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Hopkinsville Kentuckian. (Hopkinsville, Ky.) 1889-1918, May 11, 1916, Image 8

Image and text provided by University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86069395/1916-05-11/ed-1/seq-8/

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HOPKINS VI LLE KBNTUCKIAN
PAGES
MAY 11
HOPiaNSVILLE'S BUSINESS MEN'S CONTEST FOfl 1916
to. A. Cornette a Co.
ALL KINDS OF
INSURANCE
Our Specialties:
ALL KINDS OF BONDS
(Without Red Tnpc.)
LIABILITY INSURANCE
(On Anything You Want.)
HEALTH AND ACCIDENT
INSURANCE
(Without Technicalities.)
Cherokee Building
PHONE 108 2.
Photo of W. A. Cornette
goes here.
M. G. Moore
Reinforced
Concrete
OS
"Build For Permanence"
Photo of M. G. Moore goes here
203 1-2 South Main Street
Telephone 213-2
Hopkinsville, Ky.
Barnes & Metcalfe
In the T. M. Jones Stand,
Cor. 7th and Main Sts.
The Oae Price Cask store
A Strong Line of Dependable
Dry Goods, Notions, Dress
Goods, Silks, Ladies' Ready-To-Wear,
Men's, Women's,
and Children's Foot-wear,
QUEEN QUALITY Shoes for
Women, Kabo Corsets and
Wayne Knit Hosiery. Buy
Pony Stockings for children.
Hopkinsville, Ky.
TIN WORK OF ALL HMDS
Heating Plants
r
TJii and Composition
Roofing, GutteringjRoof
Painting and Repairing.
Photo of E. P. Barnes
goes here.
Adwell Bros.
I Phrmns: Slinn 270. Rns. 1142
Va. St between 8th and 9th.
W. R, BROKLD
Photo of L. E. Adwell goes
here.
. IIOltTICULTURIST
AGUiCULTURIST
AND
Dealer in all kinds df Produce
and Vegetables.
D.W. Kitchen
W. Dnrrett Moore
D. W. Kitcken Co.
-Dealers in-
Books, Stationery anil
T 11 11
t ull i'oper
Picture Framing, Blank Books
niul Office Supplies
Agents For
Yawman Erbe Mfg. Co.
No. 6 South Main Street
Telephone 504
Hk Jab
Photo of W. R. Brumfield
goes here.
FARM JULIAN ROAD
PHONE 930.
Photo of D. W. Kitchen goes
here.
M. C. BOYD
TRANSFER CO.
DIAMOND, ST. BERNARD
AND EMPIRE
-COAL-GRAIN
AND HAY
DRAYMEN FOR L. & N. R. R.
C. G. and M. C. BOYD, Managers.
Office 13th. and Railroad Sts.
Telephones Office 76; Residence 487
v. f wr
1
'IP
Photo of Clarence G. Boyd
goes here.
McCORD BROS.
Photo of Lewis McCord goes
here.
Staple and Fancy Groceries
19th and Hi Streets.
Phone 485-1.
M. C. Bojd, Fret J. R. Oortcb, Ylce-Prei.
0. B. Hineock, Sec';.-Treat.
THE
Hancock
Warehouse
Go.
INCORPORATED
Second and liberty Sts.
Hopkinsville, Ky.
No Charges for Rejections.
The Best Lighted Warehouse
in the City.
Photo ofD. B. Hancock goes
here.
ANOTHER
(BORDER FIGHT
(Continued From First Page)
mediate consideration. It was learned
however, that Gen. Funston already
had been supplied with all papers,
forms and instructions necessary to
muster into service the guardsmen of
all states near the. border and that,
ordinance and quartermasters stores
to outfit all such troops on a full war
basis are held at several points for
quick use.
Mr. Baker refused to discuss re
ports that Gen. Funston had urged
that he be given a total of 150,000
men to maintain the border guard.
The secretary said Gen. Pershing's
force in Mexico was able to take care
of itself in any emergency.
TOTAL OF 50,000 TROOPS.
Including the troops ordered out to
day, there will be nearly 45,000 sol
diers, perhaps 50,000, along the bord
er or in Mexico, according to the best
available figures here. The war de
partment has declined to publish the
actual numbers, but with the entire
mobile army except five troops of
cavalry under Gun. Funston's com
mand in addition to the 4,000 or more
guardsmen and the several thousand
recruits who are being forwarded to
the regular regiments as fast as they
are mustered in, the United States has
a considerable army strung out along
the 1,800 miles of international line.
Army officers anticipate a great
spirit of enlistment in the national
guard in the three states because of
the chance of actual service. The
regiments are now at peaco strength.
Under the interpretation placed on
the law, the states are required to re
cruit them immediately to full war
strength and to send the recruits for
ward as fast as they are sworn in.
Conspirators Convicted.
Robert Fay, former lieutenant in
the German army, and Walter Scholz
and Paul Dacche were found guilty
by a jury in New York Monday of
conspiracy to destroy munition ships
through bomb contrivances. Three
more indictments were returned by
tho Federal grand jury againt Ger
man officials or former oflicWs.
I KILLED IN MEXICO
Soldier's Mother at Calhoun
Receives Report of Death.
Calhoun, Ky., May 10. Mary L.
Goodwin, colored, Sunday received
a telegram from army headquarters
at Columbus, New Mexico, which an
nounced the death of her son in an
engagement with Villistas. The tele
gram says: "Regret to inform you
that private Albert Goodwin. Com
pany G. 24th infantry, was shot and
killed at Dublan, Mexico, at 12:45 p.
m., May 4. Particulars by mail."
Signed, Halsted, captain. Young
Goodwin has been in the army for
about six years. He belonged to a
respectable negro family of this place.
Another Woman Executed.
MJss Mazaryk, a professor in the
Umversityof Prague and head of the
Total Abstinence League, has been
executed in a military prison at Vien
na as a spy. The mother of Miss
Mazaryk is an American woman, who,
previous to her marriage to Prof. T.
G. Mazaryk, leader of the Czech Na
tional party, was a Miss Garrique.
Miss Mazaryk for two years was a
worker in the University of Chicago
Settlement House. Later she went to
New York and spent some time
studying the methods of the Henry
Street Settlement.
Lost Leg, Won Bride.
Lieutenant Theodore Marburg, Jr.,
of Baltimore, and his bride, who was
the Baroness Gassalle de Vivario, a
Belgian noblewoman, have arrived in
America. Young Marburg, the son
of a former United States Minister to
Belgium, lost a leg on the battlefield
of France, fighting for his wife's
country. Believing that if he had an
artificial leg he could Tlo just as effec
tive work in the clouds as he did be
fore he lost his leg, he came to the
United States on a month's furlough.'
When he becomes accustomed to the
artificial leg he will return to' the
front.
Army Bill Strikes Snag. CHURCH TO CHURCH
The Bankhead Good Roads Bill to
spend $85,000,000 in construction of
postroads contingent upon an equal
expenditure by States, was passed by
the Senate. Kentucky's apportion
ment will be $1,510,000 for the five
years.
Washington, May 10. Senate
amendments to the army bill again
were rejected Monday by the house
and the measure returned to confer
ence. The proposals to empower the
president to raise the standing army
to 250,000 men in time of peace, and
to raise a federal volunteer army of
261,000 were rejected flatly by votes
of 221 to 142 and 251 to 109, respectively.
Beware of Hair Tonics.
Plainview, Tex., May 10. As the
result of drinking denatured alcohol
Paul J. Warren, Joe Dingley and
"Mug" Brock are dead and Tom
Ernest is dying. Three others are
seriously ill. Tho young men, it is
said, drank hair tonic which contain
ed the alcohol. Doctors assert that
either all will die or become blind.
With care, there is timber enough
in the United States to last 444 years,
according to a government expert.
THOSE THAT HAVE-GET x W0N
Underground supplies continually
replenish Trinidad asphalt lake.
1.00
Summer Bargain Rate.
Evansville Courier
DAILY BY MAIL UNTIL
OCTOBER 1, 1916.
For the Great Daily Paper of this:
section send a one-dollar bill to The
rt t m .. T .1 I
Eivansvuiu courier, livuuavini., juu.
$1.00
COFFEE
IMAM
Mfl flit
.S3
,4.
V
.
in r fm t v
Hf Ilium ji iiiimS SSnnnaBninBgJCyT
Campaign For Bethel Association.
A number of ministers and laymen
met at Guthrie Tuesday, May 9th,
with the Executive Board and decid
ed to launch a church-to-church cam
paign for the- purpose of informing
and enlisting he churches in a great
er missionary activity.
Rev. J. H. Wright, of Adairville,
was chosen to plan tho itinerary. The
campaign will begin about July 9th.
A Foreign Missionary and also a
representative of the State and Home
Boards, in company with a number
of the pastors, will hold all day ser
vices at each' church. The program
will be published soon.
Judge T. J. Nunn 111.
Marion, Ky., May 10. Judge Thos.
J. Nunn, who resigned his seat on
the the bench of the Kentucky Court
of Appeals about eighteen months
ago on account of ill health, is very
sick at Ins home here, having suf
fered a second stroke of paralysis.
Judge Nunn is 71 years old.
Denzel McGehee Promoted.
Denzil McGehee, for tho last ten
years agent of the L. & N. Railroad
Co. at Springfield, Tenn., has been
promoted to tho position of Passenger
and Ticket Agent at Selma, Ala., and
will leave Sunday to enter upon his
new duties. He is a Christian coun
ty boy whoso steady rise has been
gratifying to many friends.
Henderson Wool Pool.
Henderson, Ky., May 10. At a
meeting of tho County Wool Growers'
Association Saturday afternoon over
6,000 pounds of wool were pledged
to the association. It is believed that
tho county will produce 12,000 pounds
of wool this season and efforts will
be made to induce all growers to
pledge with the association.
Mise Theodate Pope, a Connecticut
heiress, a survivor of the Lueitania,
was married May 0 to J. W. Riddle,
former Ambassador to Russia.
'
; PURELY PERSONAL !
Esq. W. T.r Willkinson and Mrs.
Williamson have returned from Flor
ida, where they spent several months.
Miss Rertha Turner has returned
from Tampa, Fla., where she taught
school during the past session.
Mrs. A. M. Wallis will ieave Satur
day lor Gadsden, Ala., for a twa
weeks visit to her daughter, Mrs. C.
E. Miller. She will be accompanied
by her daughter, Mrs. James, H.
Brown, of Central City.
Mrs. J. M. Campbell is in Louis
ville on business. 1
THE SltK.
Favorable reports have been re
ceived from Judge J. T. Hanbery, in
Evansville. He was able to take a
walk Monday.
Mr. Geo. D. Dalton was dangerous
ly ill Tuesday morning, but rallied
from the attack and is now better.
It Is probable that less than one-
third of the earth's population get a
squaremeal" three times a day.
The use of electricity for lighting is J
rapidly increasing in Japan.
rv,
You
May
Talk
to One
Man
But an advertitemcnt k
this paper talks to the
whole community.
Catch the Idea t

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