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Mount Vernon signal: December 31, 1915 Mount Vernon signal 300dpi TIFF G4 page images James Maret Mt. Vernon, KY 1915 mou1915123101_sn86069561 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Mount Vernon signal: December 31, 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. pLiic'shed Every Friday VOLUME XXIX. MT. VEJttJTOAT, feriwit. ROCKCASTLE COUNTY, KY., FRIDAY, filled his regular1" appointment at 1 Hfil SI J Established 1887 HTWiMHTTTIMC mtritr- - DECEMBER 31. 1915 NUMBER 1G THE FIFTH SUNDAY MEETING OP THE Lxivmg-sl!2- ! J. L. Hughes has been very sick for a few days but is slowly improving, Mrs Larkin Pennington is reported very sick at this time. S- C. Frankling and son, Bernard, of Mt. Vernon. was here between trains Wednes - Rockcastle and Laurel River Associations, Will Be Held at the Livingston Baptist Church. Jointly, Beginning on Friday Night, j January '28 -- 29 -- 30 Friday Night ,7:00 p. m. Prospects of State and Nation-wid- e Prohibition. A. Mrs. W, P. Raymer. President ot Laurel county W.C.T.U , London, Kv , will then present some facts and figures. Prcf C. E. Stillitigs Evils of Cigarette Smoking, Attv. George G. Brock, Dr. J L. Stillings Dr. O D. Brock J. Pike S at u r d ay Mo r n 3:pp in g Tones, C. C. Metcalt and J. I. Brock T. P. McCracken a. m. Power of Example. Prof. J. L. Jones Jessie F. 110:30 a m. True Evangelism, D. Parker, Geo. Uiilders, P. M. Jones, W- - A. Herron 71 A 11:30 p. m. E. B. Thorton H. L. Ponder, A. Cornelius, L. D. Gooch and J. F. Reams Special meeting of the W. M. U., Saturday, 2 p.m. led by Mrs. Lucy Woodall, at the school house Best Plan for Soul Winning, ft cm 00 3:00 p. m. Better Understanding between Country and Town P. M. Ponder, J. J. Painter, Churhes, B. F. Johnscn and J. H. Adams Night 7:31 P m Sermon T. P. McCracken. Subject: "Total Depravity." Sunday Morning 10:00 a, m. 1 1 :oo a in. 3:00 p. m. Sunday School, Sermon, A. J. Pike, Bro. Drummond, Supt ' Alt., E'. B. Thorton B H. Hillard, Presidt at B. Y. P. U. Subject : "The Missionary Work of Our Union." Subject: "Redemption,-- Night Sermon, Eld. T. P. McCracken. It is believed that this will be a great meeting. General discussion of each subject. Pastor F. M. Jones is plaiting 10 muke-ydcome. to Special Music led by W. H. Cottongim. u happy ;Jie sure Children Cry ?0R fLETCHER'S 5 A S T O R .U OAST Children C FUTGE3ERV FOR day. Mrs. J. W. Mullins and son, John Thomas, are visiting relatives at Mt. Vernon this week. Miss Lyda Cook is with rela tives at Mt. Vernon for a few days Prol. Wilson is with relatives and friends in Lebanon Junction this week. Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Sams, of Stanford, have returned home after a few days visit to Mr and Mrs. John W. Mullins. Mrs Bettie Pike, of Mt. Vernon, is vis iting relatives here this week. Mrs. J. H. Owens, who has been very sick, is some better. Mr and Mrs. Jake Pike, of Pineville are vi.siting relatives here this week Torn Stewart and Dave Clark were in our town Wednesday. Judge Chenault, of Richmond, was here between trains Wednes day. J . W. Baker, who was run ning a store at Winchester, was here between trains Wednesday on his way back to Mt. Vernon. Well, "Uncle" John, there is no place like home. Dr. M. Pennington, of Mt. Vernon, was here between trains Wednesday. Mrs. Daniel Ponder is very sick at this time. Miss Gracie L. Owens, who has been very sick, is greatly improved. Miss Cora Griffin, who has a position at Shelbyville, was with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. S. Griffin, through the holidays 0. kD. Brvant spent Christmas with homefolks at Mt. Vernon. Born to the wife of R. Gregory on the 25, a fine girl. Simeon Griffin, of near Mt. Vernon, spent the holidays with relatives here. Mrs. Hobert Griffin and Miss Flora Pennington were in Brodhead Tuesday. Misses Ida and Mvrtlt Hamlin, of Mt. Vernon, visited their sister, Mrs. F. M. Marsh-bankRev. Jones, of London s. SAj-- E x-- SALE 3 3 y'in ling Jan uary 1st; We will put on sale our entire stock of SALE Ml c the Baptist church Saturday and Sunday. F. M. Marshbanks is confined to his room and hasfbeen for the past week with grip Clifford Catlin, of Lebanon, has returned home after a few days visit with his brother, I. W. Catlin. Mr. and Mrs. J. P. E Drummond are spending the holidays in Knoxville. Stephen Carson, of Jellieo. Tenn., who was once a citizen of our town, was hpre a few days ago en route to Mt. Vernon to visit relatives. G. S. Griffin was in Mt. Vernon Mondays on business. Christmas is over and it was a quiet time here. We never saw a more peaceable time, hardly a loud word spoken, and if there was any drinking they kept it to themselves. There were two Christmas trees here, one at the Baptist church and one at the Christian church,, and lots of presents given and we guess ali of the little folks made, happy. This is the way to celebrate the birth of our Savior, instead of drinking, lighting and sulIi things. There ire several of our citizens who will attend Circuity Court at Mt, Vernon next week. Mrs. Ear! Rice, of Lebanon Junction, visit id relatives here through the holidays. Mr. and Mrs. Will Taylor and children, of Mt. Vernon, spent Christmas with relatives here. A family reunion was held at G. S. Griffins on last Saturday and a great many of the family were present and a real re union was held. Willie Griffin, who is farming at Bak ersfield in Missouri, and who had not been in Kentucky for fifteen ears, was there. There was present Mrs. J. I,. Arnold of near Livingston, Mrs. Sarah Hall, and Mrs Jane Owens, of Mt. Vernon, ind Mrs. W. M. Owens, of this olace. This includes all the child-en- , except J.N. Gfffiri," of Hear" Maretburg, who could not attend on account of sickness, Besides, there were several grand-childreMr. Solomon Griffin, their father, had come down a few days before, He is 82 years old yet he gets ibout like a boy. At noon din ner was announced and we were suramond to the table, which was groaning under the weight of lots of good things to eat, for which old-fashioned IT NEVER HAS BEEN DONEBEFO P8&&&3x3faxfcj y$&$3c$PS$xx&, ji .-- Two Big Retail Stocks to Close PRICES LOWER THAN EVER. v BAKER'S BIG POPULAR AllSReady for Christmas With the PRICE STORE of the PEOPLE. m Stocks of allKinds Ever Shown, of Merchandise We Have Q ran d est An Entire Building Filled With Santa Clause Headquarters. An Entire. Building For HOLIDAY GOODS We FURN TU I Sell DP i FURNITURE and Every Thing Else LOWER ' Than The OTHER FELLOW. Mrs Griffin f ot II Nm fl 11 m e M LADIES' (mm Coats and Suits Misses' and Children's Coats 75 I jf Every Suit and Coat Must Go We have cut prices less than half Greatest BARGAIN that has ever been offered $40.00 SUITS $12.50 $25.00 Suits $12.50 17.50 to $22.50 Suits q!00 12,50 to 15.00 ik 8.50 " Choice of Misses' Coats up to $6.50 Choice of Children's Coats up to $400 $1.98 1.48 COME AND SEE FOR YOURSELF, you'll be surprised to see How cheaply you can buy high-clamerchandise ss SUTTON & McBEE :k: MN :k: H u i In the evening the photographer was called and pictures were taken of the entire crowd. Mrs; Edd Quina and children, of Paris, are visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Hayse, this week. Mr. and Mrs. Claud Griffin, of the Buckeye Section, attended the reunion here Sunday- .- Well, we see hat our old friend, James Maret, has arrived back at Mt. Vernon, but as we are pressed for time this week, we will wait on our friend Will say, we were next week. badly worried over his where on the road abouts, but since he has shown west. They had been but a short time when their only up we.will promise him a write-u- p child, Lou., wife of R. N. Featy, next week. was taken sick. This compelled the Fish family to turn back, but FOARD COUNTY PIONEER Mr. Fish sent his wagon and Biblical Sketches and Interesting household effects on through. Several days later, the child grew Bits of Foard County History. better and Mr. Fish and family came on the train, arriving two J. E. fish, the subject of this sketch does not claim to have days ahead of the wagon. They blazed the way to the West nor hrst located near Piano, in Collin opened any new trails into Foard county, and Mr. Fish rented a county, yet, it can be said that his farm from Mr. Beverly, father of advent into this part of God's J. W. and r. M, Beverly; of this Shortly country antedates some who claim city. JThis was in 1873 Piano, another the honor of being "pioneers," or after their arrival at "oldtimers." But Mr. Fish claims child, wife of A. L. Walling, was Mr. Fish and family lived to be eligible to this department born of the Foard County News by on the Beverly place two years bepermanent citizenship among our fore removing to Williamson coun good, honest sons of toil of Foard ty. Here Mr, Fish bought a place, county, having come here when which he improved. He remaintimes were tough and staying ed in Williamson county ten years with it through thick and thin un- and in 1885 he sold his Williamtil today he and his excellent son county iarm at a good profit, ;best. and and again started wtst, driving family being among-thmost substantial farmers in' this before bim 200 head, of cattle and about 20 horses. They were thirpart of the country. John Egbert Fish was born in ty days on the road. Reaching a Rockeastle County, Ky,, in t84), place near Abiline, Mr. Fish was so well' pleased with the looks of spent his boyhood and early famouf ''Blue Grass ' the country, he bought a section StatgOn December I3, 1870, of the land, and took up his perMrFish was married to Miss manent residence there. This Xate Davis, at Crab Orchard, JKy. was in 1885, the dryesf year ever Mr. Fish To this union were born nine known in West Texas. 'children, eight of 'whom are. still declares that he was there thirteen months before it ever rained living In 1873 Mr. Pish jojned a party enough to cause water to'run in Times were hard, and of several othar families and 'came the road. pare. is.n expert to pre- Too Busy to Write Advertisemerits. Figure for your own in-- 1 terest, and Come to 3 f f - jjPKggxst;yjs3jr.ragcggy yi3i(y'oKoc-xxzx- BAKER'S MT. VERNON KENTUCKY y$33ytfi& e man-hoodlot- ne and has raised one of the finest families in the county, eight children, and all living neigbors to Mr. and Mrs; Fish in the VivFoard eounty, arriving here No ian locality. The "youngest son, vember 29, 1901. He bought Oscar, is yet single and living three seotions, paying 3 an acre.! with his parents.. (Foard Coun for two sections, and $2.50 an Jty News, Cromwell, Tex. acre for the other section. This HOW'S THIS? land is now worth at least 15 We otfer One Hundred Dollars or $20 an acre, since it is good Reward for any case of Catarrh land in a good state of cultivation, that cannot be cured by Hall's with good improvements. Since Catarrh Cure. that time Mr. Fish has added Hall's Catarrh Cure has been more land to his tract until he taken by catarrh suffers for the now has 2080 acres, and Mr. Fish past thirty five years, and has betoday is one of the county's well-to-d- o come known as the most reliable remedy for catarrh, fiallls Cafarmers. His interviewer tarrh Cure acts thru the blood on on asking Mr. Fish how he made the mucous surfaces, expelling his money since coming to Foard the poison fronT'th blood and healing the deseased portions. county, Mr. Fish replied: After vou have taken "I attribute 'most of what suc- Catarrh Cure for a short Hall's time you cess I have h"d to the Taising of wiu see a great improvement 1 cattle and mules . During later your geueral health. Start takin years, however, I have made good Hall's Catarrh Cure at once and money off my sheep. I will just get rid of Catarrh. Send for testell you my sheep story. Less timonials, free. F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, O. than two years ago my sons and Sold by all Druggists, 75c. mysell bought 280 ewes at 1050 delivered at Crowell. We have SICK TWO YEARS WITH IN got two clips of wool, two crops of DIGESTION lambs, all totaling $1700, besides, I "Two years ago I was greatly we now have 300 head of fine Heueuuua inrougn using two or sheep well worth $2,500." three bottles of Chamnerlain's , The Foard Oounty News is al- Tablets," writes Mrs. S. A Kell- -' ways glad to have thcopportun- - er, Elida, Ohio. "Before taking ' ity of writing about such a man as them I was sick, for two years?' wiur indigestion." Sold by all J. E. Fish. He is modest and i dealers. -- his cattle went down :in vuiue from $30 to 5 a head. He had made nothing for several years, but the tide finally turned, and after having lived in the Abiline country for 16 years, he sold his farm at a good profit and came to 1 i unassuming, yet jovial in a way, and a good conversationalist. He 1 is also a most excellent citizen . 7 M,. 5 I V . tne othcjatmir minister, mst bVi- -t day evening, and took the first Secure PE- - 31, 19 15 Friday, train for Cincinnati, here tboy will spend about ten days before J piitation Is tiet At Defiance By every Friday by PubUshid returning here. The bride is one the Famous Master Medjcino. ' EDGAR S. ALBRIGHT. of Rockcastle's beat teachers, and Taulm! There is magic iu this will finish her school upon their d word a magic made ykar $1.0 return. We join their friends in UBScRirrioN one mucn happiness. wishing them by success unprecedented .and a know ct Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Smith, and fame based very solidly on its acMifertising rates mace Postmaster Granville Owens, were complishments in more than one j application the guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. million homes. The ingredients of Tanlac are Thos. Cherry, at Crab Orchard, Monday. The play given at the gathered in the remotest parts of MEMBER OF Graded School building, Tuesday the world. From the far North ASSOCIATION night, entitled "Crawford's Claim woods of Argentina, below the KENTUCKY PRESS of Negget Nell at Poker Flat", equator; iu tiussian Asia, the Alps was a good one, and every char- Pyrennes, on the sunny shores of acter did their part creditably, I aly, from Brazil. Sumatra, Peru and the large audience was well the West indies, and the slopes Rocky paid lor the time spent Arthur of our own Umber-toppe- d Wallin. ot Columbus, Ohio, was Mountains, come the roots, herbs of his brother, - E. barks aud even flowers that, unthe gut-s-t Wallin, of this place, during the der the direction of Herr Joseph week. The Board of Trustees of Von Trimbach, the noted German into the Graded School met Monday chemist, are compounded afternoon and elected Miss Anna Tanlac. Usually about Christmas limes u Henderson, Ky., to mere can be no succossrui ptrange.Jhings will happen, and Guthrie, of of Tanlac. It is compound many times there are just reasons fill the unexpired term of Miss ed as skillfully and as mysterious for the happenings, but on Thurs Elizabeth Storm, who resigned. ly as nature distills the famed-minerday .evening of last week our Miss Guthrie will report forjiuty - Dr. Southard, ol waters of Europe. good friend. R. S. Shivel, who next Monday Tanlac, now7 universally known was duly sober, upon retiring lor Stanford, was here Weduesday to con- as the Master Medicine, is provthe night, set his alarm clock foi see Dan Brown's daughter, in sultation with Dr. carter. Willie ing invaluable against ailments of 4:00 a. m. on sccount of having some special work to do the fol- diatt, 17 year old son of W. A. the stomache, liver and kidneys, mulowing day. Not noticing that tiiatt, Of the Hiatt section, was? and catarrhal affections of the accidentally shot Tuesday after cous membranes, which when the clock had been stopped some neglected, so often affect the the five or six hours, Mr. Shivel set noon. He and Charlie Smith were young Smith dis- vital organs themselves. As a the alarm, wound the clock and hunting and half-sicrunretired. Upon heating the alarm charged his gun, the load taking general tonic for effect in the feet of young Hiatt. down men and women, it builds sound he arose, had Mrs. Shivel get up and prepare breakfast and tie was attended by Dr. W. F. up the tissues, creates a keen apafter eating heartily Mr Shivtl Carter. His wounds are n.t petite, piomotes digestion, vital ti S. lzes the blood and brings back lighted Iris pipe for his usual thought to be serious. morning smoke and while enjoy Shivel lost his horse Saturday. color to the cheeks and sparkles ing himselt in this way waiting The animal was playing in the to the eyes. JTanlac may now for day light to appear, heard Darn lot and run against a tree, oe obtained in Mt. Vernon it the drugstore of Chas.C. Davis train No.'2l goipg South. Thiuk-in- g killing itself. can- also be obtained at Livingston the train had been delayed at the Central Drag Co." and ' at HUMAN NATUvE" for some reason, Mr. Snivel cn John Robin's Drugstore, BrodHuman Nature Pub. Co., Norfolk, Va. head, Ky., where it Ois explained suited his watch, and much to found that it was 12:0c Prayer is effective only when it daily to many people o'clock, . midnight. He and hi has our assistance. SICK HEADACHE Sick headache is nearly always wife retired again, arose at 5:oo the- - hereafter A behef in o'clock next morning, prepared of some oi its terrors; it caused by disorders of the stomache. Correct them and the peand after eating went does not seem so final. breakfast riodic attacks ol sick headache will about bis duties as if nothing nut Mrs. John Bishop, of A womBn with young children disappear. ot the ordinary bad taken place. Roieville. Ohio, writes: "About a can never have a vacation. "Uncle" Joe Purcell, age 7o. year ago I was troubled with indiA vacation taken at proper time gestion and had sick headacne died at his home at 2:30 a. m. last Friday, and his remains were laid is never an expense but an invest- that lasted for two or three days at a time. I doctored aud tried a to rest in the Maretburg Ceme ment. A vacation is to go away and number of remedies but nothing tery at 2:00 p. m. Christmas dav helped me until during one ot Mr. Putcell had been in very bad do as you please. There must be those sick spells a friend advised me to take Chamberlain's Tablets. health for several mouths, and on no "ifs." A man's virtue can never be This medicine relieved me in a account of his 'advanced age, hi recovery was considered doubtful, taken from him; it is the only short time." For sale by all dealers. therefore his dtath was 110 sur- thing that he gives himselt. His widew and thiv prise. It you follow all the wise oU HELP YOUR LIVEK IT PAYS daughters survive. His daurh ws, yu wil cu much f a fiyu' The.nam- - of Nat B. Sewell, of ter.s, all of whom ptesent, London, is regarded as the est i.fc are Mr. Annie Shumate, of thi tip for State Inspector and Exam Men ridicule the women; womt place, Mrs. Fred Stone, of Dan tbnse the men. but each one 1 iner, an appointment most likely vil'e, and Mrs. George Hardin, of only half a human without the to be raaf before the New Year. Louisville. Mrs. Lou Purcell, his other. J With W. S. Gooch, of Franklin, daughter-in-laand her son, and Henry Hines, of Bowling A woman's reason is becanse, Fred, i St. Louis, were also pres Green, out ot the way, by .their .let pledge, perhaps; her answtr ent. We extend much symoathy own statements. Mr. Sewell's it, when, how, where; these artto the bereaved. name is reached by a process of the men's problems. Clarence Roberts, who has a elimination. He is a close friend Because is a woman's reason; of both Gov. Stanley and Lieut. good position in Pennington jGap, was here during the week that is because a mar. never un Gov. Black. State Fire Marshal Va., Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Albrigh understands the meaning of a "lifford C. Bosworth, ol Lexingspent from Friday until the firs woman's because, and the woman ton, is expected to connect with cnows It. of the week with her parent the new administration, but in Mr. and Mrs. ,H. L. Tharp, i A woman who loves as a wo- what capacity has not been diJunction City. J. Mont Robert man is a perfect woman; a man vulged. Lexington-Leade- r. was in Louisville last Friday on vvho loves as a woman, is a slave Chamberlain's Cough Remedy business. Miss Anna Cass le t i t love, never a master. The Mother's Favorite. Friday to spend ten days with relToo many meu take as their "I give Chamberlain's Cough atives in Stanford and Junctioi uide, wine to day and soda water Remedy to my children when City. Miss Elizabeth Storms left they have colde. or coughs,"' writes Sunday for Keavy whtre she wil to morrow. 1 nere is more snam "Irs. Verne Shaffer, Vandergrift, spend a few days with relatives pain in wine than most of men are Pa. It alwavs helps them and is Mr and Mrs. F. L. Durham, of willing to believe. superior to any other cough med So Uncle John, you think men icine I qeve used. I advise any Mt. Vernon, were with relatives re e'ecitd to be saved. "Well," one in need of such a medicine t here Christmas it For ale hy aH .Mssfept Bernc I era run nc , n&wfiod lli'e bran of lruagis'- -trial." t Ui v r1) n Cr " 'h T' EVr 1 . Lidi . i. imj:i, (I ;!,. uoLi HOOL riiAcHElib WILL Vernon, were guests of Miss ih e urge buljiv tre lrow jwiuvte BE GIVEN BY STATE NOR- Watson, fcmnaay Mis. Ben Pike, ihe mi' o ehdfcictei a MAL. and her sister, Miss Sue Cable, strong, active, determined brain. left for Detroit, Mich . i.n the Thin, weak brows ''enote the Presi lent Crabbli, of the Eastearly train Monday. Ben Pik Normal body though this may be ern Kentucky State went to Detroit some two or three accompanied by a brilliant mind. bchool, at Richmond, and Presi months ago, and has a good poCherry, of the" Western Ken Small, neat ears, lying close to dent sition with the Street Railway tucky State Normal School at' Co., of that city .Miss Etta Cablo the head, denote adelicate. refined Bowling Green, have announced-- ' and W. J. Haggard, who are tak- nature. Large, wide eais project that they will give credits on the ing a business course in Kentuck ing some way from the head, in- various courses to those theach-- " Western Sate Normal, at Bow dicate the pugnacious, aggressive ers who have taught a moonlight ing Green, left Monday to com type schoor 'during the past year, Man in a way resembles an ap fhisiwill beJ a glad their course. The Rev. R plete surprise to B Baker, ol Loidon, has bee" ple in that he is never a complete teachers who have labored so called as pastor of the Christian man except as a whole apple, that faithfully in the moonlight Schools church at this place for the com is, with his other half the woman. and will aid them in making a mg year. He will hold regular There is one trouble with some term and in securing their State services the third Sunday in each modern Eave's. They wish to eat certificates earlier. At the regular election all the apples. month. of Brodhead Lodge of Masons, R. No man should marry a woman LowstfBe S. bhivel was chosen Master; J that be does not love, nor should Mont Roberts, S. W.; Walter he feel he must marry a woman Robins, J.W.; A.M. Hiatt, Treas ; because he loves her. An exclnslTcmnslcschool tinimffKonrnniKiw Tth f apm John Robins, Secy ; R. L. Smith, The average unmarried "womarT rVJollm,Oran(X;fUD.Pnbllo TIeorirfHr- D.; C A, Wheeldon, J. D ; and poses in the attitude of expectanS. nioDT. Lanzuar m. cl&sseft In .Ulstorrof Muild.Ensembla Miss cy She can use her atts to p Playlne and Sight Reading, Wm. Francisco, Tyler.. tvith tnMl.nrflnfttntiMnl.l Dtplorpas ttsuod. Artist and Btiidentrecltal advantages.. Emily Sutton and Frank Reynolds man, butshe must not set the Dormitory for girls. Tuition low. For cat Iog addrew. iaiUTlUcCmimifrT t HukV8MH9lQ.lwUtUk.Ki. were united in marriage at the trap in his sight. -- RiNuu oiuiNAL retjiu !) f lie Ket A J. Hke, Affi. ' ftT,! Tanlac W I -- 0JII1SS m 1 w hmi-enol- Robert C. Terrell Has Successfully Put State Good Road Laws Into Operation HEAD OF STATE DEPARTMENT Called From the Chair of Ruraf and Highway Engineering of State University by Governor McCreary Great Work Accomplished During the Past Three Years in Blue Grass You've Kit the right tobacco when you fire-u-p some Prince Albert in your old jinimy pipe or in a makin's cigarette. And you know it! Can't get in wrong with P. A. for it is made right; made to spread- among men who have suffered with scorched smoke-sunshi- ne IW ' MTM !! 1 TrrMliWMftWBfcMMrtMMMM''1 W4&. mm. ft' M ifate-.,- , State. Frankfort. Kentucky's Road Commissioner, Robert C. Terrell, who has good roads laws of Kentucky and for the past three years has been the head of the road department, was born near Bedford, Trimble county, Kentucky, In 1884. After finishing the common school of that county, he entered the .State University of Kentucky and graduated from that institution in 1906, receiving the degree of bachelor of engineering, and was given the s degree in civil engineering In mas-.er'- successfully put into operation the T- tongues and parched throats! The patented Jt's an easy job iiarwma''B iimuti' to change the shape end color of unsalable brands to imitate the Prince Albe .irj d tin, but it is - .otnole to imitate lircr of Prince 1 w -- process fixes that and cuts out bite and parch. lmi-tatio- All day long you'll sing-hoglad you are you're-pal- s 190S.- - with Albe. al k, lmmediately after receiving his degree" in 190G, he took charge of the location of the Duck Fork extension of the Louisville & Atlanta railway, now a portion of the L, & N. system. In addition to lecatiug the road, Mr. Terrell mapped and opened up a large coal field for the Kentucky River Coal & Coke Co., which was afterwards leased by the Big Hill Coal Cq. of Pennsylvania. In Junq, 1907, after completing the work with the Ken-- i tucky Stiver Coal & Cokj Co., Mr., Terrell was employed by the Arkansas, Louisiana &. Gulf Railway at Hamburg, Arkansas, as assistant engineer on twenty miles of construction, where he remained until its com pletion in the summer of 1908. pctentedFrocessprotects that! baccol The Inge Albert rn the national' joy smoke ms RiPl aMmijRzr-sc:&3i nu ;.i,7 a You take this testimony str aight from the shoulder, men. You can smoke abarrell of P. A. without a kick! It hands out all the tobacco happiness any man ever dreamed about, it's so smooth and friendly. It's a mighty cheerful thing to be on talking-terwith your pipe and your tongue at the same time but that's what's coming to you sure as you pin your faith to Prince Albert! R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO., Winston-Salem-, you'll find Prince Albert cwaiting yoar cheerful viiit. Buy it in toppy rtd bag. Set half-poun- Everywhere tobacco is told N. C. tidy red tins, 10c: handsome pound and d humidors and in that classy pound crystal-glas- s humidor top with sponge-moistenthat keeps the tobacco so fit I er - e, Florida - Cuba - New Orleans IDEAL WINTER PLAYGROUNDS robi-deat- h WINTER TOURIST TICKETS ON SALE DAILY TO ALL RESORTS OF THE SOUTH. LONG RETURN LIMIT. STOP OVERS. H. Passenger and Ticket Agent, 101 East Main Street, W. A. BECKLER, General Passenger Agent, C KING, FOR FULL INFORMATION, APPLY TO NEAREST TICKET AGENT OR WRITE - Lexington, Ky. Cincinnati, Ohio 1 w, -- - - e m 1 . 1 1 rl vlO-.iG- de'-ic-i- te - "ja county outing iie officials throughout 'In, state. Mr. Terrell, when interviewed on the subject, stated he was well pleased with the success of the new road laws, and that a good showing had been made this year, and that fully fifty per cent more work would be accomplished during the year 1916, as the county officers of nearly every county in the state have already signified intention of taking their pro ldergnu uate students in. the couise, their part state aid fund for rata ut ajso ai ranged to have the prac- the coming of the and many more counyear, tical road builders of the state to take ties are preparing to vote bond issues. short courses and attend lectures durAmerican, Nashville, Tenn., Norem-be- r Ill ing the winter season. The course 14, 1915. rew very popular, and many students were enrolled in both the two and r courses for undergraduate students and large numbers of the county FOR FLETCHER'S road men, as well as the county judges and magistrates matriculated for the 'ecture courses. In 1912, when the Department of Law. Public Roads was established by the teiYcrson School Jeneial Assembly, Governor McCreary ailed Mr. Terrell from the chair of rural and highway engineering of cojiPwrn two teak couuse. 1 State University of Kentucky and apPrepares for bars la rd tenn, pointed him the first Commissioner of allstate?. Jan. 3. Accessto2icourtsand4Iaree ( tr i. kl T. . f... I. Inn ublic Roads of Kentucky. Mr. Ter-e- Tilly pajnt.e.ForFKEEcatalozuoand, assumed his duties on July 1, nana- - nio ICilt Duotone Ltchlog of . 012, and has untiringly given his TLom&gJeHenon ready to frame. write ilme and attention to the upbuilding HilOTT PENNEBAKER, Sw'y, Loiisrille,' Ky. it the road system of the state. Through his efforts and the showing . C. nade by the department prior to the ireoting of the General Assembly of ATTORNFY-AT-LA'014 was made possible the passage 3f the state aid road laws in Kentucky, MT. VERNON. KY. .vhieh provide for Intercounty seat .vstem of highways and a On 2cd. floor f ax, together with the license tax on oi'Mt. Vernon, on Church y Bank .utomobiles to be spent for the con- The struction of the state system of high- street. Special attention given ways, the state paying f the to collections. cost and the county one-hatheAcost Phone No. 8o. ot such improvement Mr. "Terrell, through his splendid corps of assistants and thorough organization, has had active supervision and charge of the preparation of the plans, specifications and estimates of cost and actual construction of more than one thousand miles of road, and has thproughly demonstrated to the MT. VERNON, KY citizens of the Commonwealth of Ken1 tucky the advantage of having roads constructed on scientific principles, Phone 49-$U and has made popular the now road laws and has been in sc ROBERT C TERRELL Kentucky Road Commissioner. Through Mr. Terreli'i influence with ike Board of Trustees of the State University of Kentucky, there was established the chair of rural and highway engineering iu the Department of " vil Engineering of that institution. w.-u niTO y h en profsssc-ih- a te!y be .1 1..0 i . . i. to secure iot oniy the i. 1 o UfiDBBTAKBB Our line of Conch Caskets is unexcellil land-mad- e ofiins furnished caii.n learse sent io ,tj County. alljartsofv m ah Mil Phone 94-- nncu oruers oy .i yhc riuuifjuy rr:n-- i i o-.4.t. four-yea- Children Cry CASTORI A W. A. COXr S MT. VERNON, KY. J0CJ3J&33P3- sf &&J&JV&&JJ do-- ll GRANVILLE OWENS I I UNERTAKER Brodhead Ky LINE j t - Williams, COMPLETE five-ce- Coffins, Caskets and Robes Mail, Telegraph or Tele- - one-hal- k phone orders Promptly Filled lf y$3&yd$&o IT OiyES.THE.BEST RESULTS. LIGHT, CORRECT LL VTfTADE P H Conover Dentist S. I j ; I I 1 B & S - JONAS McKENZIE THE OLD RELIABLE jZ'i - ISSKr Th SMITHSONIAN Vi&& i 1 jT V&terrjm, V "A.l X HOLDS j 1 in any ?w I POSITION. J MP " TtSBtTHE LEVDtM. I ML3 Znr1Mt9C fOPEKA.HAH X I B Jt A T3 good line of i ipmfirm ACBOBATl?'9 EXERCT5EHO.gfi. (hwm&far Merchandise The " Smithsonian JfTruss" cheerfuUy furnished upon request. " KMade" -- 8ch"ool-Mu8l- en-ra- Farm Implements X i ZKJUJU9ya&& X3LXX$X "SggJ " Fitted and Sold by CHAS. -- C. DAVIS. Th Tanlac Agant MT. VERNON, KY. Phone H. 39 . V h f. VERNON SIGNAL Mt. Vernon Ky, Dec. 31, 191.5 LOCAL aniiititB rttoiiMyfcaBai vmmni mr-i- r 1 m i wya " - The eighteen mouths' old baby of Mr. and, Mrs. Tom McClure' died Wednesday morning of Tf M 1 up oate w!th.SIGNAL "No. 79" wnenfTr. waa toCommunl- - (, J5 Why not begin the new year by paying cash for what you buy? to- leave it It is better in debt. alone rather than go Circuit Court- - convenes next Monda3T. This is a four weeks most-times - 111 IM Mm m m & W$ LXA I" i--f- . . . - COUISVILLC A. NASHVILLE R.R. CO. term and there is sufficient busiTIME TABLE. ness on the docket to hold the 22 uortn 5.o7 p m court the full time. - BAKING AbsolutelyPure Contains No Alum 24 uortn 23 south 21 South 8:56 am n:48 a 12:13 a Sale: m 50x200 fcfeet in m For tion. Jas. Landrum, Agent. Phone No. 8. One Town Lot, the Sparks addiAlso a good,young mare POWDER SALE FOR TAXES. or some one authorized by I, me, will offer tor sole at the front door ot the Court House in Mt. Vernon, Ky., at the hour of ten o'clock a. m. on January 24th 1916, the following tracts of land located in the Livingston Graded School district, to satisfy the taxes due said district on said land-NamProperty Taxes R. M. K. J house and lot Flour Co "j Livingston Kv. J '$19.50 Fritz j house and lot Krueger ( Livingston, Ky. j $6 00 Mrs. Ma j house and lot j ry Hagan ( Livingston, Ky. j 4.50 L. H. DAVIS, Treas. Livingston Graded School e binds customers to, this ,' store. . Is one of the ties that Fred Baker, Mt. Vernon, K) . A son, ot W. S. Stewart, a ne, hew. of L. T: Stewart, who wa ai . opera ter in Texas', right on PERSONAL Mexican border, was killed abou" Brodhead, Ky., A. B. Furnish was here from two weeks ago by a band of Mexi Dec, 28, 1915. cans who fired across the border Barboursville yesterday. Mr. Editor : Ed. Sexton, John Wilder and J. Mr, and Mrs. Biagg Thompson On last Friday night, we had are, with relatives here for a few A. Miracle, of the Wildie section, two weddings at my home; Mr. are in Mississippi with a view of b'rank Reynolds days. and Miss Emma A. F. St. Ulair. ot Lexington, buying some land which is at thi? Sutton, of our city and immediate spent the holidays with friends time attracfing many people to neighborhood, and Mr. Herbert that :?tate. here. Hall and Miss Sibyl Bethurum, of the Feedom section. Mr. Hall is Bell was here this week Geo Mrs. W. A, McLvinney died ftotu Ettawa, Teun , with rela- Sunday night after a long illnes? the son of Mr. and Mrs. Zeb Hall, tives. of tuberculosis. Mrs McKinnev and his bride is the attractive Miss Sallie Reynolds is confin- was one of those good Christian daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charlie w. h a severe case wnm n who will be greatly miss- Betharura. a niece o" our present ed to ner i judge. The ed, not only in her own home but circuit and ot the grip. officiating clergyman thinks that Miss busie Thompscn has re- in the community where she lived. both of these young men are to turned from a two weeks stay Card of Thanks: We wish be complimented for the wisdom in Louisville. to express to all, our appreciation they have displayed in selecting and family for the many acts of kindness E. J. Anderson their companions for this life, for spent part of the week with rela- shown us during the long illness both of these young ladies are tives at Orlando. and in the death of our dear hus- worthy girls. We hope that their " M isses Bonn ie Niceley . Saral band and father. married relation will be as rich Cation and Julra Fish were in Sarah Porcell and Children. with love, and that every hour, or London, a fewhours Wednesday.- Notice: Ministers. Justices, of moment of their life maybe D, C. Poynter, who has been the Peace the same joy, that seems having lift with his orother. John, at Jahies-town- , authority .to perform marriage ed, to characterize this occasioi ,. Ind , lortepabt two weels. 2remonies, should bear in ,minrl for it seemed to be one of great has returned. 'that it is a heavy fine for failure to joy to them, and when the time Chas. C. Davis, the druggist, return the certificates to the comes that this sweet union must has been confined to bis rooii, County Clerk for record. In some be broken by death, they will find since Sunday with a very severe few instances this has been neg the record of a generous life has attack of the grip. leced,and if it is not attended to at run like a vine around their memWhen you come to court re- once, the fact will be reported to ory, and that every sweet and unmember Fish's always keep a siud the proper officers for investiga- selfish act will then be a perfumed flower. So may their lives be fir-- i a id are giud 10 see you whethtion. S. F. Bowman, County Clerk. as happy, and their future as er you buy or not prosperous, as we hope", and anWillie Adams, operator at Coles-bur- g, New Officers : Monday was ticipate, is our ptayer. and Willie Adams, student the repular annual election of Respectfully, at E. K. M., Richmond, were officers of Ashlai.d Lodge, No. 640 A. J. Pike.. both home for the holidays. l &A. M., when the following NOTICE Ye editor and family spent were duly elected and installed : To the Xmas with Telatives at London J W. Brown.. Master; E. R. Genof the Town of Mt. Vernon: Those who owe .and Lexington, attending the try, 5.W.; J.W.; T. A. . K. P. A. meeting at latter point LahdrunX Secretafj; JH. Coffey, Town Taxes for the year i9i5 Otto R vnoid- - whocame.ho.11 Treasurer; and J. W. Parco. ,' will make arrangements to settle las week from Soutn Dakota," u Tvler.: E. 'was .appointed same ou or before the 10th day ot confined' at ttie home o"t his" sister,-Mr- S'.'oY:'Tr. Lee Ohes'nut, J, D.: "January i9i6. P D. DeBord, E. R gentry, with pneumo J. H, Ramsey and Bo'b'Lan gford 1 r-uex-counjew-'eled.ayit- l). .ntered at the Mt Vernon, Ky. Poetofice mail matter. as Becotitl-cias- s Thru quality, merchandise makes its eloquent appeal to you - ::"i:--. It is the one big asset that cannot- be included in a financial statement f 1 ... . . . . Buying Merchandise of Quality is investing "... in future peace of mind, During the coming year think on these things i You'll Remember the Quality ,bf Fish's mS - Long After You Forget the Price Come. In and See What A .1. 1,000,000 WORTH OF TREES ARE CUT FOR CHRISTMAS . an.d-)ther- Glen Falls, N. Y. With the close of the Christmas tree season in the Adirondacks by the forwarding of the last shipment to New York today, it is estimated that $1,000,000 worth of young trees have been cut for the dis play of Christmas decorations and gifts. Lumo'ei men say that the cutting of the trees has been of benefit to the standing timber and that the practice now is to avoid denuding large sections of forest of the young growth. Cuttings are now madjso as to leave other young trees standing and give more room to grow. Little . Gash' 4tWill Do - . -- 4 7 ;"f- - .lEADiriGJ OUTFITTERS NOTICE A petition having been filed in the Rockcastle County Court asking that the county road lead-iuMt. g FOR FATHER AIV-- D TH eovs 1 csryTvg fife! Langdon News m Tax-payer- s e, B.-.C- ox s 1 fc COUGHS AND COLDS ARE DANGEROUS and Few of us realize the danger of coughs and colds. We consider REPLANNING GASSOLINE them common and harmless ail PLANT. nents. However statistics tell us every tuird person dies of a Barboursville, Ky. A plant lung ailment. Dangerous bronfor the manufacture of gasoline chial and lung diseases follow a ents near Orlando. Special Rate Period Limited to These Two this place. Mrs. James Niceley and other may be in- neglected cold. As your body Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Mullins and Stop and think for just, a mo and children spent the latter part stalled the coming Spring by siruggles against cold germs, no Months. little son, Benjamin, were over raent, If no one ever stood for of last weK with Mr. and Mrs. Pennsylvania owners of Knox better aid can be had than Dr. from Richmond Saturday and King's New Discovery. Its mer County gass and oil territory. A its have been tested by old ana Sunday. They seem to like then- improvements and the country-wa- John W. Stokes, at Mt: Vernon. Splendid at1 a "Little allowed to run just as natural Well, according to the old saving. piani 01 tnis Kind was proposea young. In use over 45 years. new home first rate. conditions forced it' what kind of .text year will be a good crop this year, and some of the neces- Get a bottle to day. Avaid the Over Half the Regular Price Robert Allen was here from a country would this be? Whe. year. Mrs. George Barnes is sary machinery installed, but the risk of serious lung ailments U;ViiiKtoii, csteiuay, 011 ijum we ao elsewhere and see some ol .lumbered among the sick. Ra- completion of the undertaking Druggists. rie:. liouii i secretrti ot tiit the improvements which we leigh, the small child of Rev. Subscription orders at this rate will .be acwas deferred. The rising price Ke...ui,li. wu.ui Car ,,o , uii'l it just .is easy have at home we feel is sick this week Mrs. of gasoline has revived the proj cepted only when sent through, regular .Courier-Journmah.ilifc kou iii evei , pai ucular. more or les- - discouraged with out Charles Carmical, of this place, ect. A new natural gas strike Agent in this district- - tMlSs blanche Crawford has been situatien. but when the opportuni There is nothing so plentiful at jspsnt Wednesday afternoon with as been made in Indian CreeK selected first grade teacher in tin ty presents itself for us to.have th her brother, Asher Cummins, at district of Knox co mty, six miles present as mud. Corns on with Gradca school to take Miss her benefits we say no we can afford lt. Vernon, who has. been sick distant from the field which has your pike. Uhistmas has ..come nice Landrum's place whojresign them, sit down and wait for what; with fever for more than a 'U'--Z mnnH ' supplied Barboursville with nat- and gone with its sorrows and vMKON, . .' eu to accepu u position in CUe ever happens to "drift our ' way, K? , , is siowtv improving. Key. ural gas for the last ten years. joys. To some it has been the -. West. andfeei'satisfijad. - That1' .may" be was elected pastor of Mt. The new strike is in a territory happiest one of their lives, while L. T. Stewart was in town yes-- ; hving for some but not for others, Pleasant church tor the coming which has been leased over exten- toothers, perhaps, it has been COURIER-JOURNACO.,.-- , Louisville,. Ky. . terday for the first time in nearly hat is the reason some are alway.v ear. sively and may lead to further test. the saddest. "Uncle" loe Purcell . a year. For eyeial month's ''Mr. tanding for those things which as he was familiarly known, and Next Monday will be the annual if! Be prepared for the snow and who has been an invalid for sever- KSiSZXEZZZZ: .Stewart was a' ver sick man, but ake conditions better. 1 he man election of officers of the Peoples mud. Get some ball he has been improving rapidly ?br ho opposes improvements is the band shoes al weeks, died at his home near I or overshoes at Fishes. two or three months and is now a man who is always preaching hard Maretbnrg Friday and atter a ard, of Pulaski county, who with won. '- May theirs' be a life of sun-bi- s Miss Cleo great deal better. times, complaining; because he has family, will move here some sbine and appiness. short funeral service the remains Dickson arid of were laid to rest in the Maretburs timp in the near future. Mrs. Jack Wood, son of Mr. and Mrs. to pay a small taxor the support of his county and state, and ready cometery, to await the resurrec- - Wick Thompson is improving London, cam Frifriy to attend H. H. Wood, of Wildie, who went rion. He leaves a wife and two slowly. D. Killion has moved ine weaamg. wm1. Holly and - '.west less than a' year ago, ue--. to swell up, get mad &nd some daughters and a host of lriends to back to his farm after spending a wife. of Lebanoh Junction, spent cause of his illness, is at home times, there are some who are so Mrs Vap-0-R- ub Her- mourn their lossMiss Mollie' year near Lancaster.-- Mr. the holidays with his narrow minaea tpat tney even . iSpending c pupils of i Houk, of Lebanon Junction, is hert Hall and .Miss Sibyle Bettor- - this school, wfin ntPrPd An tA From every indication, quit speaking ,to some person who ; parents. vemenfc vapor active-iApplied m Salve Form Over Throat tion of Vick's treatment is a good applica- visiting her, parentsfeMr. and urn drove over .to RrndhpAfl'- - rtki- honor roll are! Gb'ldie EmenVt the prosecution Jack, who was a very sick boy has been " Salve over the throat and cheat, .qovered with a warm Mrs. Camel Honk. Misses J udith day atternoon and were married. ; MattyeTihd;Anna Houston, Lina and Cheit Relieves by Inhalation iwheu he left home, is now j bout of some public enterprise- flannel cloth. The Body heat releasca and Absorption. spentXmas Rev. A. J, Pike officiating. The HalI A.om Emerick, Henrietta ihimself again. He is attending man will do these things, if he vapors that are inhaled with everv hrenth and Lena McCall homefolks.-r-Edga- r Grffin k.Mo ic t,a haiifnl anH .ffi.nm. Luunuvuiumins.iinos. wai- in Kansas this winter, and stops and thinks for. a moment. Vapor treatments arebestfor inflamma-on- s opening the air passages, loosening, the with phlegm, and healing the raw surfaces. kUjOpn lioulf, (tobti Houston, of the .oil ; passages. man .has his privileges ana Mrs. Frank ."will leave tomorrow for the west. Every The vapors I'.Or deep chest colds, flrafc nnnlv Tin fKnoxvilhv Tenn., visited, his Dhshed dauehter rfl. vousto.n,and&hn. Wallen. ithe'same as bis neighbor fand vT"X:rr:r"","?tro.e,niamei absorbed througlUhenorpa.-- V!Mri .i.ri. mother and brother last' week. O. B. Bethurum, and the groom" . mmuu" umiurojng uie stomach, towels to onen the skin, taking Get it at Fish's if you want theJ 6ut that in all things is one of the as internal medicines will do. A verv con' tightness and soreness. T. B. Dillingham has sold his is. the son of Mr ;Zeb. Hall, of tfciV 25c. 50c. or S1.00. ' ' a m m sTr-- w mjir r.mw best VAnn eb greatest of all attainments. ureperty, inoluding his stock of v1.a nnfl 1C An 'cfimAkloi TtHm inrfc""-'1.j AnTsvttrnnm W 1 11 .rum ka t;At'H ' 0mm merchandise to Rev. J. C. Son- - man , worthy of the love he has j uns1Vj JtT . nia. Stewards. Mrs. G. D. Cook. Mrs. I. W. Atty. C. C. Williams has Mullins and Miss Lyda Cook, of from London, where Livingston, are visiting the fami since Mondav he has been engaglies ot Judge and f . B. Lair, near ed in the Federal Court in the de town. Miss Sarah Catron, daughter of fense of the big suit of Godfrex Judge Wm. Catron, of Somerset, Isaacs heirs, vs. The Bond Lum is vUiting the lamily of Mr. and ber Co., for the recovery ot land Mrs. T. J. Niceley, on Richmond worth 70,000. The suit was decided for the defendant. This street. company is the owner of 25,000 W. R. Allen, Secretary Ken acres of land in Jackson and tucky Motor Car Co., ol Coving- R 'ckcastle counties and is engag ton, was here yesterday and is ed a large lumber business at in spendug a few days with his par- Bond, Jackson county. 1 jus-returne- 12 24-3- t. Marshal. " Langdon School is quiet these days, there being only thirteen girls and two teachers. All attended the picture show Tuesday night. Wednesday evening Mis Ethel Bines returned from Brush Creek where she had been spending a few days. The Rev. Mr. of Chicago, visited j Hpwll ! McDermot, the school Fri- Wednesda Miss Stewart is- spending - Mrs. Sarah Hanks, of Hazel Patch, is visiting her daughter, Mrs, Frank Kirby at this place. Misses Bertha and Hattie spent Christmas with relatives in Mt. Vernon. MFs. John Jones, of Mt. Vernon, spent pan of last week with Mrs. Josaphine DaVault, at Jthis place. Johnnie Clontz, of Mt. Vernon, spent Fri day night with George Barnes at Car-mic- al day and Saturday in Louisville. The usual statements sent out by the school on the first of each month will be delayed till the opening of school, Ian. 5th. irom corporate limits town of Vernon to Ren fro 's creek, be changed in accordance with plans md specifications tiled in the Jlerk's office, I will on the 4, dav if January 19 16 at the Court ouse in Mt. Vernon, Ky., hold a hearing to determine whether said change should be made. All par ties interested are hereby notified to appear and show cause why said change should not be made in accordance with the petition filed herein and the aforesaid plans and specifications. G. M. BALLARD. J. ti. C C ONE $4.00 YEAR D-ai-t- vs. ,UA&. 'StX-'SEONTI- IS pp' 'fi In S m C 0 u r i e feJ ;q Mm a By Ma'tl"(NOT SUNDAY). - AND FARM 8 and FAMILY During January A GREAT MONTHLY MAGAZI'NE February Only Combination ts s - c-i- n Car-mic- al NTleirettaiarg- al - -..! JULIAN mt; L M-ILL'ER:-- -' Car-mlc- af lx --.- , -- - 1 -- 1 -- HeadStopped Up? Can't Breathe? Try theVick Treatment "Vap-O-Rub- I .fsister I 'o lib-eralit- ot-A- ir, y "v " r-ai'r- "1 r. - iiui CASTOR1A . V $$?& L V- - .V P t fc it ' IblllLr t-It-- P rr r cirrr nr WIS! 10 Uf uh x- : H'H' . ft! I ww iumuhlli u U v s xl 1MB i Si THE FORM OF 1 Affairs of Interest 01,1 X Record of SMpwrecks, Fires, In the Storms and Accidents and the Year's Necrology. 4 t t l !' . Political and Social Vorld, Sports and Miscellaneous Items. 1 t 'H":"H"HMiaJANUARY. Panama-California - t' !' 'I' '!' JMJHJX-NJtMJMl12. mJmhm.;. ar-- expoExposition: sition opened at San Diego. : Obituary: J- - M. Wright, civil .war veteran and military annalist. In Washington. . Financial: London Stock Exchange reopened Supreme Court: United States supreme court ruled that the Danbury hatters must pay JS2.000 fine for a boycott eet up In 190i Gen. J. I. Rlnaksr, veteran aged 86. Personal: Pres.dent Wilson's daughter, Mrs. Sare. gave birth to a son in the White House. R. W. Shurtleff, civil war ZL U. Obituary: veteran and noted artist. In New York; aged 75. Mexico: Carranza's forces defeated Villa's troops at Pueblo: Villa lost 700 5. killed. 10. Obituary: Marshall P. Wilder, humorist and author, at St. Paul, Minn.; i. English-Anrerrica- Anniversary: Southold, N, Y., began York city; aged 73. the 27Tth anniversary celebration of its Munitions Export: President Wilson (1640). officially notified Germany that this 24. settlement Neutral Protest: Third American note country would not stop the exportato Germany on the torpedoing of neution! of arms and ammunition. trals leceived in Berlin. It refuses to Obit'uary: Frederick W. Seward, son compromise with Germany on neutral of Secretary of State W. H. Seward, rights and declares that further enand who was wounded in defending croachments will be considered "dehis father when attacked on April 14, liberately unfriendly." aged 55. 1863, at Montrose, N. Y.; aged 83. Lake excursion Steamer Disaster: 12. Obituary: Mrs. John Wood, onca not&. Heat Record: April heat record of 91 steamer Eastland went down at her n ed actress on the degrees In New York city. dock in Chicago; out of 2.40S passenstage, in England; aged S2. Cruiser Interned: German raiding cruisgers and 0 crew 9S1 were drowned or Earthquake in Italy; 13. Earthquake: er Kronprinz Wilhelm was interned at many cities and towns destroyed, Newport News, Va., till the end of 27. missing. Political revolt against PresiHaiti: Avezzano being the principal sufferer. the war. dent Gulilaume of Haiti to avenge the About 30,000 deaths. 28. Fire: Public library of St. Paul deexecution of 100 political prisoners. neustroyed by fire; loss $375,000. i: Socialism: Socialists of Europeanpeac Guillaume took refuge in the French International peace tral states met In London for a Peace Congress: legation. congress met at The Hague. conference. 25. Haiti: Haytlan revolutionists invaded Obituary; Gen. A. M. Stoessel, noted Panama Canal: Name of Culebra cut. the French legation, dragged out the in the defense of Port Arthur in In the Panama canal, changed to deposed President Guillaume and shot cut. at Petrograd; aged 67. death. Mexico: Gen. Roque Gonzales Garza to. Fh-e-: Colon, Panama, swept by fire; 29. him to Haitian snipers killed 2 United Haiti: chosen provisional president of Mexloss $3,500,000 in the business district, States marines who lauded in Port au ico by the convention at Mexico City. where 4C5 buildings were destroyed. Prince to aid In protecting foreigners IS. Obituary: Gen. C. H. Tompkins. U. S. from the mob. MAY. A., retired, In Washington; aged 84. A. Croffut, journal tho G. A. R. Shipwreck: British steamer Penarth 2. Obituary: Olive Harper, author and 31. Obituary: Dr. W. author, in Washing4. Convention: ist, traveler and International Farm conwrecked on the Norfolk coast; 21 sailtranslator, in Philadelphia; aged 73. gress opened at Denver. ton; aged SO. ors drowned. Weather Vagaries: Frost, Fnow and 5. Submarine: Germany disavowed tn AUGUST. 19. Obituary: Col. J. A. Joyce, federal rain In the central west from Texas sinking of the liner Arabic and arct-poet. In Washveteran, author and 2. Neutral Rights: Germany refused to to Montana. to pay Indemnity for loss of Am 75. G. B. Frothlngham, ington: aged 4. Political: Italy denounced the triple consider the W. P. Frye damage case lives when the ship was torpedoed. Burlington, noted light opera star, at alliance, of which she was a member a matter for negotiations with the . Sporting: Harvard defeated C: r''P? 7S. Vt.; aged with Germany and Austria. United States. Great Britain insisted in football, 29 to 7, at Cumbiidge K. Mexico: Provisional President Garza 7.' Japan-ChinJapan delivered an ulupon her policy of restricting neutral Gil Anderson won 350 mile auto ract and his cabinet abandoned Mexico timatum to China demanding concestrade with Germany. for the Astor cup, at Sheepshead By City as a capital. sions. 3. Storm: Cloudburst at Erie, Pa., causconferees vote-lMexico: 28. Storm: China accepted Japan's Storm ravaged the Pacific t. ed a loss of ?G,0CO,000; 75 deaths. recommend the Carranza party coast, causing widespread damage. demands without qualifications. 4. British Blockade: Great Britain sent as the de facto government Mexico: Mexican First Chief Carranza H. Naval: Warship fleet arrived at New three notes to the United States up- H. Convention: National Woman's C. . reoccupied Mexico City. York. holding her blockade of neutral ports. tian Temperance union met at So 5. Haiti: United States naval force ocPolitical: President Wilson vetoed the 15. Neutral Protest: President Wilson tie, Wash. immigration bill. sent a note to Germany protesting cupied Port au Prince, Haiti, to pro13. Sporting: Boston Americans defc against submarine warfare on neuMexico: General Garza renounced the rights. tect American the Philadelphia Nationals In the 1. trals, citing the Lusitanla case. office of provisional president of MexObituary: "Maarten Maartens," Dutch and deciding game of the world's : 14. Portugal: Revolution at Lisbon. ico. 57. novelist, in Zeist, Holland; aged rics, 5 to 4, at Philadelphia. 16. Portugal: New government proclaimpowers 18. Mexico: The United States, Braz. Mexico: Conference of A. B. C. FEBRUARY. ed by revolutionists in Portugal. The and the United States over Mexico Chile, Argentina, Guatemala, Bolivi new premier, Joao Chagas, shot by a Mexico: General Villa proclaimed met in Washington. Uruguay, Colombia and Nicaragu seyator. president of Mexico. C. himself Haiti: United States forces took forformally recognized Gen. Carrau:: Obituary: Alban J. Conant, veteran 17. Naval: President Wilson reviewed the cible possession of Port Au Prince; head of the de facto government 01 warship fleet on Hudson river. artist, died In New York city; aged S3. resisting Haitians fired upon. Mexico. 18. Naval: Parade at New York. 6. Lusitanla: British ocean liner Obituary: Gen. B. F. Tracy, lawyer and 21. Wireless: Wireless telephoning acport In England flying tZ. Volcano: Lassen Peak, Cal., burst out reached soldier, former secretary of navy, in complished between Arlington. Va.. In eruption. the United States flag. New York city; aged 85. and Paris. Roosevelt won his defense 10. Mexico: Personal: to. Mexico: Carranza, head of the ConUnited States battleships 23. Sporting: Cornell defeated Harvard against charge of libel made by suit stitutionalist party in Mexico, expelled Louisiana and New Hampshire sailed 10 to 0, at Cambridge, Mass. Princeton William Barnes. for Vera Cruz, Mex., to quell the Spanish minister. defeated Dartmouth, 30 to 7, at Prince25. Japan-Chinsigned Japan and China U- - United demonstrations. States Notes: The United ton. carry out Japan's demands. treaties to iThe War: United States declined to put 26. War Blockade: States addressed i .tea to the German Steamer Hocking, Neutrality: President Wilson proclaimgovernment and also to Great Britain an embargo on the sale of munitions sailing undtr United States flag, seized United States neutrality in the war stating Its position regarding new to belligerents and agreed to accept ed by a British cruiser off the port between Italy and pay from Germany for the sinking of German war zone and the use of the of New York. United States flag by Great Britain. tlie ship Frye. JUNE. NOVEMBER. 11. Mexico: Gen. Carranza resented Pres12. Obituary: Jams Creelman, noted 1. Convention: United Confederate Vet ident Wilson's attempt to restore peace 1. Obituary: Herman Ridder, n journalist, died in Berlin; aged C3. erans met at Richmond. in Mexico. Fanny Crosby, blind hymn writer, editor, in New York; aged 64. 2. Mexico: President Wilson warned the General Carranza was notified that armdied in Bridgeport. Conn. 2. Shipwreck: Steamer Santa Claus, off Mexican revolutionists to make peace. ed intervention in Mexico by the 13. Obituary: Ellen Mary McClellan. widOregon; 15 deaths. Baggage Law: New United States bagUnited States would not be approved ow of Gen. George B. McCiellau. notS. Obituary: P. A B. Widcner, capitalgage law went into effect. by the A. B. C. powers. ed leader In the civil war, at Nice. ist, in Philadelphia; aged 82. 3. Personal: Gen. Bennett H. Young reWar Treasure: Heavy shipment of France. Football: Harvard defeated Princeton. elected commander in chief United British treasure, including $19,000,000 IS. Obituary: Frank James, last of James 10 to G. Confederate Veterans. In gold, arrived at New York. 7. Neutral Protest: brothers, noted In the civil war and United States note Trust Victory: United States petition 12. Volcanoes: Vesuvius, Stromboli and to Great Britain declared the British later as desperate men, died near ExEtna, the Italian volcanoes, became to dissolve the United States Steel celsior Springs, Mo.; aged 74. blockade illegal and a curtailment r corporation denied by court of appeals. active. 20. Obituary: Frank Ful.er. war gover neutral rights. 5. Sporting: Walter J. Travis won his Haiti: Haiti elected Dartlguenave pres- 10. Japan. Emperor Yoshihito, forma! nor of Utah under Lincoln, in New fourth Metropolitan golf championident. York city; aged S3. crowned at Kioto. ship, defeating J. G. Anderson 2 up 14. Obituary: John W. Harper, noted ' Storm: Kansas, Nebraska and internationExposition: Panama-Pacifi- c publisher, in New York; aged 84. in the final, at Rye, N. Y. al exposition at San Francisco formallilt by a tornado; many deaths 8. Personal: William Jennings Bryan re Mexico: The United States and Argenly opened. Fire: Loss of $4,000,000 at plant of Beth signed the portfolio of state in Wiltina, Brazil, Chile, Bolivia, Uruguay lehem Steel works. MARCH. son's cabinet. and Guatemala, jointly, appealed to 13. Football: Yale defeated Princeton t 9. Personal: Robert Lansing appointed parties to make peace. Mexican I Mining Accident: Mine explosion ai 13 to 7. IB. War Riot: Riot in Boston; Italian resecretary of state ad interim. Hinton, W. Va., killed over laJ miners 14. Obituary: Booker T. Washington, policemen who proLeo Frank Case: Georgia prison comservists assaulted Obituary: Chester W. Firkins, pott and . negro leader and educator, at Tuske-gereported against commuting mission tected Germans from the mob. story writer. In New York city; aged 33. Ala.; aged 57. Obituary: Gen. J. C. Black, noted law- 16. Obituary: Susan E. Dickinson, joursentence of Frank, alleged murderer. !. War Embargo: United States con. Frye Case: yer and civil war veteran, in Chicago; Germany announced that gress passed a resolution prohibiting nalist, slsfer of Anna E., the "girl aged 76. the case of the sinking of the United the sailing of ships carrying fuel, orator" of civil war days, In Scran16. Storm: ship W. P. Frye by a German Tropical hurricane flooded States arms, ammunition, men or supplies to ton, Pa.; aged 84. Galveston with waters of the gulf: cruiser would be referred to a prize any warship, tender or supply ship Mine Accident: 32 miners killed by dust treaty court and not settled under the other points on the coast invaded of a belligerent nation. explosion at Ravensdale, Wash. of 1828, as this country had demanded. Loss estimated at $3J,000,000 and deathF 19. Storm: Record eastern gale of 72 L Political: congres The Sixty-thir- d COO, with many missing. upward of Neutral Protest: Second note of the closed. miles an hour on the upper AUantlc United States to Germany on the LuFrank' Case: Leo Frank, Georgia life coast. S. Thaw Trial: Harry Kendall Thaw convict, forcibly talscn from prison sitanla case was published in the Obituary: Dr. Solomon Schechter, noted placed on trial In New York for 'conUnited States and also delivered to at Mllledgcvillc and hanged near MaBiblical scholar and authority. In New spiracy to escape from the asylum at the German government in Berlin. It rietta, home of his alleged victim. York; aged 68. Matteawan. Mary Phagan. reiterated the note of May 13. 20. Football: Harvard defeated Yale, 41 IS. Thaw Acquittal: Thaw and four al Obituary: Gen. E. L. Mollneux, noted Convention: National Educational asso to 0, at Cambridge, Mass. leged conspirators acquitted on chars civil war officer, in New York city; ciation met at Oakland, Cal. 18 persons killed 22. Railroad Accident: of conspiracy. 17. The War: aged 82. The United States agreed collision near In a circus train head-o- n 14. Aviation Disaster: Lincoln Beachey. 2. Sporting; Molla Bjurstedt won the to a joint board to settle the disputed Columbus, Ga. the American aviator, killed In flight Frye damage case. woman's national tennis championship 25. Tornado: 12 killed and 30 injured by exposition in at the Panama-Pacifi- c C 2, C 0. H. Mexico: Carranza's generals announcat Philadelphia; score, violent windstorm near Hot Springs, San Francisco. Storm Disaster: 13 persons killed and 50 ed that they would support his objecArk. Obituary: Samuel Bowles, editor and tion to engage in a peace conference. hurt In a storm which swept over Wis26. Mexico: At Nogales. Sonora, about 20 publisher of the Springfield Republic consin, Iowa and Minnesota. The War: Great Britain declared cotton Mexicans and 2 American soldiers an, at Springfield, Mass.; aged 54. . Obituary: Col. C. E. Woodruff, U. S. contraband. were killed in a long" range shooting . Obituary: Charles Francis Adams, A., noted surgeon and anthropologist. 24. The Arabic Case: Berlin Informed affair. historian and publicist, in WashingWashington that the killing of AmerIn New Rochelle, N. Y.; aged Co. 27. Football: Army beat Navy, 14 to 0, ton; aged SO. 7. Peace League: New peace league oricans on board of the Arabic was not In New York. a. Obituary: Mary Anna Jackson, ganized In Philadelphia. Intentional. . Neutral Rights: Great Britain seized of On. T. J. (Stonewall) Jackson, Convention: Indian Troubles: Yaqui Indians declarConference of governors at Saint Lucia the American steamer ed war on the United States. Fleet met in Boston. at Charlotte, N. C asred 81. Tennessee. Ship Disaster: United States submaordered to sail for lower California 28. Obituary: John D. Long, former secExplosion: 30 workmen killed at the Du to protect Americans. retary of navy, at Hlngham. Mass.: rine F-- 4 sank off Honolulu while makPont powder plant at Upper Hogley. ing a submerged run. All on board 18. Sporting: Jerome D. Travers, noted aged 77. Del. amateur, won title of open golf chamdrowned. Obituary: Paul Armstrong, playwright. DECEMBER. pionship of the United States, defeatIn New York; aged 40. of Fire: Fire in the business district W. Convention: ing McNamara, at Baltusrol, N. J. Spanish American wat 2. German War Charges: The United Spokane caused loss of nearly JoOO.OOST" Thaw Case: Harry K. Thaw granted a States requested Germany to recall to. Neutral Protest: The United States veterans met at Scranton, Pa. Boy-E- d Jury trial to test his sanity. and Von Papen, attaches of Cold Wave: Frost in .the middle west. protested against the British order in II. U. S. Submarine: United States F-the embassy at Washington. Dr. Karl council barring neutral trade With i9. Naval: The Arizona battleship, big ' which sank oft Honolulu March 25, gest United States superdrcadnaught, Buenz and associates found guilty of Germany. aiding Germany by false shippers' launched at Brooklyn navy yard. was raised. i APRIL. '" 3. Earthquake: Earthquake in southern manifests. SEPTEMBER. expo 4. World's Fair: Panama-Pacifi- c 4. Shipwreck: Dutch liner Maurlta lost .4". California caused loss of $1,000,000. :Fry Case: United States sent a note 4. Fire: sition closed: attendance over 17,000, Loss of $2,000,000 by flames on In storm off the Atlantic coast; 49 peo000; profits $2,000,000. to Germany asking for a reconsiderthe grain pier in Newport News, Va. ple drowned. ation of the Frye case, refusing to ac Sporting: Amateur golf championship Peace Mission: Ford's peace mission set 6. Pugilism: Jess Willard defeated Jack cept Gormany's contention that it was out from New York. of the United States won by Robert Johnson at Havana, Cuba. congress convened h 6. a case for a prize court. A. Gardner of Chicago, who defeated 6. Nefitral Protest: United States chalBritish Blockade: Great Britain anPolitical: The United States asked John G Anderson of Mount Vernon, lenged Great Britain's right to bar innounced to the United States that Its N. Y., 5 up and 4 to play, at Detroit. Austria to disavow the act of sinking nocent neutral ships from belligerent 7. British Gold: $66,000,000 In British gold blockade against neutral trade witl the Italian liner Ancona on Nov. 7. ports. Germany would continue. and Von Papen rereached New York via express ship- 10. Personal: Boy-E- d Obituary: Curtis Guild, statesman and 6. Mexico: Carranza occupied ment. called by Germany as requested by E5. diplomat, in Boston; aged Mexico City. Sporting: WjlHam M. Johnston won the the United State3 on Dec. 2. 7. Cruiser Interned: German cruiser Obituary: Rafael Joseffy. celebrated national tennis singles championship tt. China: The council of state reported Prince Eitel Frledrlch Interned at pianist, In New York city; aged C3. at Forest Hills, N. Y., defeating Mauthat the recent election declared for a Newport News, Va., till the end of the Sporting: Yale defeated Harvard in the monarchy. rice E. McLoughlin, with a score of war. 10- -8. winning -6, -5, -0. varsity races at New Haven, Personal: Marriage of President Wood-roObituary: F. Hopklnson Smith, author 8. Convention: all varsity, freshman and" second varWilson to Mrs. Edith Boiling Gait. American Bankers' assoand artist. In New York city; aged 76. sity events. Political: Election of deputies in ciation met at Seattle, Wash. 8. Mexico: Villa's forces defeated at 17. Mexico: Gen. Huerta arrested at New9. Heat Wave: Temperature 90 in New Greece. Irapuato "by Gen. Obre?on's army. man, N. M.t by United States marYork; hottest Sept. 9 since 1884. Personal: Admiral George Dewey f. Obituary: Donald NIckerson. Journalshals on charge of conspiracy. 78th blrday- celebrated. Obituary: Albert G. Spalding, baseball New Yo-- k Trlbun ist, former editor IT . Sporting: Cornell won the varsity veteran, and sporting goods manufacConventions: American Society of InIn New York city; aeed 84. race at Poughkeepsie, N. Y.. with turer, at Point Loma, Calf; aged C". ternational Law and Kronprin L Naval: German sei roldw fc. Personal t Naval advisory board apStanford second. Time, 20:363-Scientific congress in Washington. Wnheltn, which had raptured and also Junior race In 101-pointed, with Thomas A. Edison, chairwith PennConvention: American Historical mm Newport 14 vewlK. flrr'rM t mnk sylvania second. Syracuse won thman. soclation meets In Washington. 21. . -" wir-les- s 1SXH-5, Mexico: Gen. Victorlano Huerta rived In New York from Spain. Obituary: Eben Plympton, old time actor, in New York city; aged C2. 13. Obituary: W. R. Nelson, editor Kansas City Star, in that city; aged 74. Stock Boom: Bethlehem Steel jumped to 155 in the New York Stock Exchange, where 37,300 shares were dealt in. 14. Sporting: Big league baseball season I opened. Ex-G- o 15. Obituary: v. U. A. Woodbury of Vermont, at Burlington; aged 77. 15. Mexico: Villa's army defeated by Obregon's forces at Celaya. Obituary: Nelson W. Aldricli, former eenatcr from Rhode Island, in New Obituary: O'TJonova.i Itossa (Jcre- niali'lO'Danovuu). lr's'.i patriot leadr. I Nfw Yo.I: citj ; nJ-:- Si. J'. I'ersJtinl: Cmcvlcxc Claris, daughter of SjJcaltcr Clnmp Cbr!:, married at fowling 'Green, Mo., to James M. Tliurnbon, n New Orleans journalist. JULY. .'. ' Viv-- ij . Gen. Forflrio 'Diaz, former ' president of Mexico aftrr several tortus ai'd deposed by Mudcro, in Paris; agt'd S5. 2. Attempted Assassination: J. P. Morgan, the banker, shot at Glen Cove, N. Y., by Frank Holt, a German college professor. Obituary: St. Clair McKelway, editor in Brooklyn, of the Brooklyn N. Y.; aged 70. 7. Storm: Tornado wrought havoc In the middle west. Cincinnati suffered most; dead reported at upward of 40, with many missing. 8. Neutral Rights: Germany replied to the second note of the United States, promising to safeguard Americans under their own flag. 14. Neutral Rights: The United States government notified Great Britain that thi3 country would not recognize proceedings under British orders in council as valid. Thaw Case: Harry K. Thaw declared sane by an advisory jury In New York cccond. freshman race IWW In 9:29 3-- 5, m with Cornell fl. Heat Wave: Temperatute York; hoUcst Sc:i. 13 c:, IN LOVING MEMORY j he Death Angel vis'ued the h iiie of Mr und Mrs. joun Rob- : 16. Contt.-'lfan,r s on the 16th day of December! Vyj.;..) rourt d ,'!..i4.cui goods as contraband 1 5, and took from them their to Great Britain. rvco.;ujo3u loviug daughter, Miss cunie. sue Haiti: The United States tlio new Haitian government of President lmctigueriavo and rnnrl11dt.1l a was twenty years of age. She treaty establishing a protectorate for leaves a mother, father, five sisten years. i'yrr-otirc-, jwitins: Tlrcciu.-- I. ni. ;,acing lucorJ cf 1:(5 tcr3 of a mUe without wi.'.f lr .' N. Y, ::-- . Children Cry for Fletcher's 17. e. 18. 22. city. 15. Flood: Flood in Ohio caused loss of $2,000,000 : 5 lu. Sporting: Norman S. Taber of Boston made a new world's 1 mile run record" persons drowned. Time. 4:12 at Cambridge. 3-- 5. Gail-lar- d look But sne ua- - a home n.ippier than any ou eanli ohe Mexicans wore killed. Obituary: Dr. Austin Flint, noted physi- II gone to join ihe angeta and cian and alienist, in New York city; t re to dwell r evct. We must aged 80. 6. Obituary: J. Keir Hardic, noted EngUu lish Socialist, M. P. and lecturer, in ti to live a Cbiisuan lite Glasgow, Scotland. hei on thai uipp gukicu ct 17. Explosion: Gasoline and dynamite ex, re. Sh-was the olUeat plosion In the business district of Okla., killed 5 people and Inat home. Had ueeu uubter jured over 100; property loss tCOOOOO. Convention: 49th annual encampment of k tor home time wilt- - mat the Grand Army of the Republ'c open.. st dreadful disease cousump-- i ed in Washington. W. Convention: Farmers' National conn, and kept growing weaker gress opened at Omaha. Personal: President Wilson wt ' ahe u til the end came. the G. A. R. veterans in Cat. ery, Washington. arms and stretched up her little Sporting: The Philadelphia club clinch dked up to Jesus and said, ed iho National league ptn Boston by defeating Boston f. "come,'' with a sweet smile on Wireless: Wireless phone t.complished between Arlln oer face. She will suffer no moic. and San Francisco, 3.000 Sons of Veterans' . is hard to break the tender cord encampment, in Washington. War Anniversary: SomicentennK! When love has bound the heart; versary of the Washington view of 1S65 by 20.000 G. A. It is hard, so hard, to speak the ans. word Storm Disaster: Gulf hurricane 1. u. Louisiana coast: deaths esti.aau Must we forever part. about 550. JO. Wireless: Speech transmitted by earest loved one we have laid phone from Arlington, Va., Honolulu, 4.C00 miles. thee, Sporting: Boston became Aim' league champion through the In the peaceful grave's embrace; of Detroit by St. Louis, 8 to 2, ut thy memory will be cheer- troit. OCTOBER. ished 1. Personal: Capt. E. R. Monfon . Till we see thy heavenly face. Ohio elected commander in chief ..i 1 Ard-mor- Arctic Exploration: Vllhjalmur the explorer, heard from aU,. a silence of 17 months. Ho was in Banks Land and reported finding uncharted land. Mexico: conferees on Mexican affairs postponed decision three weeks. Mexico: In an affair between United States troops and Mexican invaders at Prcgreso, Tex., 1 American and 17 Stef-ansso- n, Pan-Americ- an ters, three brothers and many Her udi '.o tuouri. iiiei" loss I hume wah near Kose Hill. O' Oh, how we will miss her; and vacant chair , how lonely her The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has heen in use for over SO- years, has borne the signature of ana. has Deen maae unaer nis per-fsonal supervision since its infancy. j Tccccufa. Allow no one to deceive yon in this. " are hut ah rivrmTftrs Tmitnttnns und " Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of Infants and Children Experience against Experiment j S" Just-as-eo- od e, r CASTORIA What is substitute for Castoria a Castor Ofl, Pareis harmless goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is pleasant. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Uarcotic "Worms substance. Its ago is its guarantee. It destroys years it and allays Feverishness. For more than thirty bas been in constant use for the relief of Constipation Flatulency, TVind Colic, all Teething Troubles and Diarrhoea. It regulates the Stomach and Bowels, assimilates the Food, giving healthy and natural sleep. The Children's Panacea Tho another's Friend. GENUINE CASTORIA fBears the Signature of ALWAYS 1 " -.: The End You Have Always Bought In Use For Over 30 Years TNI CgNTAUW COMPANY. NgW VOWK CITY. (2Lfmu The Man With Million r We miss thee Irom this world dear, We miss thee from thy place; A shadow o'er our life is cast, a: We miss the sunshine of thy face. We miss thy kind A Pan-Americ- and willing Japan-Chin- a: . hand Thy foud and honest care; The hume is dark without thee, We miss thee everywhere. Peaceful be thy silent slumber, Peaceful in the grave so low; Thou no more will join our number Thou no more our song will know. Yet again, we hope to meet thee, When the day of life is fled; And in heaven with joy to greet thee Where no farewell tears areshed. A precious one from us has gone, A voice we loved is still; A place is vacant in our home, Which never can be filled. A Loving Lust-tan- la Needs a clean bank, a strong bank, a the man with a progressive bank hundred cannot afford to do business with any other kind The Peoples is seeking your business and is pre pared to care for it. INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS anti-forei- gn a: Austria-Hungar- y. German-America- Peoples Bank IPS!! 0-0- 0 Friend. CASTOR I A For Infants and Children, The Kind You Have Always Bought KH SoutM-Dakot- Bears the Signature of 62U8 unex-peciedl- y. e, 9 WAR UPON PAIN Paid i a visitor to ever home aud usually it cumes quite but you are prepared for every emergency it you keep a small bottle 01 Sloan's Lineament handy. It is the greatest pain killer ever discovered. Simply laid on the skin no rubbing required it drives the paiu away Tis Said Our natiou is composed of a luxury loving people, careless ol cost ano reckless of expenditure, with the lack of realisation what wise rcononn means. If that be so, let us endeavor to mold,our habits and desires as widoi dictates, and prepare tor iuture emer gencL- and opportunity and open an account NOW in - I It is really wonderful. 45, vld-o- w Merviu H. L.. Soister, Berkeley, Lai. writes: "Last Saturday after tramping around the Panama Kxpositiou with wet feet, I came home with my necu so stiff that I couldn't turn. I applied Sloane's Lineament freely and went to bed. To my surprise next morning tha stiffnees had almost disappeared, four hours second application I was as good as new." March 1915. At Druggists. 25c. af-terlt- The Bank of Mt Vernon MT. VERNON, KY. 4s(&M 4, jy STOMACH TROUBLE FOR VOirni i!St mwM Sixty-fourt- FIVE YEARS I decided waeSS Mount Vernon WORKS. 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