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Mount Vernon signal: June 14, 1918 Mount Vernon signal 300dpi TIFF G4 page images James Maret Mt. Vernon, KY 1918 mou1918061401_sn86069561 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Mount Vernon signal: June 14, 1918 Mount Vernon signal James Maret Mt. Vernon, KY 1918 $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. 3Psi PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY mm Email MT. VERNON, r. 3 ESTABLISHFD 1887 VOLUME XXXI ROCKCASTLE COUNTY, KYM FRIDAY, JUNE 14 1918 NUMBER 38 1 IMPORTANT NOTICE! PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES PROCLAIMS FRIDAY, JUNE 28, 1918 as National War Savings Day MEETINGS WILL BE HELD IN EVERY COMMUNITY TO SECURE SUBSCRIPTIONS FOR WAR SAVINGS STAMPS Pursuant to the pr chratin of the Prudent of the United States and fkmOmmmmft of this State, I. War Savings Director for Rockcastle county acting under the authority of the United States Treasury Department, to meet on Friday, Ju ne 28th have called all and to rivt their subscriptions for War Savings Stamps. Meetings will be held in the school houses at 2 p. m. The school officers in most piacess will cnduct the meeting in each school house, keeping a record of the proceedings and reporting the names of all persons present ard the amount of War Savings Stamps subscribed for by the in. The names of absent persons, and of those whorefuseor neglect to subsc.ibe with their reasons for so doing, will also be reported. V;ir Savings Stamps (which are United States Government Bonds the same as Liberty Bonds) can be paid for during any month in the year 1H1 but it is intended that subscriptions will be signed for them on June tax-oayers wage-earner- s 28. The price of each War Savings Stamps depends upon the month during which it is bought During June each Stamp will cost 4 17 In July each Stamp will cost $4.18, and so on, one cent more each month during 1918. On January 1. 1923, the Government of the United States will redeem ail War Savings Stamps at $5 00 each, no matter during which month in I918 they were bought. They cost less during the early months in i9i8 than during the later menthe because the person who buys earlier has loaned his money to the Government for a longer time than if he buy later. By way of illustration note the following table: COST OF WAR SAVINGS STAMPS DURING JUNE, JULY AND AUGUST, 1918 Cost in 1 Stamp .... Stamps Stumps 20 50 100 200 June 417 20840 417.00 834.00 Cost in July $ 4. August $ Cost in 4 19 And are Worth on Jan. 1, 1823 $ 5.00 100.00 250.00 500.00 1. 000. 00 18 I 40 83.60 83 00 Stamps Stamps 20900 41800 83600 20950 41900 838.00 The law provides that no person can hold in his own name War Sav ings Stamps exceeding $1,000 maturity value. W&r Savings Stamps, however, may be purchased for other member of the family, including minor children. The money invested in War Savings Stamps is not a gift, or a dona-tiobut is a loan to the Government. It will be paid back with a 4 per cent compound interest. It. because of some serious financial reverses, or calamity, it should be necessary to get your money before January 1, 1923 you may do so by giving ten day's notice to any Money Order postmaster, in which case you can get what you paid for the Stamps, with interest to date of payment. The Stamps are free from all Slate and local taxes; when registered at the post office they are insured against loss: they are backed by all the property in the United States; they cannot fall in value below the price you pay: they are as convenient and as well paying an investment as has ever been offered by our Government. A definite quota of War Savings Stamps has been assigned each school district and coummunity, which will be announced at each meeting on June 28th. The Government of the United States expects all the citizens of every school district and county to subscribe for its quota and tp pledge themselves to save and economize to help win the war. It is to be hoped that the subscriptions taken at the meetings in your district will show you and your neighbors to be loyal Americans to whom our Government, in this hour of need, does not call in vain. n, which are the barns. They are built right together with sometimes one wall surrounding them both and just a big open court between, but to be fair these little towns are in my opinion cleaner thau our ordinary American illage. Most all the gardens are surrounded by hJgh stone walls and on my way from Paris I passed some historical old gardens that I would like so much to write about, in fact there are so many things that I would love to write about, but some of our Y. M. C. A. men have been severely criticized for disregard of the tules of censorship that I want to try and stay within them During the ten days I spent at this camp I worked in the can teen. I know the people at home are interested in the way the Y. M. C. A. is spending their money and I believe from the number of huts tha I have seen that the one I worked in is a fair sample, so I want to give something of the work there. I am not permitted to give the size of the building or the number of men attending meeting, as this would be regarded as information of military importance. I left here on Saturday afternoon on top of a motor truck loaded with sup plies and in a drizzling rain. It was the coldest rain I ever felt and when 1 reached camp I was like Geo. Frederick. I was looking for the man who said "Sunny France". Muddy France would have a better title at that time, because when it rains, h is the muddiest mud you ever saw. It has all the color of our blackest land and all the sticki-nss- s of our red clay with a large margin to spare and when it gets dry and bakes it is as hard as a brick. Of course the Y. buildings here are not usually as well equipped as in the home camps. This hut has one large room with the canteen in one end. It has a grapbaphone and piano. Pens and paper for writing with tables, papers and mag azines and how the boys do en joy these home papers even the they are a little old. The next day after I arrived I saw a big bunch of men completely absorbed in the funny sheet of one of our Sunday papers. I went to take a look myself and was very much dissappointed to find I had seen it on my last CLEAN PAINT A "Clean-up- " UP "Paint-up- " AND KEEP IT UP without a is useless and absurd, not only because houses that are unpainted eye sores appear uglier and more conspicuous after a "clean- up, but because the painted surface inside and outside can be kept clean, sanitary and germ proof. PAINT Paint your walls, floors and ceiling. It's cheaper to be kept well We have made want, whatever the requirements, house-paintin- g na a study and can help you to just what yci lare or small. W.F.B-AlKER- , THE BLUE FRONT STORE, RIGHT OPPOSITE THE COURT HOUSE KWEM Your Wife She is proud of you and jyour achievements. She wants you to be prosperous and successful and to look that way. She will be the first to notice whether or not your clothes are "up-to-snuf- f." Sunday in Mt. Vernon. Funny how childish all men get over here. On Sunday we had two W. H. FISH Rockcastle County War Savings Director appointed and acting under the authority of the Secretary of the United States Treasury. R. Gentry Writes Long and Interesting . I visited many points of letter From Somewhere In France interest in and around Paris the last few days I spent there and having successfully dodged the bombs and long range shells for ten days, I left on April 19th being assigned to the. division of which my present location is the Y. M. C. A. Headquarters. I spent one night here and on the 20th was sent out to a camp eighteen miles away where I spent ten days in the lovliest country imaginable. For miles and miles the same beautiful fields and splendid roads that I have seen sir ce entering France, dotted here and there with little villages with typical French stone houses and red ty led roofs for be it remembered that in France people do not live on farms but all live in these little villages and go out to their farms American have one difficulty with these villages when they reach them and that is telling which are really the houses and of actually being with them, I Somewhere in France, was thousands of miles away in a Vernon Signal. Editor, Mt quaint and historical little French Mt. Vernon, Ky. city. Along with the same mail Dear Edgar: Brother When I went down to sup- came a letter from me Young and Prof. Irvine, and per tonight. I found waiting a copy of the Signal. Jt had they both did my heart good. It been a blue rainy Sunday and 1 has only been three weeks since never realized how much that I wrote a letter for the Signal, little old scrap of paper from but therejare so many things that HOME could mean to a fellow. fill your life over here and you I could hardly finish supper be-- are so closely in touch with the fore readine it. It was the is great issues that are being more sue of April sth. 1 somehow desperately fought out now than missed the March 29th issue. ever before, you are so intensely After supper I hurried to my interested in anything and every room and for nearly an hour I thing connected with it, that again lived and lelt the thoughts you just must give some expreswith the people of dear old Rock- - sion. As long as your readers Ica&tle. So completely absorbed are interested in these letters, pas I that when I finished I publish them and when hey get uld hardly realize that instead j tired just cut them out. ' religious services. One of the Chaplains preached in the the morning and the Y. M. C. A. religious secretary in the evening. The American Expeditionary Force is more interested in religion than any of you people back home are dreaming of. There is a man in charge of ath letios for the boys, which is great source of pleasure as well as real benefit to them. Bible classes are carried on with the cooperation of the Chaplains aad Y. M. C. A. men. A small library of good books is provided and the boys simply devour them. Good moving pictures at least three times a week along with lectures and other good clean entertainment, with .special nights for "stunts", boxing, wrestling and other sports. Last week we found a soldier who was a hypnotist and I have seldom spent a more laughable evening than the one watching bim perform on the boys who would volunteer. In addition to Carrying on as many of the activities which we have back home as we can, the Y. has charge of the canteen, which in itself is a blessing for the boys, as they can buy so many of the little necessaries which they could possibly not get at all were it not for this canteen. The government would have run a canteen, but under such different environment and at the same time, this work being done by the Y. M. C. A releases many soldiers who wouid be held for this service. When I first heard of the Y. M. C A. taking over the canteens, I doubted the wis dem of it and so did many others, but General Pershing had asked We can help you keep your "appearance what she would have it. Sutton Mt. Vernov & WIcBee Kentucky Leading Clothiers for Men and Boys THE CLOTHCRAFT STORE IN THIS TOWN them to do it, and there was no one who wanted to refuse to do anything that the Commander in would help the Chief thought tight here. The money invested in these canteens, however, is not the money g'ven by the people. The leaders were unwilling to use that, because nothing of the kind was in the minds of the people who gave it, so Five Million Dollars was borrowed at a very low rate of interest and personally secured by some rich men in New York, for the purpose of carrying on this business. Everything is sold to the boys as nearly at cost as can be done without losing money, many things far below what they can be bought in the states for and of course some things higher. All profit accruing from the business goes into a fund to help soldiers right up at the front. A detail of three soldiers were permanently located at our building to help with the work, supposedly to look after the building but out there we all worked on the same basis. Everybody did what there was to do and when it came to sweep-insr- . 4 o t we all sweDt- and if I were to tell you how much dirt we - cut it out as being information of military importance. In many places soldiers cannot be spared and the secretaries take care et everything. If the boys thought they appreciated the Y. at home vou ought to hear them over here. Oh, occasionally you hear one complain, and the complaint is justified, perhaps, because you cannot always get the right men for secretaries and if the secretary is grouchy, or a crank, or "Sissy", the boys don't like it but they are learning where to put the blame and do not swept off that floor every morn- blame the Y.. but they will (Continued on 2nd page ing, the censor would probably L hflr . -. . '."? 'v r" aim i JMafcMWMi Mt.Vernon Sigha' husky American soldier started from the other side of the stre t. ran up to the party I was with Fbiday, June 14. 1918 and said "Didn't I see you in last November' naming Published every Friday by one of the large ports of entry. EDGAR S. ALBRIGHT. The Y. worker said you migiit, I was there The fellow sa'd $I.O "Oh yes, I'd never forget you. ONB YEAR CBSCRIPTION tne transport". I thought of he Scripture about the cup of cold water It is remarkable the pee pie you meet over here and how you meet them. The next day after I went to camp, a big tail youngster was introduceu to me by the name of Hurt. Said he heard I was from Kentucky, that I might know his father, Judge Hurt of the Court of Appeals. 1 You gave us a cup of hot chocoon late and an apple, as we got off Advertising rates maae known application MEMBER OF MNTOCKY PRESS ASSOCIATION Oue day while in Paris, two sold E. R. GENTRY (Continued from 1st page.) make it so hot for the secretary that he gets a moving order and he ought to have one. You would be surprised at how many secre But there is almost unanimous praise for the work. I saw a captain, a man taries are sent home. of about 45, walk into the Y here in town the other day. He walked right up to the Y. woman behind the counter, a 'womar much older taan he was and said. "You certainly do look good to me I have been right in the trenches for six weeks and I havn't seen an 0 "honest to goodness" American women in six months". I looked up and there were tears in that big strong fellows eyes as be began to talk (of the great work that the Y. M C. A. was doing among iers were eating across the table One a very small fellow, looked just like a bov. I got to talking to them and after a while the larger one who vas from Ne York told me that the other was "Kid Rickards" the Chicago motor racer. The day lefore I left Paris 1 went down to the Y. M. C A. to get my railroad mo-in- g ticket and orders. The girl who gave them to me ask me if I would bring a little pack age to a lady here. I assured her that I would be glad to do si She hauled it to me and I nearly fell down the stairway It was addressed to Mrs. Ella Wheeler Wilcox. I took care to deliver the package in person and had a half hour conversation with her I have seen her several times since She gave me a copy of one of her poems. On April 3oth the Division -- the soldiers. Then we all gathered round and he talked about his wife and children and home. So when you hear anyone from thifc side saying anything against the Y. M. C. A., you may know that it is an isolated case. Of course there are huts and tents and dugouts right up to front line trenches and many of them re not nearly so well equipped as the one I have mentioned and some of them with practically nothing to work with but they are doing the best they can I would tell you that I was not assigned as close to the front as I wanted, but most of you would not believe it, because you cannot really understand how it is over here. Whether you believe it or not. everybody over here is scrambling for the front, Y. M. C. A., men as well as soldiers Men who enlisted in the quartermaster's corps and organizations other non-combata- nt Secretary sent ter me to come in He took me to headquarters. back into his office and told me be had a very delicate proposition to handle and ask me if I would be willing to take charge et a Y. M. C. A. Tent for colored troops. I told him I came over here to do anything there was to do. He said he knew that but insisted on knowing how I really felt about it and when I assured him that I was perfectly willing to do it, the matter was settled. When I talked further, I found that the tent I was to take charge of was still out in the headquarters warehouse and had to be put up at the camp some miles away, so one other Y. man and I started out to get it up. We tried to get a detail of soldiers to help but none were available. We tried tO hire French help but failed, so we just went after it ourselves and after fonr days of stake driving, rope pulling and ditch diging, we have it about up and will open the tirst of the week. The wa will be pretty well equipped; having a canteen, moving pictures, phonograph and piano and so on. I am really figuring on having a great time, as soon as I get use to the aeroplanes. Since my Paris experience, it makes me a little shaky to see one and they pass over this camp continually to and from the front You have queer feeliugs when those fellows sail away towards the battle line and you wonder how many of them are coming back. Sometimes they are ob servatiou planes and again war planes, carrying bombs and machine guns. You always wish them success as they go and are always glad to see them as they come back usually flying low, like a bird after a long, tiresome journey. Yesterday 1 saw a strange one coming. I made sure it was a Boche and fixed to run, but a little French boy managed to tell me that it was an Italian plane. I must tell of my experi ence today and then I will close this long letter. I went over to the American hospital near here to preaching services this morning. Aftei the service I decided to go in and see same of the boys. While in the ward where six or eight soldiers who had broken limbs were and talking to them, I noticed aright young boy. He did not look more than sixteen, but I afterwards learned he was eighteen. I went over and began talking to him. I ask him him where he was from, what outfit he belonged to and incidently who his Captain was. His eyes brightened up and an expression of pride came eve his face as be said "Captain Roosevelt and Major" and then I learned his story as only an enthusiastic youngster could teh companv in one of the fights were surrounded by an intense barrage fire, separating them from the rest of the company and cutting all communication. Being largely outnumbered they were lhting against desperate odds. bit would not retreat without orderj to do so Captain Roosevelt realized if they did not fall back they would be com pletely annihilated. He refused t send any et his men with the order, but after arranging for rive or six to follow him in suc-- c 'ssion in case he failed, started to ihe little bunch to give the orHe only went a der himself short distance unt he went down with a broken a.m and leg and this boy was the the first to follow him. He was struck by a piece of flying shrapnel and knocked unconscious and his arm broken, his steel helmet saving his life, and he fell near the Captain. The men continued to come and it was either the fifth or sixth man who managed to reach the little groupe and give the order how to move and saved them In the mean time, Cap-- i tain Roosevelt had managed, although his arm and leg was brok-- ' en, to get this boy into a dug out or place of safety of some kind, until first aid could reach them, but absolutely refused any assist-- ' ance to himself until all tie other men who followed him were looked after. There was no need for me to ask that boy what the company thought of their Captain. I have been hearing since coming over that the Roosevelts are a "chip off the old block" and this begins to look like it. 1 hjpe the censer lets this story by as it strikes me as typical of the spirit with which our men1 are fighting over here as is furth er testified to by the long list of men who have been decorated for bravery by the French Government. If we can just get that same spirit of sacrifice for the cause at home the boys in the trenches will do their part. tht Special For CASH Beginning Monday, June Special Prices For Week 20c and 22c lb. Sugar 8ic and 9c Tb. 25c and 30c lb. Lard 25c lb. Brown Beauty Coffee, Steel Cut, Breakfast Delight Coffee, SteerCuTOeTb. $1.40 Pilgrim Coffee, io lb. bags, Brooms, 4 tie 65 Beans, 12kc lb. Matches, 2 boxes 9c Bacon Rutts 1 7 1 We sell for Cash only at our Grocery Store One O'Cedar Mop and Beffle Polish HIGHEST CASH PRICE PAID FOR PRODUCE Given Away Monday J. P. E. Drummond CATARRHAL DEAFNE'b CANNOT BE CURKD applications, as they cun-no- t by local reach the diseased portion of ear. There is only one way the to cure catarrhal ueatness, and that is by a constitutional remedy. Catarrhal Deafness is caused by an inflamed condition of the mucous lining of the Eustachian Tube. When this tube is inflamed you havJ a rumbling sound or imperfect hearing, and when it is entirely closed, Deafnesss is the result. Uuless the inflamation can be reduced and this tube re stored to its normal condition hearing will be destroyed forever. Many cases of deafness are caused by catarrh, which is an inflamed condition of the mucous purfaces. Hall's Catarrh Medicine acts thru the blood on the mucuous sur- laces el the system. We will give One Hundred Dol lars for any case of Catarrhal Deafness that cannot be cured by hall's Catarrh Medicine. Circu lars free. All Druggists, 75c. F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, 0. TO PREVENT BELCHING. Make a regular hnbit of eating slow,y masticate your food thor- ougniy. ana you may nave no There are so many things would love to tell, were it per missible. You no doubt saw the account of the gun which fired the first shot, being returned to America. It passed through our camp. I would love to tell you of the great hospital train I had a chance to go through and about the camouflage plant. Most people have an ample supply of camouflage on hand, but I do not think the censor will mind me telling you that the U. S. has to manufacture some, because their home sup ply is not available aud I am afraid would be an inferior quality besides. This is an awful long let ter and you may have to make a continued story out of it, but I promise not to write again for a month or two any way. I wish everybody who knows the address, that is, the regiment and company of a Rockcastle boy in France would send it to me at 12 Rue D'Aguesseau, Paris, France. This is my correct address, no matter what I have said in the past, and I want to see whether I have a chance to get in touch with them. I am as ever, E R. GENTRY. I Gor-ernme- nt Keep Faith With Your Boy "Over There" When your boy was so little that all the world was a foreign country to him, he trusted you to take care of him. You sent that boy to school and to play and on your little errands, and with implicit faith he did your bidding. every way in the rorld to get transferred to actfVe service, so they can get up front. Something just gets into your blood over here. I saw a fellow here yesterday who was just recovering from a dangerous shrapnel wound in the neck and he was just crazy to get able to are fto trying rejoin his company at the front Men have told me that they have seen fellows who were held back, possibly sick or for some other reason, cry like children, when their company marched off to the front. Who would not have thought this of peace loving American citizens a few years ago? I must tell you something of the work in the larger cities. I have been in two or three le sides Paris in which the Y. has rented hotels and furnished the boys rooms and meals at a rea sonable rate with waiters who can at least talk enough English to serveOyou a meal in good old American style. In Paris they have at least four or five such hotels, besides in all the large ports of entry and other cities where troops are passing thru or stationed. You cannot imagine how much even this means to a man in a foreign country. The larger cities and especially Paris we have a man whose business it is to organize sightseeing parties for soldiers in the cities and around for amounts just to look after transports tion. The man who does this work in Paris is an expert at it and a soldier party in Paris learns more about the things of interest there in one dav than the average tourist used to do in a week. Is not this a wonderful work and where would those boys likely drift in the great wicked city of Pari6 were it not for these parties and hotels and wholesome entertainments furnished by the Y. M. C A. And the boys never forget it. 1 was walking d wn the streets with pne of the workers today and a great big it. suf-icient Now we have sent your boy or your neighbor's boy out into a foreign land, into terrors that we cannot even knowand his faith has not faltered. He knows we will do our part, and we know he will do his. Are we keeping the faith ? Are we scrimping and saving and giving to help our boys do the thing that humanity has asked of them, and to help them come back to us sane and whole ? further trouble. If you should, take one of Chamberlain's Tablets immediately after supper. $4, to $8, per Day YOU Qn MAKE Above WAGES June 28th National War Savings Day Saving to help our sons is not to be called by the ugly name of duty or sacrifica It is love's blessed privilege. DAI LY Loading MACHINE Tear W. 3. o. National War Savings Committee ThU space contributed for the Winning of the War by MINED NOT Coal --1 RS EXPERIENCE AD clean. NECESSARY T S TAT E B LIVINGSTON, KY. ANK Seam six and a half feet high Good roof no wet places. Good boarding house, reasonable rates. Have a few houses available for men with families. Apply at once, in person, phone or write to WALLINS CREEK COLLIERIES COMPANY Wallins Creek, - Kentucky R. B. About forty or fifty of his WINKLER. Uen. Supt. any in the draft age who have failed to register they must be dealt with according to law. Deserters must be brought to It is the duty of the Coun- justice. Idleness must be invesdiscil of National Defease to see tigated and stopped, and all that each person acts fair with continued. does nothing Help must be procured to the Government, detrimental to our army or war harvest the crop of wheat, oats activities, helps the Food and and grass. Every farm must be Fuel Administrators, helps the made to prodt.ee its maximum fertility, Local Board and the Federal and crop, considering size, State Courts to enforce to the and available labor. These crops letter the laws that keeps the must be bar tested and saved; morale of the country up to the no waste cam be tolerated. This highest standard. If there are is all unpleasant work; it is work NATIONAL DEFENSE normal conditions would be very unpopular, hut with the necessity so great, 'and stringent laws to back it up, it will be carried out regardless of who it might displease, or who it might work a hardship on. So it is now time for the people to adjust themselves to the conditions, and do their best for the Cause of Liberty. LAME BACK RELIEVED. For a lame back apply Chamberlain's Liniment twice a day and massage the mus-.leof the back over the seat of pain thoroughly at each application. s that under ' -- turn MMJMM '" " W in i ' mi urn iW Mt.VernOll Signal Mt. Vernon Kv, June 14, 1918 79 up 'No. 79' t to ce wlin shjimal- - - SSS76H1 LOUISVILLC 4k NASHVILLC R R CO. TIME TABLE. 22 24 nortn north South b.o p m 3:47 a tn ir.55 a re 12:13 a m 23 south If Jas. Landrum, Agent. Phone No. 8. at the lit tint as stroud-oias!- Vernon, - Ky. Po.to nail matter. PERSONAL Jamie Thompson is in France. Miss Maggie Jones is at home from Jellico. H Fish was in Lexington Wednesday on bushes. Mr. and Mrs. Win. Baktr were in Livingston between trains Sunday. Dr. R H. Lewis and W. H Jones weie over from Wildie yesterday. Miss Maude Stokes, who has a position in Jellico, is with her parents here. C. H. White arrived last night for a two weeks stay with his wife aud daughter. Prof. T. J. Ball returned yesterday from Lexington and will be here a few days. Mrs. David Cottongim, of May wood, was here Wednesday be tween trains shopping. Mrs. harah Baker is visiting homefoiks at Livingston and will attend the D. A. R Lodge. Mrs W. T. Francis and grand daughter, Miss Edith Oats are visiting relatives at Monticello. Miss Hazel Myers, of Winches ter, has been the guest of Miss Risse Williams since last Friday. Mr. Pendergrass, of Louisville and Oklahoma, was the visitor of Risse Williams for the Miss week. Miss Ruth Landrum is visiting in Richmond and Miss Julia Landrum is visiting in Laurel tuis week. Dr. and Mrs. James Pennington drove over from Ford Saturday to spend the niht with Mt. Vernon relatives Dr. and Mrs. M. L Myers are expected to arrive tomorrow to be the guests of Atty. and Mrs C. C. Williams. Mrs Sarah Maret, of the Wildie section, has been visiting her daughter, Mrs. Henry Catron,, near Crab Orchard. Miss Susie Forbes has returned to her home in Madison county alter a pleasant visit with her sister, Mrs. Alice Davis. H. C. Gentry received a letter this week from his son Clay,who is just out of the hospital from a severe operation for appendicitis. He is doirg nicely. Jimmy Grimn and Willie Hiftt, two of Rockcastle most patriotic young sons, went to Louisville Wednesday and enlisted in the Navy. Tney both passed and will report for duty about the 25th. Mr. and Mrs H. H. Wood and son Alfred, of Wildie. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Wood, of Conway, and Mr. Est ridge, the (Jonway merchant, his son and wife and J. A Wood, composed a party for Somerset Sunday. Mt. Vernon has four more legal lights added to the list this week, in the persons of T. J. Niceley, Judge Cam Mullins, S. F. Bowman and V. C Tate, who were granted law license at Loneon Monday. the fol lowing who contributed $1 each to Red Cross: Tom Taylor, Jack j R. G. Webb and H. F. Nicelcy, riausel, Uhariey Banners, mis merchants at Livingston begin Charley Cheek, lone Smith, selling for cash only, June 15th. Pitman, Jim Taylor, John T. The Shnday School at Buckeye Toney Taylor. J. T. Meadows has been revived and is regular company proposes to give War $2 00. now every Sunday morning at Savings Stamps as premiums and are considering the proposition Walter Southard, Pine Hill 10 o'clock. proceeds reports as follows: -- Walter Southall the of donating Corporal B. H. Parsons who above actual expenses to the Red ard, Lee Mullins, Alfred Mason, has been stationed at Camp Tay If the Red Cross management rf Chas. McHargue. L C. Halcomb, lor for some months has been Livingston, Mt. Vernon and J. E- Barnes. C. H. Anderson, honorably discharged on account Btodnead will take the matter up R. C. Cottongim $1.00 each, W. of physical disability. He has! with me and take over the soft L. Renner $1 25, E. F. Bryant been making good and is dissa-poiute- drinks, water melons, ice cream $5.00, J. L. McHargue $5.00. at not being able to go etc., I believe they could make Withers: Reported from ver there and mow down some several hundred dollars towards cts; Ida May Esmer Mullins Huns. our next quota We are sure Mullins, 25 cts;25 Albert Griffin, Tomorrow, Saturday, June 15. to be called on again and again $1 00; Mrs. Albert Griffin, $1 00, at 8 a. m. is the day and hour for money for the Red Cross. E. B. Owens, $2 00; Gilbert set ter cleaning off the Hiatt Hunjreds of people would con- Owens, 25 cts; F. E. Mullins, $10 graveyard. It is hoped that all tribute in this way that would J. C. Grifnin, $5 00; Albert Grif those interested will be there not contribute in any other. tin, $2 50. on time and get thru in time to The youug men of the county Reported by T. J Nicely. W. come to the court house at 1 p. who are not old enough to go to H. Livesay, $5 00; R. A. Daily, m. to the War Saving- - Meeting. the war and the young ladies M. who have sweethearts in the war, $5 00; R. L. McFerron, $5 00; County Chairman of War Sav would gladly do all the work free F. Craig, $5 00; 0. G. Herrin, ings has just.been notified that the of charge. I would like to have $5 00; J. G. Cummins, $5 00 J. speaker for the War havings a letter from the chairman of S. Cummins, $5 00; Toe Jb. Hasty, 1 00 Mrs. meeting tomorrow at the Gourt National Defense committe for the $2 00. Lewis Hurst, House will be Prof. C. A. Keith. 1 00; Mrs. Sallie county. The chairman of the Sallie Craig, He comes well recommended and War Saviugs committee and the Owens: 1 00; W. M. Arnold, 5 00; will have some important things chairman of the Red Cross com J. W. Mink, 5 00; W.C. Burdette, say tomorrow to JR. Almittee, that the directors of the 5,00; Mac Laige, 1 00; J. corn, 1 00; J. B Childress, 1 00; Come to the Court House to- fair may have the benefit of your morrow at 1 p. mj to the War views when they meet to consider H. M. Cromer, 1 00; J. C. 1 00; J. A. Sigmon, 1 00; Savings Meeting. This will be these petitions. To hold the fan the beginning of the speaking especially this year, occurs to me John Logsdon, 1 00; Robt. Mize, campaign and ever' man. woman not only to be the sensible thing 1 00; John French Sr., 1 00 J. D. and child in Rockcastle County to do, but a highly patriotic duty. Lamb, 1 00 Other names in the list of that can possibly come should Very respectfully, be published as be here on time. State DirecGranville Owens. fast as we will get to them. The can tor, James B. Brown, has promSecretary Treasurer name and amount of every one ised us an able speaker whose Brodhead Fair Go. contributing will be published bename has not been given us. London, Eng. fore we stop, if your name has REMEMBRANCE. Dear fatb ?r and mother: not appeared just wait until we Will drop you a few lines can have time to get the list. In loving remembrance of my wife, Mollie Maret, who died to let you know I am well and enJ. H. and W. H. Lasweil of October isth, r9i6, and my son, joying lite tine. Had a nice trip the Ottawa section gave $25 00 to Lloyd N. Maret, who was called over sea, didn't have very much Red Cross instead of only $5 00 trouble with the German subs as as reported in last issue. June 7th, 1917: "From the voiceless lips of the they were very quiet Found it It is now time for the Red unreplying dead comes no word, a beautiful country over here, Cross work room to be at work but in the night of death, Hope, every thing green and flowers in again. Active steps will be taken the sheet anchor of the scul, sees bloom and someawLul nice people to find out what Itie Lake Divisa star, and listening love can hear altho some very large mountains ion Headquarters want done now, but you find most of the land the rustling of a wing." is smooth. Not very much farm- and get your forces back on the James Maret. ing all in grass. Some of the job. It is hot and uncomfortable' uncomfortable in Mrs. Richard Malcolm Mullins finest sheep I ever saw and most but it is also was the charming hostess of a any thing that can be kept on a the front trenches. We should house party, farm. Guess every body near get busy. delightful week-enJune 6th to 10th, given at the home are farming right along are home of her parents, Mr. and they not:' What is brother Vol. warn w mv PJ W Mrs. John V. McKenzie about ley doing? Tell him to write. one mile east of Mt. Vernon. How are all of grandpa's, well I The guests were as follows: hope. Tell them hello. As it is Misses Sydney Alverson Craw- late, will close. Give best reford, Ruth Anne Landrum, Chris- gards to all. Virginia Davis, tine SI elton Your son, Francis Crawford, Tevis Ray Silas French. Messrs. Richard Farrer 840 Aero Repair Sqdn. Cox, Ralph Walien Griffin, Homer Care American Air Service, "I wouldn't swap my Green Proctor, Oliver Hiatt 35 Eaton Place, G & J Tires for any tire made. why? Crawford, John Ragan Albright, London, England. because F Allen Marion Smith. THE NAME BEHIND The Council or Delense is being THE TIRE McFARLAND MEMORIAL reorganized to comply with the CHURCH. present set of the Legislature, means that I can have absolute confidence In the and will now take active steps to They are Instead of meeting regular G & J Tires. the product of old experipreaching engagements at Lon- see that every able bodied man enced tire makers wno stand back of every tire eon and Richmond, next Sat- between the age of 16 and 60 they put out. "The tires ride easily ; are urday and Sunday, the pastor years of age works to support not apt to puncture ; protect you from skidding and all in will remain here and will preach himself and those dependent on all to my mind are the best tires to use." Sunday morning at 1 o'clock and him Having sufficient means to This is only one of many hundreds of users' opinions. live on, or claim of not being able in the evening at 8:30. You can have the same sat isfaction if your car be to find work is no lawful excuse. School 9:45-10:- 45 Sabbath fitted with This law applies to all, and will A. M. & be enforced in this county. Junior Christian Endeavor d Mc-Guire, con-taibutod prices for cash at t iLuupu s grocery siuiu. Let Fish's do your developing and printing and it will be dotfe Special The Brodhead Fair Association is just in receipt of some petitions requesting the managers not to put on a fair this year on accouut of the war. We per sume these petitions were circulated without the knowledge of the intention of the fair directors We contemplate putting the fair on a strictly patriotic basis. The R E D C ROSS NOTES. J. T Meadows reports """ """""' M,' Jfc Jhbu h.n$sm PASTE r KAISER WITH wfBt '""P. V&' ' EB Paste him in the eye with a War Savings Stamp then patfe him ajrain and again Don't think that you have already done your duty. Pershing's men "over there" don't go home after their first battle they go after the Huns again they Keep on pasting the Kaiser. Your government has officially set Friday, June 2Sth National War Savings Day On that day every American is asked to "sign the pledge" to invest in a definite amount of War Savings Stamps each month. Every real American will prove his patriotism by agreeing to regularly paste the Xaiser. W. S. S. cost $4.17 in June Worth $5.00 on Jan. 1, 1923 Be ready to "sign the pledge" on June 28. Paste the Kaiser With Wag: Savings Stamps. WS.S. VW'U k National War Savings Committee This Space Patriotically Contributed by v THE CASH STORE TEtEPHONE 27 WAR SAVINGS SPEAKINGS WS.S. WAR. SAVINGS STAMPS 4$ IUU BY THE. STOCK HOGS UNITED STATES GOVERNMENT THE NAMES The following is a list of the speakers and dates they will till in the War Savings Speaking Campaign. They have been arranged so as to have several speakings each night in different parts of the county in order that all the people may have a chance to hear Every man, woman and child should try toattendas many of these as possible. them. Wanted Now RAISED BY PRESENT OWNER Good Thrifty Ones 100 to 125 pounds Drop Postal To G& J June 18, at 8p m. Sollie Griffin School House, by Rev. D. Parker & Hughie Ponder. Conway School House, by S. P. Bowman and Rev. Frank Moore. Union School House, by Rev. L. N. Bowling. John Robins and J. H. Barnett. Hansford School House, by S. D. Lewis and E. Bullock. 8 p m. School House, Hickory Grove by Rev. L. N. Bowling and A. M. Hiatt. Level Green School House by D. R. Gentry and W. M. Hurst. Sand Hill School House, by Dr. R. G. Webb and T. C Welch. Climax School House, by Rev. Sheridan Overbey and Hardin HENRY LLOYD KY. LANCASTER. Or Leave Word At Signal ChVce, June 20, at Why Should Your Shoes BE LEATHER? Because Leather is the accepted as well as the expected material for Shoes made of LEATHER in ismoia, counter, every lift of the If you get uny- heel, and a selected leather out-solyour money's worth. thing'else you don't get IT TAKES LEATHER TO STAND WEATHER. e. 1 i G J TIRES When you go into a shoe store you pay for Shoes 7:45-8:i5- P. M. The pastor has secured use of offering, which will be observed Domestic Science Cottage on by every Sunday School of all Langdon grounds, and anticipates Disciple churches. Don't forget arrival of wue and daughter in this, this only comes once a year few days. and no cause is greater than the On account of this cnange of one this represents. Be at Sundates there will be no preaching day school somewhere and have service in this church on Sunday your pocket book along. June 23, but Sunday School and For Sale or Trade: A Ford Junior C. E will meet as usual car in good condition for sale or during entire vacation period. trade for a team. Next Sunday is Children's Day Moore. Jane 21, at 8 p. m. Red Hill School House, by T.C, Welch and Prof. Lee Webb. Brindle Ridge Church, by Dr. A. G. Lovell and S. F. Bowman. Buffalo School House, by Dr. Walker Owens and Arthur Cooper. SOLD BY Maretbnrg School House, by G. Seward and A J. Owens. June 22, at 8 p.m. J. Crider, the Hiatt merchant and wife, are two of our most attractive war supporters, and wherever you find any kind of a war meeting, no matter A. G. n.hn if- ia Y711 mnQt elnrQ XTQ Gnri tr Mr. and Mrs Crider and doing pa,r " . LOCAL SPECIALIST. Dr Morgan, specialist on dis- ,. no and . of eye. throat will be at the Rockcastle Lot is ville district until the June 14th to June 22nd. fernce meets in September. f? 5-r -r. Lvon is the father of our 01 LUC 1UUVC UOIUCU Ulgouij wi correctly fitted efficient Principal, Prof. D. H. ny wanting glasses can see him at the hotel. Lye 1. TO HEAD LOGAN COLLEGE Gridkr Barnett, BRODHEAD, KY The Rev. Dr. A. P. Lyon, preOttawa, Ky. of the Louisville dis- May siding Elder 3t. 31 W. T. Hicks was in Lexington trict of the Methodist Episcopal J. P. E. Drummond's grocery last week and bought over $3000 Church South, has been elected worth of tine cattle for his farm president of Logan Female Col- store at Livingston sells for cash Inear Wildie. only beginning June 17th. lege, located at Russellville. Ky. Dr. Lyon has served as president of the board of the college for a number of years, but the election as president of the college puts . K. him in active charge of the m- He will remain in stitution. Louisville until August 1, when Tanner, Athens, Ohio, Mrs. he will move with his family to writes: Selena "I cannot And words to express my thanks for your Kind adRussellville to take up his duties fall term opens in vice. I never once thought I had cathere when the tarrh of the stomach. I commenced My JOHN ROBINS Orlando Hall, by S. F. Bowman and Rev. Rovy Mullins. Fairview Church (near Snider, by Prof. D. H. Lyon and W. H. C. Davis and J. W Brown. FPfliBffW nZ Fish. Pine Hill Baptist Church, by C JOHN ROBINS, Brodhead June 27, at 8 p. m. Wildie Church House, by L.W. Bethurum, C. C. Davis and Rev. Gordon Manus. Scaffold Cane Church, by Prof. D. H. Ljon, R. H. Miller and V. C Tate. Catarrh of Stomach Did Not Know It Nearly lLS "l fS, m con-Hot- taking Peruna, as you directed. stomach continued to hurt me for about two weeks alter I began the medicine, and then it stopped. I. now have a good appetite, while before I was nearly starved." Those who object to liquid medicines can procure Peruna Tablets. Starved PERUNA I Made Me Well Norton School House, by 0. C. Davis and J W. Brown. Norton School HouseJ by C. C Williams and W. L. Richards. June 25, at 8 p. m. Clear Creek Ohurch. by Rev.H. Young, Rev. Frank Moore and Judge Cam Mullins. Johnetta School House, by Rev. George Childress and Rev. Sheri. dan Overbay. Freedom Church, byS.D. Lewis and Rev. H.T. Yeung. Brodhead Baptist Church, by L. W. Bethurum and C. C. Williams. I DEBTS COLLECTED Accounts, Notes, Claims of all kinds collected anywhere in the world. No charges unless we collect. Reference: Fanners National Bank. Write ua. Nay 'sCollectisn Agency. Smnet,Ky. ri8 Office: Room 7 Mascnio Bldg. ( Livingston, by C. C Williams, Fertiliser; Just received a Prof Lee Webb, T. C Welch and car load 16 per cent Phosporic Dr R G. Webb. Fairview Church (near With- - Acid Fertilizer, at $1.30 per huners), by Rev. Hughie Ponder and dred at my fertilize house. May3i-3- t Jack Hysinger. Kev. w. u. aumus. - II It ' tjOM HUSSION KITS SALE. omeicrosj or theKaiser mil MUST back up our military forres now or suffer much of what Europe has suffered. We don't want the Kaiser and his Potsdam gang over here. ROCKCASTLE CIRCUIT COUKT. Missouri Ramsey, Admix , of S. B Ramsey, deed, Plaintiff VS ..........-........a. .a.... a. ...... I ' . ......... .. .. . mw ...............o...o............... ; ....a............. ........ ............ .a.a..a.a.a.aa.aa.aa..aa.aa.aa.aaa.aaaa " J W. C Kirby, AND: Defendant. NOTICE OF COMPlaintiff, Food will Win the DON'T WASTE IT Be a MISSIONER'S SALE Bank of Mt Vernon, n ' RAISE IT O vs. Missouri Ramsey, Admrx. &c. Defendant. Producer As Well as Consumer II ilil - " WE By virture of a judgment and order of sale of the Rockcastle Circuit Court, rendered at the RAISE LIVE STOCK and POULTRY and GRAIN and VEGETABLES MAKE MONEY AND DEPOSIT WITH The Government needs money to carry on the war. By purchasing War Savings Stamps you are lending, not giving, your money. You are tending your money where it will hit "Kultur" the hardest. See your postmaster or banker and sign a W. S. S. Pledge Card. Don't wait until June 28th National War Savings Day Sign a card a War Savings Pledge Card-- to save some money every month and invest in War Savings Invest now. ay Term. 1918, thereof, in the above styled cause, the undersigned will on MONDAY, JUNE 24, 1918, between the hours of i o'clock and 4 o'clock p. m. at the front door of the couit house in Mt. Vernon, Ky. , proceed to expose to public sale, to the highest and best bidder, the following described property; or as much thereof as is necessary to produce the sums of 72. 15, 229.00, $4g.oo and 8. 11. with interest from May 1 1, 1918, also $72.31 wi'h 6 per cent, interest from Aug. lo, i916 and $"8.50 with like interest from the 4th day of Sept, 1916. until paid, subject to Oct. '2, a credit of 8.00 paid 19I6, and the cost of this action-- . One house and lot located in Mt. Vernon, Rockcastle County, Ky. and bounded as follows: VI 1 PEOPLES BANK Money in the pocket bares, Pat it SAVE A PART OF ALL you earn. Your cancelled in the Peoples Bank. Open up a checking account with us, checks returned will show where your money has gone, and thev will spur you on to save for the better things of life. WE PAY INTEREST ON SAVING ACCOUNTS PEOPLES a... ... a. . ...... .... ANK MT.VERNON, KV. ...... !.. Stamps. Tw&& National War Saving3 Committee This space contributed for t!e Winning cf the War by' R. &, DRY GOODS E. B. COX , Every Family a Fighting Family! The day of talking patriotism has passedthe time has come to practice it. Your government lias officially set Friday, June 28th National War Savings Day On June 28th every American is asked to enlist in the great "army that stays at home.' On that day every loyal American will "sign the pledge " to invest a definite amount in War Savings Stamps each month during 1918. Every American family will then be a fighting family. W. S. S. Cost $4.17 in June Worth $5.00 Jan. 1, 1923 ffgg National War Savings Committee This Space Patriotically Contributed by THE HARDWARE MAN c. c. g cox P THE DOCTOR AWAY FROM Dr. M.K. Pennington DENTIST WILL BE AT 3 N S BRODHEAD FOR ONE WEEK Office with Dr. Carter All Monday, June 24 Work Guaranteed HOME WHEN MOST NEEDED. People are often very much disappointed to lind that their family physician is away from home when they most need his services. Diseases like pain in the stomach and bowels, colic and diarrhoea require prompt treatment, and have in many instances proven fatal before medicine could be procured or a physician summoned. The right way is to keep at hand a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic and Diarahoea Remedy. No physician can prescribe a better medicine for these diseases. By having it in the house you escape much pain and suffering and all risk. Buy it now; it may gave life. House and Lot for rale on j West Main Street. Mr. and Mrs Jamrs McCall UTTX3 t? eAQTOKIA OMidren On' FLETCHER'S m in Mt. Vernon, Kentucky, proceed to expose to public sale, to IF AT ANY TIME VOl SHOULD NEED A the highest and best bidder, the described property: following on Two tracts of land loc-te- d the head of Little Clear Creek, in Rockcastle County. Kentucky, or and bounded as follows: llatHlif Tract ! Beginning at a stone Disc Plow, Cane Mill, Saw Beginning at a stake in a line road; thence N 82V W B. Ramsay and J. W. at county between S. Mill, poles to a beech on east Thresher, Parsons; thence with the Mt. 72 Ver non-Crpublic oank of branch; thence N 18 Orchard Engine, Oi Of Steam; Baggy. Truck, Binder, Silo road 200 ft ; thence south 300 ft. E 36 poles to a stone, with wilto a line of R B. Mullins; thence low pointers; thence N 2 E 16 or Outter, Manure Spreader. Lime Spreader. Hay east 208 ft. to a line of J . W. Par. pole beech, with beech sto a Bailer, Fertilizer, Pipeless Furnace; Hack. Tractor, sons; thence with Parsons' line to pointers; thence N 20. E 46 I will guarantee delivery within one day. Keep place of beginning. poles to a beech near a branch; flieni in stock and can furnish you with repair at Sale to be made oh a credit of thence N 4 W 16 poles to 5 once ter anything I sell you. 6 months; purchaser will be re. maples; thence N 38 W 32 poles quired to give bond with ap- to a stone in the old Shelton CALL ME AT LONDON, KY., OR SEE proved security for the payment line; thence N 86 W 98 poles of the purchase money, to have to a lynn and white oak, now E. S. ALBRIGHT at Mt. Vernon Ky. the force and effect of a judgment gone; thence N 7 W .4 poles bearing legal interest from date to a walnut and sugar tree near of hollow and near branch of sale, with a lien reserved on center on the south side with hickand said property until all the pur- ory pointer, about 1 pole from Dealer in Buggies, Wagons, Mills and All Kinds of Farm Implements. chase money is paid. corner on west side; thence N 83 G S. Griffin, LONDON, KY. W 102 poles to a white oak. ,ug hickory ; thence S 3 ar tree and Master Commissioner, W 1 57 poles to three beeches Rockcastle Circuit Court. close to and on the north side of branch; thence S 62 E 10 COMMISSIONER'S SALE. poles to a beech, now a stone and 4 o clock p. m at the front Situated on the south side et" corner, in j. w. road s 1? iine; door of the court house in Mt. CIRCUIT ROCKCASTLE Albright St. with a frontage of poles Vernon, Ky , proceed to expose E thence N 43 COURT. beech and stone on to public sale, to the highest and 50 ft. and extending back et to a small Plaintifls, the west side of a small branch; J. H. Lambert, &c , equal width 200 ft. to an alley bidder, the following deNOTICE of COM. thence S S4 fc. 156 poles to stone best VS: and more ful.y described as Lot large beech; scribed land. I pole south of a MISSIONER'S SALE. No. 6, Brock D on the plat et E 22 poles to a thence IS 53 Three tracts situated in Rock- Henry's Addition to Brodhead. Owens, &c, John small hickory and with chestnut castle ounty, Ky., on DicK's By virture of a judgment and and sourwood pointers; thence 9 River, "ear Hiatt, and bounded Said tract of land will be sold order of sale of the Rockcastle 59 E 76 poles to county road to seperately and together, and Circuit Court, rendered at the corner of 1. M. Todd's, J. F as fol ow : bringing the most money May Term, 1918, thereof, in the Sims and J. J. Martin, with chest-nTract 1. Beginning at a chest- will be accepted. oak pointer; thence with J. J. above styled cause, ?the underMartin's line 54 poles to the be- nut, a corner of Jatues Lucas and Said sale to be made on a signed will on MONDAY, JUNE ginning, containing 210 acres, ex- Martha Adams, also a corner to credit of six months; 24, 191b, between the hours of 1 purchasers cluding iO acres sold I. L Mar the Rebecca Leece dower tract; o'clock and 4 o clock p. m, at tin on east side. thence N 37 4 E 20 poles and 8 will be required to give bond the front door of the court house Tract 2. Beginning at a stake links to a staKe; thence North 47 with approved security for the in Mt. Vernon, Ky., proceed o in the Mt. Vernon and Conway poles and 11 links to a stone; payment of the purchase money, expose to public sale, to the high- road; thence N 21 W 33 poles to a thence S 40 E 15 poles and 12 to have the force and effect of a a stone; thence S 39 K judgment, bearing legal est ?nd best bidder, the follow beech; thence N 18 E 2 poles to links to and interest poles 13 links to a stake; a walnut tree; thence down the 13 from date of sale, with a lien reing described property: branch with its meanders, N 4 E thence S 37 B 105 poles and 10 A tract of land located in II poles to a stump, with small liuks to a stone; thence S 37 E 21 served on said property until all Rockcastle County, Kentucky, beech pointei; therce a 04 w 19 poles and 2o links to a stone, the purchase money is paid. corner; thence S 53 W 39 G. S. Griffin, C. R. C. C. and bounded and described as poles to an ash; thence N 4o W 6 Capps siuue, a buckeye; thence N33FK ana 9 inn 10 poles to follows: (OM.MISS10NKK'S RAUL W 17 poles to a buckeve; thence corner to the dower tract; thence with the line of the dower tract Beginning; at a pine, chestnut N. 23 W 18 poles to' a stake, N -- W 4o poles and links to a ROCKCASTLK CIRCUIT COUKT. 2 7 oak, pointers on top of a ridge; with beech oointer; thence N 12 stone, with two chestnuts, sweet H. M, WHiTAKKR Plaintiff, W 42 poles to a stone; thence N thenoe with feuce at Scroggins' vs. Notice of Commissioner's Salt-and double sourwood point line westward to the corner of a 78 VV 4l2 poles to a sycamore KUiu thence N J H Taylor, ers; Defendants. 54 W 76 poles to C..K.TAYLOK. .vi-.in the old outside line; thence j wire fence, at a white oak tne oeginmng, containing 33 By virtue of a judgment and order of with said wire fence to Nj5 R a4 Doles to a small salt- - of the Rockcastle ( itcuit Court, first branch to a stake; theuce spotted oak on hillside; thence N acres, more or less. eastward to a white oak at the 40 E 24 poles to a small black: Trgcl Beginning at a post rendered at the May Term. 1918. tiier.-ointheabeve styled cause, the underend of a wire fence, new coi ner oak and white oak pointer on at the ,e of the ten ethe signed will, on Tuesday. June 25. 191S , in Lydia A. Owens' survey;thence hillside; thence S 38 E 124 pole be!?ir.nin corner et the orif?in northeastwardly with new divis to a stone in fence; thence s 2 survey thence S j7 W 88 noles twe;n tne hours of 10 o'clock a. m. ion line between said Lydia A E 34 poles to a stone at the .road to a pQSt. thence N 4s M W 56 and 'clek p.m., proceed toexposeto ,mm. public sale to the highest bidder, or so Owens and John Owens to the thence With the re..d S 68 W 52A- .jp- - nnfi 7 i;ni,. to a beginning, containing by .esti- poles to the beginning contain- (lf tr;lcf thence R SJ E 28 poJes much thereof as may be necessary for , o. ujuic ui iiiK 40 acies, mate 50 acres, more or less. du noular: thf.nre N. the purpose of satisfying plaintiff's - wv Said tracts will be sold seper- 2o4 E 3Q poles to a stone; thence debt, interest and cost, the following Sale to be made on a credit of d personal prouerty: N 4 3- -4 E 18 poles to a sweet 6 months; purchaser will be re- ately and together and the sale gum Om- boiler and engine about 16 or IS second corner to the Rebec quired to Igive bond with ap- bringing the most money will be ca Leece dower tract; thence N horse power, of James Letter Company make, and all attachments lelonging proved security for the payment accepted. 78 J j W 27 poles and 19 links to a on a credit of si., e the beginning corner of ihe thereto, with one saw rig or pony rijf , of the purchase money, to have Sale to be made including one inserted tooth 50 in, saw force and effect of a judgment, 6 months; purchaser will be re dower tract; thence S 37 E 78 and two solid tooth 4M and 50 in saws, the bearing legal interest from date quired to give bond with ap- poles and 12 links to the begin- together with all belting and tools, inning containing 45 acres, more or cluding one f saw outh't This perof sale, with a lien reseived on proved security ter the payment less. sonal property is known as the Henrv purchase money, to have said land until all the purchase of the Tract 3. Beginning SWeet Whitaker money is paid. the force and effect et a iudg- - gum, second corner to at a dower sold by himmachinery and is the same to the the interest and Corner to tract 2; thence with Said sale will be defendants. the said G. 5. Griffin, ment, bearing legal made where from date of sale, with a lien re- line of tract 2 S 4 3- -4 W 18 poles personal property fs now located, on the Master Commissioner. Rockcastle Circuit Court. served on said property until all to a stone; thence S 20$ W 39 H.M. Whitaker farm, located in Pulaski poles to a poplar; thence S 33 W County, Kentucky, and about one mile the purchase money is paid. 28 poles and 6 links tO a post, from the Yaho postoffice. COMMISSION EH'S SALE G. S. Griffin, C. R. C. C. thirg corner to tract 2; thence S S" "k. to be made on a credit of ROCKCASTLE CIRCUIT COMMISSIONER'S SALE. 15 W 27 J4 poles to a large white three months. The purchaser will be ve tnd. with reciui.red oat; thence N 33 W 54 poles and security, fto the pavment, of approved COURT. aTTT. the Dur- G1RCUIT ROCKCASTLE 6 hnkS tO a post at a bend in the chase money, to have the force and ef- tec , Plaintiffs, I L. Martin, COURT. fence; thence N -2 E 37 poles feet of a judgment, bearing legal inter- vs : NOTICE OF COMof est Plaintiffs, to a stake by a red elm; thence N ,ien from date on sale until paid, with a Rebecca Leece, &c. reserved s"l property, 2- -4 E 44 poles and 6 link to a MISSIONER'S SALE. 5 The amoyntof plaintiff's judgment and vs : NOTICE OF COMMIS- post at the bend of the fence; Preston Martin, &c, Defendants. cost, is as fellows: $200 with les?al in-SIONER'S SALE. 374 & 44 Poles to a Stone, te from the 29th day of March 1912. By virture of a judgment and Defendants. third corner to the dower tract until paid, subject to a credit of $57 67 Oscar Leece, &c, 1814, and the further sum Order et sale of the Rockcastle and tract 1; thence with the line P3"1 Ftb ?f $265; th legal interest from the 29th Bv virture of a judgment and Of dower tract S ll E 66 poles! day Circuit Court, rendered at the March, 1912, until paid, Z. nd :1?1 May Term, 1918, thereof, in the order of sale of the Rockcastle and 17 links to the beginning, $64.70 court's cost G. S. Griffin, above styled cause, the under- Circuit Court, rendered at the containing 42 acres and 135 rods, Master Com., R. C. C. a.jove more or less. signed will on MONDAY. JUNE May Term, thereof, in the Also one town lot located in 24, i9i8, between the hours of styled cause, the undersigned Monday, June 24,1918 Brodhea .., Ky., and bounded and 1 o'clock FOR FiETCMEffS and 4 o'clock p. m , at will on door et the court house i between the hours of 1 o clock described as follows: the front WAGON, MOWER RAKE, CORN WHEAT DRILL Harrow, Corn Mill, Pump, II aHHIiif ab tt T. C. MOREN 41-4-- 16-4-- 10 th-sal- e ut : . south-westwar- d . f, - r- - - , a. de-&er- ib - cut-of- 1- 1 j 7- - tfniia3n cry