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DA1LT XOMT SOHD!, FODRtn OF JVhX, THAXKStflYOJO
AMD tUniSTMAI. f
a: P. CURRAN. Editor" HB"Pflblfth6r.
dookUndLooK Un A( 1 ornci rurfuo tieDam buimmmq,
3UtVn" TeUphona WO. "' 1 A.W.t.. kt.
ifntered at the Maytvltle, Ky., Poitofuce o gceond-clagi malt matter.
VJCL1VJCXXD BY OAliMBJt,
rer Month .
Payable to Colttetor at tnd of Month.
ALLJUBSCRIPTIONS CASH IN AbVANCE.
THE VALUE OF "ALIENATED, LOVE."
There is pathos liberally mixed with bathos in
the tlood of suits over "alienated affections,"
winch arc reported from tho Supreme Court.
It is sW that never before in tho history of the
court havo there becfi so many suits with such a
uniform claim for money as tho balm for wounded
hearts. From $100,000 down to $500 runs tho
Ecalo of damages which estimate the value of love
grown cold. ,
To nialce the triumphant lover pay his good
money for the robbery of the heart is supposed to
tie the deepest and deadliest punishment which
law or vengeance can effect.
Time was, in days of chivalry, when a man who
won a woman's love away from its legal possessor
was forced to defend his conquest at the point of
tho sword or at the mouth of a pistol.
Time was, a little later, when the horsewhip
sought the hide of the invader of domestic unity.
The Greeks and the Trojans fought a bloody war
$. V. over the love of Helen of Troy. Andrew Jackson
k'l' Old Hickory revolved tho Presidency around
CJW' Tho -social aspersions upon Peggy O'Ncil, and de
feated John C. Calhoun for the Chief Magistracy
because Mrs. Calhoun would not call upon ihc
Daniel Sickles deliberately shot to death Philip
Barton Key, for stealing his wife away, and public
opinion, as expressed by a jury acquitted him.
But in these practical and commercial days tho
avenging law is asked to punctuate the offen.lei s.
poeketbook with damages.
Timo was when "you lie" was the first glow,
now the man who makes the epithet must prove it
or pay for it.
And, according to the (lowing tides of jurispru
dence in the Supreme Court of. New York, Ilia
trail of the trademark is running fiercely now
across the currents of woman's love. New York
IN POOR STRAITS.
The Democratic party is reduced to straits when
it is compelled to boaStas its lone achievement that
it lias kept the country out of war. That we have
not had war with Mexico is one of the proudest
boasts. Yet the course taken by the administra
tion made war almost inevitable. We were for
tunate to escape war, and war has been avoided
not on account of our Mexican policy, but in spite
of it. Parkersburg Dispatch News.
MERE WASTE OF WORDS.
The Democratic press is trying to explain the
"war" tax, but it does not explain. The reason
for that tax' can be given in a very few words,
that is to say, it is a tax to make up a deficit in
the federal treasury caused by the Democratic
tariff even months before the war began. That is
all there is to it and the attempt to explain it in
other ways is a mere waste of words. Clarksburg
(V. Va.) Daily Telegram.
THE SYMPATHY RACKET.
The sympathy racket has been worked out in
this election. The people are tired of this kind of
office seekers. Neither is the argument tliat a man
will be broken up if not elected a good harp to
play on. If a man has invested his life's earnings
in a campaign and his friends use this as a cam
paign argument then he has violated the corrupt
practices of the state. Qrantsville News.
The next Congress and the next President will
be Republican and so it will c for another twenty
year period. The Republican is the majority party
m the U. S. A., and the dissentions of 1912 will
never occur again. Marion Register.
HARKING JBA0K. TQ 98.
If only Robloy D. Evans wor alive now and sta
tioned in Turkish waters in command of ono of
our best fighting vessels I "Bob" would very
promptly advise tho Turks v hero to "head in."
And there would be no chame of their mistaking
the meanimr of his lancluauc. Marshalltown
A MARK OF LEADERSHIP
A discussion is being carried on by some news
papers as to whether or not la partisorinewspaper
should reproduce expressions from newspapers
representing all parties. Tho ttfa'ding newspapers
of the country follow this practice. That's why
they are the leading neW8papera-Dubuquc Tiiiios
Journal. , J. ,
I am a private citizen of 'he privatcsts'ort, and
1 haven't a thing to say'ajfout anything Colonel
Well, when his series- (if newspaper articles is
finished he may "coirfO back." Springfield
NOTHING TO WORRY ABOUT.
Our notion of nothing Ao worry about is the re
nomination of former President Taft for Presi
dent in 191G. The party might do worse, but Taft
would not have it, and t(here are no general indi
cations pointing that walv if he would. Iowa City
THAT QUIET SATISFACTION.
Opinions differ widely' as to what constitutes
true contentment, butflvatching other people work
certainly imparts a quiet satisfaction to the soul.
Ohio State Journal.
WINNING MORE VOTERS.
After his recent defeat Governor Colo Blease of
South Carolina must feel the need of more votes.
He has just pardone'd 80 more convicts. New
TEACHERS' INSTITUTE ABOLISHED.
At a meeting of the Brown County (Ohio)
Bohr dof Education held at Georgetown last Sat
urday, the County Teachers' Institute was abolished.
New industries in the United States to take the
place of those cut off abroad need a new Repub
lican Protective Tariff. Central Missouri Kcpub
Nearly everybody takes a jab at John Barley
corn these days. Fremont Tribune.
If fresh air cost Ihoncy, it would be universally
used. Topeka Capital
vt . mi u ;v -ev'CWirii:
THE TWO IRISHMEN OF THE TOWN.
Mr. Thomns E. Murray, tho actor, tolls this distinctly
Trisli story. It is about n mushroom town in America.
Tho town started with u single block of houses, anil a the
ater three months after it was a nourishing hivo of hu
manity. "So it's going on well," said the comedian to a
man from the plnco whom he met in Xcw York. "I guess
it's just bounding," was tho reply. "It's just Cosmo
polis. Includes nil sorts English, Greeks, Russians, Ger
mnus, Chinese, Italians, yes, and somo Jews." "'No
lrisht" "No." "Whatl" "Waal, now I como to
think of it, there aro two Irishmon there. One's Mayor
and tho other's Chief of Police."
A CHILD OP THE WORLD.
II. 13. Irving lovca to tell of tho littlo girl who was'
afraid of tho dark and whoso mother had great difficulty
in persuading her to go to bed. But when her mother
toJd her she was never alone in tho dark, because God
wtis always with her, she wont up fairly cheerfully, nnd
with a flno show of courage. Not long after, hSwevcr, n
littlo flguro dtolo out of her bedroom, and coming down-i
stairs to the dining room, softly opened the door and, all
her courage having evaporated, plaintively said, "Mum
my, you go upstairs and sit with God and lot mo stay hero
llr "l !
A Co6k Book tyith Each 24 Pound Bag of
GOLD MEDAL FLOUR
For Sale at ihe Following Groceries:
SIXTH WARD GROCERY CO.
T. C. OABLISH & SON.
3. T. RYDER.
W. A. TOLIiE.
J. O. OABLISH & BRO.
GEISEL & CONRAD.
MISS KATE klLLER.
CORYELL & DAVIS.
TRY A BAG AND SEE THE GLORIOUS RESULTS
GOLD ME0AL FLOOR
Why Not Noi
HAY PflOVE FATAL
Wli6a Will Maysvlllo People Learn tho
Importance of It?
Backacho is only a simple thing at
But if you find 'tis from tho kid
neys; That serious kidney troubles may fol
low; That dropsy, or lirlght's disease may
bo tho fatal end.
You will bo glad to know tho follow
'Tis tho statement of a Maysvlllo cit
izen. Mrs. Delia Lunsford, 328 E. Front St.,
Maysville, Ky., says: "I attributed
kidnoy troublo to a. strain., I had sharp,
shooting pains through my kidnoys and
a dragging down feeling through my
hips. I had dull headaches and dizzy
spells and often if I had not caught
hold of something for support, I would
havo faljeta. I was in that doidltlon
for overal years, up ono 'week and in
bed the next. I Anally began to notico
symptoms of dropsy and la a shprt time
I was suffering from that trouble. My
feet began to swell and ray hands wero
at times thu same way. At night I was
Former Lewis County Boy, and Son
of Mrs. Monroo Walker, Making
Good in Indiana.
(Corydon (Ind.) News.)
Tho clnsscs in agriculture, hi the
Corydon high school, undor tho di
rection of Prof. II. M. Wnlkor, arc,
from all reports, doing good work,
Ono of tho things that 1ms contri
buted largely to tho success of tho new
study litis been the methods employed
by tho teacher, in which tho students
huvo been shown that they aro learn
ing somothing that will bo of vital in
terest to them when -they get out of
school. This is ono of tho reasons
that vocational education will. bo a sue
ecB, groater ovory year that it lives.
Pupils taking such studies as domestic
scienco nnd agriculture will feel that
thoy aro not taking thosd studios more
ly because they nro compelled to doo,
but that they aro taking them for their
Prof. Wnlkor, since his stay hero, has
been active in nil agriculturo move
ments, and especially in tho way of
Jersey cattle clubs. Several times ho
hns acted as official tester for tho farm
ers at tho Jcrsoy cattio meotings. 11 o
hns also organized a boys' corn club in
tho high school that has been instru
mental in getting the interest of tho
young farmers towards growing bettor
According to vocational education lit
craturo issuod by tho state department
of education, this is ono of tho method!
tl at will mako vocational education a
success, nnd Prof Walker hns intro
duced that method m a successful manner.
Prof. W.ilkcr is a son of Mrs. Monroe
Walker of Lewis county, and a nephew
of Mrs. Henry L. Newell.
Edward McDowell, Young Grandson of
tho Lato Dr. T. E. Pickett, Struck
By Auto In Hamilton
Littlo Edward McDowell in return
ing to his homo from school last week
was struck by a touring car which
broke his thigh bone. Ho is tho son of
Mr. E. C. McDowell, who is the man
ager of tho National Steel Car Works
at Hamilton, Ontario. His mother is
well remembered hero as Miss Rosa
The child was taken at once to n hos
pital where ho is receiving every ntten
tion and though tho injury was pain
ful and tho remedies for his relief
riuito strenuous,- tho littlo fellow is
bravely enduring his sufferings.
On account of his youth ho will
I robably havo no permanent injury.
The car, in striking him, throw him
away from it, instead of under it,
which saved his life.
DR. A. O. TAYLOR'S VIEWS ON IL
LITERACY AND DISEASE.
restless and always f olt tired. I read of
a jimllartcaso being cured by Do&U'a
I Kidney gills and I got a oupply. Bo-
1Vrniri was completely
' anu ponna-
rlnoy Pills sav-
nglad to conlrm my
mrff!i.fv- .. T.
During the campaign now beiug
waged to lessen the percentage of illit
eracy in Kentucky tho following facts
aro worthy of consideration:
A vnst majority of diseases aro pre
entnble, and tho problom of their con
trol is a proper education of the pub-
lic( to this fact, and tho methods cm
ployed to stop tho spread of contagion.
Among a pcoplo who aro capablo of
reading" this is easy, for by means of
newspapers, pamphlets nnd posters a
campaign of educatiou can bo waged
((iiickly, to oradicato a given disease.
Ignorauco of tho ofllcicncy of vacci
nation is tho sole causo for tho con
tinued prcsonco in somo localities of
Ignoranco or cnrelessncss is respons
ible for typhoid fovor, which is nlways
tho result of driuklng water contain
Ignoranco is to blame for tho grcnt
nhlto plrigiio. No doubt there nro still
pooplo who do not know that tubercu.
losis Is infectious nnd thereforo n pre
ventable diseaso and not a visitation of
God's wrath. Ii is only a willfully
vicious person who will infect somo in
nocent loved ono with a loathesomo
diseaso; yet this happens ovory day
Tho 'public must bo educated to stop
tho spread of disease, nnd to do this,
it must bo taught to read; and this
can bo easily dono if tho whole state
can bo aroused to a realization of its
importance and of tho vast amount of
Ignoranco and its resulting disease that
constantly threatens tho whole com-'
Our slums nro tho foci of disease and
tho contor of Ignoranco, thoroforo, to
oradicato disease, cducata tho slum
'dwellers to proper hygiono nud cleanli
Tho medical profession is heart nnd
sould behind tho illiteracy campaign,
becauso it means a lossoniug of pain
nnd suffering. A. O. TALYOIt.
Of Mrs. Ctappcll, of Five Years'
Standing, Relieved hy CarduL
Mt. AlryrN. C. Mrs. Sarah M. Clian
pcll of tlils town, says: "I suffered for
five years with womanly troubles, also
stomach troubles, and my punishment
was more than any oric could tell.
I tried most every kind of medicine,
but none did mc any good.
I read one day about Cardui, the wo
man's tonic, and 1 decided to try it. I
had not taken but about six bottles until
I was almost cured. It did me more
good than all the other medicines 1 had
tried, put together.
My friends began asking me why I
looked so well, and I told them about
Cardui. Several are now taking it."
Do you, lady reader, suiter from any
of the ailments due to womanly trouble,
such as headache, backache, sideache.
sleeplessness, and that everlastingly tired
If so, let us urge you lo give Cardui a
trial. Vc feel confident it will help you,
just as it has a million other women in
the past half century.
Begin taking Cardui to-day. You
won't regret it. All druggists.
.Writt it: Ch&tt&nooca Medicine Co , Ladles'
Adrtsory Oept. Chattanooga, Tenn.. (or Suciat
Inttruttitni on your case and 64-page book. "Home
Treatment (or Women.'' in plain wrapper. H.C. 134
The first bond of society is marrlago;
the next, our children; then tho uholc
family and nil things ill common.
In marrlago tho relative proportion
of pioperty is not o much to be con
sidered ns the union of mind and sim
ilarity of disposition. Chnstity and
modesty form the best dowry of a vir
Former President Taft upheld tho
Monroe doctrine in n speech and made
plain that mere invasion was not a vio
lation of it, but that an attempt to
forco n new government on any people
Canndiau guards havo been placed
across tho Niagara river from Buffalo
to prevent a German raid from the
United States, which is greatly feared
along tho border.
RAILROAD TIME TABLES
T tS'3Jm 18:30 on
All Dolly Kxcept Sunday
Time-card effectUe Sunday, October 18, 1911.
H. 8. ELLIS, Agent.
Chesapeake & Ohio
Schedule effective Nov.
30,1913. Subject to oban?
TRAINS LEAVE MAYSVILLE, KY.
6:3& a.m., 8:17 a.m.,
J:18 p.m., dally.
5:30 a.m., 8:18 a. m.,
1:40 p. m., 8:(8 p. m.,
9.2(1. m., 6:30 p.m.
8 p. m.,week-da)t
W. W. WIKOP"" Arn
MIDDLEMAN TRANSFER CO.
TRANSFER AND GENERAL
Wo mako a specialty of largo contracts.
Oflico and barn East Front Street.
DR. E. Y. HIOKS
nOUItS 9:30; 12; 1:30; 4
21oy2 Court Street
More Bargains Than Ever
At the New York
NEW ARRIVALS THIS WEEK.
Furs, Muffs nnd Fur Sets nt prices
'way below others. Ladles' full-size
Muffs $1.25 and $1.08; also hotter ones.
Now Coats and Suits, wo haye dou
bled this salo in this department.
See our elegant Cdat at $1.03.
All of our finest Coats reduced; $1(5.00
Now Ladies' Suits at $8.08.
Now Hats in, see them, tho large,
Nelvet shape. New trimmed hats at
NEW YORK STORE s- 25
COUGHLIN & COMPANY
LIVERY, FEED AND
UliMXlBX - Kt
Suito 4, First National Bank Building,
Local and Long Distance Phones:
Office No. 555. Residence No. 127
We Are Continually Receivii g
that are all that can be desired in the
way of material, design and workman
ship, and you will find our prices
acceptable to your ideas of economy.
McILVAIN, HUMPHREYS & KNOX,
Funeral Directors and Embalmers.
207 Sutton Street. Phone 250. Maysville, Ky.
Wo havo a farm of 80 acres lot ed
about fivo miles from Maysvillo on od
piKe. There is on this farm a iKe
room house, stable, good tobacco h rn,
and necessary out buildings. A nt
twenty acres of bluo grass, bal ae
of placo is in grass, with tho t-cc-ption
of about twolvc- acres t it
will bo plowed next season. If you w ut
a farm close to town that Is pn od
right you will buy this farm at $0i 00
nt. i. FARMERS and
Phono 101 TRADERS' BANK.
We Are Laying Aside
Articles for Christmas
It is not too early to do
your Chris'raas shopping
us a email .deposit will
reserve anything iu onr
stock. A beautiful line
of (Jhristmas and Wed
ding gifts. Orders taken
for Monogram Fobs and
CHAS. W. TRAXEL & CO
dlllrinls of tho Internal Itovonuo
Bureuu hnvo boon kopt busy in tho
lust few days Bonding out notices ex
plaining tho different features of the
War Itovonuo Bill.
Postponement of all peaco celobra
(ions except those by churches and
Jchools already arranged for, wns de
cided upon by tho American Ponco Society.
Leading (Bohcmm)is,iu this conn
lavefstarted.a, raovemet;,tq obtain
why you should buy your footwear at our store. Here
you find high-grade and latest style footwear at bar
gain prices. You pay here less for good shoes than
for inferior ones elsewhere.
and you will see these extraordinary great values we
are offering you this week.
Ladies' rich styles, cloth top boots,
high ind low hcol, in patent nud gun
metal. This season's now styles. Val
ues $2.30 and i3.00 . This week... $1.00
Ladies $4.00 and $5.00 tiowcst cloth
top gniter boots, with tho new Pawn
shade enloied tops. Nev stago short
nmp styles. This )eok .,..,...$2.00
Ladies' row stylo shoes iu patent,
gun iuot.ll nnd vicl kid. High and low
heels. Thrso nro extraordinary values.
This week .' $1.40
Menl This is a groat monoy-suving
opportunity, Now fall footwoar in
genuine patent colt and gun metal;
button nud la'o; all sizes; $:i.00 values.
Thi9 weak $1.00
'Hoys' brtton and laco school shoos,
in Jim incfil and box calf. All size
up to G. livery pair worth $2. This
w.k v $1.40
. Hoys,' Olrls' and Childrens' school
sloes iu gun metal and .box calf. But
ton and lace; $1,00 values. Tins
Mens' high grade fall footwear.
,hoes tint will nppo.il to tho smart
dresser. Thoy como hi gun metal and
putent, button ami Wuehor styles; $.V50
vnlues. Thli week .$2.19
Mns' $'1M values in latest Btylo
fchoes. Hi tton and Bluoher. Tho
leathers nro in gouuino gun metal and'
box calf. Made for wear as well as
stylo. Thic wcok $1.09
I C M. "
i )rhr va , t iu vLitv
ml m JIMhMAJ I ' ' -Tr- t- ,.. 1- . -T-. .nrv