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ttTttTTTtI f Alias il Jimmy ii Valentine" Novelized by FREDERICK R. TOOMBS From the Great Play by PAUL ARMSTRONG X Copyright. 19 10, by American Prcii T Association v. ..... CIIAPTEIt XL f niMY VALt2NTI.SE cntoroj his dprlrnte ofllco from the room whero the new vault bad boon erected. IIo snw Roso Lane Standing close to Ills desk, where Bob by was presiding with nil the dignity that went with his ngo. The girl's eyes met his, but only for an Instant. Valentine lowered his gnzo to the door, his thoughts whirling rapidly through his brain. True, at one time lie had had serious thought coucernlng the beautiful young woman who had saved him from Sing Slug, from Warden Handler and the warden's favorite pastime of "solitaire." But of late he had come to realize that he would bo doing her a lasting wrong, a vital Injustice, to permit him self to make any serious advances to ward her. She had boon attracted by him. She was now even more Inter ested In him. lie was observing enough to learn this. As for his own emotions 'toward licr? He loved her. That no one would deny who saw him In her company. He could not con ceal it. Even the Infantile Bobby had guessed what ho had endeavored to make his secret. Yet he had realized plainly the uncertainty of his position At any moment the unexpected might happen, or. rather, the expected might happen, and some one would possibly uncover and reveal phases of his past that he would be unable to explain. Such had been the guiding thought of Jimmy Valentine in his social Inter course with the banker's daughter Juring his tenure as assistant cashier .31 the bank In Springfield, and now ho eaw more clearly than ever the wis dom of his course. Doyle Doyle, the relentless tracker of men had threat ened to "get" him, and Doyle was al ways an element to be reckoned with. Although Doyle's threat had been made years before. Valentine had never underestimated the detective's ability nor his tenacity of purpose. While he. Valentine, had taken precau tions which he firmly considered would prevent Doyle from getting a hold on him again, yet. after all. it was by no means definitely assured that he would not defeat the ex -convict in his ambi tion to live "on the square." therefore Valentine must under no circum stance make any serious advances to- VALENTINE BENT TUU IiAD AWAY. ward Hose Lane. The burden of mis ery that might descend upon him would only be given greater weight. Valentine desired to tall; alone with Itoso Lane, and after a lengthy con versation, punctuated by lavish prom ises of hunting trips, sent the lad away to play with Kitty in the new vault, which for their purpose becamo n Bmuggler's cave. The usslsttuit cashier stopped for vrard toward Itoso, who stood close to his desk, resting her sable inufT on Its polished top. "To what urn I indebted for this pleasure?" lie asked of her. Yourself." Slio smiled graciously on him us she spoke. Valentine drew near to her. "How?" "Don't you suppose I liko you as well as 'do tho children?" suo an swered gayly. "Do you?" lio asked anxiously. "Yes, but why Is it that you never do call on mo any raoroV" sbo ques tioned reproachfully. "Well because" bo becamo very uncomfortable. Sbo must never know the truo reuson for his avoidanco of her. "Do you think It's fair to uso a wo sum's weapon against her? You know U'd a woman's birthright to say 'be came' wbea sW "I awaBt" "What?" "Oh-nh what were wo talking about?" "As 'to why you don't call on me any more." Valentine struggled to think of a successful mode of escape from an swering the question. "Well, now-don't you see," no stam mered. "Of course you do." IIo was becoming more involved every mo ment. Tho girl's smile began to fade, Bather grimly she interrupted him. "No, I don't see nt all," was hor an nouncement. She moved nwny from tho desk. "Well. Miss Lane. 1"- Tho telephone bell rang at his desk. He bent forward and put the receiver to Ills ear. As lie hung up tho re ceiver a clerk entered. "Will you have the cosh now?" the employee asked. "In n few minutes." No sooner had the clerk made his exit when u messenger boy entered, bearing a telegram. Vnlcntlng tore it open, apologizing to Boso ns lie did so. Tho girl saw that the assistant cashier was very busy. She deter mined to leave him for the present. As Valentine dismissed the boy sbo announced that If tho press of busi ness would not continue nil day sbo would return. Valentino assured her that In a half hour ho would be at lelsuro and that lie would sacrifice everything else in order to talk to her. She started toward the door, assuring him that she would return. As she opened the door she turned mid cast a smile in the direction of tho assist ant cashier. But Valentine did not notice it. IIo did not see It. Ills eyes were glued to the slip of yellow paper that ho held in his hand. The girl saw that as bo read the telegram an expression of tenseness, of unsubdued excitement, crept across his face. Wonderingly she softly closed the do-ir. A few steps carried her before Valentine, who looked up In surprise, thinking sho had gone. "What Is it that telegram?" she gasped. "It's bad news for you very bad," she went on. "I must know." Valentine, undergoing a pronounced shock owing to the contents of the message which he held In ' his hand, was almost completely unstrung by the interruption of the girl he loved. Was it not fate that prompted her to appear before him at the very moment when "Oh, It is nothing." be said weakly. "Merely a little business tangle that Is all." He stepped out from behind his desk, crumpling the fateful telegram in his band, and gently led the girl to tho door. "Remember," he said, ;'I have an engagement with you in a half hour." "I will remember." Unconvinced, mystified and thor oughly agitated by his nervous man ner, Roso Lane went out of the oflice. Valentine, smiling ns best bo could under the circumstances, closed the door behind her. He -crossed to her chair, sank into it and flattened the wrinkled telegram before him. Again he read it from end to end: "Look out." he read. "Doyle will be in town this afternoon at 4 to see you about an important matter." The assistant cashier dropped his chin into ills palm and stared vacant ly at the opposite wall. "Doyle," he muttered "George Doyle. IIo said he'd get me If It took ten years a lifetime. Well, perhaps he can; then, again, perhaps lie can not. At any rate, he can probably ruin my career, my hopes, my standing here, where I have friends who believe in me." Valentine leaned back meditatively In his chair. The fatal telegram drop ped unheeded to the floor. His mouth set determinedly. A new fire blazed In his eyes, the fire that had consumed him and had spurred him on when In the days and nights of tho past ho had ventured forth on a desperato enter prise. He would give George Doyle a race, that he would. He would match his wit against thnt of the skilled sleuth. IIo already had laid the basis for what now must bo his course of procedure, and ho believed that it would with stand even the cunning and force of Georgo Doyle. At any rate, ho could try. Valentine leaned forward and press ed a button. A clerk entered. The as sistant cashier hesitated a moment, then spoko quickly. "Toll tho watchman to come here," ho directed. The clerk nodded and went out in search of Red Flanagan yes, Red, none other than tho one time accom plice of Jimmy Valentine, whom tho latter, truo to his word, had taken with him in Ills attempt to "go it straight." Flanagan must bo told of tho com iug of Doyle, who was his sworn ene my also. In addition, Red would havo to assist tho assistant cashier, now known ns Mr. Randall, In the maneu ver which tho latter was about to ex ecute. Then there was Avery old Bill Avery. From the day thut Volentiuo had sent him away from the hotel In Albany Avery had been making heroic efforts to live "on tho square." Tho thrco years that had elapsed Bluco No. 12S0 had advanced Avery, long a "yeggman" of the most desper ato typo, tho price of it railroud ticket, bad made a revolutionary transforma tion in him. Today he was married, had a growing business and had per formed for Valentine a service that wag to render the vengeful efforts of George Doyle much more difficult aad ftette.wbat lasti effective than the de tective would relish should ho over lenrn the truth. Avery had been In communication with Valentine on various occasions In a secret manner. So carefully conceal ed, In fact, had been his moves that not even Red Flanagan had obtained the slightest knowledge of them. True. Red was aware that Valentino had received various puzzling com munications from one "Mr. I'rnnln." but how was Red to know that Mr Cronln was Bill Avery unless the as sistant cashier was pleased so to In form him, vlil !i be was not? At first Valentine had had the belief that mime friend was responsible for the sending of the warning telegram. "I WILL IlEMKMllEIt." but now that he more calmly con sidered the matter he dismissed that thought. Another Idea fixed Itself In his brain, which would cause him to govern his actions accordingly In the face of the danger that he wisely ac knowledged to himself to be vitally alarming. At any tost he must prevent Doyle from turning Rose Lane nnd her father against hint. They had trusted him they alone In the first lnstnuce, nnd so It .would be wit against wit to defeat Doyle and. If need be, life against life. The minute:, passed. What could be the matter with the clerk or with Red? Had the watchman, too. receiv ed a warning? And If so bad he fol lowed the Impulse that had first como to Jimmy Valentine. to flee the time honored resource of the crook, the time honored confession of the crook, flight? No; Red wOuld not de port Jimmy Valentine in ah emergency like tills for A voice was herrd outside In tho vault room: "All right. Kitty. I'll play some more, with you in a few minutes. Mr. Randall wants me." It was tho voice of Red Flanagan nd dressed to the little girl, whom ho dnlly gave "piggyback" rides, at tho daily hazard of his situation. The door swung open, and Red stood before the assistant cashier. But not even bis old mother. If she hud been nlive, would have recognized him. m m mm from woman's ailments aro invited to writo to tho names and addresses hero given, for positivo proof that Lydia, E. Pinkhain's Vegetable Compound does euro fcmalo ills. Tumor Keinovetl. Klmo, Mo. Mrs. Sarah J .Stuart.Il.F.I). No.2, Box 10. Pcorla.Ill.-Mra. Christina Kced,105MoniulSt. Katiuk, Ma-s. Mrs. Nathan 11, (jrcatou, CI North Main St. Mllwaulico.Vi'U. Mrs.nnima Imto, 83.1 IstRt. Chicago, lll.-Mrs. Alvena Sperling, licaciy boui ,.e Avo. Oa!cH.i,Kaii.-Mrs.It.K.IIuev,713MlnoralAv. Victoria, Ml s.-Mrs. Wllllo iUwunli. Cincinnati, Ohio. Mm. W. II. llouih, 7 East view Avo.,,, , ,,, lipping, N.ll.Mrs. Colin 11 StovenH. Streator, lll.-Mrs. J. II, Campbell, 200North Second St. Brooklyn, N.Y.-Mrs. Kvons, 820 Ilalsey St. Noah, Ky. Mrs. Lizzie Holland. Cathamet.Wash. Mrs. Klva Barber Edwards. Clrclovllle, Ohlo.-Mrs. Alice Kirlln, 333 West Huston St. Salem, lnd.-.Mrs. Lizzie 8. Hlnklo, lt.lt.No.3. Now Orloaus, La.-Mrs. Gaston Ulouduau,1812 Terpsichore) Ht. MIshawaka, Ind. Mrs, Chas. Bauer, Sr., 623 East Marion St. Kaclne.Wla.-Mrs. Katie Kublk, il. 2, Box 61. BeavcrFalts,Pu.-Mrs.W.p.Uoyd,20UthAY. Maternity Trouble. Bronaugh, Mo.-Mrs. I). F. Aleshlre. Pbenix, H.I.-Mrs. Wm. O. King, Box 282. Carlstadt, N.J. Mrs. Louis Fischer, 32 Mon roe St. South San ford, Mo.-Mrs. Charles A. Austin. Schenectady,N.Y, Mr.U.Portor,7ti2Albauy Taylorville, Ill.-Mrs. Joo Grantham, 825 W. Vaudoveer St. Cincinnati, Ohlo.-Mrs. Sophia HoiT.GIS Mo- Mlcken Ave. Big llun, Pa.-Mrs. W. E. Pooler. Philadelphia, Pa.-Mrs. M. Johnston, 210 SiegelSt. , , Itacknclie. IWla, Ill.-Mrs. Clara L. Oauwitz, II. It. No. 4, Box 01. Augusts. Me.-Mrs.WiuUeld Dana, II. F, I). 2. St. Paul, Minn. -Mrs. B. M. Scboru, 1033 Woodbrldge St. PitUbnrir, Pa.-Mrs. G. Lelser,G219 Kinkaid St.. K.K. Kearney, Mo.-Mrs. Thomas Asliurry. Blue Island, Ill.-Mrs. Anna Schwarts, 32 GroToSt. East Earl, l'a.-Mrs. Augustus Lyon,K.F.D2. Operations Avoided. Slkeston, Mo.-Mrs. Duma ltethune. Gardiner, Mo.-Mrs. S. A.Williams, 112 Wash. lngton Ave. Chicago, lll.-Mrs.Wm.Ahrens,2238W,21st8t. Bellevue, Ohlo.-Mrs. Edith Wleland, 238 Monroe St. DeForest.Wls. Mrs. Augusta Vespermann, uexier, .nansas.-airs. Uzzlo Bcott. Theso women aro only a fow of thousands of living witnesses of tho power of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound to euro fomalo diseases. Not ono of theso women ever received compensation in any form for tho uso of their names in this advertisement but aro will ing that we should refer to them because of the good they may do other suffering women to prove tl?at Lydia 15. Pinkham's V egetable Compound is a reliable and honest medicine, and that the rta tenants made in our advertisements regarding its merit are tiie truth and nothing but the truth. Hair as red as ever it was, eyes as bluo nnd smile equally ns Innocent ns thnt which hnd misled half n dozen sternly Inclined Judges In tho court of special sessions In years gone, yet the figure Hint appeared was, and nt the same time It was not, thnt of Red FInnngnn. whose photograph adorned not less than live rogues' galleries. Tho uniform that was It. Tho blue gray coat and trousers, loosely fitted, nnd the peaked cap, bearing In gold letters "Wntehman," were tho uctunl causes of his transformation, so far as outward Indications were concern ed. As for the Inward changes those quite hidden from the human eye well, there were but two persons who could describe how they hnd come about. Those two persons were Red FInnngnn and Jimmy Valentine. Red stood before tho assistant cash ier jtiid doffed his Imposing watch man'sTcapr' . "Want me. Rnmlall?" ho asked. "Yes." He looked awny from Red, unwilling to brenk to him the news that Doyle was on their track. CHAPTER XII, ' S " EE." went i 4 tlcnlly, r 'I the rcasoi on Red enthuslas- not appreciating tson for Valentino's silence, "gee, but that Kit ty Is a great kldt Ain't it funny how n kid liko thnt will get hold of a tough old tramp like mo?" "Nice child," commented VnlentJne. He picked up tho telegram and hand ed It to Red. "Red, rend that," ho said dully, ns though discouraged. The other read in silence. "Doyle! Good heaven!" ho exclaim ed. "Doyle." said Valentine. "It took him quite a while to uncover us. didn't It?" "But lie's finally done it got your name and everything." "Did you notice It wasn't signed?" "Yes. Who do you suppose tipped you?" "Doyle." was Valentine's amazing response. "Doyle!" cried Red. starting nback. The assistaut cashier bent toward tho watchman. "Doyle sent thnt, Red. Don't you see he's not sure of me? But If I ran away from the bank when that tele gram came out of town for the after noonhe'd know be bad me." "Never thought. ' I'd have ducked," commented Red. "And now he'll turn me up too. I'm going." He fingered his hat nervously. "You're not. Ho don't want you, and If you stay where you belong ho won't see you." Red nodded his bead decisively. "I'll stay closer to the bank than ani emigrant to his tug. And you, Jim my?" Valentine smiled ns the other lapsed off in his excitement into using his old name. "'Jimmy!' How natural that sounds, Red!" he said reminisccntly. "Excuse me. I meant 'Mr. Ran dall.' " tirotestlnclv. Organic Displacements, lilac!: Duck, Jllim. Mrs. Anna Anderson, llox 13. Wcsloyvir.r.-.-Mr. flapplo Kster.lt.F.D. 1. Trenton, y..iita.J . V. i'urneij, 007 l.lncolu Avoimo. Cainilon.N.J. "rs.ni.iuOlinstou,2o3IJborty Chicago, 111. rirs. T.'in. Tully, 052 0ilcn Avenue. Painful Periods. Calcitonin, WIs.-Olrs. I'll. Scbattnor, K.R. 11, Ilex SI. Adrian, Mn.-Mrs. 0. 11. Mason, ll.lt. No. 2. N, Oxford, Sluts. Miss Amelia Duso, llox 14. llaltlmoro.OliIo.-.Mrs.A.A.Ualenger.U.l-'.D.l. Nc(,'iiuiiee,Mlcli. Mrs.M;irv.Sedlock,lloxl'.'73. Orrvllle, OUio.-Mrs. K. F. Wncner, llox CM. Atwntor. Olilo. Mlis Minnie Muelliaupt. rrulrlocliiChleu.Wls. 31r. Julia KocIcUeck, K.Xo.1. Irregularity, Buffalo, N.Y.-Mrs. Clara Darbrake.nMario inontSt. Winchester, Ind.Mrs. May Deal, R.B.No.7. St. Kegis Falls, N.Y.-Mrs. J. II. Ilroyere. (IrayTllle, 111. -Mrs. Jessie Bchaar, liox 22, Hudson, Ohio. -Mrs. (loo. Strlckler, U. No. 5, liox 32. Ovarian Trouble. Murrayvlllo, 111, -Mrs. Chas. Moore, K. It. 3. Pbll&dolhla, l'a.-Mrs. Cbas. lloell, 2219 N. Mole 81. Minneapolis, Mlnn.-Mrs. John Q. Moldan, 2113 Second St., North, IudsonlObto.Mrs.LenaCarmoclno,It.F.0.7. Westwood, Md.-Mrs. Johu K. ltlcbanls. llonjamlu, Mo.-Mrs. Julia Fronts, U.Y.U. 1. Voinulo Weakness. AV.TerreUaute,Ind.-Mrs.ArtleK.IIamUton. Klmo, Mo.-Mrs. A. 0, DaVault. Lawrence.Iowa. Mrs.JuliaA.Snow.It.No.B. Utlca, Onfo.-Mrs. Mary Karlwlne, It. V. 1). 3. ISolIerue.Olilo. Mrs. Charley Chapman, U.K. I), No, 7. Klgln, Ill.-Mrs. Henry Lelseberg, 713 Adams St. Bcliaefferstown. Vat-Mrs. Cyrus Iletrlch. Oresson, l'a.-Mrs. Kite K. Alkey. l'alrchauco, Pa. Mrs. Idolla A. llaubatu. Box 152. Nervous Prostration, KnoiTlllo, Iowa.-Mrs.01ara Frank,KF,D. 3. Oronogo, Mo. Mrs. Mae McKnlght. Camden, N-J.-Mrs, W. l'.Yalentiue, 002 Lin. coiu Avenue. Muddy, lll.-Mrs. May Nolen. llrookville, Ohio. Mrs. It. KlnnUon. KltcbTllle. Oulo.-Mrs. 0. Cole. Philadelphia, Pu.-Mrs. Frank Clark, 2418 K. ....f&UV.l J AID. "No; It's nil right, only don't by any chance use It before Doyle, be cause I'm going to nllbl Doyle until tio'll think he's lost his eyesight." "Alibi?" repented Red curiously. "I've heard o' that before." "Alibi, that's It. Red." replied Val entino. And he continued rapidly: "You haven't forgotten the one great est refuge of the crook, havo you our old friend the alibi? Something which proves you were not where yott were when something happened. I was never Jimmy Vnlentlno, Red. 1 was never In Sing Sing. I've been straight nil my life nnd can prove It. I've been waiting for Mr. Doyle near ly three years, and I've got him bent. I never did that job in Springfield. Massachusetts. I was never there iu my life. And if I've got to use the crook's tools to bent It I'm Justified I'm living straight and I'm going to. and all the gods are with me, Red." Ho took a scrapbook from n drawer llvo years you wiiT find" clippings' of Lee Randall when he lived hi St. Paul That man was my cousin. IIo went to Alaska and never came back. My name Is also Lee Randall, and I defy Doyle to prove he ever saw me." Valentine, out of brentlt owing to the long speech be had delivered nt top speed, leaned back and gazed tri umphantly at Flanngan. The latter stnred amazedly nt the usslstant cash ier, trying to guess as to whether or not ho was telling tho truth. Well, there was a scrapbook. That would afford ready means of proving Valen tino's words. Red picked up tho book nnd swiftly skimmed tho pages. His attention wns held by one of tho clip pings. IIo read aloud: "St. Paul News. March 12. lOOO.-The speaker of the evening wns Mr. Lee Randall. His subject was"1 "Look at that other one.' Interrupt cd Valentine, pointing. "Seo how they Join up with the day I came here And Avery has sent me "something that will make Mr. Doyle's eyes blink like an owl." Red laughed grimly. The telephoue bell rang. "Avery! Did you say Avery?" asked Rod. "Yes." picking up the receiver Then to the operator: "Yes. send Mr. Cronln vlght In. There's a friend of his here who wnnts to see him." He looked significantly across at Red. Flanagan glanced around the room. "Mil. CltONIN" FACED VALENTINE AND BED. then at Valentine. "Say," bo began, "I'm the only one here In the room except you, and I don't want to sco any 'Mr. Cronln.' Dou't know him. Who Is he?" "Mr. Cronln," responded Valentine, "Js the man who Is going to save you and mo from going back to state pris on." Valentino went on to recount to Red bow lllll Avery, after he had said goodby to his "pals" In Albany, had gone to tho middle west nnd eventual ly married a sedate widow of middle age, whose, son was an expert photog rapher, one who operated n largo stu dio In St. Louis and employed men who specialized In covering Important events for the newspapers and tnnga zlucs. "Avery J" ejaculated Red. "Avery working absolutely on tho square?" "Yes, that's the truth, tho awful truth." laughed Valentino whimsically. "Rut you say Bill Dill Avery Is married?" asked Red, completely over come nt the suggestion. "Yes. It's all true, and Bill has proved a true friend to me to us," answered Vnlentlne. "And he's really happy?" went on Red doubtlngly. "Illm ns always had a stable .of fillies spcndln' bis coin, lie's happy with ono wife?" Tho assistant cashier gavo vent to a burst of gayety at tho astonishment of tho watchman, who probably would have understood tho process of refor mation in nny ono but BUI Avery. But a few minutes elapsed after Val entino answered tho telephone call bo fore the door opened, nnd In came a man whoso Iron gray hair curled be neath tho rim of his high silk bat, Glaringly bright yellow kid gloves adorned bis bunds. His frock coat, of the latest make, was a bit worn on the edges, and It was for that reason thut the secondhand dealer bad made a reduction In price to Mr. Cronln. The newcomer laid a handsome geld beaded Iudian bamboo walking stick across a chair, took off fala gloves and faced Valentine and Red. "Mr. Randajl?" be wd4. costlaued oa page'teves DR. H. J. BOONE Permanent Dentist Dr. Owen's Office, Main Street Hours: 8 to 12 a. m. 1 to G p. m. Clovcrport, Ky. Agents Wanted! To sell a medicine that is strictly guaran teed to give satisfaction Address Indian Herb Medicine Go, Glasgow Junction, Ky. uin p.w n nil Visa ASP HALT 6 Full inches of Asphalt-Cement-weld-ed Joint No Nail -holes Through Roof A Continuous One-piece Roof with Every Nail head Covered by Felt and Asphalt. NO Coal-Tar SOLD BY Gregory & Co., Deacrs In Lumber, Lime, Cement Clovcrport, Ky. if NEW 1 Livery Stable $ Stephensport, Ky. 8 tit New Rigs, New Horses, New Stable. 8 I Open for the Public Near the Depot, If "you havo nny riding or X jK driving to do, or if you want i Feed of any kind, we can j furnish you. H lln iilll tinnrlln Inn nlnn lit m am imnuic iud qicu, & Your patronage will be appreciated. THUS. W. SMITH, f HAVE YOU TRIED PAXTINE The Great Toilet Germicide? You don't have to pay 60c or ?1.00 to pint for ltsterlan antiseptics or per oxide. You can make 1C pints of a mora cleansing, germicidal, healing and deodor izing antiseptic solution with one 25a box of l'axtlne, a solublo antlsepUa poivder, obtalnablo at any drug store. Faxtlne destroys germs that causa disease, decay and odors, that is why it Is the best mouth wash and gargle, and why It purifies tho breath, cleanses and preserves tho teeth better than ordinary dentifrices, and in sponge bathing It com pletely eradicates perspiration and other disagreeable body odors. Every dainty woman appreciates thld and its many other toilet and hygienic uses. Foxtlne Is splendid for sore throat. Inflamed eyes and to purify mouth and breath after smoking. You can get Fax tlno Toilet Antlseptlo at any drug store, price 25c and COc, or by mall postpaid from Tho Faxtori Toilet Co., Boston, Mass., who will send you a free sample It you would like to try it before buying. Lent Begins Next Wednesday. During Lent, which begins next Wed nesday, March the first, devotional ser vices will be held at St. Rose CathoHc church every Friday afternoon at three o'clock. Sale Of Hampshires. Hugh Hardaway, of Guston, reeeatly made the foltowlsg sales of Hanittltirt: 1 boar to W, S. Dean, Dundee; 1 boar to Will Ramwsy, Guctos, aad 1 fartd gilt to J. K. Cox, Gtutott. U Proprietor. j Stephensport, Ky.