Newspaper Page Text
Br Tiarf a, ieii
e.St;'pntr(l! Ma4t Report.
RjIftvNo. 1 aKlng Effect I . j
w, EAST BtMfND I
Leave Hopkinsville 6.30 a rn.
;Arrive Nashville 9:30.'a m
'Leave Hopldnevillo 4:00 p.m.
f Arrive Nashvi'l.,.7il5 p. .
Leave Nashville 8:10 .
Arrive Hopkinsville 11:20 a
Leave Ns9hville..M. 5:06 p.K
Arrive Hopkinsville 815 p.ra
T h. MORROW, Agent.
' No. 57.
in effect Oct29, 1910
No. Evansville Am
modation P 40 e re
No. 802! Evansville - Mattoor
'Express 11 25 a n.
No. 1340 Princeton mixed... 4 15 p m
SOUTH BOUND ARRIVES
No.341 Hopkinsville mixed
j ,. 9 15 am
' ville mail 3 50 p m
ville Express 6 40 p m
Train No. 332 connects at Prince
ton for Paducah, St. Louis and way
stations, also runs through to Evans
ville. Train No 302 connects at Prince
ton for Louisviile, Cincinnati, wav
stations and all points East, alar
runs through to Evansville.
Trains No. 340 and 341, local trains
betweer Hopkinsville and Princeton
T. L. MORROW. Agent.
TRAINS GOING NORTH.
No'. 52 St. Louis Express, 9:51 a, o
No. 54 St.L. Fsat Mail, 10:23 p. m
No. 92 C. & St. L. Lim., 5:25 a. m
No. 56 Hopkinsville Ac. 8.55 p. tri
No. 94. Dixie Flyer, 6:18 p. xa
No. 90 Evansville-Hopkinsville
Accommodation 4:20 p. m.
TRAINS GOING SOUTH.
No. 51 St. L. Express 5:35 p. a
No. 53 St. L. Fast Mail 5:83 a. m,
No. 93 C. & N O. Lim. 11:56 p. m
No. 55 Hopkinsville Ac. 7:05 a. m,
No. 95. Dixie Flyer, 9:28 a.Jm
No. 91 Evansville-Hopkinsville
Accommodation 9:10 a, m
No. 52 and 54 connect at St. Lonli and otbei
No. 51 connect at Guthrie (or NetaptiU 11a
pjlata ai far south a Erin and for IoaUlH
Cladnnatl and ta East.
No. S3 and 55 make direct conn at Guta
rle tor LouUilUe, Cladnnatl and all point
north and satt thereof. No. 53aad55als coa
nect lor MeaapMa aailway polnu.
1 ti0. 92 ran taroigh to Chicago aad wlil aet
carry paneagera to polat Souta ol KthmtUJ.
No. 93 throagh aleepert to Atlanta, Macea
JackioaTllte, St. AugMtlae aa Tampa, Fia.
AIM Pullman slaeDcr to New Or teas. Coa.
aacta at Gutarie tor polatt Bait aad Watt. No
93 win sot carry local pBtre for poi Mart
J, C. HOOE, Agt.
Tliyjrf 90 YEAR'
COf YHI3HTS C
fZul four iSCntH. U A bjali nwtdi-vf
eh OfflcaTe Y 8U VHwio4.
1-1 .1.1 1.-
1 1 ,.,..u
'I - IM
" r ' "
AtiTon tenmng a iacn ana oer.j
ickiT uceriain our oriuh.- .w.
Cornet Dc 26, 1910.
Retail Grocery Prices.
Country la-rd.good color and clean.
15c per pownd
Country bacon, 15c per pound .
Mack-eyed peas, $3 50 per bushe)
Country houlders,12c per pound.
Country ham, 20c per pound
Irish potatoes, $1.00 per bushel.
Northern eating Burbank pota
to, $1.00 per bushel
Northern ettifig Rural potatoes
$1.00 per bushel'.
Potattw, Irish, 25c. peck
SwMt peMto, $1.20 per bushel.
Yd'few eatitig onions, $1.00 per
Red eting onioas,$1.00 per bushel
Dried Navy beans, $3.00 pei
Cabfeee, New 5 ahd 10 cents b
Dried Lima beans, 7c per pouryf.
County dried apples, 10c per
Country dried. peache3, 10c per
lMlsy cream cnee3e, 25c per,
Full cream brick cheese, 25c per
Full cream Limberger cheese, 25r
Popcorn.dried on ear.2c per pound,
Fresh Eggs 40c per doz
Choice lots fresh, well-worked
country butter, in pound prints, 30c.
Lemons. 25c per dozen
Navel Orange3,25c,80c,45cTper, doz
Bananas, 20c and 25c doz
New York State apples $4 50 to
SF.OO per barrel
Cash Price Paid For Produce.
Dressed hens, 12Scper pound
Dressed cocks, 7c per pound
five hens, 7p per pound; live cocks,
3c pound; live turkeys. 16Jc pet
pound V - - " "
Dressed geese, 11c per pound for
choice lots, livu 5S
Fresh country eggs, 30 cents per
dozen' - .-
Fresh country butter 2oc lb.
A good demand exists for spring
chickens, and choice lots of fresh
Hay and Grain.
Choice-timothy hay, $17 00
No. 1 timothy hay, $20 00
No, 2 timothy hay. $20 00
Choice clover hay, $14 00
No. 1 clover hay, $14 00
No. 2 clover hay, $12 00
Clean, bright straw hay, $6.00
Alfalfa hay, $16 00
White seed oats, 42c "
Black seed oats, 40c
Mixed seed oats, 41c
No. 2 white corn, 50c
No. 2 mixed corn,'50c
Winter wheat bran, $22.00.
Roots, Hides, Wool and. Tallow.
Prices paid by wholesale dealers to
butchers and farmers:
Roots Southern ginseng, $5.75 lb
"Golden Seal" yellovr root, $1.35 11
Mayapple, 35; pink root, 12c and 13i
Tallow No. 1, 4, No. 2, 4c.
Wool Burry, 10c to 17c: Clear
Grease, 21c. medium, tub washed,
28c to 30c; coarse, dingy.tubwashed,
18c to 23c.
Feathers Prime white goose, 50cj
dark and mixed old goose, 15c to 80c;
gray mixed, 15c to 30c; white duck.
22c to 35c, new.
Hides and Skins Theee quotation
are for Kentucky hide. Southern
green hides 8c. We quote assorted
lots dry ftmt, 12c to 14c, 9-10 bet
A few voting Rarrari Plvramit
Rock cockerels for sale late hatch-
at only $1 if taken at oece. Kit
CuBib. phone 94, Home 1222.
BssHsaB 8tyfa ky K is stsg HeCsfs
MsfsaliM wal Usis HcCU T Mmm
Help you ureea HJi
Mir at a saodrt
yoa sotted oa kk
UteH fssuloas j
taMs a4 aau. W
V W i Wr VaaMoa Doric
ki i I la Mch tela. bm
(7Vv oa U homo vUv-
soaai aaauaai. mr
f Me i rat. taaty
asfllM todar an
BfaCaf Pmumm w II I nabla rp to aaaka te mik
ypurwU sod calldreu walcl wilt tw pwaaU
in tyl sua flu I'rlr e ague Ulgher tbu U
ecu Sanl U: ton l'ttu Cttoifis. t
V. Will Cm Ym Kim pnMtttt fox settlns ul
x ..-n5t!!c?ray:'Jrfrl a-'i. t!cDilf"tfjco
i .:: i t '.:! end t'ftti Tiliy deer.
CELEBRATED TRENT AFFAIR
Cartio Very Hmr atelnji On f.TMna
That Chars? WjiOle Cobra af
Hlatary. . . 1
The "Trent affair," whiclTcame
of 49 3oar3 ago November', ''lSCl
came very near bcing'oneof ihe
thing9 that chSngo tho wholo course
of history. The Confederate com
missioners, Mason and Slidcll, were
on their way from Havana to Eng
land on board tho English mail
steamer Trent. On the morning of
tho eighth of November Capt.
Charles Wilkes, m command pf the
United States warship San Jacinto,
held up the Trent, forcibly took
from her tho Confederate commis
sioners and delivered them up to the
United States authorities at Fort
Then it was that William H. Sew
ard began one of the astutcst games
of diplomacy that tho history of the
world can show. With consummate
tact he managed to satisfy England
without the slightest jolt to his coun
try's honor or pride. Returning tho
commissioners to tho British author
ities as a "courtesy," rather than as
a "dutyS&6 got out of tho difficulty
without a scintilla of an "apology"
and without so much as an intima-
ion ol any confession of wrong on
';tio. part of his government. .
RACE SUICIDE AND FLATS
Law Penalizes All Landlords
.'( . Who Discriminate Against
, - Children.
The nation? that invented French
nats vja wnicn is not guiltless re
igarding race suicide has "be ne
frightened regarding the cumuli
effect of its in restraint; of popula
tion, and , is devising a remedy.
Last year deaths exceeded births in
France by 28,205, and the deputies
have been introducing laws about it
.ever since. The latest 'ono is report
ed bycabje, and penalizes all renters
of. apartments who discriminate
against children, hoping : thus to
make life easier for parents. Any
landlord who Tefuses to let apart
ments to parents is liable to a fine
of from 25 to' fc, francs, and to be
douh1 upon a second offense.
The motive was praised in the
deputies, but the details were criti
cised. It wa3 proposed as.a substi
tute that whenever flats failed to
, have a child population of GO to
each 20 families the landlord should
be-fined according to the deficiency
in the proportion of children. Thus
it was hoped to set the landlords
bidding for parents who would save
the landlord from fines. r
FERRED TO G. P.
TAryladies in the observation car
of altrain passing through tho fa
mous! Gallatin valley- in Montana
wereif discussing tho methods by
ivhich the soil was made to produce.
"Tjhey must irrigate," one of them
Wo," tho "other replied. "It's
dry farming." v
TKe wise lady looked pained at
her (companion's ignorance.
'it's the conservation pf tho na
tional rainfall," sho answered. Lin-
WHY THEY GOT CITY'S FREEDOM.
Extracts from old records, show
ing how people had earned tho honor
n former days, were read at Conter-
ury by Alderman Mason when the
mayor and es-mayor wero granted
the freedom of the city. Ono citizen
received the freedom for "undertak
ing to serve as cook at every mayor's
Michaelmas feast," another "because
he cured Nicholas. Johnson's leg,"
and a third "becauso he married a
widow with a largo family." Pall
HISTORY IN PAGEANTS.
Mies Lotta QArk, director of the
civic pageant ofae city beautiful to
bo given in Boston, believes that
children love pafeants and that it
ia tho duty of this gencrtion to
teach tkeea is this way something of
the days of etd. History jy be
karosd meet istefeetingly, she
ttiiaki, by mesas el the psfssmt.
RteXtTIKS A PftOTEST.
Mm. Vsria Bicker, the wema
lawyer of Bwer, X. II., who wealed
to be governor of the state, has eoav
sentd to pay her taes, but registers
the fact, thst she does so under pro-
l t V 1. t 1 II . i'l i L
teat, as sne pas uoi xigai to vote ,
Tconst'uqeutly should pay no taxes. j
JffiHBaaHHallinPnm 'HeW ' ' ffl
fif -'TafHWriTiriTllitjL-ii -
HOW GIRL WAV OUTWITTED
JiMNetaus Um of Wnt,Ad columns
Gives iHeufrevftf) Cause for
W. L. Hall, want ad man for tho
Journal, was knocking up for, the
day .and nroriarine. to- leave. Tho
hands of tho Olock ohroniclcd 11 :45J
p. m. ina.teiopiionc ran?
"Will you,put.an.'' ad ?n tomorrow
(evening's paper for me? I want a
lliired girl," called a sleepy feminine
"Can you call in early tomorrow
jand have one of the clerks take it,
(please ?" was the response of the ad
man. . ,.
"But I want to givo it now"
; pleaded the woman. "Yon sec, the
(hired girl is in bed and asleep and
,1 will not have 'a chance to telephone
tomorrow without her hearing me.
I went to bed early this evening to
get her out of- the way. As soon aa
'I found she was asleep I came down
'stairs to get you."
"All right, then, let the ad come;
'we'll see that it gets in the evening
paper," responded Hall,
The next- evening tho woman
called in to say that she wanted tho
ad taken out. "Tho girl saw it and
;'quit. I had two other applications
(within an hour after she left," was
the exultant explanation. Sjoux,
AT THE BANK
The Cashier Come here just a
Tho Teller (counting money)
Can't. I have my hands in tho
THAT HORRID LASSITUDE..
Ono of the curses of the age is that
horrid feeling of lassitude that so
.many of us suffer from, but pay
: little heed to.
If a person has slept well at night
at is not natural to bo drowBy, slug
'gisi. and inert during the day. If
,that is your normal condition go
Often tho feeling is caused by t
; malarial condition and a little. qui'
inine or a change of air will over
Frequently it is due to overdo
ing j exhausted nerves is a recognized
causo of a heavy brain and "draggy"
Probably the chief cause is a weak
stomach. Indigestion makes one
sluggish, so does overeating without
, proper exercise.
The cures aro normal living, plen
jty of fresh air and sunlight, and
proper rest. It is decidedly danger-
jous to seek to overcome lassitude
with drugs or stimulants. Tho ef
fect is temporary and tho reaction
"Metaphysics," said Mayor Crump
at a Democratic banquet in Mcm
phis, "is' a subject that always makes
mo think of an elderly couple in
"1 often wonder,' tho wifo said,
sadly, one day to her husband,
'whether all these vows and protest
tations you made mo during our
courtship were really truof
" Well, my dear the husband an
swered, mildly, 'what's the difference
whether they aro true or not, since
we both believed them ?' "
UNVEILED A TAELET.
The National Society U the
Danshtsri of 1813 eWreeed the
Folly, aa aged vessel that was built
k 1805. A tablet wee placed oa the
ressel, which is ew used as s
freighter, teUing bee history and the
;prt aays played ia the war of 1812.
. D. Liaeoln, who waa
is tho granddaughter of the
tain of the Polly, and she is
e president of the Mains
Irs of 1812.
She Stayed In Bed.
Infrm, Texas. "'Ever since I be
came i woman," writes E. Evans,
of this place. "I suffered from wo
manly, tronbled. Last fall, 1 got so
bad, I had to stay in &ed for nearly
a week every month. jrSlnce I have
taken Cardui, J feej better than I
have for years." You can rely on
Cardui. It acts on thewftnianly organs
and helps the system to regain its
normal state of healthful n natural
way. Prepared especially for wom
en, it prevents womanly pains by
acting on the cause, and, builds up
womanly strength in a natural way
Purely vegetable. . Mild, but certain
in action. Try it.
Paris, Dec. 29.A newspaper here
presents to its readers an account of
the methods employed by the Jap
anese dentist, which although per
haps not quite new, is of sufficient
interest to warrant its publication.
The dentist draws teeth with his
fingers without the aid of any inscru-,
ments. He takes the head of the
patient in such a way that the mouth
must remain open. Putting the
thumb and index finger into the pa
tient's mouth the Jap draws five,
six, or seven teeth in a minute,- as
the case may be, the patient during
this process being unable to clo3e his
mouth. This remarkable powess in
extracting teeth is attributed to the
training the dentist undergoes in
early youth. To strengthen the fing
ers for their later work the tyro
commences by practicing on nails
which are driven into a plank on the
ground. He has to pull out the nails
without moving the board. At the
beginning of this nail pulling, a soft
wood is used, and then harder wood
up to oak or something still harder.
An apprentice is not considered pro
ficent in his art until he can draw
the nails from the hardest wood
without moving it.
Impure blood runs you down
makes you an easy victim for organic
diseases. Burdock , Blood Bitters
purifies the blood cures the cause
builds you up.
How He Proved It.
An Irishman was once serving in a
regiment in India. Not liking the cli
mate. Pat tried to evolve a trick by
which he could get home. Accord
ingly he went to the doctor and told
him his eyesight was bad. The doc
tor looked at him for awhile and then
"How can you prove to me that
your eyesight is bad?"
Pat looked about the room and at
" Well, doctor, do ye see that nail
upon the wall ?"
"Yes," replied the doctor.
"Well, then," replied Pat, "I
can't." (Chicago Tribune.
"Success in the law," said Joseph
H. Choate, at a dinner, "often de--pends
on the ability to meet every
"A clergyman, however, once car
ried this ability a little too far. He
was addressing a prayer meeting,
and in his description of the doom of
the wicked he said:
"And there shall be weeping and
wailing and gnashing of teeth. Aye
gnashing of teeth.'
"A very old woman spoke up in a
quavering and senile voice:
"But I ain't got no teeth, pastor.'
"Then, madam, they will be pro-
videdJ was the answer." (Chicago
COAL LAND DEAL.
WINCHESTER, Ky., Dec. 28 -The
Rankin Coal Company, recently
organized by J. C. C. Mayo, Gen.
Percy Haley and others, closed the
purchase this week of 7,000 acres of
coking coal lands near Pound Gap.
in Letcher county, at the reported
price of $630,000. The land was
purchased about twenty years ago
by A. D. Bright and others from
W. J. Horseley, at 50 cent to $1 per
Frita, IslUsU, far
SaaUS to Fi4
rDrlo, tucriuof Our
rOM 10 CENTS
w will Mad nMi'ld our
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tfrlu u4jr ttnA tl?uk hh'HT tut . 1
pf-tipl 4 ts'- t!.. Six, ,,!tt
OKI Vi MlllTUl.B.N SKtI CO.
15u8 jo.i ;t. HorViv-rajiniooJi
.TO BE DELIVEI
HERBERT L. HAYDON.
Cumb. 'Phone 26-3; Home
East 9th St. Near U &i
Every effort is
to extend to outl
tomers not o-;
that they ma;l
to our store
and again. Wj
the goods ancfl
yon the service
price is right, i
THE OLD Rri
M. D. Kj
is the i
when in neg
fViitin1 irt llaBsfisG
Li ii ii 111 uia i
In to. business
in this papei
mini m.u m
you want t?l