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title: 'The bee. (Earlington, Ky.) 1889-19??, November 15, 1912, Image 1',
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EARLINGTON, HOPKINS COUNTY, KY., FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1912
' f" .U iw - "
Dynamiter Swears President of
Union Cautioned IVleh
LIGHT-PLACED IN WINDOW TO
SIGNIFY THE COAST MAS CLEAR
indlanapolls. Nov. 14. Direct
charges that Frank M. Ryan presl
. dent of the International Associa
tion of lirldRo and Structural Iron
"Workers, had full knowledge of the
explosions and that ho even Advised
the dynamiters to disguise them
Belves, were mado by Ortie EL Mo-
Manlgal in his confession at the1
"dynamite conspiracy" trial today. i
"I had blowniup tho Kansas City'
jod Aug. 23. iftlO, and had stopped
.oil at Peoria 111., on the way back,"
MoManlgal testified, "At Peoria I
igot In touch with Edward E my the
business agent of the Iron workers'
Oinlon. Smythe showed mn nonun
ion lobs he wanted one to blow up.
He aid J. J. McNacmtra bad agreed
I -should do It. I told Smythe 1 had
had .bad luck at Kansas Olty, where
I lost four quarts of nitroglycerin
and three alarm clocks. Smythe
said a dynamiter known as 'the New
'York kid' had begp around Fe ria,
and he Smythe) was suspicious of
htm, thlnkiuir he might bo a spy of
tho NatioualJErectora' Association.
Warned by Syaa
"When I relumed to the Iron
workers' headquarters In Indianap
olis, McNamara was not there. So
I 6aw President Ryan. I told Ryan
About' 111 e Kansas City explosion
kud showed him a newspaper ac
count of it. Ryan said, 'I want you
follows to stop comlnk around this
office so openly and you don't
ohange your appearance enough,
When any one gets a good look at
you they wllljbo sure to know you
next time. """
"I told him wo weren't reckless,
and, that no one knew what we were
doing. I told Ryan that Smythe
had spoken of tho 'New 'York kid'
rb a dynamiter, but Ryan sail ho
didn't know him."
Arranged for Secrecy
McManlgtil spoke of the time J. J.
MoNamara was in Knsas City and
.Omaha. Whllo In Kansas City on
this trip, the government alleges,
McNamara had a talk with W. Bert
Brown, a local business agent, and a
citizen about J. B. McNamara being
on the Pacific Coast preparatory to
Vcleauing-up" Los Angeles.
"Later, when J. J. returned to
Indianapolis," said MoManlgal, "he
arranged for greater secrecy in my
reporting to headquartors. At night
he was to put a light in the window
signifying the coast was clear. If
there was rid light, I was to stay
away. . '
The Woman Makes Oie Home
She makes it best who, looking after the
culinary department, turns her back resolute
ly upon unhealthful, or even suspicious, food
accessories. She is economical; she knows
that true economy does not consist in the use
of inferior meat, flour, or baking powder. She
is an earnest advocate of home made, home
baked food, and has proved the truth of the
statements of the experts that the best cook
ing in the world today is done with Royal
Issued fey Gov. McGreary Calls on Ken-
ukktans .to (Observe Thursday
Gov. JSttoOreary has issued the
following Thanksgiving procla
mation: "With love unci cveueratiou we
should offer praip-n aud thanks to
God for the manifold 'blessings
conferred tlpou us., and unite in
earnest supplication ifpr tneir
"The year now drawing to a
close has bean conspicuous and
notable. Our Republic has been
at peace with the whole world;
our state has had rich harvests,
productive industries, Imppy ami
contented people; abundance at
home and overflowing market ;
law and order have been preserv.
ed, the glorious heritage of self
government has-not been impair
ed, but strengthened; and wher
over we mav think we have
abundance cause for satisfaction
and uratitude to God. f
"Wherefore, I, James B. Mc
Oreary, .Governor of the Oom
manwealth of Keutucky, desig
nates Thursday, the 28th day of
November, 1012, as Thanksgiv
ing day, aud call qpon all the
people of Kentucky to give
thanks and praise to God for
blessings He has conferred upoi
us and to humbly beseech a con
tinuance of his great mercies.
MIn testimony whereof I have
caused those letters to be made
patient and the seal of the Com
monwealth of Kentucky to. 1$
hereunto affixed Done at Frank
fort, the 12th day of November,
in the year of onr Lord, one
thousand nine hundred and
twelve, and in the one hundred
and twenty first year of the com
"JAMES B. McOXlEARY,
"0. F. OREOEL1US,
"S -cretary of State.
"By W. L. GBJLGER,
"Assistant Secretary of State."
Stop That Ache!
Any ache or pain in any,3part of
the body can bo relieved with Sbipps
Quick Relief Liniment. $100 reward
If It falls and the purchase price is
not refunded. Try it and see. 5flc
at all DrurfgiilS.
Property Changes Hands
Mrs. Hh I lySis-k purchased from
0 R' RirIi this week the corner
h mseon Mnin Street. .Considera
CROP OF QUAIL
IIS VERY SHORT
Hunters Ready For The Opening
Day, Friday, November 15
AMMUNITION MEN ARE BUSY ;
Synopiis of The Game Law
Every hunter in Kentucky
must have a stage hunters' li
cense, except those who hunt on
their pwn land or leased land tir
You cannot buy or sell game
from states which prohibit same,
Yon mav kill squirrels from
J one 15 to February 1. , :
You may kill wild ducks from
Auirust 15 to April 1. ' 't
You may kill wild geese from
August 15 to April I.
You may kill woodcock from
June 20 to February 1.
You may kill quail from No
vember 15 to January 1, , '
You may kill doves from An,
gust 1 to February 1,
Today will mark the opening
of the huntinc season in Kentuc
ky when it will be lawful to kill
quail, turkey and pheasant. Few
of the latter will be killed, but
Bob White will have to hustle
for the next six weeks to keep
out of the hunter's way. Under
the new law every hunter must;
have a hunter license, and the
County Clerk's office has been
besieged by hunters paying their
dollar for the permir. .'
. Over 400 licenses have been is
sued in tins county, ana toed
game proportion is kept upall
over the state.
Botf White is Scarce
The reports from the county
are to the effect that the big
freeze iu the late winter killed
the birds by the hundreds, aud
wet weather duriug the hatching
season has cut dowu the crop un
tilthere is not one half the quail
that there were last yeur.
Business has been rushing at
the local sporting goods houses
and hunters are buying their
equipment, setting ready for the
opening of the1 season Friday.
From the sale ofhuters' equip
ment at the local sporting goods
houses it would seem that every
rabbit, quail aud wild duck in
the vicinity will be exterminat
ed. While the number of local
men going iuto the field is small
er than last year, the sale of am
munition is greater.
Lyceum Course Second Number
The second number of the Lyceum
Oourso will beRluatTemplii Theatre
Wednesday evening November 20th.
Mr, OharleB R. Tairgart entertains
'The Man From Vermont" will be
this attraction. He is a man who
conibs well recommended and will
surely pleas an Earllngton audi
ence with his songs, vlolm and stor
ies. See bills for particulars.
Something like fifty who sub
scribed for tickets have not yet tak
en them. Tbls is a reac disappoint
ment ub it requlrod all who had sub
scribed for tickets to pay for course.
The season tickets are uow with tne
treasure Mr. Ellsworth Evans.' Call
and see him before Nov. 20th. Your
cooperation will be much apprecla
C. E. Dudley, Mgr.
LAUD VICTIMS OF TITANIC
Daughters of Confederacy Pay Tribte to
Major Archibald Butt and Isidor Straus
Washington, Nov. 18. Tho United
Daughters of the Confederacy, In
convention here, today paid tribute
Major Archibald W. Butt and Isi
dor Straus, two southerners" lost in
the Titanic disaster. The annual re
port of President General Mrs. Al
exander B. White, landing the two
men, was enthusiastically received
by the convention..
DR. THOMPSON IS RE-ELECTED
Moderator of General Association of Ken
The ceneral association of Ken
tucky Baptists representing a
membership of 250,000, is in an
nual session at Madisonville.
Moderator Oalviu M. Thompson,
of Hopkinsville, piesided. Dr.
Thompson was re-elected tn that
position. Corresponding Sjcre
tary, John M. Hille was similarly
houored and in addition was
made statistical secretary. S D.
Perkins, of Bethel Colleee, Ru"
sellville, was chosen assistant
The annual sermon waspreach
id by the Rev. Dr. W. W. Lau
drum, of the Broadway Baptist
Schools Are Unable to Pay The Teachers
Frankfort, Ky., Nov. 12.
School teachers of the State will
not receive the second install
ment of their salaries for several
weeks. The second installment
should have been sent to the city
school boards and county super
Superintendent Barks dale
Hamlett has recommended that!
where it is possible, local boards
borrow the money and pay the
The first installment for the
city schools was sent out this
wetk, aggregating $95,520.45.
At the beginning of November
there was in the school fund $210,
287. This payment reduced the
fuud to $120,067. The warrant
i4rawn for the sepond installment
caijed 'for $407,000.
There are over 1,000 Democrats in
Hopkins county who read the Semi
Weekly Bee and a number of them
read no other paper. It might be
well for the various candidates to
run their announcements in the
Semi-weekly Bee if they wiBh for the
support and votes of these readers.
U. S. TO BREED HORSES
Kentucky to Obtain One of Breeding
Stations to be Established
Washington, Nov. 18. Secre
tary of Agricnlture, Wilson and
officials of the Bureau of Animal
Industry and the war department,
conferred today regarding the
work to be done under the $50,
000 appropriation for improving
the standard of horses available
for use in the army.
It? was decided to establish
breeding stations at Middlebury,
Vt;, the home of the Morgan
stock, at Fort Royal, Va., and in
Kentucky aud elsewhere.
Chilblains, frosted feet or bands,
can be cured with one or two appli
cations of BALLARD'S SNOW
LTNIMENT. It quickly relieves
itchlnpror tenderness of the flush.
Price 25c, 50o and $1.00 per bottle.
Sold by St. Bernard Mining Co. In
corporated, Drutr Department.
Comes to Judge Newton, of This City
From Grand Chancellor G. C.
Judge Earnest Newton, of this
city, and by the way, ne of our
most enthusiastic Knights of Py
thias, has received a well deserv
ed compliment at the hands of
the Ohaucellor Commander G. C.
Carter. Mr. Newton, received a
letter today annouueiug his ap
pointment as a member of the
Insurance Committee of the
Grand Lodge which is one of the
most important Committees con
nected with this order.
Only a Fire Hero
but the crowd cheered, as, with
burned hands, be held up a small
round box, "Fellows l'Ve sheuted,
"this Bucklen's Arnica Salve I hold
has everything boat for burns."
Rltrht! also for boils, ulcers, sores,
pimples, eczema, outs, sprains, biul
bo. Surest pile cure. It subdues
inflammation, kills pain. Only 36c
at all Druggists.
KILLED IN WRECK
Passenger Train on C. H. &
Runs in Open Switch and
Crashes Into Freight
COACHES CATCH ON FIRE
Indianopolis, Iud., Nov 18.
Fifteen persons were killed and
many more seriously injured
shortly before daylight this morn
ing when au inbound Oiuciunatt,
Hamilton & Dayton passenger
train ran into an opeu switch aud
crashed head-on iuto a freight
train iu Irvington, a suburb.
Amone the dead are:
OHAS. OHAtfEY, aged 18.
JOHN OHANEY, aeed 52.
' MRS. CLIFTON OHANEY and
son, Chester, aged 5 mouths.
LILY OHANEY, aged 2.
All the above victims were
from Jackson, Ky,
JOSEPH PALMER, Etawah,
The wreck caught fire but was
put oqt before any damage was
Many of the injured were pin
ned down by the wreckage and
while the. firemen were cutting
them out, holes were chopped in
the cars aud -they were supplied
with water for which many were
Albert Sjed, of Louisville, Ky.,
one of the passengers, said : "I
was riding in a day coach and
suddenly heard a' crash. The
next minute I found myself sit
ting iu a ditch beside the wreck
ed train. I don't know how I
Out of the family of six Ohan
eys of Jackson, Ky., all were kil
led except Clifton ' Ohauey, a
small boy, who isat a local hos
pital badly injured.
The little Kentuckiau does uot
know that in the same wreck in
which he was so badly injured
his father, mother'and three sis
ters and brothers were killed.
The family waB moving from
Kentucky to Wisconsin.
Has Secured New Machine
. Mr. O. O. Cansler, manager of the
Princess Moving Picture Show of
this city, has secured another ma
chine and. made arrangments with a
first clasB operator to make all the
small towns In this vicinity. This
will not interfere with the regular
shows they are giving at the Prin
What it Costs to be Regulated
"It costs us about $250,000 a
year to be renulated," said an
official of one of the largest sys
tems weBt of the Mississippi. '-'By
that I mean the expenditure per
annum for statistics required by
various statu railway commis
sion, the expeuses of hearings on
rates aud other matter's and all
the other details that go to make
up railroading by commissions.
We never know what informa
tion a state commission :n iy ask,
so we must be prepared to f nruitih
a momeut's notice iiigures on
every conceivable subject relat
iug to ruilroadiug. To do this a
large office force with expert sta
tisticians is kept busy the year
around. Every State requires
that the result of operations for
the year for that particular state
be filed with the states railway
quire not oply
some states re!
within their borders to be fih
but alBO the operatio for er
other states through ?c' '
system passes. And
thev ask for"are muci
volved and complici
those contained in the
ports sent to stockhold
Subscribe for the B
Will Cost Mere ThlsYear Than They DkT
Last Crop Smaller In This Section
The Thanksgiving Turkey will
probably cost a little more in-.
Earlington aud Hopkins County
this year thau last and the- rais
ers of the fowls will- pocket pro
portionately the same additional
amount. Last year shippers of
turkeys were paying from lie to
12c) per pound for turkeys on foot
ana now they are paying 14c for
fat birds weighing from eight to
twelve pounds. Dealers say that
prices for the next two weeks will
be as high as at any time be
tween now and Christmas.
To Our Correspondents
We print a list of subjects be
low which will be of much assist
ance to correspondents in writ
ing for the Bee always send us
accounts of deaths, births, mar
riages, real estate deals, live
stock sales, couflagratious, acci
dents, conditions of crops, unusu
al weather conditions, visiting
abroad, (not neighborhood visits),
social meetings, lodge meetings,,
church news, school news, condi
tion of roads, family reunions,,
(.short acoountSj) curiosities, rel
ics, robberies, murders, some
thing good about people, any-,
thiuc of general interest. Also,
please send all accounts of deaths,
and marriages iu as soon as pos
sible, and do .not wait till you
send in your regular Jptter..
Mail your letters so they will
reach us on Mondays and Thurs
days of each week.
The Idle Hour Contet.
Has narrowed down and the
four contestants are coming on
the home stretch neck and neck.
There iu a good chance for any
of the four to win at the final
close and they are neglecting no
opportunity to secure votes.
Following is the standing of
Mrs. J. P. Hamer 104,575
Miss Florence Floyd 190,750
Miss Katherine Fen wick . .185,875
Miss Nellie McManus.. ..188.850
Sava Your Coupons,
You might win the big turkey
we are going tp give away Wed
nesday evening Nov. 27. We
are scourine the country to find
the biggest one that we can.
Every coupon given away be
tween now and that date will be
good for a chance. , Tho only re
quirement is that you be in the
Idle Hour Theatre on Wednes
day eyening Nov. 27th.
Greenville. Ky., Nov. 13. r
ably the most a dvanced ,
toward scientific ai;r
taken in a peroration InM
county wm mat 'f yeBt
the Muhlenberjr Fiscn
pointed a committer
Gouuty Attorney T
er to accept the .
ago to establ
tlon In this
dent; T. B.
itne " Unent ?
;,At6 ftBuci ::u it
J"" .J.1rt IUIM'--
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