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Hopkinsville Kentuckian. (Hopkinsville, Ky.) 1889-1918, January 04, 1913, Image 1

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Kentuckian.
THF WEATHER.
)OH KSKTVOKY- Th tmi
wmrmm fat.
, I)
Wttofr "TKs Date
Ape pum name renew
promptly, tmi tot mtM a nam
ber. TJ rl inrutotlcaj
paid In adran.
?0L. XXXV
Hopkinsville, Kentucky, Saturday, January 4, 1913.
No
HOPKINSVILLE
2;
Si
0ft
EditorialjComment
R, S, Sheridan, publisher of the
managing editor, and A. k. uruzenji
a stockholder; convicted for outempt
of th Idaho supreme court, for
criticising the court's decision bank
ing prog resolve candidates for prcs
identml electors from the Idaho bal
foi, occupy a cell in the county jail
at Bdiee, where they will serve a
ten-day sentence. Each was sen
tenced to pay a fin of $500.
. a a
Hon. Everette,Jenning8, forme ly
an attorney at Madisonville, but now
of Chicago, has been appointed as
sistant district attorney for Cook
M county by Maclay Hoye, district at
torney. ine position paya ?o,uuo
annual salary and expenses.
Kentucky has 145 officers and
1,580 enlisted men In the organized
militia,-according to the report of
Brig. Gen. Albert L. Mills, chief of
mi'itia affairs, mad. public.
That she corresponded with more
than 500 bachelors and obtained
from $15 to $50 from each was the
confession made by Florence Gam
ble ac Des Moines, la.
It is rumored that Judge J.. Flem
Gordon, of Madisonville, expects to
become a candidate for congress in
the event A. O. .Stanley wins' the
senatorial race.
- The new Capitol of Utah, costing
$1 040,000, was. nearly all paid for
with the inheritance tax paid by the
estate of the late E. H. Harriman.
The women are trying to get a
place in the Wilson Cabinet. There
doesn't happen to be a Secretary of
the Culinary Department.
Garment workers to the number
of 90,000 and cooks and waiters in
the unions of New York all start in
the New Year with strikes.
The Chicago budget for 1913 was
adopted and calls for $65,000,000 and
the reduction of salaries of practi
cally every city employe.
Gov. Edwin L i. Norris, of Mont
ana, whose termexpirea'January 14,
i3 being strongly urged for Secre
tary of the Interior.
A Nashville woman claims the
honor of discovering a sure cure for
hog cholera, something the govern
ment has long sought.
Watch the label on your paper and
if your subscription is out don't let
the paper stop. Come in before the j
premiums are all gone.
There were 1742 arrests in Owens
boro last year, a falling off from the
year before. The fines assessed
were $12,322.50.
Two Hungarian counts fought
with sabers Thursday and one of
khem was wounded in the 32nd
ound.
Dr. N. G. Mothersbead, of Earl.j??nU?r Virginia Street pub
ington, died suddenly December 30,
aged 70 years.
The Senate is trying to worry
along somehow since Senator Bailey
sang his swan song,
Castro, the unwelcome visitor
turned to Europe this morning.
re-
Died In Memphis.
Mrs, Rowena Cray died in Mem
phis last Wednesday morning, aged
72 years: She is survived by two
daughters, Mrs. L. L. Elgin and
Mrs. Harry Yost, of this city, and
two sons. She was a woman ef a
lovely Christian character and far
nny years was a devoted Member
of tne Methodist church, She came
here from Memphis four years ago
but went to Memphis a few days
Wore hsf doom, honhir that her tM
inT aajiaraaaaj vmn w vra
J ttfHy physician would be able to
vhintite tho die ease which caused her
' death, said to bo chille of tho most
violent form. Hoc children wore
with her in hoc last hours, as were
Mr. Elgin and Mr. Ycot.
Judge W. S. Reeves has moved
hjf from. Elk tea ad will practice
. bl profession,
R M0R(AN
IS DEAD.
Hggro Man .Shot Dec 26
I" y
Sticcumbs To His
Wound.
T
ACCUSES MORRIS BOY.
Youm Son of The Man
He KM$a, Four
- Years Ago.
R. B. Morgan, the negro who was
shot on Sixth street between Alain
and Virginia, Thursday, December
26th, died from his wound last
Thursday afternoon.
Tl .....
ueing convinced that death was
imminent he concluded to make a
statement as to who fired the fatal
shot and Chief of Police Rnner
Sheriff Low Johnson and Deputy
Sheriff Jewell Smith went to the
house where he had been since the
shooting. The officers heard his
first 'statement and had the court
stenographer, John King, sent for.
Mr. King complied with the eum-
mons at once. In the nresence of
the four officers named, the dying
man made his statement and made
oath to it, which was in substance
as follows:
"I am in my' right mind and real
ize that I am in a dying condition and
know who shot me. It was the big
gest bov of Jim Morris, witiTblack
curly hair, who worked In a meat
shop on Virginia street, ?I was com
ing from FralSk Hosendove's pool
room on Sixth street, Morris was
coming from toward Main street.
I met him near Cobb's- saloon, on
Sixth street, Morrf just pulled his
revolver and shot me without sayintr
a word.".
From the day he was shot to that
of his death Morgan persistently re
fused to divulge the name of the
one who shot him. Why he did this
has not been known, and consequent
ly no warrant of arrest was issued.
Over four years ago Monran shot
and killed Jim Morris, a son of Jack
Morris, who lives north of town.
The shooting took place in a box car
in the yards of the Illinois Central
railroad. Morgan was tried and
sentenced to the Eddyville peniten
tiary for a term of three year. Aft
er his release from prison he is said
to have been arrested at Leitchfield.
Ky for robbery and was out on a
750 bond when he came back to his
old home and met his death. He
was a son of Peter Morgan, one of
the best colored men in the city and
who was a valued employe ojf the
Western Kentucky Hospital for
many years. He moved into the
city some years ago and was long
lie school buildincr.
The Coroner, Dr. J.-H. Rice, held
an inquest yesterday morning and
the jury rendered a verdict to the
effect that Morgan's death resulted
from blood poisoning due to the im
proper treatment of his wound in
the early stages, as the wound itself
was a slight flesh, . wound that did
not penetrate the cavity.
Wallace Morris, apparently about
18 years old, appeared before Judge
Knight at 3:30 o'clock and put him
self in the custody of the court, on
a charge of voluntary manslaughter
and gave a $1,000 bond te await
grand jury action.
SENT OUT ROAST OF MEAT
Henderson Bitchtr Delivers
Dinnr By Parcels Post. t
Henderson, Ky., Jan. 1. The first
package to loave Henderson by par
cels: pott consisted ef meat. Tho
shipment was made by Quian Bros.
and was a ronst of meat for a custo
mer at St. Vincent. Tho butchers
expect to work up a big meat trade
out amoung the farmers.
TOBACCO -
' or
MEN ELECT
R. E. Cooper President of the
Board offrrade Wed
neiday. v '
T , ffr
ABERNATHY AGAIN INSPECTOR
Donation of Fifty Dollars Made
:To West Kentucky Orphans
Home.
Tho tobacco Board of Trade held
its annual meeting Wednesday and
elected the following officers for
1913:' 1
R. E. Cooper, President.
F. W. Dabney, Vice President.
Gordon Nelson, Sec. and Tres.
By a unanimous vote H. H. Aber-
nathy was re elected inspector.
The committee on arbitration is
composed of W. M. Hancock and
P. E. West.
The Committee of Appeal F. W.
Dabney, ex-officio Chairman, Doug
las Hancock, Walter A. Wilson.
Thos. B. Fairleigh and M. H. Tandy.
The Board made an appropriation
of $50 to help the West Kentucky
Orphans' Home.
DEFIANT PROCLAMATION
ISSUED BY REBEL LEADERS
Mexican Insurrectors Say They
Will Respect Foreigners Not
Aiding Federals.
El Paso, Tex , Jan.. 1. "We will
respect all foreigners respecting; us:,
none others," says a poclamation
signed by Gen. Intz Salazar and
eighteen rebel Generals, copies of
which were to-day distributed along
the border. It also is declared that
the rebels will continue their Dolicv
of destroying bridges, station houses
and rolling stock of railroads "aiding
our enemies by haulintr Fadera
troops."
The Mexico Northwestern railway,
requently torn up by rebels below
Juarez, win resume tramc within a
T . I m ....
few days if no further destruction
occurs. Although under American
management, this railway, which
has lost heavily during the two years
of revolutions, is a property capita
lized largely in England and is a
Canadian corporation. The Mexican
Central railway, a part of the Nat
ional railways, remains open below
the border, and so far the shop strik
ers have-not affected train schedules
on it.
VIOLENT EARTHQUAKE
: IN SOUTH CAROLINA
Town of Union Is Shaken and
; r Wall of Jail Split.
Union, S. C, Jan 1, A violent
earthqnake was felt here at 1:28 this
afternoon. Chimneys were toppled
over throughout the city and a large
rent was made in the walls of the
county jail. The structure is luilt
of stone' and was erected in 1823,
The shock- lasted about twenty sec
onds. '
COMMUNION
At The First Presbyterian
Church Tomorrow,
The sacrament of the Lord's Sup
per wiM be .observed at tho First
Presbyterian church tomorrow
morning.
This afternoon at 3 o'clock there
will be a congregational mooting to
elect a hoard of three Trustees of
mo church for tho ensuing year.
Forgive your enemies; if you havo
no enemies forgive some of your
menus.
ACME piLLS
: NEW NAME
New Corporation Takes tyer
Big Plant, For So Long , :
THE WIlEEjf TO TURN SOON.
Prominent Business Men of
Clarksville Incorporators
i.
andrOwners.
i
ine reorganizitlon of the Acme
Mills & Elevator Cd. has been made
oy its new owners. The corporation
will shorten the name to the Acme
Mills Co.
The incorporatorsare all Clarks-
'3
vine business men. viz: W. B. An.
men. viz:
derson, Joe 'P. DunlOD. Norman
mith, W. A. .Chambers. W. B. An.
derson, Jr., and J. M. Neblett. The
A- '
capital stock is placed at $150,000,
divided into 41,500 shares of $100
each. Of this' $50,000 is preferred
stock and $100000 is common. The
preferred stock is to bear
annual dividend of 3 L2 per cent and
..... i, .
in case or dissolution of the corpora-
tion it is to be retired at oar before
Jldlc.
the common stock iacnnRiHprPfi RnnJ,n& at B0Ven and the meeting will
the preferred and common ntnolr
have the same' voting power when it
comes to the. management nf fh
concern. The ritrht is reserved to
retire tne preferred stock at anv in
leresi-Deanng period after five years
at which the directors of the mill
rtSay desire.
The corporation is to becin busi
ness when $75,000 worth of stock is
subscribed and is to continue for a
period of fifty years. Its affairs are
to be in the. hands- of a board of
from three to seven directors, to be
elected annually on the second Tuea
day in June by the stockholders. But
in order to select directors until the
first annual election date in this year
l if Ml I ...
un election win oe held at the olnce
here next Tuesday. These directors
will select the nresident.
secretary, treasurer and other offi-
- r w
cers.
At no time is the indebtedness to
exceed $300,000.
Messrs. J. M. Neblett and W. B.
Anderson, Jr., arrived in the citv a
few days ago. These gentlemen will
have full charge of the plant and
the general management of the bus-
iness. Mr. Neblett said Thursday
that so far as he can see they will be
able to Btart the mill by the 15th of
this month.
Mr. Neblett will move his family
herefrom Clarksville after about
June 1st. Mr. Anderson has no fam
ily.
J. J. Moore, who has been with
Mr. Dunlop in Clarksville for some
time, will return to the city to have
charge of the engine.
INGERSOLL'S DAUGHTER
WEDS WITH 17 WORDS
Ethical Culture Society Declar
ation Makes Her Wife.
New York, Jan. 1. "With this
ring I thee wed in love and truth
for life till death do us part."
mis simple declaration of seven
teen words spoken by an Ethical Cul
ture society minister united in mar
riage Miss Maude R, Ingersoll, the
oniy remaining unmarried daughter
0-1 I oui. r 11
ui vuiuuei nuuBfi iiikctbuii. Himi.i
Wll McLean prnhwn of nin-
cinnati and New York.
Mies Imrersoll. like her father. w
an agnostic. Mr. Probasco's pa-
. " ' I
rants ware nronalnwir En?nnaHBM
and bo was christened in that faith,
hut it U UBllarafrwvl that for BAVral I
t . 1 1 , I
years no mm oeen a louower pi tne
v w I
I n pi
i. M a uinvc. I
Receivers for the Tennessee ,Cen-
tral executed $50,000 bonds ad it
was announced the line will be told,
REVIVAL
TO BEGIN
Tomorrow at The First Baptist
Church For Three
Weeks.
DR. PORTER WILL PREACH.
Special Song Services By Mr.
Scholfield, Who Has Been
Here Before.
Rev. J. W. Porter. D. V) . nf T.or
ington, Ky will arrive to conduct a
series of meetings at the First Bap
I tist church Monday nitrfcr. He
heralded as mo nf Hip crmntaat- mil.
nit orators in Kentucky. ciftpH with
unusua e oaueneeanr' Ipnrnlno-
Rev. C. M. Thompson will becin
the revival services Sunday mornincr
and evening, as Dr. Porter cannot
come until Monday. Mr, Scholfield,
a singer of hieh standing, nrrivprf
Friday of this week and will rnnrliinf
tne soncr services from the st-nw.
newill begin the organization of
the choir at a meeting to be held to
nieht at the church.
Services will be held every after
noon Qt three o'clock and eVery even
continue two or three weeks.
FORFiHAN OP "IWNAMIT17
ruiVLl' Uf UlNAMIlli
JURY" IS THREATENS
t ,
ut!ls anonymous tter, iiivmg
Him Three Months
To Live.
Newcastle, Ind.. Jan. 1 Frank
Dare of New Lisbon, foreman of the
jury in the federal court at India
napolisL-that convicted the thirty-
eight defendants in the dynamite
CDnSDiraCV trial, tnflnv rpppivprl nn
anonymous communication threaten
I . ...
liner his hfe. The etter wna not-
signed and was mailed from Chi
i o -
GIVE GRANDDAUGHTER OF
12 YEARS IN MARRIAGE
Richmond Couple Swear She Is
of Legal Age.
RichmonJ, Ind., Jan, 3. On a war
rant charging that he induced his
grandchild, Georgianna Doyle, only
12 years old, to marry Benjamin
Hensley, 25, Joseph Allen was ar
rested, Hensley was also arrested
and charged with contributing to
the child's delinquency.
Tho license to marry was procured
last Thursday, after Allen and his
wife had sworn the cirl was old
enough to marry and had given their
consent.
.
The girl's mother i3 dead, and
the father, William S. Doyle, had
given the child to the grandparents
to rear. He did not know of the
marriuge at the time and on learn
ing of it, at once instituted proceed
ings.
CUT RATES
In Fire Insurance Does fy0t
Help Hopkinsville.
Shelbyville and Shelby, county fire
fn.ir.r. hB ho.m , ,iaai
,v Hl" uuuer
in receni taw. in tnia county the
T j. .
rate nas 8,80 been materially lowered
mere is no relief thus far for
! 11 . .11
uwuem m me cuy. wny
thO. rates Should be 80 high her i a
question that none but the under
mritara nan nnaara W,
" i..BTTvta no vcijiure
the assertion that there is not a city
In Ihla tota hnttar n..l
ccvasiauon Dy nre man we are. We
nftve a system of water pressure that
cannot be surpassed, so perfect that
a fire engine is of no use in t
...
world.
TORE IT OUT
IN CHICAGO
IT' n 1 i m ... .
vice irusaoers to Tell Whit
TL... c n xt
uiuj auw un new
Year's Eve.
AND THEY SAW A-pIENTY-
Plans Formed to Prosecute
Cafes That Keep Open
After Legal Hours.
Chicago, Jan. 3. A large number
of reports of Bo-called New Year's
eve orgies were ready for presenta
tion to a meeting of leaders of re
form organizations here Thursday.
borne of the reportg are illustrated
by flashlight photographs.
One of the distinct novelties of
this season was put on by a ni ettsr
girl, faultlessly dressed, on a crowd
ed south-bound Cottage Grove aven
ue car. Her escort assisted her in
getting her feet into the straps and
she hung, hpad downward, afford
ing a liberal display of dainty ling
erie.
The applause was so terrific that
she repeated the performance three
times and enthusiastic spectators
passed the hat and got a stockincr
full of money for her. On this car
were at lea3t twenty women. aDDar-
ently of the respectable well-to-do
class, but they applauded the girl's
act as enthusiastically as did the-
iilClla
In the hotels and cafes the custo
mary stunts of dancing on the ta
bles, kicking at the chandeliers, kiss
ing everybody, indiscriminately,
dancing the bear cat, bunny hug.
.ango and other fancy steps with
many hectic embellishments, we
pulled oif.
fPL . .
iiih iinrnRriona timntra v
I uuiu. UIU i .
V.UUUI1C.H.C uui.ii uuer rnmmiri
uruiiK. to interiere, or just drunk
enough to go the limit
In some scenes men and women
are described as staggering into
hotel lobbies intoxicated, while much
public love-making was incident to
the revelry.
With the administration friendlv
toward the big debauch, affairs
went the limit. Some of the cafes
however, where the wildest seen'
were enacted, took the precautior
bar out reporters or anybody
who might testify to what hap
else
,ned.-
ORPHANS' II0M'
Directors Will Hold
$ fleeting
Sunda
The Board of .
WestKy.Orph- r?,recc or the
will hold a rr -,"?nome association
noon at 2 oV ,ou"aay after-
Seventh st . ut ine wome' Weat
The Bo ;;r;:n, .
ed of 17 directors is compos-
towns
They
uu oi mem resiriina- in
in this section of the stat
statp.
rhe have nil hoon nnficj -
.eung ro oe held.
ine executive Committee is com
posed of the following ladies and
gentlemen:
G. H. Champlin, Chairman.
Mrs. M. H. Tandy, Mrs. W. D.
Cooper, Odie Davis, H. L. Harton.
The people generally whn n-a in
mi n
sympathy with the noblo
- -wa a.ltly
done by the Association are invited
to be present.
Mr. Green H. Chamnlin anA
r-..-l . - -----w
rresmenc, w. u. Humnhrou-
the founders of the Association.
New PropotaLg.
Proposals ceding practically all of
European Turkey, excepting Adria
nople, the Holy City of the Moham.
medans, and several islands in the
Aegean Sea, were presented by Turk,
ey to the Balkan Allies at the London
Peace Conference, following threats
by the Bulgarians to renewW ,. , (
is
tb
rt.

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