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Hopkinsville Kentuckian. (Hopkinsville, Ky.) 1889-1918, February 08, 1913, Image 1

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KENTUCK1AN.
J
Watch The Date
THF WEATHER
ton xmrtucitr - rw
Afte your 'fume, renew
promptly, and not mint a mm
br. Th4 Pottal tefroUtlow,
require aabtcripUoiu to h
paid In advance.
Vol. xxxv
Hopkinsville, Kentucky, Saturday, February 8, 1913.
LNo 17
Editorial Comment
GREAT HOME
COMING WEEK
MANY NOMINATIONS ARE
D. T. MORRIS
PASSES AWAY
FACTORY AT
NEB0 BURNED
Speakir g of Mr Hurvey S En
glieh, Sr. Who died in tun cjiinty
MADE IN BIG CONTEST
tb first of uie week, the Ensrdie h-
HOPKINSVILLE
lit
town News says: "Mr. Eng Mi ivto
"g:
born In this county, and removed to
BreckkirkHreatjmeeirly age, where
he resided many years He waa one
of the finest gentlemen in tho state,
a?d enjoyed the unbounded esteem
of all who knew him."
After deliberation of five hours
the jury at Indianapolis in the $500,
000 breach of promise suit against
Carl Fieher, millionaire, instituted
by Mists Gertrude Hassler, formerly
church singer, returned a verdict
for $50,000 damages. Under the
first paragraph of the complaint
Judge OrWson had instructed the
jury it could award any sum up to
$500,000.
In regard to rumors current in
Paris concerning the pope's health
it is learned here that the pontiff's
general condition has become worse
recently. It is known that he suf
fers from gout, jometimesjiwith car
diac complications butPat present
there is nothing to warrant anxiety.
Wednesday the? pope saw many per
sons, Observance of the Lenten season
began last Wednesday, Ash Wed
nesday. The Beascn of peniterc
will continue until Easter Sunday,
March 23, the earliest possible date
in the calendar on which the feast
day can fall. The observance will
continue throughout the forty days
of fasting.
The first checks paid to pensioners
under the new system which did
away with the eighteen agencies in
various parts of the country, uniting
them in Washington under one head,
have just gone out and every one of
the more than 300,000 due this
month was in the mail on time.
Bradley Martin, a prominent New
jtrker, died in London Wednesday
''pneumonia, aged seventy-one.
He had made his heme there since
the death of his wife. His daugh
ter, Cornelia, married 4n 18y3 the
Earl of Craven.
The point has been raised that the
id's name of Ollio no longer suits
Ollie James, who weighs 300 pounds
and will soon occupy a couple of
seats in the Senate. Hereafter it
is to be Senator O.iver M. James.
At Vassar College, Poughkeepsie,
a toboggan ran wild with five girls
plunging into a lake and one of the
girls, Elizabeth Mylod was drowned
and the others rescued with much
difficulty.
One of Congressman Underwood's
constituents named Kidd has named
his new Bon Oscar Underwood Kidd
and the youngster will go through
life beering the name of O. U. Kidd.
6
-.Louisville is to have the finest and
andsomest theatre in the Southt
It is to be on the North side of Jef
ferson near Fourth, and will be used
for motion pictures.
H. M, Froman, former State Sen
ator, defeated J. C. W, Beckham for
re-election as President pf the
United American Insurance Co., by
a vote of 8 to 3.
f '
The commissions of Lincoln, Boyle,
Garrard, Casey, Mercer and Wash
ington counties have arranged to
protect and feed quail during bad
weather.
Gov. Wilson again reiterates that
ho' will not reveal the names of his
cabinet until he nominates them.
Nobody in Kentucky is kept in sus
pense. When Joe Pat Tumulty is along
with President Wilson tho "tumultn
ou3 applause" may be taken to him
.self by the private Secretary.
Elgin Hullett, aged 43, and Ella
Orange, aged 16, eloped from War
ren county to Gallatin, Tenn,, and
were married Thursady.
Chas. V, Illtedoff. CountyJUtorney
of Grayson county, diedVcdneeday.
of
THERE'S NO PLACE LIKE HOME
There Is a-Great Deal of Work
To Be Done In a
Short Time.
It has been many years since Hop
kinsville hod a home coming and it
would certainly be a good thing for
the Pennyroyal Fair Company to
take under consideration the matter
of having a "Home Coming" during
the entire time of their first fair
this year. We see from the papers
that at Stanford, .Lincoln county,
the Knights of Pythias are to have
a homecoming feature during the
fair next fall.
We look upon this as being worthy
of consideration - by the company,
for it certainly would be a feature
that would bring hundreds of peop'e
here from all over our country, pro
vided the company could arrange
for reduced railroad rates, and that
would be easy.
Since the fair now seems to be an
assured thing, and in view of the
great amount of work to be done in
only a few months, a beginning can
not bestarted too soon. To get
ready for the fall fajr involves more
work and management than can be
studied out in a short time. There
is nothing whatever to start with.
Enclosing the grounds, construction
af an amphitheatre and stalls for
horses and other animals, putting in
a railroad side track and many other
things that cannot be thought of un
til operations are fairly under way.
will demand strenuous work on the
part of those who will be mimed by
the company to get ready for the
first, fair.
It seems to be in the mind of those
who have .been most active in per
fecting the organization of the fair
company that-a resumption of our
old-time county fairs will be a great
success from the very start. Those
who might have appeared indiffer
ent when called upon to take stock
in the corporation will soon catch
inspiration from those who are work
ing for and investing their money
in an undertaking to push Christian
county to (he front as an agricultur
al section of the State and will be
among the first to put the products
of their farmers on exhibition where
they will h,e seen by tens of thou
sands of people.
But what will be a better drawing
feature of the first fair than a Home
Coming?
FIVE ORATORS
Will Contend For High School
Honor on Feb. 21.
The preliminary contest to chose
a contestant in the Western Ken
tucky High School Oratorical con
test at Henderson Feb. 28 will be
held in this city Feb. 21. The final
arrangements will be made later,
but the following students will con
tend for the honor of representing
Hopkinsville: Henry Abbitt, Jomrs
Moss, Harry Saunders, Calvin
Thompson and Thomas Underwood.
Unusual interest is being taken in
the coming contest, some of the
schools haying already selected their
contestants.
Old Players Sign Up.
The following old playera have'
signed Mogul contracts: Sim McEl
frosh, A. G. Weber, I. O. Poarson,
Clyde Ksaling, Tuytor, and
George Snith, Loute Bacfmiuji, Pura-
kin Jones and Mike
to come back.
lypns
also
want
Would Be Drawing Feature
Pennyroyal First,
Fair '
The Kentuckians Distribution of Costly Prizes Meets With
Favor Among The Public.
J, :
INTEREST- WILL BE LIVELY
Contestants Whose Names Appear In The List fi&zy Should
Call at This Office at Once. '
The announcement of the Ken
tuckians big piano and diamond con
teat has created a general interest
over the city and county and nomi
nations have been pouring into the
office at a rapid rate! About fifty
ladies of the city have been nominat
ed, and their names appear here
with, and about as many or more
names have been received from the
county districts but most of them
were received too late to appear in
t'lis list this issue, and will be print
ed in the next issue of the Kentuck
ian.
Each contestant 13 started with
1,000 nomination votes. Votes re
ceived by the various contestants
will be counted three times a week on
Monday, Wednesday and Friday of
each week and the standing pub
lished in the fcl owing issue after
each count.
The ladies whose names' appear in
the list today, should call at the
Kentuckian office at once and secure
subscription blanks and begin at
once to let their friends know they
want to secure one of the costly
prizes offered in this .contest. Don't
delay, start today, as an early start
makes success more certain. Read
the conditions of the contest on
another page of this issue, and get
in the game to'wm.
The following ladies have been
nominated up to date:
DISTRICT NO. 1.
District No. 1. All of the terri
tory in the city of Hopkinsville North
of Seventh street.
Graeme Campbell 1,000
Eula Mullins 1,000
Icy Henderson 1,000
Nettie Morris. 1.000
Olivia Hisgen ; 1.000
Mary Mitchell 1.0L0
Susan Moss '. 1,000
Delia King 1,000
Nora Higgins 1,000
Mabel McCallum 1,000
Mary Belle Page... 1,000
Lois Reeder 1,000
Ella Schmidt 1,000
Nina Rickman 1,000
Annie Pierce k 1,000
Evelyn Perkins 1,000
Edith Rice 1,000
GREAT MEN
Subject of Important Discussion
At Athenaeum.
The Athenaeum met in tho new
Ordinary of Hotel Latham Thursday
evening with -twenty members pre
sent. - .
Owing to a misunderstanding no
regular papers were presented,
Messrs. H. C. Smith and l1. J. Mc
Reynolds being granted further
time.
In tho absence of a program a
Round Table was held on Great Men,
each Bpeaker giving his idea of the
greatest living man. The discussion
proved to bo quite interesting, the
following great men being presented
for consideration: Thos. A. Edison,
Wm. J, Bryan, Theodore Rooseve.lt,
Woodrow Wilson, Andrew Carnegie,
Chief Justice E D, White, John D.
Rockefeller, Judge Ban Lindsay, Dr.
Osier, Dr. Gorgus, who broke up
yellow fever in Havana, and Prof.
Brownoll said the greatest person
was a woman, Jane Addams. Sev
eral members discussed Ideal moral
heroes without naming tfiqm,
Judge, A J G Wells'was proaant
asm visitor and made an interesting
talk. .
3T:
UNTIL THE CL0SEI0F CONTEST.
3J
3, . f
"V
-A-
Eloise Redd ill-.' ... ...1,000
Ames Perry 'M 1,(00
Helen Redd 1,000
Kate Peyton 1,000
Mrs. Chas. F. Shelfori 1,000
Lottie Bouldin 1,000
DISTRICT NO. 2.
District No. 2 -Al territory in
the city of Hopkinsville South of
Seventh street.
Louise Lawson . 1,000
Dena Wright : 1,000
Sarah Barrett 1,000
Alice Andercon 1,000
Lelia Owen , 1,000
Irma Armstrong 1,000
Estelle Bassett 1,000
Ruth Oldham 1,000
Addie P'Pool 1,000
Ruth-fiaynham 1,000
Cora Pringle 1,000
Mary Fatilkner 1,000
Vera Randle 1,000
Clara Bonte 1,000
Helen Thompson 1.000
Ada Bpyd 1,000
Eula Richards 1,000
VernaBrackrogge 1,000
Florence Bush 1,000
Mary Beszley..... 1,000
Louise Fox. 1,000
Mrs. Cora Dalton 1,000
Pearl Oansler 1,000
Mrs. Josie Daniel 1000
.Bessie Carter 1,000
Ada Duncan 1,000
Alary Cushman.. 1,000
Maria Davison 1.000
Hallie Collins.. 1,000
Mr3; Laura Ford 1,000
Essie Clark 1,000
Willie Cook , 1.CO0
Frances Garnett 1,000
DISTRICT NO. 3.
District No 3 All of the terri
tory in the county outside of the
city, north of the Cadiz Road and
Fairview Pike.
Cora Brown, Crofton 1,000
Nanrie Myers, Crofton 1.000
Anna Hunter, Crofton 1,000
Lanna Boyd, Crofton 1,000
Lucile Croft. Crofton 1.000
Ruth Gray, Crofton 1.000
Myrtle Gilkey, Crofton 1,000
Georgia Bowles, Crofton 1,000
Bessie Myers, Crofton 1.000
Paralee Davis, Crofton 1,000
HarteseBoyd. R. R. 6 1,000
Vernie Gates, Fruit Hill 1,000
RECONCILED
Mrs. Edwards Returns toller
Husband, Dr. A. II. Edwards.
Information has been received
here in a letter from Lexington that
! a reconciliation haS taken place be
I tween Dr. A. H. Edwards, who mov-
eu iu Liuxuigiun mac iNovemoer, and
his wife, Mrs. Louise Edwards, who
left this city Nov. 23 following a so
cial sensation. According to the let
ter, Mrs. Edwards wired Dr. Ed
wards from Memphis that she de
sired to return and after conference
with his brother Dr. Edw rds an
swered that ho would take her back.
She was expected to be in Lexincrton
Monday night but was in Nashville
Tuesday. Later Information is lack
ing. To Honor Dr. Smith.
There will be an informal recep
tion in the parlors of the NinthStreet
Christian Church next Monday even
ing from S to 10 o'clock, in honor of
Rev. H. D. Shith. on the eve of hie
departure for his cruise aboard.
His friends am all cordiully invited
to bo present. Dr. Smith will I
Tuesday morning. Tho expunges of
the. trip arc paid by the members of
his congregation.
At The Age of 68 Years, Last
Wednesday After- ,
noon.
WAS, BURIED IN HIS UNIFORM
Remains Were Taken To Jar-
lisle For Interment;
The death of Daniel T. Morris,
which occurred Wednesday after
noon, was not unexpected. He was
brought here several days ago and
placed in the Sanitarium for treat
ment. The physicians at once pro
nounced him beyond medical aid and
after two or three days in the Sani
tarium he was taken to the home of
his son. He was a victim of kidney
affection, which had made such in
roads on hia general health that he
was brought here from Carlisle, Ky.,
with the hope that something might
be done for him.
He was in the 68th year of his age
and at one time was a citizen of
Hopkinsville and held the office of
book-keeper for the former Consum
ers Ice Company. He was-a man of
strict integrity and a devoted mem
ber of the Christian Church. Of
late years he spent his time visiting
his children, his wife having died
several years ago. He was also a
Mason. The remains were taken to
Carlisle for interment yesterday.
At his request he was laid to rest in
his Confederate uniform, he having
been cne of Morgan's command dur
in the civil war.
HeJs survived by four children,
John and James R. Morri3, of this
city; Mrs. Jared Boyd, of Nashville,
and Mrs. Nannie Boyd.
CHRISTIAN CO. CASE.
Reversed By The Court of Ap
peals On Appeal.
The Court of Appeals has reversed
the case of Word vs. Commonwealth
from Christian county. The opinion
was rendered by Commissioner Clay.
First Criminal Law Prosecution
for Murder Evidence. In a prose
cution for murder, where defendant
was convicted on voluntary man
slaughter, evidence examined and
held that the verdict of the jury was
not flagrantly against the evidence.
Second Criminal Law Prosecu
tion for Murder Threats to Kill
Person Other Than Deceased Evi
dence. On a trial for murder it was
not error to admit evidence of SDecif
ic threats by defendant against the
life of a person other than the de
ceased.
Third Criminal Law ProsecU'
tion for Murder Impeachment of
Witness It is not competent to
cross-examine a witness as to any
distinct, collateral mattur not
brought out in the examination in
chief, with a view to contradict him.
If a question as to such collateral
matter be put to a witness with the
intention to discredit his testimonv
his answer must be taken as con
clusive, and no evidence can be after
ward adduced to contradict him.
G. W. Southall & Son, C. H. Bush
for appellant; James Garnett (At
torney General), D. O. Myatt (As
sistant Attorney General) for ap
pellee. Confederate Reunion.
Louisville, Ky., Feb. 7. Urging
that all of his comrades in gray owe
it to themselves to be present at the
twenty-third annual reunion of U.
C. V. at Chattanooga May 27, 28 and
20. Gen. William B. Ualdeman, ma-jar-general
of the Kentucky division,
sent out letters to mem be re yester
day. He urges that .every eamp In
Kentucky be fully represented at
the gathering.
Mysterious Fire Destroyed To
bacco Warehouse In Hop
kins County.
IT CONTAINED NO TOBACCO.
One Report Is That The Fire
Was Of Incendiar
Origin.
Madisonville. Kv . Feh. 7 . Th nra-
day morning between 4 and 5 o'clock
me mg iactory of Imperial Tobacco
Company at Nebo was burned to thn
ground. This factory wa3 operated
oy uaward Hodge. The cause of
the fire is not known, hut U in dimm
ed to have been carelessness on the
part of factory employes. Incend'
ary origin is also rumored.
In a telephone commnnirnUnn
with Nebo citizens the
could not be obtained. The factory
is valued at $12,000 to $15,000. No
tooacco was burned, as the corps of
employes were preparing to begin
receiving early Monday. The buy
ers have been in the field purchasing
tobacco, it is claimed.
The fire was discovered too late to
attempt to try to save the building
which was consumed.
HIGHER RATES JUSTIFIED
BY TELEPHONE COMPANY
Change Made To Bring Unduly
Favored To Common Level,
Say Representatvies.
Frankfort, Ky., Feb. 5 After
taking testimony of the telephone
representatives with reference to
complaints of increased rates alleg
ed to haye been put into effect by
the Christian Todd Telephone Com
pany, a merger of several independ
ent lines, the State Railroad Com
mission took the question under ad
visement this afternoon and did not
issue the anticipated order citing
the consolidated company to show
cause why it should not be dissolved.
The company was represented by
R. E. Cooper, of Hopkinsville. He
said whatever complaint at the eer
vice may be justifiable, is explained
by the fact that the company i3
spending several thousand dollars
making changes and improvements,
and that rates have not been increas
ed over those in force by any of the
merged companies. He said rates
are being adjusted, however. In
some instance reductions had been
granted certain individuals below
the regular rate, and these are being
brought up to the level of the other
subscribers. Ho stated that tho
company operates no long-distanc
system, but gives its patrons cor
rection both with the Cumberland
and Independent long-distance lines,
and that no competing companies
are merged.
Attorney General Garnett was
present at the hearing with Chair
man Lawrence Finn and Commis
sioners W. F. Klair and Green Gar
rett,
$2,500 CARNEGIE MONEY.
To Swell Organ Funds in.Ken-
tucky.
After having given $15,000 to-
wards the Hopkinsville free library,
Mr. Andrew Carnegie has given $2.-
600 to two of the,church of R.w'-
ing Gren. to be added to the organ
funds. $1,000 gjws to the Christian
church and $1,000 to Um Westmins
ter Preibyterian church The latter
congregation m jn,r r -.pitting a
new house of "w rdnp. ting $50 ,
000.

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