good shoes cheap at lock, B. B. Purcell and John Sig-mo- I.25 Essay by Miss Laura Ballin-ge- r. Fish's. Mc-CrackBal-linge- Hughie Ponder 10.00 Sermon, (Preacher not selected yet.) ONE LOOK At a pair of Fish's Special Low Cut Shoes which we are closing out for SPOT CASH at r. n. Knterl at the as second-ri- Mt Vei ..in, w n( K. .toffice - 1 K it S U AL Lloyd Mrret i elegr :hing a few days at Stanfoid. Robt. Fields. on of Sam Fields is very sick with fever. Arthur Dailv is able to sit up aftei a four weeks illness. Clem Wheoldon is in Stanfoid barbering during fur rush. Henry Payne, son oi John Payne who lives near town, has tphoid. Louis Cooper a-- d family are on the farm for two or three weeks Little Miss Louise Landrum is Pittsburg this with relatives in week. F. L. Thompson, lr was in Livingston Wednesday afternoon on business. was in Crab Chas. Thompson Orchard, for some reason. Satur day evening a I Sunday. Born to the wife of James Rick-els- . tine girl baby, Ai.g 12. a Edna Lavern. Russell Procjor has returned 1 in Misssouri where he has been v s ting his uncle, Jack Ping. Miss Willie Frar.ci i.-- assisting in the Postofhce while the Postmaster, Mrs. Cleo Biown, is away. T. Price and partv of Maysville. stopt over niplit here W- - ineday on their way to Jellie . S ant.. mobile D. C. Crag, a fa 'b u' t? o in ter lay the Signal office, spent in thelv. of P. f ir a St taking c'u-ii-KM.e- v in-lor- d. George Furguson was up from Junction City, Saturday, on business, aud to see his brother, Clar once. Bernard Franklin and Henry Niceley, who have been sick for several weeks, are improving slowly. Mr. and Mrs. W. G. McBee are with Mrs. McBee's parents in Stanford this week and attending the K. P. Fair. Miss Emma Davis is teaching New Chestnut Ridge school in the absence of Rev. Lunceford, who has typhod fever. W. G. Hys'nger, one of our e fanners, is having his home newly painted. Mat Mc- New doing the work. Geo. Proctor. Mathew Finzel. Jamie, Charles and Will Thompson and others went to Stanford Fair yesterday and U. G, Baker is having a pretty severe case of typhoid, vet there are no complications and his condition is not considered serious. M iss Blanch Crawford suffered a relapse this week and for a day or two was in a very serious condition. She is much belter at this wide-awakto-da- PETIT JURY No. 1: Jotham Brown, J. Panel J. L. Doan, Wils The Baptist church has a good E. Singleton, B. A. Riddle, J. C. Carpenter, gasoli c lis ill plant, for sale Rimel, F. F. Hensley, Cy Howard Slickors ml raincoats for your H. K. Mullins, J. D. Bullock, Taywhole family at Fish's Keep dry. lor Clark. The Graded school orens two Panel No 2: Henry Cromer, W. weeks from Monday, and Lang-do- M. McQueen, Jim Griffin, Henry Memorial opens the following Abney, E. A. Cox, A. Cummins, Wednesday. W. A. Gromei", Dan Mullins, I. R. When we get telephones that Storms, G. M. Hatiim, S A. Drew. can bo seen thru every woman will lewall Garland $25 and cost for have to look into the mirror before concealed weapons. she answers a call James McIIargue $60 and lo Beginning Wednesday night September I5, the Mt. Vernon davs imprisonment for procuring Power Company will put on all whiskey for another. David Hines charged with sellnight service. Those who have ing whiskey, acquitted. been waiting for the all night ser Virgil Mullins Jim French, vice to do their wiring will have Bert French, Hubert Anderson no excuse for waiting longer. and John Baker each fined 2o for ; Some one whom r appears has disturbing religious worship. it a mania for hearing the noise from Dave Adams, carrying concealed a steam whistle and cares little for weapons 25 and lo days in jail. peoples ears took a 30 mi. spell at Millard Arnold, charged with the whistle string of a saw mill stealing John Marler's horse, was or other noise maker, on Tuesday tried Tuesday. The charge was morning. The direction seemed reduced to trespass and a fine of to be southwest of Mt. Vernon. $i5o and fifty days in jail was the Faedericks, aged 2O, died wrdict of the jurv. Ira last Saturday of typhoid, at his The case against Mr?. Lizzie home a mile south ot Mt Vernon. Filbeck, charged with murder in Claud Fredericks, a younger broth- the killing of Lena Fields, was er, who was taken sick at the same called Wednesday and both sides time, has been in a serious condi announced ready. Attorneys C. dition but better and the attend- C. Williams and Bethurum & ing physician has hopes of his re- Lewis deiended and County Attorcovery. ney E. R. Gentry took care of the The following marriage license prosecution, Commonwealth's Athave been issued duiing the past torney M. L. Jarvis, not being two weeks: H. H. (Dud) McClure present. The following gentle:o Mrs. Jalia Herd; Harvey men were selected to try the case: Geo. Frederick, Jr., John-Harp- , Barnes to Miss Pearlie Swinney. W. H. Carmical, W. S. Cromer, Samuel Trail lo Miss Lula James H. Woody to Miss J. S. Kinlev, Hanip Bullock, D. B. Sarah Bullock; George Brumett Langford, G. M. Hatnm, J. L. to Miss Lizzie Brumett; Burgess Doan, J. D. Bullock, John Clontz Hysinger to Miss Pearl Anglin; and L. H. Cromer. The jury after being out only a Arthur Hurst to Miss Cleo very short time returned a verdict Poteet. "not guilty" which verdict met SERVICES AT CHRISTIAN with the hearty approval of the CHURCH FOR SUNDAY. large number anxiously awaiting Sundav school 9.45 a.m; Preach- the report. ing 11.00 a.m.; Christian Endeav: Carrol Brandenburg plead or 7.00 p. in:; preaching 8.00 p.m. to the charge of horse stealing. Subject, "Eyes that See and Ears n Mc-Guir- Sprinkle lime abont the Ward off sickness. i.30 Bible Facts, by Miss Pearl Mullins. Song by Class. 1.35 Sermon by M. G. Fish. 2.35 Song by Class. 2.40 General talks. Be With You 3.00 Song, Till Wo Meet Again, "by all. General hand shaking. Benediction. ONE --THIRD OFF OUR REGULAR PRICES will convince you that these are the shoes for you to buy and that now is the time to buy them: Dke Hines, W. joe Wilson, ( s A. Mullin ( Com. J. W. Lee, Sec. MOB GETS LEO FRANK. Climax Comes Unexpectedly to Sensational Georeia Crime. A mob variously estimated as made up of from twenty live to seventy-liv- e men, aftei overpowering the warden, superintendent and gaurds of the Georgia State prison farm here, took Loo M. Frank from the dormitory at 11 o'clock last night. First report that they may have been friends of Frank's were dispelled when a prisoner in the dor mitory stated that he heard a member of the mob say that Frank's boby would be placed tomorrow on ythe grave of Mary Phagan, of Marietta. Frank was paying a life term for the murder of the girl. The mob was orderly, but worked with quick precision. Eight automobile took the men to within a shcrt d;tauce of the prison. First all telephone wires leading to the prison and all except one from Milledgeville were cut. Five men went to the home of J. T. Smith, warden, covering him with pistols and stood guard over him. Other men went to the home of J. M. Burke, superintendent of the prison, and held him under cover of Practically every their guns. other member of the mob rushad to the stockade gate nearest the dormitory where Frank was being housed. Only yesterday did physicians discharge him from the d hospital, where been since being murderiously assaulted in the dorm.tory. Previous to the attack, wires leading to the prison itself had been cut. Frank was placed in an automobile and rushed in the direction of Eatonton. The attack was shortlv before' midnight. The warden and most ot the guards were sleeping on a rear poich of the main building in which the prisonero are confined. Both he aud the guards were handcuffed after which the party entered the prison and removed he-hae $450 Low Cuts going at $4:00 Low Cuts going at $350 Low Cuts going at $3-0- 0 Low Cuts $3.00 $2.67 $2.34 going at $2.00 You still have to wear low shoes and you should see these big bargains tO-- d av Our line of ladies' low shoes are most all cut to $! a pain Come in and see what a little cash will do. 3 months LEUXMG! RT. VERNON, KENTUOO. THE STORE THAT SELLS FOR CASH L. & N. R.R. EXCURSION. Round Trip, London $1.10, Aug limited Aug. 29, account Laurel County Fair. e; fSBS; lOSo-o-o- - ooo A FUND FOR Insuring a Family I 'i INDEPENDENCE do when you become old V Consider the great importance of a bank at fount and systematic dposits while jot! are voung and earning money. Now is just the time to start an account with us and we dady invite 'urn to come in and open one. 3 per cent Interest Paid on Savings Accounts The Fourth of July, when we celebrate the independence of our Nation is a good time to think also of Financial Independen :e. What are you going to union service, the congregation of the Presbyterian church meeting with us. The Rev. Mr. Macmillan will assist in the services. a that Hear." This is Mt, 191G Mt. Vernon's 1916 Fair McFarland Memorial Presbyterian Church time. Dwight Bowman; son ot Mr.and Mrs S. F. Bowman, who has been down for two wTeeks with typhoid is doing as well as could be expected. Miss Pattie Perkins returned to her home in Stanford, last Friday afternoon, after spending several wee'-- s with her sister, Mrs. W.G, McBee. , R. Bi Mullins was in St. Louis all of last week getting his line of samples ready for the spring trade. sells the Peters Mr. Mullins Brand, one of the best shoes on the marketj Neal Oatts of Monticello, was Dr. and with his grandparents, Mrs. W. r. Francis. Monday. He and his brother, James, who has been hete tor weeks returned home Tuesday morning. Miss Katherine Yeager, of Tulsa, Okla., after spending several days with relatives here left Monto spend a Jew day lor Corbin, days, after which she will leave for bharpsburg, Danville and other places, returning homo about Sept. lsc. The question of making the Vernon Fair an exclus've county exhibition will be taken up at the next meeting of the Association. Is is proposed to increase SPECIAL NOTICE. the amount of premiums in Floral There will be no preaching ser- Hall and to add poultry, swine and vices at the Presbyterian church sheep departments, remove dining Sunday as the pastor will preach ball from under grand staud and at the Presbyterian church of Em- extend Floral Hall therein, adding Fiank. inence, Ky., on that dav. The various improvements Twenty-threpupils who have thereto. Sabbath School and the C. E. The President and Manager of graduated at Mt. Verncn Graded meeting will be held as usual. concessions who have worked so School are now teaching in as Next Sunday the 29th, the pastor faithfully for the suceess of the many Rockcastle schools. will preach at the morning service Fair for past years propose to A Medicine Chest for 25c at il a. m. and will preach at still aid in pushing, but desire In this chest you have an excellBrodhead at night at the M. E other men to be put to, the front ent remedy for Toothache, Bruischurch. and at next election will ask that es, Sprains, Stiff neck, Backache, Neuralgia, Rheumatism, and for The Spout Spring, that famcus same be done. One 25c. old spring, which has furnished It is believed that by the pro- most emergencies. bottle of Stoans Liniment does it the water supply for Mt. Vernon posed step that when our people all this because these ailments ever snce it has been a town, has understand that the entire list of are systoms, not diseases, and been severely condemned of late premiums will be awarded to citi- are cured by congestion and infor its impurities. Almost every zens of Rockcastle, only that a flammation. If you doubt, ask time a case of fever was reported greater interest will be taken and those who use Sloan's Liniment, some one would trace the source a more successful and satisfactory or better still, buy a 25c. bottle and prove it. All Druggists. of the trouble back to the old outcome will be the result. spring. A more thorough investiNOTICE. gation shows that, out of tie numI I have decided to sell out and ber of cases of fever Mt. Vernon go west. One farm situated one Tor Infants and Children, has had, that there is only one mile norih-eas- t of Mt Vernon, on The Kind You Have Always Bought case that can possibly be traced what is called the Town Branch. Bears the to the spout spring. Some of the It contains 35 acres and is known Signature of w rst cases are those who have as the George Decker farm. The the best of cistern water, some other is one and one-halmile are those who live outside of town north east of Mt. Vernon, on the jjHp and use water from big .springs, same branch, and is known as Wfi the which have for years been noted Adams Bryant Mill Place. It conUSIC for their purity. Some people who tains 30 acres(. If sold at once An ezeltu Its mtute school give no heed to the water they will sell at a bargain. Opens September 7th. Cora, Anyone plete course In Plano.VoIe. Violin. OrEan.'Ctllo. FnbUo d.lnk, are freerer from tvphoid wanting to buy, write me School Music Theory. Har at Liv- .. .1 u tnony. Lane utec classes la .l: ... uun ui man uiose wuu go ouiraiy uir,.r jngSton Ky History of Hnsle. Ensemble Playing and Sliht Rcadlnr. .Ln both Tool and Instrumental. uau uRC me nuic ..M ft lUnH f nlrn nnnrtnAn 8.2l.f CQ ADAMS Diplomas Issued. Artist and student rseKal ad TaBtafes, RVANT. 'I1 Dormitory for girls. Tuition low. Vot catalog address on drmuing typnoia germs. btinUlt CuwiKf ( WwtetBw 4jm twinHy!, J HlSconsumptlveglrl lived In a little house with her parents and four brothers and a sister. When nurse of the city called upon her she found the whole family In danger of contracting tuberculosis from the young woman through ignorance of the proper methods of caring for the patient The nurse instructed the members of the family about the preparation of the girl's food and the care of her room, so as to give her every chance for life. Most important of all, osis the nurse showed how the is spread from one person to another through the spit and spray from the month of a consumptive. They "were taught that all of the expectorations should be caught In paper boxes or napkins and burned. Thos Instructions practically lnsur the live ot the other members of tbp family. the-visitin- The Bank of Mt Vernon Mm O-OO! B 1 Killi mm air disease-tubercul- H This Bank Wishes to Keep Constantly Before You THE FACT THAT IT 1$ SEEKING I MIND OVER MATTER. Your Business And Is Prepared To Care For It CASTOR A jt8t885wiw i j t2 eJ5 e5 fcjC c55 & &$?& KM f Lou ComwmwY 4 PEOPLES BANK Terence Turtle Jumping fishhooks! What are you doing so far from the water? . Fresh Fish Man not orily swims, but is learning to fly, and since he exists out of his element I have been taking a correspondence school course In brenUsUisj and walking. Mt Vernon CMld-refOK xKentucky Children Qxy FLETCHER'S FOR '5C 1 I uu eASfORIA CASTOEiAr Aiij Qry t liETOHER'S n i - Mi - ! . ' y ' OUR PUBLIC FORUM I I On Railway Mail Pay Ralph Peters ft runib hflDTP EFFICIENT NURSE HOPEWELL George McUlure of Hansford, spent Friday and Saturday with Hassie Niceley. Benson, the two year old child ot Rev. Carmical that has been sick ior several weeks is better at this writing Mrs Alfred Barnes and son, Cecil spent from Friday jntil Sundav with Mrs Barnes' monther, Mrs. A C. Sowder at Langford Station Mr. VauWinkle is getting along very nicely with his school at this place and is having a large at tendance. We are having sonr very pleasant Weather at presen and the showers of rain have dont 4 great deal of good to late corn. The Baptist people will hoi their Fifth Sunday meeiing 11 August at Fairvitw church ne: Jonw.iy instead ot Hopevv'tll a was jur.t mentioned. Kev. Cami cal filled his regular appointmem at Mt. Pleasant Saturday ana Sunday Mrs Chas. Carmica and daughter Miss Hattie, speu Friday night with Mrs. A. Cum rains at Mt Vernon. Rev. Tut pin and Carmical will commence saries of meeting at Hu mniel Grovt the second Sunday in Soptembei Mrs. Cynthia Niceley spen Sunday with her son. Jaim Niceley. Rev. Thomas Clifford filled his regular appoin ta Hopewell Saturday and Sunday -The Baptist Association will b held at Mt. Zion church near Brod heae. on Tuesday and Wednesda September 7th. and 8th Thert will be sevaral attend from here. taafc-L-j FIRS ASSISTANCE Children ry for FSsieheir's IN A controversy has been raging in the columns of the press between the railroads and the Federal Tost Office Department over the question of proper compensatior '"'"' !l Mrs. Anna L. Bryan Is Given for handling the United States mails. Mr. Ralph Peters Chairman of the Railway Mail Committee, when asked Relief by Premier Prepto state the railroad side of the controversy to the American farmer, said in part: aration. "The railway mail pay question will be settled and settled permanently and with justice to all concerned as soon as the American people realize that the wholr CONGRESS SHOULD GIVE THEM subject, while seemingly complicated and technical, boils PREFERENCE IN 'APPROLouisville, Ky. Am. 20, 1915. down to a few simple points of fair business dealing PRIATIONS. expert to understand. Mrs. Anna. L. Bryt.ii. an effwhich no one need be a rate "The first is that the Post Office Department weighs the mails, and re icient trained nurse, i ho s ! adjusts the pay of the railroads, only once m four years. This compels th at 30I Crescent Corf, C resent By Peter Radford. railroads to carry the increase in the mail tonnage during tne interveninj years without pay manifestly an injustice in the case of a rapidly growinc Hill, this city, is among hundreds This nation is now entering upon business. One consequence has been that last year the railroads carried fullj half the parcel post for nothing. an era of marine development. The of Louisville women who have us"A second noint is this: In addition to carrying the mails, the rail wreckage of European commerce has ed Tanlac, the premier preparation Toads are required to operate many traveling post offices for sorting and drifted to our shores and the world with the most beneficial relsults. distributing the mails while in transit. Hut the Post Office Department paj war is making unprecedented de VI rs Bryan said: for ruich post offices onlv where thev occupy whole cats, and pays nothin mands for the products ot farm and in the many cases in v.b'ch it merely icquires the use of post office apa' factory. In transportation facilities "I find Tanlac verv fine I liavt cars, although such apartments differ from the fu ments in combination apartments of thi. on land we lead the world but our port ben using it for more than a weel railway post office cars only in size. More than 4,200 character have been fitted up, and are maintained for the exclusive use o facilities are inadequate, and our flap for gastritis. 1 have been treat d is seldom seen in foreign ports Ii the Post Office Department. Failure to pay for them has been an espeein hardship to the smaller roads on which the Department does not find i our government would only divert the by several physicians with ver necessary to utilize whole cars. energy we have displayed in conquer toor results. At times I vomit, d "One last point: In thousands of instances (though not in all) the Po ing the railroads to mastering thi blood, and lost weight steadily. Office Department requires the railroads .to carry the mails back and fortl commerce of the sea, a foreign bot between railroad stations and post offices, but pays them nothing for thi "I find Tanlac has given me torn would be unknown on the ocean's extra service beyond the rates covering the rail transportation. The rail highways. great relief. Since I begun takloads have no choice but to perform this additional service gratis, or refus This article will be confined to i . to carry the mails at all. the medicine I have noticed a discussion of our ports for the pro ing "Now for the remedies the railroads as1:: They do not ask to have th mails weighed daily, or to have each shipment weighed and paid for sep ducts of the farm must pass over oui marked improvement in my con wharfs before reaching the water. Wt dition. 1 have ceased arately, as is done in the case of prhate slrppers. They merely ask t to vomit j have the mails weighed, and tne pay of the railroads adjusted, at least one have in this nation 51 ports, of whicl blood and have begun taking on a year, instead of once in four years. They also ask that apartment pol 41 are on the Atlantic and 10 are oi weight. In fact, Tanlac has made office cars be paid for. at reasonable rates, according to size. Lastly, the Pacific Coast. the The ask that the Post Office Department cease to require of them free messcnge Congress appropriated over $51,000, me feel like a different woman, service between stations and post offices, and either relieve them of thi service or pay fairly for it These are the reforms the railroads ask of Cor 000 for improving our Rivers ano and I wish that very excellent gress. They gladly lay these reforms before the public, confident that the1 Harbors and private enterprise levies a toll of approximately $30,000,000 medicine great success." will appeal to the common sense and fairness of American voters." Tanlac, the premier preparation annually in wharfage and charges foi grtv.T.t..' m which no tangible service is rendered is of unusual benefit in caes of The latter item should be lifted oft the backs of the farmer of this na stomach, liver and kidney trouble, tion and this can be done by Congress rheumatism, nervousness, unsound directing its appropriations to ports sleep, faulty circulution, pallid that are free where vessels can tie up complexion cdtarrhal and bron Root to a wharf and discharge her cargo chial troubles, coughs, colds ,ud free of any fee or charge. On Woman's Sphere iomi Cough Can Be Stopped A free port is progress. It takes the like. It is especially benefic Using care to avoid draughts, e? The question of Woman Suffrage is an issue befon out the unnecessary link in the chain i il as a tonic for geeeral debilitat- posure, sudden the Anient an people. Twelve slates have adopted il of transactions in commerce which changes, and tal four mor states ote upon it this fall and it is strongl 'ias for centuries laid a heavy hand ed persons, blood purifier and tis- ing a treatment of Dr King s urged that it become a platform demand of the nationa upon commerce. No movement is so sue builder. New Discoverv will positively in political parii. s It is therefore the privilege and the tint aeavlly laden with results or will of evr oir to stuilv carefully this subject Hon Ehh Tanlac can be obtained in Mt lieve and in time will surely rid more widely and equally distribute IJoot. in discussing tins question befote the coiibtitutiona vou of your Cough. The first its benefits as that of a free port Vernon at Chas. C. Davis' drug dose soothes the irritation, check convention of New York, recently said m part " am oppobed to tln granting of suffrage to women and none can be more easily and ef- store and in Livingston at the cough, which steps in a because I believe that it would be a loss to women, to al fectively secured. Central Drug Co's store or in short time. Dr. King's New women and to every woman; and because I believe i would be an liijurv to the state, and to every man am Biodhead at John Robins' drug Discovery has been used succes every woman in tl.e state. It would be useless to argu fully lor 45 years and is guarai -THE VITAL PROBLEM OF store this if the right of suffrage were a natural right If it wore a natural right teed to cure you. Money back mv-v,wi,uii auuuiu nave u inougu tne neavens rail Hut if any on. tning settled in the long discussion of this subject, it is that there be is not Prof. B. C. Lewis is Grateful 11 it fails. Get a bottle from yom suffrage g' ' is siaiP' a nieans of government, and the sole question t AGRIOULTURE !' Druggist; it cost only a little auo to His Friends For Their be discussed is whether government b, the suffrage of men and women wil and will help you so much. be better government than by the suffrage of men alone.- Support. "lnlo my judgment, sir. theie ciuera no element of the inferiority o A man passing his neighbor -woman. It is not that woman is inferior to man. but By Peter Radford. it is that woman i f different from Barbourvillk, Ky., house where thej were placing a man; that in the distribution of powers, of capacities, of qual There is no' escaping the market ties, our Maker has create J man adapted to the performance of certain func August 18. 1915. problem and the highest development uonr In the economj of nature and sccietj, and woman adapted to th-- ' of agriculture will not be attained To the Citizens of the 17th Sena- new rcof, asked why he didn't l.crfcrmance of other fun tions send the old tin roof to the Forc until It is solved, for a market YVon-atorial Distrut: rules today r the sweet and noble influences of her is as necessary for the producer automobile company. 'They buy rut woman into the arena of conliict and she abandons these great w Because ot the unusual condicontrol the woild, jnd she takes Into her hands, feeble and neiyelcs. as land on which to grow his crop. that stuff and pay vou a good Governmental and educational insti- tions under which I have received weapons with which she is unfamiliar anil whiMi nnn i for strife, price for it." said his friend. Thi wield. Woman in strife fcr omes hard, harsh, unlovable, rprmlsivn- - 'sUrifh. tutions have spent $180,000,000 in the such expressions nf your confiremoved from that gentle creatine to whom we all owe allegiance and tr United States during the past ten owner shipped it to the company whom wo confess submission, as the heaven is removed froir the car'h I feel that I .'ears for improving soil production dence and suppor a communicatioi and received ine wnoie science 01 government is the science of pr life am .nd improving seeds and plants, but am unusually grat.-fu- l to yon. liberty and the pursuit of happiness. In the divine distribution of powers .very little attention and less money I did not get into the campaign from them saying that they didn the duty and the ritrht of protection rests with the male. It is so throughout jhaV been given to know what be had hit with his ma the marketing side. .nature, it is so with nieu and I, for one. will never consent to part with until after I closed school near the divine right of protecting my wife, my daughter, the women whom I love, .ot' agriculture. chine, but they would fix it up The problem is a monumental one the first of June. And one of my and the women whom I respect, exercising the birthright of man, and place good as new for $2o. that high duty in the weak ind nerveless hands of those designed by God wd one which will never be solved opponents, whose name, fame, to be protected rather than to engage in the stern warfare of government. In until it gets within the grasp of a my judgment, this whole movement arises from a false conception of tlK gigantic organization where mastei and wealth stand lor something, duty and of the right of both men and women. n.ds can concentrate the combined was from my own town and coun"The time will never come when the line of demarcation between th-- . xperience and wisdom of the age ty. Also another of my opponents FOR FLETCHER'S functions of the two sexes will be broken down. I believe It to be false pln-- ' upon it It is a problem which the had a letter of indorsement from losophy; I believe that it is an attempt to turn backward upon the line of farmers, merchants, bankers, editors ' social development, and that if the step ever be taken, we go centuries back- and statesmen must unite In solving. Ccngressman Powers of my town w ard on the march towards a higher, nobler and purer civilization, which must The Farmers' Union stands for all and couuty. j Jie found not in the confusion, but in the higher differentiation of the sexes.' X there is in farming from 'the most voiMaMjasB Being poor and unknown as I scientific methods of seedselection to the most systematic and profitable was, and having these odds to conV plans of marketing, but does not be- tend with and to combat, and yet lieve in promoting one to the neglect ) t the other. We consider the work receiving your support as I have, JIT. VERNON, KY F. A. if farm demonstrators valuable and is something for which I am deep"4Pron tRooins over Baker's .' tore Tj we ask that governmental and com- ly grateful. On The Business of Banking 1 consider that the Phone 49-o The farmers of this nation to come into their own mercial agencies seeking to liefp us, tN must study business. We must, as a class, understand continue to give us their assistance best I can ever do for you will not ; the fundamental principles that underlie every industry, and advice, but we believe that their repay you. I shall certainly give ?Jiti35eJ.&i J its functions to society and its relation to agriculture, for influence should be ' extended to the you my best efforts. there can be no intelligent without under- marketing side of our .' farm problems standing. Mr. F. A. Vanderlip, president of the National After the smoke of the primary ? City Bank of New York, when asked "What is a Bank?" also. KvKortJ ' We cannot hope to develop manu- has cleared away I have "malice UNDERTAKER anil EMBALMER said in part: A. v "The first and most familiar function of a bank is facturing by of the toward none, but chairity for all" that of gathering up the idle money of a community,' factory; we cannot build up mercan- and believe that the right will presmau sums anu large, ana tuus rormlng a pool or resertile enterprises by voir upon which responsible persons may draw as they ing their shelves the merchants load- vail. I trust this is the sentiment with surplus goods have temporary use for money. It is evident that this makes large sums in the ajnrresate available, for tim om. and no more can we develop agricul- of every one engaged in the priployment of labor and the development of the community. But much more ture by glutting the market with a mary. My opponents were kinr' is accomplished than the use of the money actually deposited in the banks, surplus of products. aud gentlemanly toward me. I for by thd use of drafts, checks and bank notes the efficiency of money is multiplied several times over. A very large business, for example one of the tried to be to them. great beef packers, may use very little actual money; on one side of its bank I believe that the people of Kenaccount will be entered the checks and drafts it is daily receiving from everywhere in payment for meats, while on the other side will be entered tho tucky as well as of the entire counchecks it draws in payment for cattle, etc., its only use of money being for try, are so strong in their demaud The neigh of a horse made Darius email payments, to labor and otherwise. If there wcre but onc bank ia a community and everybody paid all King of Persia, the six contending for a change in the business and mils by drawing cheebs-othat bank, and everyone receiving a check imme- powers for the throne agreeing among diately deposited it in the bank, the amount of money in the bank evidently themselves that the one whose horse political affairs of our state and would not change at all and the entire business of the community would be should neigh first should possess the nation that they are going to help settled on the books of the bank. And the' situation is but slightly changed kingdom. This ancient method of bring it about. I trust that every when there are several banks, for they daily exchange among themselves all settling disputes among politicians Republican aud all others inter- uv LUU receive on eacn oilier, which practically offset themselves T.u although tho small balances are paid in cash. This is called 'clearing.' and could be revived with profit today. in every largo city there is a 'Clearing House' where representatives of the If our partisan factions and petty pol- ested will work together and help jbanks meet daily to settle their accounts with each other. iticians could, only settle their dis- to elect Ed Morrow and the eni "A bank Is constantly receiving from its customers, particularly those that putes by the neigh of a horse, the are shipping products to other localities, drafts and checks drawn on banks bark of a dog or the bray of a donkey, tire Republican ticket this fall. usu.a"y sends ror deposit to a few correspondent it would be a great .blessing and would Then we may hope for relief 'Y bankir-ithe central-citie- s with which it maintains permanent Trusting that we may make a In give our this way these scattered credits are consolidated and the bankaccounts upon to pursuecitizens' a better opportunity draws the vocations, of industry winning tight this fall, and that I accounts in supplying customers with the means of making payments these Mount Vernon Monumental ,away from home. As each local community sells and buys about the same free from political strife. may be able to render you some Let those who pick political plums amount abroad in the course of a year, these payments largely offset each I am by raising rows' and who flash swords valuable service, other. It is evident that the banks are very intimately related to the and industry of a country. The banker is a dealer in credit much more trade dripping in the blood of industry unYouis very truly, a dealer in money, and of course his own credit must be above question than derstand that .they cannot turn the He B. C. Lewis. Adv. exchanges dis credit for the credits acquired by his costumers and lends public forum into a political arena and credit for their accommodation, but he must conduct the business with such by a clash of personal aspirations Judgment that he can always meet his own obligations with cash on demand mDEALER in Marbles ana still the hammer and stop the plow is Sickness A Sin. This is the essential thing about bank credit, that it shall always be the and that their quarrels must be settled same as cash." If not, it's wicked to neglect Granite Monuments of all in the back alleys of civilization. illness and means of relief. Estimates furnished It's kinds. rt-sid- Tho Kind Yoa Have Always Bonghi, and which has hcen 111 use for over f0 ycirs, has home the signature oi - ai-- lias been made Tinder his per- CljWji-- st nal supervision since its ccccu44 Allow no onc to deceive you in this. All Counterfeits, Imitations and " are hut Experiments that trifle with and endanger tho health of Infants and Children Experience against Experiment. 6d3 d JiLst-as-jroo- d" Castoria is harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric, Drops and Soothing; Syrups. It is plcarmt. It contains neither Opium, IMorphino iior other Narcotic substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms and allays FeVerinhnes.s. For more than thirty years it lias been in constant use for the relief of Constipation, Flatulency, "Wind Colic, all Teething' Troubles and Diarrhwa. It regulates the Stomach and Bowels, assimilates the Food, giving healthy and natural SleeT. The Children's Panacea Tho Mother's Friend. -- at a is CAST GENUINE CASTORS A ) ALWAYS Bears the Signature of J Sixty-secon- c CzL&&$ The Kind You Have Always Bought In Use Fop Over 30 Years THCCCNTAUDCOMMNV NCWVOHKCITV. : OUR PUBLIC FORUM Hon. Elihu -- -- H Prices Shot to Pieces 8 H 11 u 5 65c per doz 2 gallon j ars 50cperdo'z, qt Jars Pure Lard in 50 - lb cans $5.00 I . . 103 -- I J Flour 75c, 90c and $ LOO a sack U chr-act- er apon-whic- EVERYTHING IS IN PROPORTION :, et-tin- ? 1 m i m The Man Who Wants the Farmers Trade m a ff" re. a. Jt Cry CASTOR! A OlLilcLren OUR PUBLIC FORUM Vanderlip V ihfp S. P H Conover Dentist HUSBAND RkdCujtD rrccPATRt ,1ls MSllWl "AlkM After Four Years of Discouraging Conditions, Mrs. Bullock Gave Up in Despair. I I? m tM fwfiT-Cir- T && J. had gotten so weak I couli! not stand, and I gave up in despair. At last, my husband got me a bottle of Cardui, the woman's tonic, and I comFrom the very first dose, I could tell it was helping me. I can now walk two miles without its menced taking, it. RY Husband over-producti- Came to Rescue. Catron, Ky. from In an interesting letter tiring me, and am doing all my work." If you are all run down from womanly this place, Mrs. Bettie Bullock writes as follows : "I suffered for four troubles, don't give up in despair. Try DARIUS Stanford. Ky. years, with womanly troubles, and during Cardui, the woman'stonic It has helped this time, I could only sit up for a little more than a million women, in its 50 while, and could not walk anywhere at years of continuous success, and should all. At times, I would have severe pains surely help you, too. Your druggist has in my left side. sold Cardui for years. it will do. Ask him. n The doctor was called in, and his treatment relieved me for soon confined to my bed again. After He knows what He will recom iiaies Special Horn a while, but I was mend it. Begin taking Cardui today. Treatment (or Women." sent in plain wrapper. rt rite cu. uuiunwsj .ficamm? Advisory Dept.. Chattanooga. Term., for Jnstmctions on your case and book. (bat, nothing seemed to do me any good. - h WrWntrtVr &r -&r - - c' JV "sr aDyy A .zLyrt&czk u ;?" rfr v. -jj.--C- j JONAS McKENZlE THE OLD RELIABLE Manufacturers rfid ,W&3 & yd$30$3&$& Constipation Causes Most Ills JX RICHMOND, KY. SJi m A TRAINING SCHOOL FOR TEACHERS Courses leading to Elementary, Intermediate and Life State Certificates. Valid in all Public Schools of Kentucky. Special Courses and Review Courses. Tuition .Free to Appointees. Two splendid dormitories, new model school, new manual training building, practice bcbool, department of agriculture, a well equipped gymnasium. Domestic Science. First Term begins September 7, Second Term November 1G, Third Term rJM January 25. Fourth Term April 5, Summer School opens June 14, Catalogue Free. j. G. CRABBB, Pre.tdent. Accumulated waste in your thirtv feet of bowels causes absorption of poisons, tends to pro-luc- e fevers, upsets digestion You belch gas, Jeel stuffy, irritable, almost cranky. It isn't you it's your condition. Eliminate this poisonous waste by taking one r tvo Dr. King's New Life Pills tonight. Enjoy a full, free bowel novement iti the morning you 'eej so grateful. Get an original bottle, containing g6 pills, from wicked to endure Liver ills, Headache. Indigestion, Constipation, when one dose of Po n is gives relief. Apple) without the gripe. It arouses-th- e Liver, in creasesithe flow of bile Nature's antiseptic in the Bowels. Your Constipation and other 'lis disappear over night because Po- has helped Nature to re move the cause. Get a bottle from your Druggist to day. Get rid of your Constipation Do-La- x Po-Do-L- on application. Podo-phylli- GEO. OWENS Propr Pone 112 -- 'C. Williams, ATTORNEY-ATrLA- -- Oo-La- x MT. VERNON. KY. OFFICE. On 2rd. floor fo The Bank of Mt. Vernon, on Chut ch street. Special attention' gi ei to collections. Phone No. 80. 5ocgpic$nc &x&$pe$De Merchandise fTiH Hi- rf General -. Farm r&x$x$teL$&& 3ocftGc Implements &&X--3 11 your druggist JO'day for i5c. & .&3C&X ttX&&&Xl ;