Skip to main content

Full text of "Public ledger (Maysville, Ky.): 1916-01-27"

See other formats


i 



TUB WRATH**. 

+ 

»*• nnd colder I'rlilai. 

+ + 
•I* + -l* + + + •!* + •!* •!• + + •!• •!• 



t 

+ 
♦ 

+ R. 
4* ml 



Ipnblit 




'Ktirt r MurrmrvA it mi 



MAYBVILLE, KENTUCKY THURSDAY JANUARY 27, 



1916. 



+ 

THE l.l nut: R I* an .H.rrtl.lac + 
medlnm lhal aria** r*«alt«. Oar + 
•J- RUM *t* r«n«Ulfnl with . Ir. n .J. 

•)• lalliia. Hanks open In Im>|w>< 1 inn. -;. 

•:• + 



ONE COPY—ONB CENT. 




Indcr the ro-onaratlon plan which 



Till. IOHIM. ( tHI'AIUV 



Saau old N»iu h, same old Kane, 
.Haaie old rhanrp», -himi- old lilami 



Haaic appeal to shop and farm, 
Saaie old limine; with alarm. 



Sanir aid roorback* roorinfr hark. 
Same spellhladlnt. Ion, alack | 
old racket far and wide, 



Nhiiii old 



old tariff. MM old roar. 

lo the for*.. 



Same old binding-, same old fears, 
Same old hlsse*. name old chn»m, 
old hoa»llnir for effect, 
jild llllle to rxp 

HEATH OK >IKM. M\HY KINO. 



Mrs. Mary King, aged 8!i years. pass- 
ed away at her home in Aberdeen 
Wedneaday morning after suffering 
for some time from the infirmities o f 
old age. She Ib survived by three 
daughters and two Bona— Mm. Grif- 
fith lllelt of Dayton, O, Mrs. Anna 
CarrlKand and Miss find King of 
Aberdeen; Mr. Dave King of Lewis- 
Imrg and Mr. James King of Aberdeen. 
The funeral arrangemcnta will he an- 
nounced later. 

Ill Mil 01' J. h WEA VKK. 



Mr. John Key Weaver died at hia I 
home at. Cottagevlllo, Lewis county, 
Wednesday morninK after a abort III- 
nesH. The funeral will take place from 
the Bethany Christian church Friday 
morning at 10 o'clock. Burial In the 
net nan y cemetery. 



Independent, Central, 
ra and Plantera warchnuaea are. 
being operated, thla season, the Kami 
era of thla section are certainly being 
benefited. The quickness with which 
they unloaded wagons at those houaea 
durlnn Monday's and Tuesday s rush, 
provee that no better arrangement 
could be made than prevalla here. 
Over three hundred wagons were un- 
loaded, in the above mentioned houaes 
Drat two daya of thla week. Those ar- 
riving by noon were all unloaded and 
trfc ownera on tholr way home before 
dark, and tboee arriving early were 
sold upon day of their arrival. Not a 
single wagon remained outside. Thla 
Is a great record and one that could 
not be made under old conditions. 
These houses are not only taking care 
of every person that conies to Ibelr 
doors promptly, but they are also get- 
ting the top of the market for every 
crop they sell. They have sold the 
highest priced basket, highest priced 
crop and their general average ex- 
ceeds the average of the market. Their 
houses will all remain open, night and 
day. aa long as there la Tobacco to be 
sold and If you go there you will cer- 
tainly be able lo get In. The way they 
are handling Tobacco thla year la 
surely saving the Farmers time and 
making them money. We congratulate 
the Home, Independent, Central, 
Farmera and Planters warehouse com- 
paniea upon their present arrange- 
ment becauac we know It was made 
for and is working to the benefit of 



STATE WIDE DEFEATED 



I II t "HER Ol ( OHM 1 1(1 I l> Mil 
<M t HTI Its. 



20th ANNIVERSARY 



our farmers. 



W-Th 



I.ITKY TICKKT. 



Ticket No. 5,880 won the dlahPB 
given away at the Washington The- 
ater Wednesday night. Person hold- 



HANO\ MOIff WOMAN SITE 
t'KAOt: EEAUI'E. 



The Mason County Woman's Suf- 
frage league will meet Thursday at 
- p. m. at the Public Library. Every 
woman In Maysville and Mnson coun- 
ty who has convictions on the subject 
of woman auffrage or who beOevea 
that the present seaBlon of the Gen- 



If not called for by Friday another 
drawing Will be held. 



lug the ticket please call for them. I eral Awembly should pass the pend- 
ing woman suffrage amendment 
is urged to attend this meeting, 
j combined small efforts of many wo- 
Our price this week for butterfat, Dlcn can accomplish what no amount 
32 centa Maysville. Bring it In tiny'o* effort from a few women can ac- 
day. any time of the day, and receive complish. Every woman has her 
your check promptly. Jmeaaurc of responsibility. 

MAYSVILLE MODEL CREAMERY.. 2 ' ALICE LLOYD, President. 



Mrs. Frank Eitel has departed for \ Wst Galvanl, the renowned hypno- 
• several weeks' visit in Cuba. ,tl*t. Rave an exhibition of hia skill at 
j the Washington Opera House Wednes- 

Mr. O. C. Grover of Mt. Olivet, was day night and pleased large audiences, 
in this city Weduesday. Ha will appear tonight 



1915 — OUR BANNER YEAR— 1915 

We wish to thank our may friends ah cistimrs fir their lileia! patronage fir this, 
oui fourth year in aasiniss. which has proven to be considerable betond oar anticipation, far 
which we are very thankful 

We are now looking forward ta a greatly increased business the coming year and we 
have installed the latest and most improved equipment for handling your orders, which goar 
intees high grade mill work and satisfaction to ail. it the host possible prices 

We are leaders ia oar line. 

THE MASON LUMBER COMPANY HUT"""" 



A. A. McLAKiHLIN. 



I- B. HEH A V 



Well, Folks, 

We Were Sorry You ALL 
Were Not Lucky 

—but there's another day, Washington's 
Birthday. Save your Tickets. 

We have just finished our inventory, 
and are now ready for another year. We 
have the goods to sell you, at the right 
prices; our entire time and attention is 
given to the selection of goods for you; 
we anticipate your wants; try to make our 
store attractive to you; our working force 
polite and attentive, and we cordially in- 
vite your patronage. We are here to do 
business and have the goods and prices. 

Can vou find any excuse for going 
elsewhere?. 

Let us pull together for a bigger and 
better Maysville. 

MIKE BROWN 



Don't forget that the same tickets are good for the 
second drawing on Washington's Birthday. Maybe 
you'll be lucky enough to get the Maxwell. 



EVERYONE LIKES THE FLAVOR OF WHEATINA 

TKV ONK PACKAUB. IT SOL YEN THE BREAK EAST fBOBLKU. 
JIM r W'I'EO ANOTHER BAHKkL Or THK VIXUM IBW ORLEANS) 
MOLABHEM EYKB MMHUMT TO TOWM. 



Slate Senate Voted .11 To II A*nln«t 
thr Prohibition Amendment 
of Senator Ernst. 

The stale wide prohibition amend- 
blll was defeated In the Ken- 
Senate Tuesday afternoon by a 
vote of 20 to 14. When a poll of thr 
Senate was made the drys discovered 
that a mistake had been made In forc- 
ing the bill to a vote at this time 
Senator FroBt, author of the bill, 
moved that II be made a special order 
for Wednesday. February 2. Senator 
Combs moved as a amendment that 
the bill be immediately put upon Its 
passage. _Th>> Combs motion passed 
by • vote of 18 to IB. A bitter fight 
with Senator Frost taking the lead for 
(he drys then ensued. Speeches on 
both sides were long and took up most 
of the arternoon. A vote waa then 
taken on the state wide hill and It wu 
defeated. 

Those voting for the bill were Sen- 
ators Frost. Glenn. HIIcb, Montgom- 
ery, I'eak, I'orter, Salmon, Scott and 
Williams, Democrats; Antle, Kvans, 
Huntsman. Sanders and Taylor, Re- 
publicans. 

Those voting aeaitiBt the measure 
were Senators Arnett, Moolcs, Clay, 
Combs. Helm. Hlldreth. Huffaker, 
Knight. Mttrell, Moore. Overstreet, 
Robertson. S|>eer. Strlrklett, Thomp- 
son and Trigg, Democrats; llrock, 
Leach, l<cwis and Itayburn. Republi- 
cans. 

Those not voting were Senator Ford, 
who Is 111 at his home in Georgetown, 
and Senators Rogers and Zimmerman. 
All ate Democrats. 

The bill provided for a vote by the 
people In 1917 to prohibit the sale of 
Intoxicating liquors In Kentucky after 
June, 1919. and the manufacture of In- 
toxicating liquors in Kentucky for sale 
after 1921. 

That the II will devote a day 

to 8tate wlde t notwithstanding the 
Senate action, la considered certain 
If the committee refuses to report it 
will take two-thirds of the House to 
call the ameudment out. and there 
are a lot of the representatives who 
want to get on record, especially since 
they feel safe about the Senate posi- 
tion. In the Senate party linea were 
obliterate. Senators Rogers, Ford and 
Zimmerman, Democrats, were absent. 
Antle, Evans, Huntsman, Sandera and 
Taylor, Republicans, voted for It; and. 
Brock. Leach, Lewis and Raybum 
against it. 

EXAMINING TRIAL 



Harry Itenaker. Churged With 
Arson, Result* In Bond Being 
Rained To |S,.VM>— Held To 



Oi 



Wednesday afternoon before a 
crowded houae the examining trial of 
Barry Renaker and Kneas Williams of 
Cynthiana. wbb held by County Judga 
W. H. Rice. Attorney W. H. Rees con- 
ducted the examination for the county. 
Hon. A. D. Cole was attorney for tlu 
defense. Capt. Speed Hlbbler of He 
L. ft N.. Fire Marshal U. T. Helm, 
Chief of I'olicc Mackey. Special Officer 
Thomas Stewart and othera testified 
in behalf of the commonwealth. 

The defense waived the right to tea- 
tify and the case was held over to the 
March term of the Mason Circuit 
Court and tho bond of Renaker was 
Increased from Sl.OOO to 12,500, which 
he promptly gave. 

Williams was alBo held over to the 
grand Jury with bond at 12.000. Ho 
was recommitted to jail in default of 



CITI >llss|o> BIKTHIIAY l'AHTY. 

The annual birthday party of the 
City MlBslon held at the Home on Sut- 
ton street Wednesday arternoon, waa 
largely attended. 

The rooms were beautllully decor- 
ated for the occaaion and the ladles 
Board of Managers, with Mrs. Peddl- 
cord and daughtera. acted as host- 

f BBCM. 

A buffet luncheon waa served by 
Misses Mayme Pecor and Mary Wood 
on the :-■ i . .ii.i floor, while music waa 
furnished by a Vlctrola. 

Throughout the afternoon a. stream 
of vlaltorB poured Into building and 
each peraon contributed aa many 
miles aa he waa old. About $66 wbb 
collected and others will make contri- 
butions later. 

rii. management wishes lo thauk 
the Maysville Tea at Coffee Company 
for the donation of the coffee used for 



laMMI IT. H IIAMtl. X 0#JJI*AjT1 
>i xht s MlltlTMl 1 1. 

Wednesday iu Court Court James 
N Collins. assigue« or U. W McDaulel 
and George Mitchell, appeared In court 
and waa sworn In with C L Wood aa 



The Chamber of Commerce has re- 
in. ived Its headquarters from the 
Standard Bank building to Kooma 2 r . 
,and 2B In the First National Bank 
building on the fifth floor. Thla Is 
a splendid location, commanding a 
good view of the city and will help to 
Insure success ror this institution. 

■ojurM i x iffrj tntta 

The public schools of this city arc 
conducting the mid-year examination* 
tills week Many of the pupils are ex- 
empt from these examinations, having 
gullied the required average In their 
work. 

LART t W.I, o> n hx. 



Of the 1 



«f Hatjap k w, 

of I In* Kpliropal 



Professional grader will grade yom 
furs every Saturday until the ONObMI 
closes. IWRMKRS PRODI t'K COM- 
PANY, Receivers of F.ggs and Poultry. 
I hone .198. 

Horn, MYIB Hltfe 



The Yager Hotel, for years located 
at Augusta, has been removed to this 
city and installed in the Yancey prop- 
erty opposite the Hall I'lou Works. 



With Impressive cernmoiiies extend- 
ing through two daya, Episcopalians 
of central Kentucky will celebrate the 
twentieth anniversary of the conse- 
cration of Bishop U-wls W Burton 
and the establishment of the diocese 
of Islington at Christ Church cathe- 
dral at l^xlngton SundB.v and Mon- 
day, January 30 and .11. 

Plans for the celebration were an- 
nounced Wednesday. Among the prom- 
inent speakers on the program are 
Bishop Gallon of Memphis, and Bishop 
Woodcock of Uiulsvllle A brilliant 
banquet will conclude the program. 



MAIL IIKIII.KH PROMPTLY FILLED, 

For all grades of whiskies and 
liquors. Our prices are right. Order i 
today. Poyntz Bros., Covington, Ky. 



I'OK sili:. 

8. C. R L Red anil Golden Ijiced 
Wyandotte Cockerels. Kggs for hatch- 
ing. Satisfaction guaranteed. 8. If. 
Mitchell. Maysllck. Ky. 

The Ladles' Aid Society or the For- 
cbi Avenue M. K. church will meat 
Thursday afternoon at I o'clock at the 
home of Mrs. Charles Cox of Central 
uvenue. All metnlMTs urged to be 
present. 



8 BI Gr. ss Creamery Butter 

Per Pound 35 Cents'"^. 

Made in Maysville and We Get It Fresh Every Day. 
It Sure Is Good. 



IIIMiKl! BROS. 



107 West Second Street. 
Phone 20. 



Mr. S. B. Cahlll of Ripley, was In 
this city 



FOR 8AI.K- Household furniture. 
F.rnlc Ort. 3d Kast Third street. 31 



BIG SPECIAL SALE NO. 4 

m PMMf VM> MTtKBAl 

Best Machine Oil and Q dO^-^+o 
Can All For O ^ClllS 

Splendid For Seisins Ma chines, Ktc 

M. F. WILLIAMS DRUG COMPANY 

Bring I s Your Laundry. We Are Agent* lor the Modern. 



Rev. Father P. M. Jones of St. Pat 
rick's church, has returned home from 



Covington, where he has been under- 
going treatment. 



Rev. J. W. Simpson, the preacher- 
lawyer, bus desk room In ihc oftice of j 
Attorney Frank P. O'Donnell in the I 
First National Bank building, where 
he will be glud to fee his friends. 

..oine one b> mistake look Mr 
James Rains oM rcoal from I he office 
of the Growers warehouse Tuesdnv. 
and they can get theirs by rftiirnliii: 
the one they have. 



Mr. Bruce Ha lev, who had the mis- 
fortune to fall and break his leg sev- 
eral weeks tBa\ If improving and will 
soon he himself again. 



Mrs. ChnrleK K. Flt/Keralil and son. 
Gerald, of St. Uniis. are visiting Mrs , 
Dennis Fitzgerald of West Third 
atreet. 

Mr. It. A. Carr. Jr . of Uka Carmll 
Publicity Company, is In Cincinnati | 
for a few days in the interest of th-.- 
firm. 



THE HDME OF QUALITY CLOTHES 

It isn't fair to judge this sale of Suits and Overcoats by the reduction alone. 
While the savings are considerable, it is not hard to find offers that appear as im- 
portant—but what are the brands of the Suits and Overcoats offered? 

Here we offer makes of standard values; you know what they are worth. R. 
B. Fashion Clothes; Stein-Bloch; Michaels, Stem & Co.; Hirsh-Wickwire and So- 
ciety Brand. 

$20 for $22.50 and $25 Suits and Overcoats. 
$15 for $16.50 and $18 Suits and Overcoats. 
$10 for $12.50, $13.50 and $15 Suits and Overcoats. 

The vastness of assortment precludes any possibility of your being disapp- 
pointed in not getting the style and cloth you want. 

If you are "hard-to-fit," this is your opportunity. We have models to fit men 
of every build. 

TD KCE^GtillSra-EJR. <&. CO. 



atev»*.s<i>w tjf m ^i/vw .t>m ,» %k BM ,..^B M ..rfi/WB>.«f|i VM m ^f mmt^ f mmi ^/ m m ^i umM i/ m ../yv M . .«^jv»« - v» 



surely ou bond A committee com- 
poaed ot ID. W Johuaon, Thelav 
Oweus aud J W Bramel was appoint- 
ed to appraiM tbe property 



m* uow oat 



a *ooinun 



Worlds 



Hunt's Sale of 
Undermuslins 

Never were atjrlea ho pretty, ami so bccomuii; — yes, 
aet Bllliy beeoe n iatt. Never were the materials so dainty 
and attractive, Atul never did tberi aee i B such an end- 
less eolleel inn oT pivlty. yet inexpensive, garments as we 
are presenting in our U ' si sale of Muslin Underwear. 

Where shall details licirin in such it bewildering maze 
ol' llull'y liner v .' 

$1.25 Petticoats 

Wonderfully pretty. CM on new graceful lines. 
.lust the daintiest moiIs you can imagine, 

25c and 50c Corset ( overs 

Alisolulely simple or dainly with lace, good cmhroid- 
erica and soft sheer materials. 




Extra Size Gowns (1.25 

Women who wear size 4(i and 4H are invited lo see 
the new, specially cut. nightgowns. Plenty long and 
wide and with large coinforlalilc armholes 

Knvelop I Itemise 50c, $1 

The dainliest of laces and emhroideries are combined 
with ho ft. fine, hut durahle fabrics in these undergar- 
ments. Judge every other assortment in the sale by these, 
and you will have ample and delightful proof of its wor- 
thy values. 

What Would Yon Do? 

Suppose you had the best Suits in -Maysville, or any- 
where, to sell for $12.50. The best in tailoring, in cloth 
Utd lining, in smart styles. Suits that sell regularly for 
$25. Suits that now sell "at sight." 

What would do lo interest women who haven't seen 
thein,* 

That's our problem. Can you help us solve it? 



4 



Mr 
waa i 

the t< 



W. P. Uow man of Vaiicebiinc. j Mr. I'erry TalilU, Jr.. ot Georgetown. Mr. (V V Henry ot Ueorgetown, O , I Mr J A. Mi Koberts of Orange City, 

vas a viBltor on tbe Maysville lobar- »as in Maysville Wednesday on bual- 



l Maysville Wednesday attending was In this city Wednesday attendin 
ibacco hale* the tobacco aaleB. 



co market Wednesday 



lless. 



: 



Saturday Will Be Red Letter Dayf 



Double stamps— Last Day To Get Doll Tickets 



Saturday begins our Arter-lnventory Sale. On every $2 purchase or over on Saturday we shall give a ^ 
Silver Souvenir Spoon. Only one spoon to each customer. Come Saturday with the CASH prepared to ^ 
buy some great bargains. Besides the goods offered in the big sale we shall ofier the following: £ 



I. VIM IS HI TIS Ikolr, at slack at h 
LAMBS' PA MCI COATI Be at >» petae. 
I. tint s 111. At k I Oi ls .18' . . dUeouut. 
I HII.IUU VS (OVIS I hole* at »» ,,ii.e. 

n us «.,„ »i..rk B-.K-S at »» aatae. 

UMW aUflV I'kolce ol «... list for tsr. 
I HII IlUK> S HATH I hlurr Mr. 
I HII nut > s aj ■All t iMI 41 

I. Wills' iiKKssi s line t„t north u|i to »-' . lo at »l.»s lo «4Jas. 
LAIIIKH' UaVKNNKS Thr bMlaHre «( <mr Mark trsa W- 3 - . 
lint si OKKSSKS til la slwk K « »l •»♦. 



IKATIItl CO ATM "...Hi ». »i.:ts. 
I llll Hid N s T( H PHtssi s Out- lot worth Bf lo «3. 
lot worth wit la H..' . Mr. 

I HII.HKK>'S WOOL OHKSSIS oar-half price. 

LAMlaV CtMIM PffTTtCt)AT« ••«, weatti ■» te la\ 

Minis |o dlM-ouul. 
LAMM* ■mil l»H\M 
» for ai. 

( llll llltt VS »I(SII> IlKtW 
-if i la l* irersi l«.. 

MISSKS Ml Sl.n l»K\MKHS Horlh «tr, half price * ...r 
SIIOKS 141 dUrouul. 



tts r . ,,„, 




TKM DAILY 



THUMDAV JAW04»T IT, Iflt 



THE DAILY PUBLIC LEDGER 



r.Mi«kH i».iit rx 


rent S«*jir.J«.rll. of J.ly^Tfc, 




truu 




itllle, Kealaeky. 


1 1 DIETRICH 


I I 1 i i MM 


»r and Ursersl *sna**r 


Low) and Long Dii 


tance Tekephona No 40. Ofnre 


-Public lirdarr Building. 


Entered at the Ma> 


•villa. Kentucky, I'nstofnce at 1 


lecond-clast Mall Matter. 



f4l T BHf!RIPTIONR- BY lift 

One Year 



'S 



OKMVKRRD Ht OKRIKR. 

26 Cenla 

At M of Month. 



■•arable To 



MILITARY SERVICE AND BUSINESS 



When (liHciission lipjrnn iibnttt thr- BNM l>\ which I he I RltVd 

states amy eonld be strfntt h ss w rt,* H was at once PMlfrintf that 
perhaps the grvatsat obstacle in the wax lias in the .limeulty of ad- 
juatinpt the demands <>l' military training t<> buaintsa life. Kniplny- 
ers are loath to let their young men absent Ihemselvea from work lo 
attend military camps. Young men are fearful that such absences 
would be an obstacle in the way of their hi Mi Ul Mi success. 

However, the yonng man who takes a course of training with I 
militia organisation, or should take one with the proposed continental 
army, would learn many thing* not taught in business offices. If he 
devotes himself to military work with energy and zeal, he should in 
due course of time attain some promotion, where he would be placed 
in command of a small aqnad of men. He wood then tfet practice in a 
very valuable art. that of commandinft men. 

Many boys are sent to expensive military eoHtgCi and schools for 
costly courses, largely to acquire just this valuable lift. The slrilitj 
to direct a body of men, command their respect, enforce prompt obe 
dience and discipline, is a superb trainiiiR in leadership. It develops 
self-eontidencc. ability to think qutekly, meet emergencies. Many 
men fail in life for lack of just thin group of qualities. 

Whether or not a hoy was promoted to any military command M 
not, he would find military service rewarding. The out-door life 
would give him physicial vigor. The leadership af the alert and 
active men who come to the front in military life would !»• menialh 
stimulating. He would form pleasant associations sad enjoy expe- 
riences far more interesting than those of ordinary town and business 
life. Kusincss firms may at lirsi be reluetlant to see their young men 
absent on military duty. After they have seen how the fellows grow 
ami develop under competent military training, they may seta pete 
with each other to pet boys that !»»«■ been through this discipline. 

To make military work popular with the business eonitniiiiit \ . en- 
campments must he strictly conducted. There must be no dissipa 
tion, liquor and other vices must hr strictly banished, and the man 
must return showing in their physical vigor that the life has been 
wholesome in all respects. 

INDUSTRIAL PREPAREDNESS 




STINGAREE 

By E. W. HORNUNG, Author of "Raffles" 




Prologue by Charles N. Lurie. Motion Pictures 
by Kalem 



Read the Story and Then See the Pictures 



Copyright. 1903. by Charles Serlbner's 



Injustice trod (SMS MsM the font 
■teps of IrvliiK Khii<Ii>I|iIi, (tun pWo 
rleil In I lie public SjSaa, Not only was 
bla beloved mother shocked nml trie* 



Hop. Charles Nagel, formerly Secretary of t'otnincre. . SayS: • Na- 
tional defense implies much more than depende nc e upon our nrms. 
It means that we must also be able In depend upon OUT resources 
Granted that the danger of foreign attack has been tin-ally magni 
tied, in part, no doubt, from igaoraaoe, ami. in part, from a rtaslro. 
to create tervieable alarm; nevertheless. Hie plan tests upon the en- 
tirely reasonable' assumption that ii is unsafe for our nation to count 
upon unlimited immunity from attack. Important as would be the 
domestic advantages to our people of a fully matured plan, the pos- 
sible danger from without constitutes an essential ground for the in- 
auguration of the scheme. If. therefore, the poaeJMMty of such an at- 
tack is honestly contemplated, our preparation must etibrace more 
than a consideration of the army and navy's needs. There is no 
escape from a consistent answer to the urgent demand for our own 
merchant marine; ami there is no question that the idea of essential 
self-dependence presents our titneworn tariff discussions in an s» 
tircly new aspect. To be consistent, the Democrats will have to modi, 
fy their attitude upon both these national questions." 

During the mouth of December the administration spent gg,066.5S4 
more than it took in. That was almost 9900,000 per day. Not nearly 
so bad as the record for some previous months, and, in fact, pretty 
good for a Democratic administration. 

There is a widespread feeling that the seajpi of a number of Mex- 
ican generals elevated on high poles would make the most attractive 

decoration that could possibly be ei ted along our southwestern 

boundary. 

The fact that the politicians can till any job without any expert* 
ence of the work, convinces many of our thinkers that you can get a 
modern army without training any soldiers 

The war stocks that were bought by tin- Kuileleas public on the as- 
sumption that the war would last forever, are now higinahsg to come 
down to their real value. 

If gasoline keeps on soaring it will soon be so high we will he 
rid of the stink. 



HUSBAND RESCUED 
DESPAIRING WIFE 



her Foot Tears of Discounting 
C iHtisni, Mrs. Bollock Gave 
Up k Despair. Husband 
to 



Catron. Ky.-ln an Interesting letter 
bora this place, Mis. Bcttie 
I follows: "I suffered 
it, with wocasaly troubles, aad during 
Otis ikM, 1 could only art up lor a Utile 
whits, aad could not walk anywhere si 
OIL M times, I 
ia my left side. 
Tag doctor was ca 

tnu, n « U toooms 



I had gotten to weak I 
and I gave up In desastr. 

At last, my husband got me a bottle ol 
Cardui, the woman's tonic, and I com- 
menced taking tt. From the very first 
dose, 1 could tell It was helping me. I 
ess now walk two miles without Its 
nnng me, and am doing all my work." 

II you are all run down bom womanly 
troubles, don't give up la despair. Try 
Cardui, the woman's tonic. It has helped 
mors than s million women, In Its X 

surely help you. too. Your druggist tun 
told Cardui tor years. Hs knows what 
it will do. Ask turn. Hs will recora- 

OWjt at' CSjnm— SajgrnSaj C. 



His Cana Was Caught by Irving. 

isl by t lie hi inula I. but tils friends tie 
guu to "cut" blin whenever they nu>: 
btm. itoiierr's ii 1 1 1 1 n. i. - wits ssaiMssv 
tug, uikI It reiiulrixl nil of the elder 
brother's self control to n void u violent 
break with him. Uclying on I rv Iuic'h 
regard fur tbelr mother, ltobert Stsswt U 
that he was not afraid of any ills 
"losure. 

Worse than all, a too friendly und 
otllclous frleud of Ethel Torter bSStta 
ed to bruit? the tidings to her. At the 
Hint word Ethel put her flayers on the 
friend s lipa and sattl 

"1 eau't lielieve It of Irving, lie la 
true to me." 

Hut the sight of the SSWSpsaSS bend 
lines and the seusutlonul story con 
vlneed lier that Irving had been false 
kS her. That same evening he rude 
over to cull ujion her und was met witu 
cold scorn. In vuin he protested to 
her that he was Innocent, hut his loy- 
alty to his brother prevented aba from 
miming the reid culprit. 

Etbel, Minded by wounded pride, 
would not see, und the meeting of the 
two euded In the return of the engage 
merit ring. 

That night Irving sal long hi bis 
room with his beloved violiu. Now 
high, uow low, Houutled the notes of 
tbe music played by u muster baud, 
vutelng the passion of aagst justly 
roused or tbe quiet mood of despair 
He breathed his verv soul Into bis tun 
sic. 

Only one friend. John Kent, proved 
bla faithfulness to Irving ut this try- 
ing time. In Ills trust Irving found 
eousolstloii. "Huck up. uhl man!" siild 
Kent, a bluff, heiirty stogUsOtaen, 
somew hut older t linn In inc. "They'll 
all know some day that Keliuu hud no 
cause to suspect jou. Ami Ktuel will 
be sorry she threw you over." 

Hut the weeks pussed, und Ethel .lid 
not relent, even STUN she met Irving 
at a gay house party on the Thames 
lisuk given by a mutuul friend Among 
the other Invited guests wero Irvhig 
sad Hubert Hiindolpb. Mr. mid Mrs 
Keltou and John Keut. The nay Mrs 
Helton was somewhat auUlueU after 
tbe scene in the rcbtuuiiinl. but she re 
tuiued euougb of her vlvuclty to smile 
at Hubert when ber busbiiiid's buck 
was turned. Helton did not sue Hob. 
but turned tils heutl Just III time to 
catch Irvlug's eye and glare ut Hint 
lunocent young man 

Ethel's face showetl traces of her 
mental suffering, Hut she would not 
listen to Irving when lie tried to plead 
with her. 

"You have betrayed my coufidem c. 
she said, "mid I cannot trust yon 
again." 

"Hut. Etbel, I have sworn to yon 
(hut you nr.- lulstulcu: that I am hum 
rent. Yon alwuys bellevtsl m me lu 
the past. What more can I say to you 
than 1 have said?" 

"Mrs. Keltou was In the restuuruut 
wltb some one other than her aua- 
lieud," said Ethel, "lie fouud you 
there. If there was any other man, 
w ho was he?" 

Agalu the loyalty lo the family uanie 
checked Irvlug. "If you will not luke 
my word that I inn Innocent It will lie 
of no use for me to try to convince 
you," he said sudly und turucd away 
to rejoin the party ou the lawu while 
Ethel sought forgctfuluess lu a isuu 
furtahle aruicbalr und a hook. 

Hong and talk aud merry ■ baft tilled 
tbe pretty scene uu the luwu. ltobert, 
for all bla faults, knew bow to tuake 
bluuMtif agreeable and was the life of 
ssaay a group. Irving, tall and alb 




served, was hardly less popular. The 
courses of tbe brothers generally lay 
fnr apart, but they swung together In 
n fnr corner of tbe grounds, where a 
group of men were testing their skill 
nt target shooting. 

Tbe range was long, and nt the far- 
ther end was a small hill Into which 
went the bullets which ml*«cd tbe 
target In the shooting tatty were 
some good shots; both Irving nml Hob- 
ert were skilled with tbe rifle, hut the 
former had devoted more time and 
nttentlon to revolver shooting, nml ho 
bnd attained high proficiency with the 
shorter wenpon. 

lilt after hit evoked applause. The 
guests shot lu turn, and ns there were 
many desirous of trying their skill nnd 
as Holtert nnd Irving were lute In 
Joining the shooting party. It was some 
time liefore their turn to shoot enme. 
ltobert flitted from group to group, ex- 
changing comments on the merits of 
the marksmanship displayed 

Helton was not numbered In tbe 
shooting party. Ills SJstOS did not lie 
In Hint direction: perhnps the monocle 
which he uffected nml which Wat con- 
tinually foiling from Ills right eye af- 
fected bis aim. Hesldes. he bad occa- 
sion to keep not only Uitli ..yes, but 
also the monocle on Ills VlfacSsjOS SSS> 
sort. The little woman could not re- 
strain her propensity tow n i d flirtation. 
Her favorite subject. Ibtesfl Hiin- 
dolpb. having escaped for the nonce 
from her wiles, she enst SksOt for an- 
other victim. 

Hut. unhappily, she chose u time 
when her husband was watching her. 
mid her merry talk mid glances did 
not eseu|s» him. As hud lieen tin* ease 
so Betas times lu the past, her conduct 
led to a vloleiit quurrcl. 

"l-'lrst tintO nai thai Kundolpb fel- 
low; now It's Uils chnp. This will have 
to stop." lie warned her. und for the 
thousandth time she denied any wrong- 
doing and <iuurreled w ith her husband. 
II ended, as it always dkl. lu his leav- 
ing her und going for u walk to cool 
off Ids rage 

Ills Way led him hack of the rifle 
m ags , tilillvlotis to his surroundings, 

tsasctoes only of his aagsr stjatast his 

w Ut, Helton walked oil 

There was u little s.piubhle in tbe 
greasy ut the range, now reduced to 
Irving. Hubert and Kent. Selllsh and 
IneoiislUcrute as ew, Itottert Insisted 
on iBOOttag first, and thus it came 
sliest that It whs Irvlug's turn Just ns 
Helton appeared behind (he lietid of 
the range. Through the BBfeMtSty his 
form was dimly visible. It was hard- 
ly perceptible — one could liarely see 
Ihut something was there, without dis- 
cerning the details. John Kent's quick 
eye caught It first. As Irving pulled 
the trigger Kent exclulined: 

"My Godr 

Hut It was too lute. Irving bad tired, 
and t lie bullet sped past the target Into 
the heurt of James Keltou. lie whirled 
about and fell, dying Just as Kent and 
the brothers rushed to him. 

" You've killed him. Irving!" snld 
Keut 

Into the In ail of ltobert Hundolpb 
entered uu evil, fratricidal pur|iose. 
Helton killed— Irving accused of will- 
ful murder— convicted on the dumnlng 
evidence of tbe quarrel lu the resUiu- 
ruut-he himself. Robert. In isissesslon 
of the fuuiily estates— 

"Well, you've done It. Irving." he 
said. 

"What do you incun, Hob? I>o yon 
uieuu to say that I shot him Intention- 
ally?" 

"It looks that way. You did it de- 
liberately, aud I'll not He to save your 
life!" 

The worda roused Irving from the 
half trance lu which he stood. With 
an oath be rushed ut his brother, and 
U'fore Kent could drag him off he hud 
choked ltobert half to death lu his 
rsgo he would have made himself real- 
ly guilty of murder hud not Ills friend 
by inula strength doigged him off. 

Hy ibis time the alarm hud spread 
among the members of the gay house 
party. There were hurrying to and 
(M ami talk lu whuqier* and the dis- 
patch of servants. Only n few ruin 
utes |uissed before the Isidy of James 
Helton was borne to the house, the 
hyslericul widow wus led awny by 
friends, und tbe putty broke up. 

Throughout tbe horrors of tbuse few 
minutes Kent stood steadfast nt the 
side of Irving Kuudolph 

"You must get uwuy from here 
quickly!" be said to the young man. 
"It looks bud for you. Come, we will 
go to the stables!" 

Hefore the stableliiuu knew uf the 
tragedy he was summoned to saddle In 
haste tbe best horse he hud for Irvlug. 
Kent saw to It all. He advised Irvlug 
where to go ami what to do lie euip 
lied his SashSiS of cash lie hcl|ied 
Irving to mount. He saw that tbe 
young mini rode away like the wind 
Before the officers of tbe luw In the 
iielghlM.ring couuty seat kuew uf Kel 
ton's death Irving Uuudolpb was far 
on his way to the nearest seaisirt. to 
eutch a stesmer bouud for Australia 

He sto|sjN«d st a little town eu rojite 
to change his clothing, sell the horse 
and make all the tfisjOM In bis ggf 
sonal sppesrauce bis few precious 
hours permitted. lie bought a mou 
oele und practiced many hours In the 
art of holding It lu hla eye, confident 
that Its adoption would help lu tils dis- 
guise. 

k'ortuue favored bun He reached 
port Just lu time to catch a steamer 
bound for tbe antipodes Fortunate 
ly tbe veeael waa not equipped wltb 
wlrvWea, aad she was out of reach be 
(ore the alarm red. bed the 



Irving Randolph, Innocent of Inten- 
tional wrongdoing, remembered with 
horror by bis friends, all but the faith- 
ful Kent, nnd by Ethel Porter, the 
girl be loved, was bound for Austra- 
lia. Back lu Englnnd remained the 
sorrow stricken mother nnd the fulth- 
lesa youtiger brother. To Bob was In- 
trusted the care of the estate by Mrs. 
Randolph. 

"You ure all I hnvo left now, Rob- 
ert," she snld to htm. And with black 
deceit In his heart, Robert Randolph, 
knowing his fugitive brother to be In- 
nocent of tbe crime charged against 
htm, Hod to bis mother, ssylng: 

"I will take SON of the property nnd 
of you, mother." 

He meant to continue his evil course, 
now that Irving, formerly the chief 
obstacle In his path, was removed 

• •••••• 

The bush country In tbe "back 
blocks" of Australia Is desolate terri- 
tory, fit for neither man nor tienst. In 
Its unexplored wildernesses are ninny 
places wherein a daring outlaw may 
bide and defy tbe law. All he needs 
Is n speedy horse, n steady seat, a 
good eye for rlflo or revolver, Inex- 
haustible endurance and n determina- 
tion not to tie taken. Another thing 
Is requisite. S faithful partner 

All of these things Irving ltnndolph 
acquired within a few months after 
landing In Sydney and proceeding to 
the Interior of the island contlneut. 
He felt himself nn outlaw, an Ishmuel, 
with every man's hand raised ngnlnst 
blm, and he wns embittered by the 
injustice of his exile and condemna- 
tion. 

Newspapers told him of his convic- 
tion in the eyes of the public and the 
law. no could return to England only 
with u Bases about his neck, and this 
SgOsd to f lie bitterness of the war 
with which he preyed on tbe Interior 
settlements of Victorln and New South 
Wales. 

Honest pursuits were not for blm. 
He fenred Hint he would be rcengnlx- 
ed, apprehended and dragged back to 
Euglu ml 

Within a shurt time the explults of 
"Stlngaree." ns lie called himself, and 
his chum Howie, eclipsed the notoriety 
of Thunderbolt. Ned Kelly, Morgan 
and Ren Hull and the other "bush- 
rangers" or highwaymen famous In 
Austrnliuji history. Stlngaree saved 
his CBMI Howie, the big. black beard- 
ed man. from the police, and thence- 
forwurd the rough, swearing, ruthless 
outlaw was his devoted follower. 

The name and fume of Stlngnrce 
spread tliroiiuhoiit Australia nfter his 
first holdup of a stagecoach. After 
relieving the travelers of their valu- 
ables aud takiug the mull bags for the 



The New York Store 

Clearing Up Sale 

will be continued another month. All winter 
goods must go. While we are not able to 
buy them next season for what we are selling 
them now, but we are compelled to clean up 
as we need the room. 

Blankets, Comforts, Coats, Underwear, 
Skirts, Sweaters, Suits and Shoes. Every- 
thing sold for less than you can buy them 
elsewhere. Don't fail to visit the New York 
Store. 

Saturday will be another Sale Day. 

NEW YORK SHIRK, s STRAUS 



Proprietor 



PHONE 671 




I 

1 




0X1 DOIIH KINDS— 
HUS 

■CUD 1 1 I i) 
MIIHII.IMS 

LI98IXB mil 
COTTONSEEII UU 
TUXEDO CHOI* 



tnnOH <;im\s 

i RBBLIi OilKt 

CALF WMAL 

TAVKAOI 

S< HATCH mi 

CHICKEN CHOWDH 



#. C. EVERETT & CO. 

■■■■■■■■■■■■■ 



See Our West Window For 
Bargains in Stationery 

Pecor's Drug Store 



Remember, When 
Entertaining 

to include a nice arrangement 
of cut flowers. 

We grow Roses, Carnations, 
Violets, Sweet Peas, Narcis- 
sus, etc., and have at all times 
plenty of Smilax. 

C. P. DIETERICH 4 3R0. 

PHONE 152 



8tingar«e't Firtt Holdup. 

suke of the iiuus|iu|H'r.s which r.iey 
t Batiks Stl MSaSSUM |>osi«h1 M a tree u 
not lie. which rrail 

"THI S BDUINNKTII IT1MOABUL 
nn: i:\kmy or MK.\. TO COLLDCT 
BMDUrr I'HOM KOi'IKTY. WATCH 
vou HIM. V<M WILL rSDL ins 
IT1KQ AND oKTKX." 

So mutter lni" hind |iri>*xr,i be \nm, 
stlii£uree Sanaa i> a SBSlMaal i-ini of 
his policy never to tukc biitnsii life. 
Ho liu|iicsh«'J the Hume view on the 

rutiiifHM iiiiwh' lu- i highway* 

tuuu ami iiiliU'i'. hill lie < I r. a the Hue 
ut klllluii. e\ i'ii In self uVIVi.se. 

Striiiikte us It ma) loom. Stlnyuree, 
in.' i ilitrhnr und most bunteil of out- 
lawa. aatSS f<ir«ot Uu MSBs*. Ill for- 
tuuo •onietiincH rohlied blm of hi* bo- 
loviM violiu. mill he re|.|m e,l It wilh u 

iiK-iodiiiii. a aassMtarani ar even u iuu- 

Bji bos. lint when the ehnac after 
him »bickeued uu.i he could nsskS » 
rshl ou ii tow ii »ho|i for u violin „i pin 
i Iisho one lila SStaiftSSJi 1,1 SSSaf with 
Howie *uw kjsj isajssfcjg agnfel the 
»weet Htnilua finui the sDsBSA 

.Vinl hi Mich times the Mill melodies 
uoilld cull StlSaS the hunted outlaw 
the vlaioiiN of liu|>|iy old du.vs in Kutf- 
limii with hit »Hevlhciiii ASSulaat tha 
bs^kgrouud of tbe Ausl in Man buitb. 
i one ber sweet face, iiliil then, und only 
I hen. exoe|il when lie thought uls<> of 
hut mother, would HiliiKiiri-e wh.li liliu 
self back lu the old couutr.i 



We Have a Very Large Line of High-Grade 

FURNITURE 

At a Very Low Price, So if in Need of Fur- 
niture, Call and See Us. 

"The House of Quality" 

Mcllvain, Humphreys & Knox 

Funeral Directors and Embalmers 

Phone 250. 207 Sutton Street. Maysville, Ky. 



sa- 



nan ta* Sr*i ei«J»ueV 
Serfs! serial at tka 



uf Ikls wea. 

» .1- hi union 



Follow the Crowd 

To The 

Liberty House 

INot in the Combine! 



C M JONES Manager 

w> iiia #wiss>W| niuiiugwi • 

R. B. HOLTON, Assistant Manager. 
A. M. PERRY, Auctioneer. 




DAILY FUBLIO LB DO BR THURSDAY JANUARY TT, !•!§ 



: 




Big F Patent Flour -A Good Flour at a Low Price, and a Bargaio 

40 Cents For a Twelve-Pound Bag. 80 Cents For a Twenty -Four-Pound Sag. 



The boit flour in the world for the money. You can 



it at theee price* at the followinK groceries 



MISS KATIE MILLER 
H. M. BIERLEY 
MARION MOORE 
W. I. NAUMAN 



OEI8EL & CONRAD 
DINGER BROS 



ED RICHESON 

J. 0. CABLISH A BRO 

W. T. 
M. P. 



COUOHLIN SISTERS 
PAT OANTLEY 
8. H. HARRISON 
MRS JOHN HAYES 



THOMAS BLANCHARD 
A. DENISTON 
W A TOLLE 
OEOROE H KINO 



J. J. LINOENFELSER 
J. C. CABLISH & SON 
M. C. HUTCHISON A SON 
MRS T. R. PROCTOR 



T R. VALENTINE 
W J MAXEY 
O W. WALKER A 
ELBERT TRISLER 



\ 



> 



1916 Hupmobile Here 

$116 lower in price, $200 greater in value, 20 
per cent, more power, that famous Bijur starting 
and lighting system, (same as used on Packard and 
Winton) genuine leather upholstery. Many other 
new features you want to see. Call and see us now 
that you may get early delivery. 



1 




AID THK KIDNKY9 



Mats, III.. Sufferers Should Take No 



Why will people continue to suffer 
the agonies of kidney complaint, back- 
ache, urinary disorders, lameness, 
headaches, laguor— why allow them- 
selves to become chronic Invalids, 
when a tested remedy Is offered them? 

Doan's Kidney rills have been used 
In kidney trouble over 60 years, have 
been tested lu thousands of cases. 

If you have any, even one, of the 
symptoms of kidney diseases, act now, 
for gravel, dropsy or Brlght's disease 
may set In and make neglect danger- 
ous. Can Maysvllle residents demand 
more convincing proof than the fol- 
lowing: 

A. Sorrles, locksmith, Aberdeen, O., 
says: "The action of my kidneys was 
Irregular and the kidney secretions 
contained sediment. I had backache 
and when stooping, It was hard for 
me to straighten. Colds always set- 
tled on my kidneys. I used Doan's 
Kidney Pills and they stopped the 
trouble and my kidneys became 
strong." 

Price 60c, at all dealers. Don't 
simply ask for a kidney remedy— get 
Doan's Kidney Pills— the same that 
Mr. Sorrles had. Foster-Mllburn Co., 
Props . Buffalo. N. Y. 



NO FAITH IN BANKS 

Farmer of Boyd Count) Hid ll 
An Old Ketttl and Robbers 
Stole It. 

(Ashland Independent.) 

Joe J. Miller, a well known stock 
dealer of Daniels Fork, didn't have 
much faith in banka, so he placed 
|772 In money in an old teakettle and 
hid it under some scraps of lumber In 
a corner of a shanty on his farm. 

On January 12 Mr. Miller went to 
get his money and found that some 
one had boat hlni to It. 

Yesterday Everett Brannum and D 
B. Richie were arrested by C. & O. 
Officers Johnson, Smedley and Luyne 
who took them before Mayor Salis- 
bury, to whom Richie is said to haw- 
confessed that he accompanied llrai.- 
ii 1 1 in into the shanty aud that liran- 
nuni too kthe money and gave him $2.1 
and later $5 more. Richie gave May- 
or Salisbury $21.85, which he said was 
part of ihe stolen money. 

Brannum denies all knowledge of 
the robbery. 

The first almanac was printed by 
Ueorge Van t'urbach in 1460. 



Often Food 
Makes or Breaks 

It uii dopooth upra tiii' 

iMMten vigor of hotly and 
mind is improper eating. 

Pood slioulil bo selected 
that will supply sound, WOlV- 
hiiluix'i'd nnui'ishmt'ilt for the 
physical and mental forces, 
and this is richly supplied hy 
Nature in the field grains. 

Grape-Nuts 



contains nil the nutritive fit- 
ments of whole wheat and 
malted hurley, including t lu- 
vital mineral salts lacking in 
many foods I hut make up the 
Usual dietary. These ele- 
ments are imperative for 
hnilding sturdy drain, nerve* 
ami muscle. 

Grape-Nuts is economical, 
ready to eat direct from the 
package - pure, crisp and 
delicious. 



■ a 
for 



Grape-Nuts 



Sold by (iroeerH. 



»l* .T- »*• *[• »|« o|o 

* + 
•J- Ol R DAILY HIRTHDAV PARTY * 

* January *7. ♦ 
4* *!• 

Samuel Gompers, head of the Amer- 
ican Federation of Labor, an organiza- 
tion of two millions of American 
workingmen. is 66 yearn old today. 
This is his thirty-fourth year at the 
labor helm, lie lias been through 
some strenuous battles, not only with 
the opponents of labor organizations, 
but with other leaders in labor unions. 
Gompers has fought consistently for 
many years for the cause of the Fed- 
eration, which is to render employ- 
ment and means of subsistence less 
precarious by securing to the workers 
and equitable share of the fruits of 
their labor. Gompers was born in 
England on January 27, 1850. He was 
a clgarmaker by trade, and in his 
youth became Interested In the organ- 
ization of workers for collective bar- 
gaining. He became a |topular pub- 
lic speaker and acquired the art of 
organization. He wits later one of the 
IVutiders of the American Federation 
which bound together the various 
trades unions of the I nlted States. 
Mr. Oompers is one of the leaders In 
the National Civic Federation. which 
is bringing labor questions to a bet- 
ter understanding with the public and 
healing the differences between cup- 
ital tad labor. 

Kmperor W illiam of Germany Is 57 
years old today. 

William W. Mills, Ohio banker and 
< lunch worker. 64 years old today. 

Unils I'. Ilehert, famous Canadian 
sculptor. 66 years old today. 

Judge l,oyal K. Knappeu of the V. 
S Circuit Court. Michigan, «2 years 
old today. 

Rev. Thomas Nicholson, secretary of 
of the Board of Kducation, M. K 
church, 54 yeurs old today. 

Rt. Rev. William l^nnox Mills, 
Episcopal bishop of Ontario. 70 years 
old todin . 

»J. .J. *|. .J. .J. .J. *|« • J- .J. • \ • *|« . 

+ * 

* THIS RATH IX HISTORY. + 

January 27. »J- 

* + 

* * * * .j. * .j. * + * + * * * 

1M9 Died Andrew Bell, founder of a 
system of education by mutual In- 
struction. His gystem achieved 
prominence, like the Gary system 
oi today. 

1861— Grand Jury at Washington In- 
dicted former Secretary of War 
John U. Floyd of Virginia, charging 
complicity in abstracting of bouds 
and conspiracy. 

18»3— Died James G. Blaine, American 
political leader, aged 63. 

18»4— Brazilian revolutionists fired on 
American and German ships at Rio 
de Janeiro. 

tMl Kaiser made a Held marshal of 
the Hi Utah army. 

I 'in l Memorial services for Queen 
Victoria held throughout the British 
empire. j 

1803 John l>. Rockefeller gave seven 
millions to aid in search for tu- 
berculosis cure. 

1808— Newfoundland fisheries trust) 
signed by Uryce and Root. 

1814— President Wilson signs order 
• hlabilshlng civil government in the 
Canal /one, beginning April 1. 

1816 — Provisional President Garta 
tied from Mexico City ou upproacli 
of Carranzu 

1816— The War - French operations 
check Germans north aud south of 
the Belgian frontier Egyptian forces 
check the advance of Turks near 
Sues caual Austrlans drive Itua- 
slaus from I saok Pass In the Car- 
pathians 



PREPAREDNESS PLANS 

W. II. >l~ Maj Mllle's Traveler, Gives 
Ills Vletis daw the AH-MOM*. 

lions As He finds 

in ills tmvoh 



A large tobacco baru ou the farm 
of Mr. L. V. Matthews ou the Ver- 
sailles pike uear Islington, was de- 
stroyed by Are of uuknown origin 
Mouday morning Th« barn was \alued 
at $1,608, aud coutaiued 6.000 pounds 
of tobacco, valued at $800, which was 
u total loss. 



Cleveland, 0., Jan. 22, 1!U6. 
Editor I'ublic Ledger: 

This morning all the prominent 
newspapers of Cleveland proclaimed 
In loud headlines that President Wil- 
son would start his campaign tour In 
the Interest of preparedness, and 
would open said campaign in his first 
speech in this city January 28 or 30. 
The diversity of opinion in regard to 
preparedness is so great at the present 
time it seems a thing impossible to 
ever arrive at any unity of opinion or 
action on this much discussed quest- 
ion. One thing in regard to this ques- 
tion we have all learned, that It Is not 
a political question. Party affiliation 
has nothing to do with the question, 
and Mr. Wilson will find strong op- 
position to this measure lu his own 
party. 

Congressman Sherwood of Toledo, 
is bitterly opposed to it, and It is said 
he will reply to Mr. Wilson, should 

] the President speak in Toledo. Va- 
rious reports are current regarding 

I what Mr. Bryan will do. Some news- 
paper reports say Mr. Bryan has been 
Interviewed by leading pacificists and 
he with other prominent speakers, will 
follow the trail of the President, and 
address the people In every city in the 
interest of pence where Mr. Wilson 
speaks. 

However, this report has nut been 
confirmed, but there is not the least 
doubt but that the preparedness meas- 
ure will be launched on a rough sea. 
Tonight's papers bring an unconfirm- 
ed rejiort that Secretary of War Gar- 
rison will resign and rumor says he 
is disappointed because he foresees 
the failure of his plans tor his con- 
tinental army. We make no pretense 
whatever in regard to military affairs, 
but from our humble viewpoint, Mr. 
Garrison's plans for a continental ar- 
my are so impracticable that almost 
anybody might see its weakness. Mr. 
Garrison's plans meet the opposition 
of the military men who simply laugh 
ai the proposal of a continental army. 
It meets the opposition of the State 
National Guards, who have long felt 
they should be under regular pay. 
This being the case, General Scott's 
plan is the only feasible plan, volun- 
teer enlistment or conscription. How- 
ever there is another feature to this 
question even more perplexing to the 
advocates of preparedness than where 
the men are to come from, aud this Is 
where Is the money to come from? 
Armies and navies are today the most 
costly products of the world, and the 
returns they make for the money In- 
vested to the masses of the people Is 
tho lowest percentage conceivable. 
However, there Is a class, aud not nu- 
merically large either, that always 
profits by war and preparedness for 
war. Is it not a fair proposition that 
those who profit most by prepared- 
ness should be the ones who in all 
Justice should pay the bills? The 
ablebodled man who culiats could cer- 
tainly from a monled standpoint do 
better, besides the moment he en- 
lists he becomes a consumer aud not 
a producer. So the man who produces 
the wealth must not only produce 
enough for himself but also enough 
to keep the enlisted man who has be- 
come a non-producer. 

Just what measure will be formu- 
lated into law for the enlargement of 
the army and navy no one as yet 
seems to know. Many bills are pend- 
ing before Congress and other bills 
are being formulated, the author of 
each bill declaring his bill is tin one 
that should 1m- adopted. 

Charles Edward Russell Is writiug 
a series of articles ou the military ef- 
ficiency of Switzerland. In these ar- 
ticles he poluts out that Switzerland 
has a large aud capable army, but no 
military class or social distinction. 
The training of the Swiss soldier, Mr. 
Russell claims, develops him physic- 
ally, mentally aud morally. A bill Is 
now pending in Congress to adopt the 
military system of Bwltierland. The 
arming, equipping and maintaining of 
tho 8wisa soldier is better aud chaper 
ii .in In any other oouutry lu the 
world. If Mr. Russell is correct, aud 
It we must have preparedness, should 
not the Swiss method appeal to us? 
If we who favor preparedness from a 
purely patriotic standpoint waut to 
really give our country the beat with 
the leusl burden to the people thou we 
should not hesitate to adopt the Swiss 
plan. Will we adopt this plau? No, 
by beck; uot ou your life. 

There Is uo profit taking for the 
niuultlou manufacturer. The govern- 
M.. m furulsbea and equips the army, 
owus their owu plaus aud this ac- 
counts for the low coat of equlpiug 
and keeping up their army 

Colonel Roosevelt paid Germany a 
high compliment In a recent speech on 
rhen be praised their 
as surpassing anything the 



world had ever seen. And Germany's 
efficiency Is the result of the govern- 
ment owning and controlling sll Its 
own munition plans ns well ns nil 
tiatisportsllon 

While Colonel Roosevelt praises 
Germany highly for her military ef- 
ficiency, he warns the people that 
Germany la n revamped Itoman em- 
pire snd Is likely to Invade the I'nlted 
States In ten days or less. Get ready, 
prepare, the revamped Itomnn empire 
Is nt your door. 

In all this talk of preparedness we 
have not seen any proposals for the 
government to build Its own ships or 
manufacture Its own arms. There 
have been one or two weakly, sick, 
stunted, dwarfed proposals of this 
kind, but such bills so far have died 
aborning. The Swiss system or the 
efficient system of the Germans will 
not meet the approval of the advo- 
cates of preparedness There Is not 
enough money In it for capitalists ami 
the speculator, and, by the Great Horn 
Spoon, their patriotism is only reach 
ed by the glitter of gold. 

There was a recent proposal to meet 
tills erpense for preparedness to put 
stamps on cheeks, drafts, notes and 
other commercial paper, but It was 
quickly learned that big business 
would not stand for it. The poor 
man writes very few checks and be 
uses very few drafts and the rich 
man would as soon take the smnllpox 
as take his note. No. Indeed, the 
stamp act won't work. 

There is another proposal under 
discussion to rnise the revenue and 
this is to put a lax on the munitions of 
war we an' manufacturing, hut both 
Democratic and Republican Congress- 
men are very learv about this pro- 
posed hill. They fear It will kill the 
Incentive to progressive Industry. The 
man who believes this has a bad case 
of softening of the brain. They fear 
they will not have the support of the 
money power at the next election. 

There will be, very soon, a measure 
urged in Congress by an organization 
of tax experts, headed by F. C. Howe, 
Amos I'lnchot. Ilyron Holt. George U 
Record and others to meet the ex- 
pense nt preparedness by a rapidly 
progressive income lax. The Income 
tax. these men assert, should produce 
seveiitlmes the revenue It produces 
now. Those tax experts shed some 
brilliant light upon taxation. Here is 
what they have to say about the pres- 
ent system or taxation: 'Three- 
quarters of the cost of government is 
secured by direct shiftable tuxes, 
chletl.. borne by the workeri..' Yea. 
there are n lot of people who have be- 
lieved this for years, but they never 
have yet had to the courage to get to- 
gether and tell their legislators. Con- 
gressmen ami Senators what they 
wauled, and as long as you register no 
kick you keep on paying three-quar- 
ters of the cost of the government, 
until some day they will give you a 
delightful change and let your gener- 
ously pay the other quarter. If these 
tax experts are correct, is it not lime 
for some one else to bear the burden 
of taxation? And if market quotations 
are reliable. It will not be hard to 
find who is the most able to pay the 
cost or preparedness. 

We have before us a list of stocks, 
and will give the prices of a row. 

Bethlehem Steel, 4»7Vi; this cor- 
I poration this week paid a dividend 
on common stock or 37 \? per cent, re- 
Igardless that like all other corjiora- 
) lions, the earnings or common stock 
are supposed to be put back into the 
plant after all expenses are paid. At- 
lantic Refining stock rejected at 655. 
Firestone Rubber Company, bid 730. 
Miller Rubber Company bid 274. 
Goodyear Ruber Compauy, bid 343. 

Chemicals have advanced in the last 
six months in some lines as much ns 
800 per cent. Leather goods of all 
kinds have gradually advanced. Cop- 
per has advanced since last July from 
11 cents to 27&30 cents. Foodstuffs 
of all kinds have reached a point be- 
yond the earning capacity of unskilled 
labor. 

Is it any wonder that tax experts 
are trying to devlBe some way to meet 
the extra and enormous cost or pre- 
paredness? We have an Idea that Mr. 
Wilson can Interest the great masses 
of the common people more by telling 
them where the money was to come 
from to pay for prepareduess than he 
could be telling them the necessity for 
prepareduess. 

The laboring man must not only 
furnish the tools of war, but he must 
also do the fighting in case of war. 
The rich manufacturer, the bloated 
bondholder, the stock gambler and the 
money sharks will stay at home and 
take the profits. 

If we must have prepareduess de- 
n .in. I of your Congressman that he in- 
troduce uud vote for a bill for the gov- 
ernment ownership of all munition 
plans, government ownership of all 
navy yards aud the absolute control 
of all transportation 

Government ownership In this will 
bring you honest preparedness. It 
will also cool the war fever in the 
veins of the must radical advocate of 
preparedness. To tax the output of 
munition plums, to rurtber tax In- 
comes might lighten the liurdeu of the 
working class to some extent, but as 
their taxies increased so would the ne- 
cessities of life be increased to you. 

Now la the time to put the grafers 
out of business. VY II M. 

The Booue'a Creek Sunday School 
Association will bold Its annual cou- 
ra»UM at the Central Baptist church 
at Winchester Sulurday. The conven- 
tion will be In sesaiou all through the 
day aud It Is expected that iiiauy mem- 
bers of the religiuus deuotuinatlou 
from many parts of Hie slate will be 
in atteudauce 

The sheriff of Clark county is busy 
lookiug for Ed Raiuoud. a uegro, 66 
years old. who disappeared 8uuday 
from the county farm simultaneously 
with a suit of clothes, a pair of ahoes 
and a hat belonging to another iumate 
Of in. place. The utau from »houi the 
Is blind. 



(Toi respondent c 

. - ■ 

toi.i.kmioku. 

Delightful spring weather up in this 
neck of the woods. 

Itussell Adnlr spent Sunday with 
friends at Mt t'armel. 

Miss Ruth Lyklns or West Virginia, 
M the guest of her parents here. 

Rev. H. 0. Carroll will teach a nor- 
mal school at Epworth next spring. 

Roy Applegafr. who went to Illi- 
nois recent, was obliged to return 
home on account of illness. 

Mr. Charles Teager. a temporary 
nsldent of Maysvllle. spent Saturday 
and Sunday with friends here. 

Rev. Richie, pastor of the M. E. 
church. South, closed u revival serv- 
ice at that church on Sunday evening 
last. 

Mrs. Fletcher Beckett Is critically 
III at her home here from cancer of 
the breast and organic dlsensc of the 
heart. 

Robert Hatigb of Cincinnati, a for- 
iner resident or this pdace, la the 
guest or his sister. Mrs. Napoleon Dog- 
gett here. 

Mr. Flor HWMMUsB, who has charge 
or the Strlngtown school this winter, 
will teach a primary subscription 
school here in the spring 

Mrs. Henry Walton and children or 
Mason City, W. Va., wbo have been 
visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. 
T Lyklns. have returned home. 

The slock sale was quite numerous- 
ly attended here on last Saturday, al- 
though there were not so many cat- 
tle on the market as at former sales. 

Scott Gillespie, a well known resi- 
dent or this vicinity, died on Satur- 
day last, nt the home of his brother, 
JoKeph, near here, rrom cancer or the 
stomach. Mr. Gillespie wus never mar 
ried. 



How's This I 

We offer One Hundred Dollars Re- 
ward ror any rase of Catarrh that can- 
not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure 
F J CHENEY A CO.. Toledo, O. 
Wo, the undersigned, have known T. 
J Cheney for tho last 16 years and be- 
lieve him perfectly honorable In all 
business transactions and financially 
able to carry out any obligations made 
by his firm. 
NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE, 
Toledo, O. 

Halls Catarrh Cure Is taken Inter- 
nally, acting directly upon the blood 
and mucous surfaces of the system. 
Testlmonlsls sent free. Price 75c per 
bottle. Sold by all Druggists. 

Tnke Hnll's Family Pills for constl- 
patlon. 



Freight traffic on the Knoxvllle di- 
vision of the Ixmlsvllle « Nashville 
railroad has Increased so greatly that 
a large number of telegraph operators 
are now being put to work, and many 
stations, long discontinued, are being 
reopened to care for the heavy trains 
that are passing over the division 

Arabia has a tract of unexplored 
territory nearly five times the size of 
Great Britlan, while nearly a quarter 
of Australia has not been visited by 
civilized man. 



Henry S. Caywood. 8-yenr-old son 
of Henry Caywood of Bourbon county, 
died or diphtheria. 



DON'T 



WAIT AROUND TO GET YOUR 
TOBACCO SOLD. TAKE IT 
WHERE THEY CAN 

Unload You at Once. 
Sell You Quickly. 
Get You Top of Market 

AND 

Send You Home Happy. 

WHEN YOU SAVE A DAY 
YOU SAVE DOLLARS. 

WHEN YOU TAKE YOUR TO- 
BACCO TO THE 

Home, Central, Farm- 
ers, Indpendent or 
Planters 

YOU WILL BOTH SAVE TIME 
AND MAKE MONEY. 

THEY HAVE PLENTY OF 
BOOM, BEST SALES MANAG- 
ERS FIRST-CLASS AUCTION- 
EERS, DON'T SPECULATE, 
GIVE ALL THEIR EFFORTS TO 
YOU, GUARANTEE EVERY 
BASKET THEY SELL. 

Sort Every Load 

AND 

Lead the Market 

IN EVERY PARTICULAR. IT 
IS AN INJURY TO TOBACCO 
TO CROWD IT INTO A 8MALL 
SPACE. IT TAKES ROOM AND 
PLENTY OF IT TO PROPERLY 
HANDLE AND SELL TOBACCO. 
IT LOOKS BETTER AND SELLS 
BETTER WHEN WELL DIS 
PLAYED. 

YOU LOSE TIME AND MON- 
EY WHEN YOU FAIL TO SELL 
AT THE 

Home, Central, Farm- 
ers, Independent or 
Planters Warehouses. 

YOU CAN ALWAYS GJST IN 



FARM FOR SALE 



» c hate fur sale a farm of I II acres, 
h eated on MujMllle ami Mt. t unnel 
pike, about three miles east of Oiang-e- 
litirg. The Implements on this farm 
consist of one slx-room House. Tenant 
House of four rooms, two Tobacco 
Barns, usual Outbuildings „,lli both 
s< Is of improvements. About acres 
of litis farm Is now In grass, some of 
itliich is Bluegrass. Here is a real 
bargain in land, and a place that any 
I good farmer ran make ninney on. Come 
In ami lei us Ii II you shout It. 



THOS. L. EWAN & CO 

REAL ESTATE 

AND 

LOAN AGENT 

Farmers & Traders Bank Building 
Mavsville K\ 



Rather than ratheterlio male pa- 
tients at the Ixiulsvllle City Hospital, 
nine of the twelve internes sent their 
resignations to the Bosrd of Public 

Safely. 



COUOHLIN & COMPANY 
LIVERY, MMi A BID 
SALE STABLE. 
I nderfakcrs. Automobiles 
I in full in. i Far Hire. 
Phone -ll 



MIDDLEMAN TRANSFER 00. 

TRANSFER AND GENERAL 
HAILING. 

We speclallre on large contract*. 
Offlcle and barn Bast Front Street 
Phon* 228. 



FIMERAL MUCMi 
Office Phone 37. Home Phone 96. 
17 East Second Street, Majsvll^ Kj. 



L. N 



Louisville SNashvil 



No. 7 departs 6:35 a. m.. dally ex- 
cept Sunday. 

No. 9 departs 1:00 p. m.. daily ex- 
cept Sunday. 

No. 6 departs 3:46 p. m., daily. 

No. 10 arrives 9:45 a m.. dally ex- 
cept Sunday. 

No. 6 arrives 2:05 p. m.. dally. 

No. 8 arrives 8:30 p. m., dally ex- 
cept Sunday. 

Subject to change without notice. 

II. S. ELLIS, Agent 



Chesapeake 6c Ohio Ity. 

Schedule eubject to change without notice 

Schedule effective January 3, 1916. 
Trains Leave Maysvllle, Ky. 

WESTWARD — 

B 45 a. nr., 1:11 p. in., daily. 

5:30 a m.. 9:30 a. m., week-days 
local. 

6:00 p. m., dally local. 
EASTWARD — 

1:40 p. m., 10:44 p. m., dally. 

9:26 a. m„ daily local. 

6:30 p. m.. 8:00 p. m., week-daya 
local. 



I VERY BUSY 



We have been since the first of the year, but now the offerings 
having somewhat decreased, we hope to be able to take care of all who 
v ant to sell their Tobacco with us. 

We are very sorry that so many were compelled to go elsewhere 
Curing the rush alter making an effort to get in our house, and desire 
to thank them us well as those for whom we have made sales. 

We reel, the policy we have adopted or good treatment to both buy- 
ers and sellers without knocking our competitors, but attending strict- 
ly to our own business has contributed to our wondertul success. 



GROWERS WAREHOUSE COMPANY 




STWCTLl IMH.PKMH \ I 

M . \\. MclLVAIX. 

Vice President. 



J. C. RAINS. 

Sect.-Treas. 



"Stop! Look! Listen!" 



These tlitve words HO* save many lives. 



COME! LOOK! 



BUY!"— these three words have saved many dolnrs for the patrons 
of MeNamara, "Maker of Clothes That Repent." 

Our Spring line of tilMi liright, snappy woolens is ready for in- 
apection. If you COME and LOOK, we ore sine you will BUY. 

C. F McNAMARA 

"Maker of Clothes That Repeat" 

o' 1 j West Front Street. Phone 337. 

Work Called For and Delivered. 



■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■I 

Don't Forget Us 

We handle all the new appliances, lat- 
est style fixtures and portables which are 
in practical use. If you are in the market 
for anything electrical don't forget to give 
us a call. We can always supply you. 
We endeavor to ktep a complete stock 
and are always at your service. 

ELECTRIC SHOP 



0. A. HILL it BRO Proprietor*. 



m mi 



■ 



I 





TWl GAILY rDBUo 



— — u 



AEY 27, ltflfl. 




PUBLICATION 



•I* + + •!• •!• •!• + + + •!• ♦ -I* ♦ ♦ 



+ 
♦ 
♦ 
+ 

+ 

+ 

•I- 
+ 
4 



MM to l» ink 
inc advantnRr of Iho »pwl»l 
prlcpn wo arc now giving for 
a M while on N«w. Firm 
CImm nothing, and if MB Ml 
your winh to do ilic MM W* 
can only any for a ahort Mine 
thra« prior* nrovatl, M) If 
carp to aavo IS or $*, MMM «' 
onrr 

BKO. H. PRAM & < 0. 



+ 
f 

+ 
+ 

+ 
+ 

4 

+ 

4 
4* 



-Maroon and Whit*," 
Htt*4 By rnrwei 
Hay, Thlair «>l 



•j. •]•»{• 4* 4 4 4 4* *f* 4* 4 *!* *J* 



Salrs On Manvillp f.noat Leaf Klnnr« 
An id w.ri. il ny fh« Vi 



Farmer*. 

Pounds aold 146,405 

High price 160 .Oit 

l-ow price l-1.no 

Special — K. B. Weat. .Mason coun- 
ty. 118.48; .leaa Jpfroraon. Mason coun- 
ty. |17.77; Joseph Frltr.. Mason coun- 
ty, $14.39; Daughterly tt Fox. Mason 
county. $18.43; Illchard Daunherty, 
Maaon county, $17.19; W. C. and E. (' 
Phillips, $14.22; J. I* Wllllama. Ma- 
aon county, $16.01; K 8 Casp. Ma- 
son county $1«.73. 

Haulers. 

Pounds sold 27.885 

High price $24.00 

Low price $3.00 

Average $10.31 

farmers. 

Pounds sold 40,!tln 

High price $38.00 

Low price $2.90 

Average $10.89 

Special— Beckett & Kirk. Mason 
county, $17.84: James Poe • Son. $13. 

Market good; offerings good 

(J rowers. 

Pounds sold MMM 

High price $76.00 

Imw price $3.40 

Special— Otis Tucker, $14<53; Mar 
rett & Owens. $20. 

Market strong; offerings medium 



Mherfy, 

Pounds sold 

High price 

Low price 

Average 

Market strong. 



193,175 
$42.00 

. $2.50 
$11 94 



First sale at the Home and Plant- 
ers. 

ODDFELLOWS' HOME 

Mow Property of Thai Order -Judge 
January Closed the Beal For 



Judge 1. B. January of Paris, went 
to Eminence Tuesday to pay for the 
old Glltner College and thirty acrea 
of ground which the Oddfellows of 
Kentucky have purchased lo provide 
a home for their aged hrothera or 
their wldowa. 

The price paid was $10,000. 

The. move for providing a home was 
originated by Judge January abou' 
two yearn ago und he has practically 
done all the work of securing the 
funda to purchase the place and equip 
the home. 

He raised $80.00u and after payiug 
for the property there remains $20.- 
000 to be used for the equipment and 
other 



circuit Clerk James IV Key requests 
all Jurors who served during the rw- 
rcinber term of Circuit Court to call 
at the Standard Bank and get their 



The editor of The l/Pdger Is deoply 
indented to Mpsara. AndPraon, Ijoula 
and George O'Hare, aoni of Mr. and 
Mra. Martin O'Hare, formerly of 
Mayavllle, now located at Austin. III., 
a suburb of Chicago, for a copy of onp 

pers we have seen In many a day 

The publication la a volume of more 
ihsn 150 pagps 7 by 10H Inchpa, with 
outside oover of purple and gold 
printed on good quality of white 
enamel paper. The whole la profuse- 
ly illustrated, and it a real work of 
art, beautifully arranged, reflecting 
much credit upon the taste and skill 
of the editors and managers. 

The first part of the book allows 
pictures of the graduating class, with 
a brief sketch of each member. Aa 
an Idea of the get-up of the sketches, 
we here reproduce one of them: 

• Lucille Cumfer. 'Lutes was an- 
other one of those girls who put zeal 
and zest In our high school life. Aa 
Personala - Editor of the Maroon and 
White, she was without equal. She 
M as also a leader in the Glee Club, 
Civics Club and Dramatic Club. Aa 
a member of the Senior Council her 
adxlee xvaa priceless. Member' of the 
Push. 1 " 

The work of editing the volume waa 
under the able direction of Mr. An- 
derson O'Hare. a Mayavllle boy, and 
shows he has rare talent for journal- 
ism His likeness appears In a full- 
page half-tone opposite his editorial, 
in which he gives praise tho the staff 
who aided him. We quote part of tin- 
editorial: 

"THK CURTAIN DESCENDS. 
Uter much talk and long waiting, 
we here present to you for your ap- 
pro\al. ihe masterpiece of the staff 
ol ntnett-en-llfteen and a half. 

"It is our earnest hope that this vol- 
uitu ayll) meet with your heartiest ap- 
proval, because it represents weeks of 
hard and patient labor. Within lis 
covers are our greatest efforts. 

The Maroon and White is the paper 
of the school and its students. It is 
published for your benefit, and we 
hope that you have enjoyed the is- 
sues during the last semester. 

"Financially, it has reached the /.e- 
l'iih ol its career, having more than 
doubled the largest amount on hand 
In its treasury at any previous time. 
In literary value we hope it has reach- 
ed, if not exceeded, the standard set 
by Its former editor*. 

•Criticism? Ves, plenty of it! Hut 
after all we have not felt much hurl, 
fur il was largely of a class that is 
Indirect complimeut. Those who have 
criticised us have enabled us to mak" 
the Maroon and White reach tfct 
aiauilnrd it now has. 

"ANDEUSON OIIARE' 

Anderson and I.ouls O'Hare are 
among this year's graduates of the 
Austin (111.) High School, and covered 
themselves with honor in Ihe clnsa 
rooms. 

We congratulate you, boys, and 
know you will "make good' wherever 
you may go. 



*«Vri< r to rtsTORs a*i> mmm 



All 



be In this office by 13 o'clock 
to Insure Insertion 

pi hk mi i 



If yon want good stock, attend M. H. 
Ingram's aale, January 28. Kenton 
Station pike, four miles from Mays- 

VlllP. 



IMI.MW.FAI l„ 

Mr. Kdward Faul, aged 21, and Mlaa 
Alma Dillon, aged 21. both of Oer- 
mantown. were married st the home of 
ihe brldp Wednceday by Rpv. John 
Buggies. 

Whi-n Edison says I nm satisfied 
with It now, after thlrty-aeven years 
experimenting, means something. Hear 
the new Edison Diamond Disc Phono- 
graph at J T Kackley A Company 



\ COItKKI HOY 

Through some miaunderstaiiding on 
the part of the contributor, the pa|«r 
of Wednesday announced that the play 
to be given by the pupils of the Mays- 
ville High School would be this eve- 
ning This should have read Saturday 
exening instead. 



Miits Annie Newell, who has been a 
sufferer from appendicitis at her home 
on Limestone Btreet for the last three 
weeks, waa reported as Improving yes- 
terday 



+ * * + * + + + * .t. * + 4 * 

4 + 

+ LBTIBTIMB LITTIM. + 

+ + 
.j. * .j. 4. * .j. .j. 4. .j. .j. .j- 4. ^4. 



letters lu the 
seek ending on 



MAYSVN.LE PRODUCE MARKET 

Following are thla morning'a quo'a 
Hons on country produce, telephoned 
al 9 o'clock by the E. L. Mancheater 
Prod iica Company: 

Butter 18c 

Kgga iloas off) 23c 

Hens 12c 

Sprlngera 10c 

Rooalers 60 



List of 
Mayavllle 
January 28: 

Beidael, Stanley. 

Brooka. K. K. 

Bota, Mlsa Anne. 

cohankua Mfg. Company 

Cowan, Mra. May 

Clark, Mrs Lllla J. 

Corr. Elbert 

Uetger. Parker. 

(Irtgaby, Eouack. 

Helm. II. W. 

Jefferson, John. 

lx)W»ry. J Arthur 

Norman. Jamas. 

Nelaon. Henry 

Owen. Mra. Sterling 



Mra Nettle. 

h. Lai* 
Trella. W J. 
Walker, Mrs. Ueorgan 
one cent due on above lettera. 
Parties call lag for aame will pleaae 



CINCINNATI MARKETS 

Wheal Strong. $1296 1J2 

Corn Strong, 78©7»c. 

Oats- Firm. 62©63c. 

Ry* Steady, $1.01*^1.03. 

Hay Kasv. $1841.20. 

Hogs Slow, packers aud butchers. 
$7,264)7.50, common to choice, $6.25(i 
7; pigs ami lights $5417 26: stags. 
$4*1 5 

CaMtl» -Slew, calves slow, $4»i-10.26 

Sheep Stead) . lambs steady. $K 2S 

0 10.86. 

Butler Steady ; eggs weak, firsts 
20'^ ©28 4c. 

Poultry -Steady, heua. 15V»f>l«c: 
spriugera, I74>l»v. turkeys. 18© 24c. 



M F 



F. U. 



+ + + + + + + + + + + + ^ 

2 W W TO "l" AOVKIITIS. + 
+ IM. I'tll«.x> + 

+ + 

+ All changea for advertise- + 
4* ments MUST be lu thla offlc* 
+ by 9 o'oloek the day before <{* 
their lusertlon, and for Mon- *|* 
+ day's paper must be lu by 9 + 
+ o'clock ou Saturday. v »J* 
+ ^ + 

Tt innnuniiH "r 



Whisky Specials 

Express Charges Nat Included 

BOTTLED IN BUND 

4 Qts. 12 Qts. 

"Old Time" Bourbon, full quortg $3.80 $10.00 

Limestone, full quarts 3.50 10.00 

Old Taylor, full quarts 4.00 11.60 

We have the same stock of Old Whiskies from 
the wood as we had at Maysville, Ky. 

Send your order to us. We will send you good 
goods. 



Orders 



Same Day As Received 



0. H. P. Thomas & Co. 

110 East Ninth Street, Newport, Ky. P. 0. Box 215. 



GOOD PIE 
TIMBER 



JANUARY 



pit* linilicr, i 

I ..III. sled lllark Berries In l.ea.y 

syrup, 4 cans Me 

I'.,.,. ttMsaaa r_„«. • _ _ ^ I 

i.nime iiernrw. rxirw fancy, .1 ran^ -..c 

Ked Cherries, pitted. 1 ran lee 

Khuharh In sjrnp, 1 ran l»r>| 

M11. 1 >» in hi anil Maple 8yrnp. 

Try a quart. Gtanlae 40r| 

We alao have on hand a good supply 

of 

CI Mil LKTT1 1 1 . 
IALK 
FILMT, 
OBANCIRflL 

BBAPf mm, 

Phone your 

J. C. CABLISH & BRO. 

— -Qi amty monr. 



Sr-I CLEARANCE SALE 

Special prices on Cottons, Cambrics, 
Sheets, Sheetings, etc. Many less than new 
wholesale price. 

See the new Trimmings and Laces at Zfa, 
5c, 10c and up. 

Embroideries 5c, 7%c, 10c and up. 
Prettiest Ginghams in town 
You will save money by buying now. 

ROBERT L. HOEFLICH 

211 and 213 Market Street 



We will de- 



nUTII MEKTIXJ. 

Regular weekly prayer meeting 
aervlce this evening at 7 o'clock at tho 
Third Street M. R. church will be led 
1>y the paidor. Rev. J. M. Literal. A 
Christian welcome awalta oyu. 



Chicory 



Chenoweth's Liquid 
Meat Smoker 

50 Gents Per Quart 

Easy to Apply— Efficient and Economical 



in Coffee 

Chicory is a root used by the dishon- 
est coffee dealers to adulterate your cof- 
fee. This is done because chicory costs 
him ..bout one-fourth as much as coffee. 
The great trouble i\ unless you are an 
expert authority, you can not tell ymi 
are drinking chicory. We believe in let- 
ting the other fellow sell you stale sml 
adulterated coffee. Let s get together, 
tjuslity rules here. 

Maysville Tea and Coffee Co. 

IMiolesale and Itetall 

1 1(1 Sutton Street. Phone 6otl. 

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING 

All lltint uiidrt tfiit htad K etnl a uvra 



t 



CHENOWETH DRUG CO., 

ISifC"' 

The %2s£ Store. 



IMMMftafiM 

MUHT PHOM<: MM. 



8-Room Residence For Sale 

The eight-room residence of^Mr. Charles Boughlon on Lexing- 
ton street. Fifth Ward, for tale at a bargain. 

SHERMAN ARN & BRO., Insurance and Real Estate 



Wanted. 

WAXTEn - Young ladies to train for 
nurses. Ape 18 to 35 years. Three 
jear course. Board, room, laundry 
and allowance. Graduates eliglblo 
to stale registration. Address Su- 
perintendent of Hayswood Hospi- 
tal. Maysville, Ky . J21-lw 



WA.NTKO Hoarders and 

Hooin and board furnished $5 per 
week. Corner Bridge and Third 
streets. Mrs. V. 3. McDonald. 



For Jala. 



FOR SAI.K-8aw timber, white oak, 
ush and black walnut, (jarrett Poe, 
.Maysville, Ky., Houte No. 1 J25-lw 



THE UNIVERSAL CAR 



The Ford -n simple cur of proved quality. 
\ < nr Hiivone MM opcntti'. iinyono an fare 
lor and | ear that lirinKs pl.nsiiri', service 
tmi siitislnetion to everybody. The car of 
more tlin.ii a million owti. ts. Uelialde scr- 
iiiv for OWSan tttm Ford MJM1 «'very- 
wlitre. TouriiiK Cm ^440 ; Kunalmiit 
+:ii)<»; CoupeU't *i»!Wj Town Car *l>40; Se- 
dan *74s», t. o. I». Detroit. Ou display and 
•ill at the Central QtMfl*, 112. 114, IM 
Market stri-et. 



KOIt SAI.K- Kur styles do not change. 
Buy a half-price set at Hunt's and 
be equipped for next winter and for 
this. J24-6t 



FOB SAI.K— Beautifully tailored, 
handsomely trimmed J25 Suits for 
Ill'si ul Hunt's. All late season 
models. J24-61 



KOIt sai.k Miller coal range with 
thirty-gallon .upper lank attached; 
also Baa and coal heaters. Apply 
Kentucky Hotel. J20-tf 



FOB SAI.K -»S'i buys a I12!i hand- 
somely tailored coat at Hunt's. 

J24-6t 



FOB SAI.K— Genuine all wool black 
Suits with satin lined coats. $5. 
Hunt's ,124-Gl 



FOR SALE— Household furniture ai 
J31 West Third street, upataira. 

J17-tt 



for Rent. 



— — 



FOB BKNT— House of eight rooms, 
water and gas. on Fifth Btreet Ap- 
ply to Miss Anna Wallace, fiestau- 
rant Boyal, Market street. D21tf 



tsRsk EYE STRAIN 

Should not be neglected, for it la the result of muscular effort to obtain 
clear vision in eyes which am defective. (Hnsser, correctly fitted, are a safe 
means of relief. If your eyes complain ever so little, have them examined, 
and the defect corrected. A little defect now minlit develop Into a larger 
one later If neglected. We will examine your eyes and ndviso glassea only 
if glasses will benefit you. We will duplicate your broken lenses. 

DR. KAHN, of Cincinnati, Every Monday. 
DR. GEORGE DEVINE, O. D., Every Day 

Optometrists and Opticians. O'Keefe Building. Market Street, Over De Nuzie. 



YOUR DAUGHTER WANTS THOSE 

BOOKS 



SCHOOL- KIK TIIK IIOMK M Hi A /.INKS \M» I' I It I II Ml Ms 
FOB l»BAI\ H)OD OK ULATIOK. 



Maysville's Popular Book Store. 



Maysville, Ky. 



Job Printing— Public Ledger Printery— Nuf Ced'^r 



5 GOOD TOBACCO j 

9 Good tobacco, well handled, is bring- q 

J ing good prices. Now in what better • 

9 way can you invest some of those good J 

• prices than to beautify your home with % 
J| some good Furniture? I have the larg- J 

• est and best line of good, serviceable £ 

: Furniture ! 

9 in the city. Great, big, roomy Rockers J 

• from $2 to $10. Dresaere, Chiffoniers, # 

2 Wood, Iron and Hrass Beds in propor- J 

• tion. In tact, anything in the Home % 
J Line from the kitchen to the garret. • 

3 You Can Get the Best for J 
J the Least Money Here • 

i BRISBOIS, The Furniture Man • 

, 42 West Second Street. Satisfaction Guaranteed. 5 



GEM TO 




\"DORA THORNE"\ 

A Ixsiiilit'ul four-Ml liiograpii dlMU fMtarinf BETT GRAY. ISABEL REA nt} LIO- * 

NEI. BARRYMORE. K very body knows of "Den ThofM." '>n<' ol thoav old pUya Uul 

ran ii. M Ix- In-ill Vuu I'lin't HiToril to iiiiss litis ■_•!. .ii tratuii-. 



44 



Beautiful Thoughts 



99 



A Yitiigriipli OMMM lVaturing MK. aixl .MKS. SIDNKV DKKW II will plcaw you. , 

WL *$9* ai ^ i n^' M ^ i' m A " ' "A" A ' -*jv>« we R ewmtM? t| 



The PASTIME £1 RICHARD CARLE ^ S.r MARY S LAMB 



1 



I. \| VI III IIIUKK. 
Hu»lml IMrcrlor. 



Pr sents IllUlinilU UH.ILL and Marie Wayne 

A Gold Rooster Play in Five Parts. A Laugh a Minute. More Fun Than a Circus. 

MDU 




rar "An Enemy Oi Mankind" "STING AREE" 

ADMISSION 10 CbNTS TO ALL. SHOWS 7 AND 8:30. COMING FRIDAY— BLANCH t SWLET. 



r 



I II ! II l) M I O T l» A R A M O I