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Hopkinsville Kentuckian. (Hopkinsville, Ky.) 1889-1918, November 19, 1912, Image 7

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HurKlNSVILLE KAHTUCKIAN, NOVEMBER 19
I Have Consolidated
My Two Stores
And now" ha yey the Most Complete Stock of .Fancy and
Staple, Groceries in the City. Give me a call wfien
';inneed of anyththg in the grocery line. V
'x I guarantee satisfaction. Free -,,
L . . ' ; Delivery.
. K. TWYMAN
204 SOUTH MAIN:
DEAR DELAYS
u
Have your teeth attended to now. Don't put it off for
more convenient season. Ihay may get in such condition
as will be difficult to repair. Our methods 7 are modern.
Prices reasonable.
PAINLESS EXTRACTING MY SPECIALTY.
DR. FEIRSTEItt
I;
ext to Court House.
Estab.
A,
V, L GATES. E. W, BRACKROGGE
GATES & BRACKROGGE,
(Successors to,E. H. Williams)
108 South M ain Street, Opera House Building
BAR and RESTAURANT
1 AND LUNCH ROOM.
(fer place has been remodeled and we guarantee tne best
of service. We especially have some fine Wines ant1
Liquors for medicinal purposes. Prompt delivery to any
part of the city.
GATES & BRACKROGGiE.
Cumb. Phone 315. Home Phone 115'.
McClaid &
DEALERS IN
GRANITE AND MARBLE MONUMENTS,
CUT STONE, ALL KINDS
CEMENT AND LIME EOR SALE
WANTED!
Butter, Eggs, Hens, Spring Chickens.
i
.Turkeys, Ducks and, Geese,
Qow Hides and Sheep Plts. "
x.AGettOur Prices Before Selling;
I Vi1- . . i u ri in '
HONES:
Cumberland......;...'. 26
he HAYDON PRODUCE CO.
HERBERT L. HAYDON, Manager
DONT BE FOOLED IN
TO THINKING THAT
CHEAP COAL IS CHEAg FUEL
BURN GENDINE -GAS COKE
, . . -
AND GET NOTHING BUT HEATl COMFORT AND ECONOMY,
WITH NO SMOKE, SOOT OR DIRT, AND VERY LITTLE ASH. i
$5.00 PER TOW, DELIVERED, 1
- s
KENTUCKY
Both Ehories
Armstrong
OF CONCRETE WORK.
And' will pay high
est cash prices for
Home ."; v.'
.1322
1902
PUBLIC SERVICE CO.
INCORPORATED.
i Ham
ilopkinsvilie Market
Quotations.
' , I I II n '- -
Corrected Nov. 16, 1912.
Retail. Guooehy Prices.
Oountryjard, good color and clean
16c per pound.
Country bacon. 18c per pound.
Black-eyed peas, $4.50 per bushel.
Country shoulders, 16c per pound.
Country hams, 22c per pqtahd.
Irish potatoes, $1.20 per bushel.
Northern eating Rural potatoes
$1.20 per bushel
Texas eating onions, $1.50 per
bushel
Red eating onionB,$1.60 per bushel
Dried Navy beans, $3.60 per
bushel v
Cabbage, 2J cents a pound.'
Dried Lima beans, 10c per pouna.
Country dried apples, 10c per
pound
Daisy cream cheese, 25c . txr
o und
Fc'l creanl brick cheese, 25c per
ta.iJ -
Fu'., cream Limberger cheese, 25c
p). pound
Popcorn.dried on ear,2c per pound
Fresh Eggs 35c per doz
. Choice lots fresh, well-worked
country butter, in pou'nd'prints, 30.
Fruits.
Lemons. 30? per dozen
Navel Oranges, 30c, 40c,per doz
Bananas, 20c and 25c doz
New York State apples v $1 60 to
U 0Pper barrel '
Cash Price Paid For Produce.
r, :.
ruuurux.
Dreasecl hens, lcper pound
' Dressed cocks, 7c per pound
live, hens, 10c per, pound; live cocka
3c pound;' live turkeys. 13c ptv
pound
Roots,' Hides, Wool and Tallow.
Prices paid by wholesale dealerB tt
butchers and farmers:
" Roots Southern ginseng, $5.75 lb
"Golden Seal" yellow root, $1.35 11
Mayapplu, 3$; pink root, 12c and 13:
Tallow No. I, Ah; No. 2, 4c.
Wool Burry, IOc'to I7c; Clem
Grease, 21c. medium, tub washed,
23c to 30c; coarse, dingy, tub washed
18c
Feathers Prime white goose, 60c'
dark and mixed old goose, I5c to 30c;
gray mixed, I5c to 30c white -.duck,
22c to 35c, new.
Hides and Skins, These quotations'
are for Kentucky hides. 'Southern
green hides 8c. We quote assorted
Iota dry flint, I2c to I4c. rlO'fjtH t-,
ter demand
Dressed geese, 11c per pound for
-he ice io'a, livo 5 J
Ire country eggs, 27 cents per
rtOiU ' ' ...
STresh country butter-25c Ibl .
A good demand exists 'for8priPu
ihfckens, and choice'lots of'-fresh
country butter. ' A' '
Hay an'd. Grain, i . ;
Chbice timothy bav. S18 00
iNo, i cimocny nay,
Bill,-!-- l I M nv V
'oiiuice mover nay, vu ,
Np. I clover hay, $16 00 ' ; .
dean, bright straw hay, $810p,' ? v
Alfalfa hay, $18 00.
Whit6-seed oats, 68c v .7
Black seed oats, G8c '
Mixed Beed oats, 65c .'
No. 2 white corn, $1.00.
No. 2 .mixed corn, $1.00,
Wjnter wheat bran, $28.00, '
Chops, S5.00
CASTORS A
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You llavo Always Bought
Bears tho
Signature
1
1 WHY AMY DECLINED
NEW SET OF FURS
By INEZ DE JARNATT COOPER.
. "Hay, I want $50."
"Whcwl" Raymond Ford, mar
ricd threo years and already toaing
the boyishness which made him such
a favorite, looked decidedly sur
prised. "Tho coal bill is not paid
yet. The rent is duo the first, you
know, and then my new overcoat.
1 can t meet men much longer on
tho boss' business with that coat It
queers things."
Amy, a slim brunette, whom her
husband worshiped, held her red lips
down, puckered her straight brows,
drawing her face into a becoming
pout. "I am going down town to
shop with Mrs. Jack Pendleton."
She was very proud to be asked to
shop with Mrs. Jack, tho acknowl
edged leader of their bridge club. "I
wanted to get some furs like hers.
I told her you would let mo have
them," she wheedled. "Jack Pen
dleton," she continued, "earns $10
less a week than vou, and she has
loads "of pretty things , that I never
thinkf getting."
A lew! moments more of cajoling
and"eproaches alternated, and Eay
took out his wallet, handed his wife
$10. closed it on two .151 tiilln nnrl
thrust, its slimness into his pocket.
Apparently without noticing the
flushed disappointment of his pretty
wife, he Jeft for the office, passing
down the street, a hard look on his
open face, and that unfailing sign
of burden, the forward thrust shoul
ders. Amy, .swallowing her mortifica
tion, hurried about her light duties
and was ready when Mrs. Jack,
wearing her fetching set of new furs,
called for her.
All morning Amy and Mrs. Jack
shopped between brief respites in tho
rest-rooms of the various depart
ment stores, where Amy, chagrined
at not having the money for the
furs, poured out her woes to one who
sympathized, flattered and pitied.
As luncheon time approached they
beared the jam at the elevator,
which took tho hungry shoppers to
the seventh floor and restaurant. It
was in this crush that Amy distinct
ly saw Mrs. Jack deftly extract a
belt buckle from a heaped box in one
of the low stalls and. secrete it in her
great muff.
Mrs. Jack laughed amusedly.
"Don't look so horrified," she ad
vised. "You will draw attention."
!Nb more was said until they were
seated in a quiet corner of the grill
room, waiting for their luncheon.
"This good mufi" of mine," Mrs.
Jack volunteered as she laid it care
fully beside her, "has carried almost
a wardrobe ,v for me. Why," she
laughed, at look of abhorrence
on Amy's ffcfce, "you must try it.
You can layjt on a silk counter and
work in enojbgh for a gown. I am
fearfully hungry." she added, as the
waiter caniojjjn.tp hearing.
Amy's rtfjhignonec was unmistak
able, and affbr her companion liadj
spent several moments in daintily
arranging Mr- luncheon, tho latter
raised, a pir pretty face "Litffo
saint,"-she Mid bauteringly, "I jmt
Ulid it to shorn you. I feel so full of
fun and anumil spirits today. And
just, to prK' it I will drop the
buckle intd'flps umbrella stand here.
it, would l)ood "noufh for the
employers, -;ijf$iglr," faho continued,
having dqppStod the buckle accord
iqg to her
ffl, ."if iiooplo did take
things
'if
jjjuv nii'ir ajerKS sucn
wretched
So talk-
d i'c.iting the mat-
tor as li.'HUj
sjok'i. Afrs. Jack won
Amy back-
nfidi'iK-e bofore thev
had finish
cecded on
oir hiui-heon .and pro-?
$ftQ moon's ploasuro.
Amy nov
duJd toll now it hap-
pened, whom
becausp of an awk-
ward Btuinblffion bor parf, or whetl:
er Mrs. Jackfwas nof deft enough, in
using her for, an innocent shield;
but early in'the afternoon, when
they were . .standing at the glove
counter, a, floor walker firmly
grasped Mrs. Jack by tho arm, anil
a little cirglo, at the sound of hot
indignant' promts, gathered round
them. At thjg she d row 'hcreoH
up, and a bcauful cut-gloss castor
dropped from jlor groat muu" to the
floor, shivering into a thousand
pieces.
1 was a dpnmatip iuomjt-oJ
anguish so intimo that Amy eouW
never af tor boar- to boor tha omsUbj
of Use without a shudder.
To. tho office thoy woro pilotoxl lie
fore she had tirao to drop" her veil,
i.iid there, with a dismayed clut- li-
of her heart, sho found Al ;y,.
Milvei, a warm friend of her bus-1 it,
it.? .
m
WW
UIZC
l'1- tw the
1 iflrion. wn at tho atore on bin rou
tine if'
,rV "'4 lVfir.n:" "vduitaed
ho, I'Mi'ii'li.ijr his hand, "what ah
ttnfrl":is;u)t thing for you to rlk
nw !"
With a rush of grateful feeling
Amy took her cub and as Mm. Pe
terson went through the ordeal it
wn HcKey who vouched for her. lie
it was who know thaKabout Mrs.
Jack which would separate the two
women from that day. Questioned
and searched, questioned again with
McKey at her side, pleasant and un
embarrassed, helped by the skill of
his calling, she was dismissed; while
her companion, whom she never Baw
again, was retained.
As they left the office together she
tried to thank McKey, hut he
stopped her with, "I owe a lot to
Boy," put her on the car, and she
returnedj weak-kneed and trembling,
to her home.
At dinner that night, the dinner
'she had taken special pains to pre
pare, Kay, worn and drawn, on-1
nounced that the money for the furs
was at hand.
"Furs ? I detest them 1" she burst
out. "I don't want anv new clothes
ever. I hato all tho new one3 I
have! And." she concluded with a
womanliness which had made the
old Amy, the Amy of the honey
moon, so irresistible, "I don't want
any more money. I shan't need any
money for ages !"
Eay rose abruptly from the table,
walked straight to the hall, seized
his hat, jerked on his overcoat, and
saying that he had to go back to the
office banged the door, leaving Amy
wondering and somewhat hurt at his
lack of appreciation.
Still, she knew that if there was
estrangement the fault lay with her,
and with a meekness which was part
of her atonement set about means of
keeping the dinner warm till her
husband should return.
Meantime Ea; was forging home
with shoulders held up instead of
thrust forward, and his face had a
good, healthy tinge instead of the
gray it had carried aJWay, for he
had returned to the cash drawer of
his employer the first and last money
he ever unlawfully touched. Los
Angeles Times.
HARD WORK.
"Wealth has its penalties,'
the' ready-made philosopher.
"Yes," replied Mr. Cumrox.
said
I'd
rather be back at the dear old fac
tory than learning to pronounce the
names of the old masters in my pic
ture gallery' Washington Star.
NO EXCUSE FOR THIS.
"Schepps calls himself tho 'key
stone' of the Now York police mud
dle." "Just so."
"Which strengthens tho belief
that he is an arch-conspirator."
GREAT DISCOVERY
'"I tell you we a in an "age of.
progress.
"IIow now?"
"Now 8O1110 sharn has discovered
that you kin shake flea off a dog;8086 g!555ta,d WrUy h&th,'
.,, J i l, . 1 To keep artificial teeth niu1. brideework
wi . ui...i unuui . i
BAD ENOUGH.
"Thore ain't nothin' very bad
about me, ina'am, tbero ain't," said
the beggar at the Beaton back door.
"Think ua(tfu aid the lady -yith
the spoctacloa' at the door. ,cEov
about your grammar?"
WANTED THE FORMULA.
Jimpsoy Why wasn't yor at
school terdayr
Johnny Cos I bed or headache.
Jimpsey Say, how did yor make
yer muddorx belicvo it? Boston
Transcript.
DISTRIBUTION.
"Give as you are able this morn
ing, brethren' pleaded Pastor Good
sQle. "This,' deacons will collect the
prosperity, so to sjieak, and I'll pass
it around. among my clamorous
creditors."
THE TROUBLE.
"What wajs the nmtter wiUi
yOung and tiirivinjf itdiniry
startiul?"
the
you
"I nju afraid it got infant paraly
fits.
MORE TO THE PURPQSE.
"Does (Ugly drink like a fish?"
"N'. lie drinks like n iimn
it want ho wama wi'-u h win,
Dr G, P. Isbell
'tJterinary Physician & Surgeon
w and ffospftal Cor.i7thnrd Rail
road. Both 'Phonos.
3f. R. F. SeDanieh
Practice Llmittd to Olieaia ol
Eyo, Ear, Nose and Throat
Office Iti Summers Building near CcurtTHouMw
iHUNESi .Cumb. Home.
Offlce 918 1210
Kaildonce..210 1140
OMee Honrtt
8 to 12 a. m
2 to 5 D. m
J. B. Aliens worthy
Attorney-jl-Law,
Office: Hopper Building,
Up Stairs, Front Court House.
Phonos Hopklnsvllle.iN?
HOTEL LATHAM
BARBER SHOP,
FINE BATH ROOMS.
Four First Class Artists.
FRANK BOYD, PropV.
.'liiiJiiii'i
ill
niVIK KHDWII TO FAIL. Sf-t Rnrtl Speed'. I H.IU.
' s? m(i"ar;"li.rr iloneT KcfunciL-l. Si 111 pr. p.11 1
f-r 11.00:
iir a ri'iierccl. Hftmpli'. Fu, lfjuurdrtti;
hire tbcm lend tour rm to tho
"i"!' "v. m 111 tena iaci ' oa i rial, to be r.ii for
r-'llend. Stmptn Vw. If jout ini.t u, ts
UMITCD MCDICALCO..BOXT, UNCASrtn. P.
Soldtt HopklnsvHIe by the Aadtiscv'Fonltr Drug Cc
Incorporatcd.7
ST
HUGH MCSHANE,
THE PLUMBER.
Both Phonos. 312 S. Main St.
4. L' t .
j'.i :
if
For Women Who Care
Of course j-ou use an antiseptic in your
family and in the care of your own per
son, and yon want, tho best.
Instead of what you have been using"
such as liquid or tablet antiseptics or
peroxide, won't you please try taxtine,
a concentrated autiseptic powder to bo
dissolved in water as needed.
Paxtine is more economical, more
cleansing1, more germicidal and mora
healing than anything you ayr u&ed.
ANTISEPTiC
In tho toilev-io cleanse and whiten
the teeth, remove tartar and prevent
decay. To disinfect the mouth, destroy
clean una oaorltMW. To n-mon nlcntinn
from the teeth au.l purify the breath
after smoking. To eradicate perspira
tion odors by sponge bathing.
As a medicinal agent for local
treatment of feminine ifls where pelvic
catarrh, inflammation ad ulceration
exiat, nothing equal hot douches of
Paxtino. For teu years the Lvdia B.
Piukham M.d. Qo. has been '-ilarly
advising their patients to use k ..cause
of its extraordinary cleanbing, i-jaling
and germicidal power. For this pur
pose alone Paxtine is worth its weight
in gold. Also for nasal catarrh, soro
throat, inflamed eyes, outs and wounds.
All druggists, 25 and .10 cents a box.
Trial box and testimony of 31
women free on retiuost.
THE PAXTON TOILET CO., Boston, Mass.
BREEDEN'S
RHEUMATIC CURE.
A cure for Rheum
atism that is posi
tively Guaranteed
or your money back.
For Sale at
Sir
mm
1
RLYTHE'S Drug Stoi .
Cor. 9th and Clay.

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