OCR Interpretation


The bee. (Earlington, Ky.) 1889-19??, December 13, 1912, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87060004/1912-12-13/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

VHw ,'iilniH
FRIDAY
AFTERNOON
FRIDAY
AFTERNOON
IF YOU DON'T ADVERTISE YOUR BUSINESS ADVERTISE IT FOR SALE
' "'
TWENTY-THIRD YEAR
EARLINGTON. HOPKINS COUNTY, KY FRIDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1912
ltd; mi
0
jm i u .. rrm jmm wbl.- mok . ,.r rKBTKvKflk.hrTT"-WMiH " tm sjjr w BOLiHHHK-LJ ry a mr jk. i ' .
i;-
r
J
1 v
!
,
WL
I J "iM. '
!iC? : -- '
l lifer.'
?i
"
EFF1GENT WORK OF
FIRE- DEPARTMENT
Prevents Serious Fire In Heart Of
Business District. Peoples
Bank Building Threatened
Cause Of Fire Unknown.
That Earllngton possesses as effi
cient fire depprtmentas any (Jlty in
tbls portion of tho stato was again
demonstrated on laBt evening when
a light blaze in Dr. It. A. Baldwin's
office for a few minutes threatened
tile threo story People's Bank Build
ing on the corner of Main and Rail
road street. Tl o alarm was turned
In about 8;1G p. m. and tho ,flre de
partment headed by Chief H. W.
Ilpgera aud'abljvsocondud by Capt.
Ohas. Barnettln obarge of tho Hook
and Ladder company, was Boon on
ncetw. Chief Boners quickly per
ceived thsrt the.flre could be handled
wkh the cbemlcal, extinguisher audi
witeola the heavy city water, pres
lure thereby avoiding a serlouB
damage from water. The flames
were soon tubdued with compara
tively Blight damages.
The origin of the fire is unknown,
but Dr. Baldwin believes that possi
bly one ot his patients might have
dropped a lighted cigarette when in
bis office sometime after supper.
Tbe 'Charge of the Light Brigade"
will go down In history as most
inslgnifloeut in comparison with the
flight of some of tho genial L. & N.
dispatchers from the third floor of
the threatened building.
It is understood that some young
lady rushed iRtg the Idlo Hour
Thaatre, some dfjifance up the stieet
and unthoughtediy gave tho alarm
of Are and a stampede was narrow
ly averted.
Cewini See.
, Presented by a company of some
thirty pinple "Forty-five , Mjuute.B
from Broadway" a musical comedy,
all the scenes of which have, been
laid in New Rochoila. a suburb of
New York Just forty-five minutes
from Broadway Ib Bchednled for the
Garrlck on Thursday Dec, 19th,
Something new ir the, way of stage
setting will
seen when "irony-
-.
five Micfc
tes irum uroaaway.
George M. Cohan's success Is pre
sented here.
Card Of Thanks
We deBlre to thank our many fri
ends who was so kind to us during
tbe sickness and death of our sou
aud brother Tommlo Slsk' who died
November 24th. May Gods richest
blessinu rest upon .them all is our
prayer.
Mr. and Mrs. J.E.Sik and children.
Coming Events.
Bank President "What's tho mat
ter?" Bank Vlco-Prosldent "I -was
Just thinking. I sat next to our cash
ier in church yesterday, and I don't
qulto llko tho way ho sings 'W.I11 thoy
miss mo when I'm gono.'"
. . t
i tmtamtan m nrwimrr mii..
f im
The Woman Makes the 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 inferiormeat, flour, or baking powder. She
is an' earnest1 advocate of home made, home
4
. baked.ioodd and. has,
itatemeritr'of thnexpens tnat tneoest.
iftvivi iM YtWrt rtfjns.j
m'Mam'&a",
:nxx.m ml(W9m wy,. wwii" ,wJr-
NEW SPEED LIMIT. MUST BE
MADE FOE TOLL ELEVATOR
Progress Of The Modern Elevator In The
Present Day Sky Scraper,
Owing to the extreme height
of the new Wbolworth building
(60 stories or 750 feet,) it has
become necessary to install a new
type of elevators which will set
a new pace for swift running as
they -are the speediest in the
world. These elevators will run
at the rate of 700 feet per min
utea speed that will uncessiut
the passing of a special bWl
through tho New Yurk lesisln
ture. The rapid running time
of elevators is not merely a case
of American speed mauia. If
has been a matter of necessitp.
The modern American elevator
made possible the American rky
scraper. . . .
Twenty. Ave years ago when
only hydraulic elevator, were iu
use, operated usually by the
cumbersome hand cable process
150 feet per minute was the
maximum speed, audubt always
in safety. It the Wool worth
building were to be equipped
with the old style elevator it
would require more than 10 min
utes for the trip up and dowu,
without a single stop, and allow
ing for stops more than (i half
hour woule be consumed Vi)' rank
ing the trip.
IDLE HOUR CON-
TO A CLOSE
Florence Floyd is in The Lead
With a Good Margin to
Draw From '
MRS. J. P. HAMER SECOND
The Idle Hour Contest that, haB
been running some time and,' has
met with such popular favor will
comedo a close on Tuesday Dec. 24.
Mr. Walker, of the Idle Hour, will
on this date give to the litdy haying,
the highest number of votes a hand
some ladles gold watoh and to. the.
second highest au elegant gold
bracelet. Theso handsome prizes
are now on display at the jewelry
store of L, O. Wiley. The final count
of the votes will be made and tbe
result published in the Ibsuo of The
Bee of Friday, Deo 27. Tho stand'
ing of tho contestants to date is as
follows;
Miss Florence Floyd...287.000
Mrp. J. P. Hnmer 27475
Kathleen Fonwlek .. .240 275
XelHfl McManuB 199.850
proved the truth of tre
. jii
' um:
U&.
j-. - -4.1- "o i
f
ONE GENT
LETTER POSTAGE
Would Mean a Saving of $70.'
000,000. to ithe People
JOHN WANAMAKER FAVORS IT
That the adoption of a one cent
letter postage rate will mean a large
increase in tho amount of letter
mail carrlod by the Government Is
the belief of prominent business
men who have made n study of
American postal problem.
It le thought by many expertB In
poBtal matters that the creation of a
ono cent letter rato by congress at
its cotmning session would mean bo
much additional business that th.
extra revenue derived woulu eanlly
care for tho expensed of the depart
ment under tne lower rate.
One of tho stronrt;o6t believers in
the one cent letter propaganda Is
John VVanamaker, former Postmas
ter general and noted merchant
wIiobb mammoth stores iu Philadel
phia ,aud New York are known to
millions of Americans who have
viBited them. Mr. 'Wauamaker is
of the belief that a one cent letter
postage rate should be Inaugurated
at once.,
'I am a Arm believer In one cent
letter postage", declared Mr. Waua
maker, "aud think the government
would have a larger revenue from it
after the first two years than It has
at present from two cent postage
when people had time to realize the
facilities afforded for communica
tion with each other."
John Wanamaker is probably one
of the best vers9d men In America
on postal problems. He waB United
States postmaster general beginning
the year 1889 under Pres. BenJ. Har
rison and made a deep study of the
situation. This statement coming
from a mau of Buch mature judge
ment it hailed with considerable
satisfaction by the promoters of the
campaign for one cent letter post-Be.'-
:
That a definite demand for one'
cent letter postage will be made at
the coming session of congress Is
now evldeut. Thousands of busi
ness men throughout the country
are Joining th.e National One Cent
Letter Postage Association whioh
has its headquarters at Cleveland.
O., and which is cotiductiug a cam
paign for one cent letter rate. A
new bill providing for one cent
postage will be introduced ih con
gress early in the' 'session- and a
determined effect 1b to be' made to
secure Its passage, Hundreds of
commercial organizations, and other
bodies have indorsed the campaign
aud are working with the postage
association in the eifort to secure a
lower rate.
Under present conditions it is
claimed that first-class mull is pay
ing a surplus to tho government of
nearly $70,000,000 a year. Although
it requires t.wo cents to mail a let
ter anywhere in the United StateB,
it Ib estimated that It actually costs
tho government about ono cent to
curry jit. At" tbe present time the
'department receives on lettur mail
an avorngc revnnue.of Slcperpouud.
equal to $1880 par ,ti. AUiioukIi
Hum flrsWU.',m.l 'uipllfs less
than l8Ql4t..tHjM;totiiiHge of the
mUS,,J;Ii,
.. v-.ri'-. .."-.-
75 or-c nt of th
tOCl BTIJ
is the Phief
cntoB of one
reason w
cent prUKgtiP3. present rit-
should h
L
The
Home
Mission Mel Mbnday
'i
Evening '
'AX.
;&.i
The W'ma-n's Home Mission rn-t
ished a very 'interesting programme
explaining hud demonstrating the
work jh ' different portions of the
states, The readings by the' mem
bers were very Instructive, telling of
the good being accomplished by this
board, in helping the homeless and
frlnndloss and aidinir In securing a
start whlcn will be beneficial and
worthy, ap well as-variouB other ways
in which those women Ehow their
skill in making ways and assisting
in' getting together funds for num
bBrs'orresponsibllitles and
' bbliga-
tiou to be irj'e'l'Syith'e.'maoy braiwbeB
Ipr'the upllftlBK1f,ihHm.HiJ bt
dJeW:
TiUiillaif vft
vuwiupiar i.
..7niHRHnr '
will MllBpnleAHbby, at her home
ron'OiaijlaA'v0iiuo lust Monday oven
Jngvau,disusual thi Society furn-
THE CITY OF HENDERSON
Enjoys Unique Honor Royal Arch
iMason's Meet There, Dec. 19th.
Several members of the local
Ohapter of Royal Arch Masons
havjs received invitations tf at
tend the testimonial banquet to
be given on Dec. 19th by the
Henderson Ohapter in honor of
B. G. Witt, Gpo. Grord His:h
Priest of the U.S. and ,John O.
Worsliam. Grand High Priest of
Kentucky.
The city of Henderson enjoys
the unique distinction of having
as citizens the(presiding oflicer.of
the' Royal Arch Masons of the
Uiiited States and of Kentucky
H&ivoll, s
Mrs. Lem Owen Dies
The many friends of the, family
will regret to learn of the 'death .of
Aire. Lem Owen, who was a daujjh
terbf Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Priest, of
thlsi city. Mre. Owen Bpent her
girlhood days in Earllugton and
nunjbered her friends b'y her ac
quaintances. Some years ago the
lamlly tnov.ed tn Linton, Ind,, where
herj health, wsb never very good,
ahd leaves, besides her husband,
fou& children to mourn her loss,
.$he was buried in the Earlingtou.
pen etery in the presence of a num
ber of friends and relatives She
was? a devout member of the Metho
dlstichurch, a faithful wife and de
voted mother. The Bee joins other
friends in extending heartfelt sym
pathy to tho bereaved family.
RAJAH OF RUM
" TUM IS COMING
Will Pay a Friendly Visit to Mad-
isonville Next Monday
r '-'Night.
COMES HIGHLY' COMMENDED
"The lipjah pf Bum Turn." acorn
lo opera produced In its entirety ' by
Henderson local talent, will come to
the Garrict Theatre, MadiBonville.
'next Monday uight and the Bee's
advice-to EarlingtpnianB is that they
do not want to misB it. .
It was presented at the Park The
atre at Henderson last Friday night
toa packed and enthusiastic audi
ence, many from Madiso'nville, JEv
anBvllle and other places being Pre
sent who are competent judges 'of
first-claBB opera. The universal ver
diet ib that it was as a whole equal
to any of the professional presenta
tions so frequently seen and In many
respects was superior, possessing
the charm of sweetness and purity
as well as cleverness.
The music is by Prof. H. Von To
bel, for many years recognized as a
musician of superior attainments.
Tie words are by Ingram Crockett,
whopo literary workn have won him
a high place. The stage direction is
by Mr. Helsby, at one time connec
ted with leading' tlje'atres of Lon-
tdoni ...
- The presentation will-be under the
auspices of Rinnan Tempi of Shrin
ers, who d'eve g.rant credit for
jrivitiK oar people the ppportunlty'ol
witnubBinif thl ax'Ufiitt produc
tioi., and th pltm$ufajM well of
greetititf s' many of ni evolttt.v p-o-p!e
of our a'.)brintf df who nie
In thu ca'-t, aiijd FtrengttiiOfiiiig th
tl"S of good tasJlWshlp jvlvlh ia ro
hiiauttfully dfjiopiug Ubtwoen tb?.
pBOplQ-l'"? tw0 titles. "
Locomotives! hen And Now.
Great Northern has recently
added to its motive power equip
ment a locomotive; nicknamed
the Bull Mooser, which with pne
exceptiou is the larpeefc in the
country. It can haul 5,000,000
pounds'up a 1 per cent grade at
fifteen miles au hour and will
take care of a tram' of 120 cars
of as many ns will hold together,
rr.,e totai weight of the engine iB
004,000 pounds. Iu 1862, the
William Crooks No. 1. the 0rst
engine on thepld g Pacl & Pa
cific road,went intcbieer.vjfif. It
weighed 55;40O"poands.' "
MrBoJirD'.Bryan has returned
hnmAiten visit te fr leads AodrelH
J fttiyet-Ja CbatUHBg Jjeisi,.
THE MESSAGE,,
OfCHBISTMAS
Enjoyment of The Day's Pleas
ure Greater Because of
its Voice
S
(Howard J. Brazelten)
If "coming events oast their shad
ows before" so does the approach of
the Christmas season speak its mes
sage to humanity. In tbe rush and
hurry of our preparations; the jost
ling crowd that throng the streets
and siiopB In search of the appropri
ate gift or toy, let ub not be deaf to
that message,
'ctiildhoodla Claim.
It is significant that Christ was a
child. The babe ih the 1nangr has
become familiar to us in'enug, story
and art. Each Christmas season it
iB retold but loses none of its charm
because of having been repeated' for
two thousand years. In tbis fact is
a deeper significance than wo some
times fathom,, and a message' that
we too often fail to hear. Ever since
the birth of the Christ Child, child
hood has had for ub a newer and
sweeter meaning, ' ,
"There's a song in the air,
Thore's a star in tbe sky,
Thote's a Mother's deep prayer.
There's a baby's low ory,"
This cry of the babe Is a part of
the message of .Christmas. Qut ot
its helplessness, I tB' purity and its
bringing of joy, it crieB to uTT, claim
ing our support and sympathy, and
bur participation iti tho joyou3 sun
Bhine of its presence.
With a keen appreciation of the
message, the. rights of childhood will
never be dpf arded, Tfte right to
Inherit -a prppjr' Mtgrp;' jo be born
in the micjBt of wholesome surround
ings; to enjpy the thljijj! ht are
common to ohlldUh 'aaturs; to be
trained and equipped for the stern
realitleBof life; but to be withheld
from assuming these until child
hoo.d'8 period is gone, these' are the
utterances, we distinguish in. the cry
of .the babe, and these have been
coming Into their owtf wherever the
influences represented by Christmas
have gone, The disregard for these
are clear evidence that the story of
Christ has beeu drowned in the
struggle of selfishness and low aim.
The crewded tenement with Ub
filth and squalor; the lazy drunken
parenthood that pushes children out
to bear burdens too heavy for child
ish aboulders; the employment of
these by phblJc corporations in
order to procure cheap labor and
satisfy their own insatiate greod; the
enticing and entrapping deus of vice
that draw in the children like a
mighty whirlpool; all these are the
result of a deaf ear turned to tho
ory ot the babe.
Home Building.
How strange that He who was
born without a home, and who had
not where to lav his head should
come to have such sympathy for the
most sacred place on earth tho
home, and should know its needs,
shaping all things for its comfort
and Joyl Jsut how sweetly true I
There is no homo to day, belt the
humblest hut o'n the mountain. 6i(lo,
orha riohost -palace on tho mnnt
fashionable street, whoso litrht,
laughter and sonjr have hot been
made possible by that first;C'irist
mas tide iu Bethlehem long aca.
Tho spirit of giving gifte,!th Iovoof
thft household, the-briijh sly. lighted
I'otipitt,. tufc tirfht aud. chor thue
nuajle together at this timaof, thai
3'mic where luved ones aud, friends,
gather' af a. ' heavens , benediction
'brought bv Him whose chef joy was
found in blessing the place and ties
of thu homo. Tho saddest and' most
to ha pitied person at this season is
'the'oue without a home'. , ,
A Messago Of Divine Visitation',
All the circumstances surround
ing the birth of Jesus point to its'.
divinelv human character. Ere
prophecy was fulfilled, while to this
plaoe came divinely guided visitors
and laid at the feet of the new born
king thelrglfts of gold, frankiusenBe
and myrrh. In honor of tbls evont
the choir of angels sang "Glory to
God In the Highest." For the pro
tection of the babe from the murder-
ousluteut of Herod, the divine pro
yjcence intervened. All these indi
ca'ie'tbat Divinity planned and pre
eiHeb over this event of events.
We nball rniaa the mark greatly in
ear eelebraties ef Obrlstmaa if we
t& h Hx that, is, the birth .'of
Jeeus, God'camo down to "maiiY-and!
became forever identified with allV
that concerns U9. The very fact of
our sympathy with, and Jove' or
humanity manifested in our bearing.'
of gifts is made possible -by thla
evest so ingraiued in the history of
mankind.
Let then the expectancy of th
eomlng evefr make the Heart beat'
faster ,awtUBreBger while the pre
parataygaen. Let tho stores and
Bhops afewund in their decorationa
and goeds from which' we may seleot"
onr gifts. Throng the streets with
happy men, won, on and children
bent upon purchasing presents.
Build tho Yule tide flres whose
warmth and cheer invite rrom the
wintry blasts without. Hang the
evergreen in windows, out of which
bright lights are streaming upon the
passer by. If possible, bring the
boy and girl from afar back- to tbe
home for the holidays. Bestow yoni
gifts upon each other, Gather the
family about tbe fireside. Banisli.
fear, and open tho door for the
eutrance of cheer. Slug your brfght
eBt songs. Let peal on peal, of laugh
ter be hoard It Ib .- the ; joyous
Chrismas Day. But with-it, all let
the day speak the aieseage. -Let.
childhood's voice be heard, Let the
love of home bind yoa- more closely
to it, and. let the presence of Goct
walk with you in your enjoyment of
the day.
Special Train '
For Rajah Of Rum Tum,c Mon
day Nijht December 16th
---.f .. ; .
A special train will leaver
Earlington at y ;30,p. rn.t Mon
day night Dec, i6th (pf the-
benefit of Earlington pebjjle-
and return right aftejjfn.he-
show,
now
Secure your ticjeets.
Mr?.. William Slack Delivers Splendid'
'.. . :'Alaess. ,.
The i large. audience ntt.endiug
tho Ghri8iau" church JastSnnday
night beard one of the most talk
iup addresses delivered in Earl
ington l(in a long time. Mrg
Black of Jjouisville was the speak
er aud the Kentucky Mountaine
er, was her thera"e. Prom be
ginning to end-she. held ..the at
tention of her hearers; instruct
ing, inspiring and: euteritainiug.
them' throughout
Mrs Black with the advantages
of the best womens co!legeB'vin
the country, spent a number of
yetirs in Hazel'Green teaching in
the Mission Schbol there. Tho
roughly conversaritvith the con
tlitioD8 surrounding thg home
life of .the mountaineers', nd ix
sympathy with the' opportunities '
presented in their edticatiou- it
was not difficult for her to.iin
ptirVher vision to tho listeners-
Snph messages impress us that'
tnejjrop?r edugntitn of our
highland oitizans souutlb the "
death'lrnelj of feuds' and "prqju-:.
dides'so common to'thp innuuttiin
.. '""r
section.
AheSlose of Juu- address an
TJ.fFer.MiK of uei4lj' ilfty dollars
wa. iiiado for. 'IP Ohriatiuu
V;oiirei'fi Bmird of Missiotie that .
.rQfi'nductiUjg" successful bchdola
Moorohoad and Hazel Grepn
That which added interest to'
Alr'el Black's visit to Enr;lmton
is the fnct of her' husbnnd ' JjfeuiK
a nephew of the Inte T. B.
.Aikinson and .has visited Earl
ingtou a number of times.
Elks Social Club For The Earlington.
Boys
The Elks of Earlington, whose
membership is at Maclisonville,
have leased tho roam, over Webb's
grocery store, (K.n,ow.n as Webb's
Hall.) for tbe purpose of furnishing
and establishing a social club room
for the B. P. O. E. boys of Earling
ton ,ThiB. room will be furnished with
eyerytbiag'.jb' make ir. desirable-
piaee to paae away tne maay hoar.
when the beye'caSilbt-eonvemleBtly
reach tbe Eke 'Heraelw. Meditea
m
.$
ii
!S
rr,
'M
t.
ufi
.
.3
i)
"-'V
;' '..'"v
ci ' 5- H . '
;-i
,o.
..j;
up
ilv-
tf
. . r
-'-.

xml | txt