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The Winchester news. (Winchester, Ky.) 1908-19??, December 31, 1910, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86069133/1910-12-31/ed-1/seq-1/

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THE WINCHESTER Ii NEWS
IIVOLUME 5 NO 65 WINCHESTER KENTUCKY SATURDAY DECEMBER 31 1910 I CENTS A COPY 10 CENTS A WEEK E III
II ClARK COUNTY TOBACCO
GROWERS HOLD MEETING
V < Tie independent tobacco growers
met in the county court room Satur
day afternoon for the purpose of se
lecting delegates to attend the meet
ing of independont tobacco growers
< at Lexington Jan 5
Mr R Pi Scobee was selected as
chairman and Messrs W A Beatty
y and C E Lyddane secretaries
On motion Mr Scobee chairman I
appointed Messrs L B Cockrell W
0 Brock N D Clark Wm Jones an d
T C Robinson a committee on reso
lutionsThe
The following resolutions were
unanimously adopted
1 That the present prices pre
vailing are fully realized to be en
tirely inadequate for the tobacco ofI
the present year and that the farm
ers and tenants are confronted with I
a very serious condition
2 That the growers of Clark I
county have been and at this time are
in hearty sympathy with any move
ment or organization which will tend 1
to the procuring of equitable and fair
prices for this and future tobacco
crops
3 That we believe the best plan 1
is an independent county pool to be
managed by county managers and
the lowest margin of cost Said poolc
SHOE FACTORY
FOR WINCHESTER I
1
About 64 Girls and Women Sign Their
Names for Work and the Factory I
Is Almost an Assured Fact
That Winchester wail have anothei
factory located here by the middle of
February is now an almost assured
factSome
Some time since a shoe factory l
concern began looking around for a
new location A gentleman of this
city induced them to come here and
look this place over It was some
time before they would come stating
that they would use girls and women
entirely and that they did not believe <
t
they could get them in this city Sev
1
eralweeks since a representative of
the company was here and stated thatj
if 50 girls could be gotten by that I
time they would locate the factory
here c
At the court house Friday after
noon there were 04 girls and women
a who signed their names for work in
this factory There were 15 more ap
plications in the possession of Mr
Lewis li Hampton secretary of the
Commercial club who were not pres
ent at the meeting 1
The meeting was held in the coun 2
ty court rocm which was crowded 3
I The gentleman representing ithe shoe
company made a short talk to the 5
women and stated to them that tin
success of a factory i nthis city def
pended upon them He also said that
he was surprised at fne number and
that it was now up to him to bring the
factory here Messrs Geo Tomlinson
f and J W Chambers also made short
talks After the meeting members of
the Commercial club with the gentle
men looked at several buildings for
the factory s1teI
r JOUETT r WHITE
CASE ON TRiAL
II
l
i 4
Suit Is for 22000 Which Is Commis
sin the Plaintiff Alleges Is Due on
Sale of Land
1 The JouettWhite case in the Clark
circuit court which was begun Fri
day morning is attracting a great
deal of attention and many of the cit
zens are in regular atendance Before
the case was entered Judge J M
Benton announced that it wq ild have
to be finished this week and a night
session was held Friday night which
lasted until 10 oclock At noon Sat
urday Mr E S Jouett the plaintiff
had finished taking all his direct tes
f t timony and Mr John G White was
JOn the stand in his defense The suit
is for 22000 which is cpmmission
the plt i
tllC e
t Burt C Brabb Lumber Co of Ford
to E Carnihan
> I 7
I c
r
YES
a 1
4 V 1 tVin fc
M
4 i L
to work in conjunction with similar
and other pools from other counties
4 That we are opposed to cutting
out the crop of 1911
5 That the following gentlemen
be appointed to go to Lexington on
Jan 5 1911 at the invitation of va
irons other tobacco growers to dis
cuss the present situation and if
possible to formulate some plan
whereby the existing conditions may
be remedied to the benefit of Burley
tobacco growers
Abram Renick R po Scobee J E
Gaitskill A T Dooley L B Cockrell
W 0 Brock J H Stevenson S T
Prewitt Geo Hunt T C Robinson
E B Dooley W D Judy N H With
erspoon S D Goff W M Jones Er
nest Allen D B Hampton YoD
Clark W M Hobb Joe Brown J B
Martin Andy Dykes Jesse Hodgkin
Clay Skinner Sam Shinfessel Colby
Conkwright Harry Clay T W Brock
B D Goff Joe S Lindsay Jeff Hill
H V Thompson Hyman Bush John
Booth Frank Rogers Z T Conner
Sam P Hodgkin Frank Lanter Joe
Carrol Watt IGay Dock Flynn
Ben Bartlett R T Gay W W Gay
N P Gay D S Gay J 0 Evans
Tom Hampton J C McClure and all
other tobacco growers
RETURNS TO GEORGIA
Mr R Z Kidd who ihas been here
for the past week visiting relatives
returned to his home Saturday morn
ing at Athens Ga Mr Kidd was at
one time in business in this city and
has many friends here Mr Kidd was
accompanied by his family
CLARK MAKES
J11o
GOPSHOWING
Total Amount of Cash Subscriptions
Raised for Louisville Orphans
Home Will Reach About 80
i
A subscriptioirwas taKen in the
county schools allover the state for
the benefit of the Louisville Childrens
home between Nov 4and Dec 25
The schools of this county made a
nice showing the total amount of
subscriptions being 7729 iii cash 1
quilt and 8 bushels of walnuts Edu I
cational division No2 lead with a to
tal of 2908
Following is the list of the sub
scriptions taken in the various
subdivisions and the names of their
respective teachers
Educational Division No I
Miss Lelia Haggard 211
Miss Nancy Lowry 100
Miss Maggie DI Mclntire 1250
4 Carrie McEwan 300
Rosa Couchman 200
7 Rosa Lee Jones 280
8 Nannie Halley 155
Total 2496
Educational Division No 2
1 Hannah Hodgkin V 500
2 Armina Newell 200
3 Sarah Clark 500
4 Maud Craig 200
5 Mrs Fannie Tanner 1000
151111s E Hubbard 8 bu 1alnivls
7 Fannie Clark 120
8 Clenma Anderson 328
Total 290S
Educational Division No 3
I
2 Miss Bernie Bruen 350
3 Miss Ada Stevenson 100
G Miss Grace Low 400
i
7 Miss Emma Guy 205
8 J B Vanhook 200
Total 1255
Educational Division No4
2 Miss Mattie Waller 350
3 Miss Rebecca Henry 350
4 Miss Lula Woosley 1 quilt
5 Mrs Lemon Burton 120
7 Miss Hattie Christoplfcr 2 50
Total 1070
Usually the less a man knows the
bigger the noise he makes and the
higher the salary he commands
American politics consist of the
rolling of logs the pulling of wire
and the laying of pipes
The man with plenty of push is
usually successful but he isnt in it
with the man who has a pull tf
Rome was not built in a day but
there were no hustling suburban real
estate boomers in those days
>
i Lf YYw
OLD MASTERS
FOR AMERICA
Secret Processes and Ingenious
Frauds Make Pictures for Million
aire Market
PARIS Dec 29Secret processes
and ingenious frauds are used by cer
tain socalled reputable picture
dealers in Europe to manufacture
spurious old masters for the Amer
lean millionaire market according to
Henry W Pike an American picture
expert
The frauds which are almost im
possible to detect involve not only the
paintings themselves but the inven
tion of interesting stories to a com
pany the masterpieces to excite the
imagination of the clients and the
printing of Inc similes of ancient
sale cataolgues with descriptions of
the spurious pictures inserted
I can well believe the assertion of
the artist Win Chase said Mr Pike
that there are 50000 spurious Corot
in America The AulbyHamilton
Paine scandal is only one of hundreds
which might arise if other wealthy
Americans engaged experts to inspect
their private galleries So long as
they demand masters the dealers will
provide them
It requires only six months to pro
duce a painting which it is impos
sible for any one except a deep stu
1
dent of classic art to distinguish from
one that is genuine
NARROW ESCAPE
FOR MOISSANT
His Life Was Despaired Of by Spec
tators as He Battled With Fifty i
Mile Gale
NEW ORLEANS Dec 31The
sudden approach Thursday rnonll
of the gulf hurricane forecast by the
weather bureau found Aviator John
B Moissant 4000 feet above tine earth I
in the thick of the lowering clouds
and for ten minutes lie battled I I
against a 50mile wind His life was
despaired of by spectators at tires
City Park 1Then he landed ho
was lifted from his Bleriot mono
IIwas
plane almost exhausted
The anemometer on top of the
grandstand showed the wind to be 42 I
miles an hour while the scurrying C
clouds which at times obscured Mois
sant showed that the velocity was
much greater in the higher altitudes I
Makes 100 Miles an Hour
Moissant flying with the wind
made according to estimates not less
than 100 miles an hour but when fac
ing the gale his machine at times
stood still
He was gauged by the corner of the 4
grand stand at one time and for a
period of three minutes the machine
was stationary It was feared at this
time that lloissant would not be abU I
to reach the aviation field at alla
the black clouds in the southwest
showed plainly that higher winds were
expected shortly
0After being in the air 21 minutes I
40 15 seconds Moissant took ad
vantage ofa lull arid pointed the
nose of his raachitlB downward The
wind made a rapid descent impossi
ble The landing was easy and grace
ful however and the aviators lifte
the interpid Moissant bodily from his
machine congratulating him on the
most wonderful ff got ever made in
the history of aviation
nit was pretty1iiiskup there re
marked Moissanti1 I believe I could
have ridden that jVind to a higher al
titude but I dont know how I would
have descended Anyway its the
most terrific wind lever rode
rodeAnd officials
agreed that no airman had ever be
fore dared such fi gale in a fragile
50 horsepower Bleriot monoplane
FilE OBJECTION TO
THAJHERS POERTY
V I
Govenor of Cana Zone Feels It His
t I
Duty to Board v Evcry Vessel and
Read Rhymed Welcome I
WASHINGTON Dec 31llem
bees of the house appropriations
committee wino are charged wth thp
duty of recommending appropriations
for the construction of the Panama
canal Thursday received copies of a
circular letter from the Isthmus of
Panama urging that something be
done to make Maurice H Thatcher
the governor of the Canal Zone stop
accompanyingthe I
the circular states that copies of it
have also been sent to President Taft
and other high officials of the TaftII
eniment in Washington
It is not says the circular letter
that we who are helping to dig the
canal have any objection to real
poetry Quite the contrary but Gpy
Thatchers poetry is objectionable
from every point of view despite
which lie feels it his duty to board inI
inIcoming
coming steamsips and read a rhymed
address of welcome to whoever hap
pens to he the most distinguished vis
itor on board
lie did this in the case of the late
President Montt of Chile and the
poem was so warm in its eulogy of the
Chileans as the most enlightened pco =
dipIOIIltltic
lomatic relations between the United i
States and all the other South Amer
ican Republics were not abruptly sus
pended Something should be done
at once by those in authority in
Washington
AUDITORIUM
Two interesting as well as amusing
pictures will be presented at the Au
ditorium Saturday Selig is offering
a splendid Indian picture entitled i
Indian Raiders The Turn of the
Balance vitograph best production
is full of comedy and scen
ery
SELLS GRASS SEED
Mr J Hood Smith Saturday morn
ing sold to Mr Wm Robb 1000 bush =
els of grass seed for August delivery s
The price paid for tile grass seed was
private but is said to be a good one
The desire of some men to wobble
around in a big place rather than fill
a small one accounts fqr many of
filIIu
lifes failuresmerrygoround
A merrygqrou d is a good revolv
1
er to kill time with
MISSING BANKER
i it IS INDICTED
Grand Jury of New York Takes an
Hour to Investigate Affairs of Jos
G Robin
NEW YORK Dec 30It took the
grand jury just an hour Thursday to
indict Jos G Robin of the charge of
larceny of 90000 from the Washing
ton Savings bank of wlhich he was
president The bank passed into the
hands of the state banking depart
ment Thursday there to keep com
pany with the Bank of Northern New
York ofwhOse executive committee
Robin was chairman and with which
his name has hitherto been more
prominently connected
The district attorney explained
that out of the mass of evidence
drawn from the records of both in
stitutions he had chose nthe charge
that he thought could be presented
most simply to the jury Robin was
immediately placed under arrest at
the home of his sister Dr Louise
Robinovitch but arraignment was
postponed until Friday when he must
give bail in the sum of 25000 or go
to jail pending either trial or deter
mination of his sanity
Technically Robin is insane now
I The order of commitment signed by
I Justice Amend at the request of Dr
Robinovitch and on the certification
of three other physicians still stands
although the private sanitarium to
which Robin was taken refused to re
ceive him
MISS BEAN DEFEATS
PROFESSOR MUSTAINE
FRANKFORT Ky Dec 3L ifiss
Mary Anna Bean formerly physical
director in the Lexington public
schools was appointed Friday chair
man of the department of physical
culture of the Kentucky Educational
association By accepting this posi
tion Miss Bean becomes a member of
the executive committee of the asso
ciation which met here Friday She
defeated Prof W W H Mustaine
of Slate University of Kentucky The
program for the next state meeting
was practically arranged here Friday
GOOD FRIEND
OF LINCOLN
Was A H Byington Who Died
Thursday After a Long Life of
Varied Experiences
NEW YORK Dec 31A Homer
Byington waw was an intimate friend
of President Lincoln and at one time
a part owner with the late Chas A
Dana of the New York Sun died
Thursday at the home of his soil
Stuart W Bington at 229 Franklin
place Flushing L I During the
Civil War when Mr Byington was a
correspondent for the New York
Tribune he scored a journalistic tri
umph by conveying to President Lin
coln and his newspaper the first ac
count of the result of the battle of
I
i
It i
f
R
REMEMBER that the News needs your
Subscription Money if you have not
S p paidup Come in before January 1st and
give up a pleasant surprise by paying up
for a year We need the money
I
f
I
i t > Jn t 3i7Zi i t f
T 4 0 0
i
>
wasjUnitetl
United States consul at Naples Italy
Mr Byington was wren known in
journalistic circles throughout the
world He was one of the leading
citizens in Connecticut where in
Norwalk he published and edited for
GO years the Norwalk Gazette He
was an advisor in the Republican
party there and served a number of
terms as a state senator and of1
once lieutenant governor
Mr Byington while engaged in I
newspaper work made the acquaint
ance of Abraham Lincoln The ac
quaintance ripened into friendship
that lasted until the death of Mi Lin
coln He was a delegate to the sec
ond national convention of the Re
publican party It was at this con
Mention that Mr Lincoln was nomin
ated the first time
Mr Byington aided materially in
swinging the delegates of Connecti
cut to his cause He was bom in Her
kiraer N Yon July 23 1826 Later
he migrated to Norwalk Conn where
he established a printing business
Subsequently he purchased the Nor
walk Gazette which the conducted for
30 years He suspended its publi
cation after he had been appointed
I consul at Naples by President Mc II
I Kinley
With Mr Dana with whom he was
friendly Mr Byington bought the
New York Sun Mr Byington finan
ced the purchase with the stipulation
that he should be the publisher and
Mr Dana the editor Subsequently I
he sold his half interest to Mr Dana I
INDICTED BANKER I
BANkERATEMPTS
S ATTEMPTS SUICIDE
I
Faces Cameras Calmly Knowing That I
He Had Swallowed a Dose of a 1
Deadly Drug
NEW YORK Dec 31rith his
head erect shoulders squared and
eyes leveled a the battery of cameras
trained on him Joseph G Robin the
indicted banker stepped from his sis
ters home Friday moiuring to face ar
raignment calm in theknowledge Ethis t
he had swallowed dose of l oscine
the subtle and deadly alkaloid with
which Dr Crippcn killed his wife
Belle Elmore He collapsed before he
could be taken into court with the ex
clamation <
Im a dead man Ive taken poison
tablets
The case was postponed in the
greatest excitement a stomach pump
Vas hurriedly brought into play and
the sick man was carried first to the
prison hospital adjacent and later tc
Bellevue where he lies in the prison
ward No charge of attempted suicide
is entered against him and it is
thought he will recvoer although the
action of hyosciene is slow and mud
will depend on his vitalityI
The time at which Robin took the
drug is approximately fixed by th <
testimony of Dr Austin Flint retain
ed for Robin by Wm Travers Jerome
his counsel Dr Louise Rdbinovitch
his sister and the two detectives from
the district attorneys office who rod
with him from his sister house to tin
thI
criminal court building Di Flint
told the court that as nearly as lit I
can judge from the symptoms the poi
son had been in Rofohis system about
threequarters of an hour when lit
collapsed The two detectives were positive
their prisoner swallowed nothing on
I the way to court Dr RobinoviUsb
RobinOvikbI
said her brother was in the habit of I
taking hyosciene in small doses to
counteract the effects of morphine
which he used to deaden the stabbing
pains by which gall stones make them
selves known
She kept the drug in iher house and
she thought her brother swallowed 12
tablets At Bellevue hospital exam
ining surgeons estimated that Robin
had taken about onetenth of a grain
Robin seemed in good health Fri
day morning better than at any time
since his troubles came upon him and
he made no effort to screen fais face
from the cameras as hitherto The
first sign of illness was when he stag
gered in stepping from his automobile
to the criminal court building
In the elevator he weakened so
Ut
rapidly that the detectives had to lift
him to a couch There he sank into
unconsciousness and was not revived
until the stomach pump had beer
worked vigorously Its prompt use
undoubtedly saved his life
A free lunch often proves to be the
most expensive in the end
Many a man who imagines heis a
wrestler cdnt even throw dice
A stag party is known by the num
ber of horns made toT disappear
Even the devil is not as black a
his newspaper portraits 0
y to
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WEA TH 0 1
V WEATHER
i
Sunday Rain or Snow
I +
SOLD FOR TWO y
POUNDr
Martin Casey Who Was Won as a
Prize by Young Lady Is Knocked
IDown to Highest Bidder
ST LOUIS Dec 31S1 Louis
bachelors uncrated are worth less
than 2 cents a pound The market
was established at the Sf Vincent Do
Paul church carnival when Martin
Casey wealthy head of a broom man
ufacturing concern was bid in for t5
after the young woman vho had won
him as a prize refused to accept him
The winner was Miss Dora Kqhlor
of St Charles Casey weighs 257
pounds
When Miss Keillors name was read
out as the winner she advanced to the
stage You have won the bachelor faiil
Father Nugent Bachelor t on
forthCasey waddled from thcwings anal
beamed on Miss Kohler She mst
one glance at her prize and giggled
Dp you want to take him home
with you Yasked Father Nugent
Really replied Miss Kohler hes
itatingly hes very nice butT dont
dontltJ1ink
At this the prize fat man burst into
laughter Very well then Ill have
to sell him to the highest bidder and
Ill start the auction with a bid of 3
As no one in the audience made a
higher bid Father Nugent knocked
down the bachelor figuratively
speakingand handed to Miss Kohl
er a 5 bill in lieu of 2157 pounds of
Casey
CaseyRETURN
N
RETURN FROM CYNTHIANA
Messrs V Bloomficld and NA
Powell returned Friday from Cyntlii
ana where they have been in the in
terest of the Blue Grass Realty coin
pasty MEETING OF
STOCKHOLDERS
Of Granite Brick Company Is Held
and Directors Are Selected for En
suing Year <
The annual meeting of the stock
holders of the Winchester Granite
Brick company was iheld Dec 31
1010 The company sold 2112000
brick 512 cars of sand and 15 cars
of lime during 1910 A 5 per cent
dividend was declared aud paidon
Dec 24
Dee24The
The following directors were elect
ed for the year 1911
J Hood Smith J PConway T G
Barrow V Bloomfieldj E S Jouett
B A Tracy and J Harry Allan
MARKETS
CHICAGO Dec 30 Gelt says
10000 hogs against 24000 last year
The market for the near future will
depend largely on the hog moement
We think a good deal of stuff bought
on the decline yesterday will be for
sale on any advance Cash trade
light
off
hogs 15000 cattle 1500 sheep 7000
OmahaReceipts of pogo 4000
catle 1500 sheep 3000
Knsas City Receipts of hogs
4500 cattle 1000 sheep 1000
Hogs opened stead and mixed 7 45
n7 50 good r5f rough 7 407 53
light 7 457 75 cattle strong
sheep steady
CINCINNATI Dec 3QCuttle re
ceipts 289 market active fair to
good shippers 5 G05 75 common
2 5Q3 50 Hogs receipts 1837 1
market tae higher butchers and ship
pers 8 058 10 common 78 10
Sheep receipts 130 market steady
ate
40 15
UCENTRAL BAPTIST CHURCH
George W Shepherd PastorSunday
Services at courthouse Sunday
school at 930 a m preaching at 11y
meetinge
Wednesday at 715 p m
mEvSat10tf
EvSat10tf
TOO LATE TO ClASSIFY t
FOR RENT Sixteen acres of No 1
tobacco land1 mile on Ruckerville
pike I r 1231tf
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