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t nrrnr mm9 That Big One at the Opera House After the Concert iflCKEY MICKEY 25c and 35c, War Tax Included Three Weeks at Grand in Cincinnati i i i 1 1 i I TTtt gtariu .The t) wcUgaO 1sU I. DOLLY MEETS THE DEWDBOP FAIRY. ' Dolly opened her eyes as wide as possible and then winked them a great many times and opened them wide again. She was perfectly sure that, a moment before she had seen a little green Insect light on the rost vine an InBect with gauzy wings whose pale pink and green seemed to melt and mix with one another In the most beautiful way. If Bhe had been older he would have called them "Irides cent" Now, when she looked again, she was equally certain that It was not an Insect but a tiny figure of a lady dressed la. the softest and laciest lit tle robe that floated around her like the gossamer of a spider's weaving. In her band she held a wee watering pot not near as large as a thimble and, as Dolly watched her, she tilted It over, ever so gently and poured one bright, sparkling drop of water upon a leaf. It glistened In the early morn ing sunlight as If It held the spirit of all the rainbows, and Dolly stared at It, perfectly charmed with Its pure beauty. "Do you think my dewdrop Is pret ty?" said a' small but very musical voice that could not come from any one but the little lady standing on the rose leaf. ni t thinV t to lnvolv " until Dnllv. "But where d!d you get It, and who are you? Oh, I beg your pardon I forgot It was rude to ask so many ques tlons?" "Not at all I am glad you are In terested. I am a Dewdrop Fairy and I, with many others, come every summer morning to pour those bright drops you see on the leaves and flowers. "But I don't see any others," said Dolly; "Are you all alone this morn ing? There are lots of dewdrops." 'No, I am not alone there are hun dreds of my brothers and sisters all around you, but the funny thing about us Is that you can only see one of us at a time, although we are always busy pouring out our dewdrops on all the plants." "But why do you do It?" asked Dol ly, who was as you may have sus pected of a rather inquiring disposi tion. "In the first place," said the Dew drop Fairy, "we give all the flowers and vegetables a nice early drink which they need very much If Uncle Rain does not happen to pay them a visit. Besides that, these dewdrops have a magic power didn't you know that?" "Oh, no," cried the little girl; "Magic! Oh, what kind of magic is It? And may I know something about it?" "You seem a kind little girl and 1 always like to help mortals when I can, although my real business Is with the plants and shrubs. The magic of the dewdrops but here, look closer than that put your eye right down as near as you can get it, and tell me what you see." ' Dolly stooped over and put her eye as close to the dewdrop as she dared, for fear of spoiling It. As her eye came nearer the dewdrop seem to grow larger and larger until It was as large as a marble as large as a baseball as large a full-blown bal loon. And, as the dewdrop grew, so did Dolly's eyes expand until they had reached a size that no one would have dreamed of. "Well, what do you see?" asked the fairy. PIANO MAKING IS TAUGHT IN PAMPHLET U. 8. Training Service Will Ihsho (Joy. eminent Pamphlet In Which I'lauo Making Mill Be Taught. Washington, June 20. In line with its plan to suggest methods and give expert advice to Industry In regard to apprenticeship and training of work ers, the United States Training Ser vice of the Department of Labor is about to Issue' a pamphlet on training methods in the piano industry. The refinement of tills Industry ne cessitates a somewhat longer period of learning than some other lines of work, but by following a definite sys tem of upgrading present employees; and training new workers, in place of the old methods. It is believed that the quality of output will be greatly improved. Investigation In representative fac tories of each general class-high grade, medium and commercial has enabled the Training Service to Incor porate all the best theory and prac tice found, and to work out a thor ough training guide in help the In structors In this Industry impart their knowledge in the most orderly and effective way possible. Manufacturers in the piano indus try, like those In other industries, are anticipating keen foreign competition in the next few years; they are confi dent of holding the leadership and set ting new standards of value with the increased skill and capacity given workers by apprenticeship and train ing of the right sort. It is predicted that this latest publication of the Training Service will be regarded as a valuable and fundamental contribu tion to the piano Industry. It will be for free distribution. " MAD DOG AT RIPLEY Ripley, Ohio, June 19. The first dog to develop rabies, after having been . . . , . i .kink attacaea Dy a snepaera uu g wmuu wandered Into town several days since was that of Carl Donald, which was killed Tuesday evening. The shep . rd dog had fought and bit nearly every doy In town, before he was dis covered to be suffering from lables. He was killed and his head sent to the i ed state department for examination, SEE ooooooooooooooooooooooocooooooooooco O n o JustReceived,AnExtraordinaryGroup o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o 0 o 0 o o o o o o 0 o o o o which verified the belief. Since then Marshal Mussinon has been killing ev ery dog found running at large. Near I has co-operated with a smilinr one In THE LOW TOST OF LIVING SEE WHAT A DIME WILL DO! If you have dimes, prepare to spend them now! The Fatherless Children of France, an American organization which, since the beginning of the war, a score of them have been killed. The Donald dog was dispatched when found to be suffering. The Bracken Chronicle, of Augusta, this week reports the smallpox situa tion in that town much Improved and practically all danger has now pass- MICKEY TONIGHT. France of which Marshal Joffre is head, is starting an active campaign to provide food and shelter for one year for 60,000 little war orphans of France. Mrs. Walter S. Brewster, of Chicago, Vice-President of the organi zation, and chairman of this special campaign, says ten cents a day will provide for a child. "In France, during the terrible days Get your Mother to make these from Post Greatest Cookie ever made Bom Lace Cookies 2 Eggs, well beaten 1H cups White Sugar' 5 tablespoonfuU Melted Butter 3H cups Post Toastiet H cup Cocoanut 1 teaspoonful Vanilla " 4 tablespoonfuls Flour 2 teaspoonfuls Baking Powder Cream the butter and sugar and add Post Toatilit, rolled fine. Add vanilla, cocoanut, flour and baking powder. Place small spoonfuls of dough, far apart, on baking tin, bake in quick oven. When slightly cooled, remove from tin with cake-turner. of Beautiful Crepe de Cherie and Georgette BLOUSES WHICH MEET THE DEMANDS OF EVERYONE, FOR THEY REPRESENT THE NEW EST STYLES AT A PRICE THAT IS VERY UNUSUAL MADE IN WHITE, FLESH OR BIS QUE GEORGETTE IN HEADED EFFECTS OR WITH LACE INSERTIONS. YOU WILL ALSO FIND ROUND NECK MODELS WITH FRILLS EMBROIDERED BLOUSES AND STYLES WITH OR WITHOUT COLLARS. WE ARE ALSO SHOWING A REMARKABLE LINE OF DRESSES IN GINGHAMS, VOILES AND SILKS. ' : ; Maple Suit S Drv Goods Co. John W. Porter FUNERAL DIRECTOR Office Phone 37, Home Phone 96 17 West Second Street, MAYSVTLLE, .:. KENTUCKY. (Incorporated) Vn...li,.J 24 West Second Street Crura Plncac of K D II Lvranr Cotnrrtaue klnvf Ilnnr Fort nf Trovnl'r uuib uiuobJ at u i, hi. LMbui oaiuiuaij. - iigai uuui lqoi ui iiaAGld q oaeoooooooooooooooooooocoooooooooooo which preceded the arrival of our American boys," says Mrs. Brewster, who has just returned from a tour of the devastated regions of France un der military escort, "over 200,000 lit tle French children were left father less by the war, many of them abso lutely homeless and destitute. The French Government, straining its re-1 sources to tne utmost, was able to .urant a tiny pension of ten cents a day to each rhlld, and a group of American men and women undertook i to supplement this by an additional ten cents a day. There are still the ' names of 60,000 children on our rec-! i ords at Parlh not yet cared for." Like the little old lady who lived in I a shoe, Mrs. Brewster might well com- plain that she so many children she doesn't know what to do, as she has . ntKunied the task of finding American : godmothers for these 60,000 tragic lit- j tie victims of the war. But quite un- like that ancient dame, Mrs. Brewster likely to obstruct the outlet of the knows exactly what to do with her crop In such a way as to cause the children. ' ( Licks to become crop bound. 'When one stops to realize'.' she ' kittle chicks are not troubled be- says. "that just ten cents a day win cause they are too small to tear apart make It possible to feed and clothe j und eat the locusts, but chicks that and shelter the destitute child of some man who died fighting for the safety lrffljf jj SPRING GROCERIES that will give yon an appetite and build up your strength to ward off an attack of Spring fever are ready for you at OUR GROCERY Beside our pure food produots and table delicacies we have many laundry and Spring housecleaning helps for busy housewives. Ask us about them. W. I. Nauman&Bro. "THE HOME OF GOOD EATS' 117-119 W. Sesond St. Pkou 811 Clean Up Paint Up STATE NATIONAL BANK of our world, there Isn't any doubt of the result. There Isn't any American man, woman or child who won't re spond, so I'm not not a bit worried about my 60,000 children. Those who can give a dollar and feed a child for ten days will d so; those who have a dime will send it to care for one hun gry twenty-four hours; and there are hundreds of warm-hearted women and little children. I am sure, who will be eager to sign a pledge to care for a child for one year, choosing from our lists of children some little boy or girl sb a godchild who will write to his American benefactor regularly and look to her as the one who has made his poor little life happy again. Ev ery cent which comes In goes direct to the child. Our small expenses are borne by generous friends. To adopt a child or to make a donation, large or small, write for Information to Mrs. Walter S. Brewster, Room 634, 410 South Michigan avenue, Chicago, with which office the local chairmen of The Fatherless Children of France, In ev ery community, are co-operating." (. I' - - "' SEYESTEEJMEAR LOfTHTH" DAXGER0U8 FEED FOB CHICKS Washington, D. C If the so-called "seventeen-year locusts" or cicadas are plentiful in your locality, and you ire keeping chickens that have ' a chance to run under the trees where the locusts are numerous, watch out for trouble, warns the I'nlted States Department of Agrculture. It might well be supposed that the numerous locusts would provide a feast for the chicks and they do, but thW feast la not unattended with dunger. Serious losses may remit from the chicks eating too many of these Inserts. The wings and lr parts of the lorusts cein to I quite Indtsmitlbln, and are are more that four weeks old are large enoguh to devour the locusts and to have trouble as a result. The only feasible means of combating this difficulty i sto move the chicks, if pos sible, to fields where there are few trees and where the locsusts in conse quence do not gather In numbers. Trouble also has been reported from mature fowls eating the locusts In great numbers with considerable mor- SEE MICKEY TOXIGHT. Start the Little Chicks Right on Pratt's Baby Chick Food.. We have a complete line of Baby Chick Food and Beef Scraps. FltED GAULISH,. . No. 8 East Third Street Molasses, w hile they last, $1 pur sal. flie Children love candy, of course, and they are always delighted when per mitted to have some. ' OUR CANDY won't hurt anybody. It's so pure and sanitarily made, that even the little children can safely eat it." The best is none too good for you, so buy a box and make every body happy. Elite Confectionery Call Us No. 410 When You Want Fire Insurance M. F. ft D. B. COUGHLIN Market Street DR. P. G. SM00T AT HOME Ofllce First-Standard Bank Building-. Besldence 310 Market Street. The World's , Going Dry ! and men who were customed to drinking sweet wines now satisfy their thirst in sweet carbonated drinks at soda fountains. If there is any one particular thing we are proud of that is Our Ability to Make Good Soda Just drop in and sample one. TRAIL'S THE HOUSE OF SWEETS SEE OMAR CASE PAPER .HANGING PAINTING VHONE 467-J MAYSVILLE. KY. ROY GIEHLS 5B0PMT0I Wt W. Second St., MAYSVILLE, KY PHONE 671 Lady Attendant if If. KOOKWOOD It's the keit COFFi There's several gradee bat be sin It's KOOKWOOD. One Found Packages, Steel Cat I.c, 50c, Doe and 60c Per Found, sold by All Betall Sneers The E. R. WEBSTER C0.5H" Dr.W. H. Hicks Osteopathic Physician Treatments Given in ten Hone CALL PHONE 421.W Why Central Can Not Answer Questions The duty of the switch board oper ator Is to answer your u umber calls and get connections for you. If she stopped to answer question, the number of calls would pile up and the service would be delayed; tola would be an Injustice to the other sub scribers. When In response to a question, tbe operator says: "I will give you Chief Operator", she Is obeying her Instruc tion. if you cannot find what you want In the telephone directory, ask tbe oper ator for "Chief Operator" and she will connect you with tbe "Chief Operator" where your questions will be promptly answered. Aaysville Telephone Cc (Iaeerteretee) j. o. mm & b , li:i i::s. E-7C33 ci COS , I ULaJ.