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Hopkinsville Kentuckian. (Hopkinsville, Ky.) 1889-1918, October 08, 1912, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86069395/1912-10-08/ed-1/seq-1/

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Watch The Date
After iur nfttni . rdn-
promptly, arvl not ml- a nuro
bt. Tht Postal irKulatioi)
tqaM jlMriptnp! to b'
- 1 1 UIj
Vol. xxfv '
No 1 9
11WMMJ flnffr
Congressman Cantrill Failed To
Fill Appointment Last
Tobacco Growers Warned Of
Disastrous Results Of
For some unknown reason Hon.
J. Campbell Cantrill did not keep hia
appointment to speak on the tobacco
situation at Pembroke Wednesday
and in this city Thursday. He sent
a telegram merely stating that he
would be unable to come. His fail
ure was a great disappointment to
fc-the county officials and the farmers.
f General Manager F. G. Ewing and
John Coutts, of Springfield, came
Thursday morning, filled with disap
pointment at the non-appearance of
Mr. Cantrill. As Circuit Court
was in Bession and an important
commonwealth case was on trial,
with many others to be taken up,
Judge Hanbery could not adjourn
and give the tobacco men the use of
the room, a meeting was held in the
council chamber. About 100 per
1 eons were present. W. W. Radford
?Tjnade the first speech. He. made an
'earnest plear for everybody to join
the association and predicted that
the prices for tobacco would be as
low as they were eight years ago if
the association should disband and
go out of business. He was follow
ed by Mr, Ewing, who, on account
of illness, confined-himself to , ten
minutes. He took the ground that
every man thou d either be in favor
tfof the i,scciauon or against it. He
'"has no patietice with the men who
keep silent, not taking sides, but al
low other men to help them. He
considers Christian one of the most
important counties in the black
patch. It is one of the largest, one
of the wealthiest and raises one of
the largest crops. So much more
tfje reason why they should sign up
for three years. He said that sign
ing for three years means a cent a
pound more for tobacco than sign
ing for one year. He believes that
in two weeks his county (Montgom
ery, Tenn.,) will sign up for 90 per
cent of the next crop.
Mr. Ewing was followed by Mr.
Coutts, who is most thoroughly ac
quainted with all the doings of the
association. He claimed the closest
attention of the farmers and his re
marks put many of them to think
ing, If enthusiasm and earnestness
of purpose can do anything In arous
ing indifferent farmers to action,
Christian county will surely be in
the association by the time the books
0f Year Will Occur Thursday,
Oct. 10.
There will be a total eclipse of the
eun next Thursday, visible in the
southeastern portion of the United
States m a small eclipse on the south
em rim of the sun. Next recurrence
October 21, 1930. This will be the
last eclipse for the year 1912 and the
total phase will not be visible in this
. country, although in the gulf stiites
vT the sun will rise with a small portion
of its rim behind the body of the
Pure, Democracy.
Dr. Harvey W. Wiley, former
chief ef the Federal Bureau of
Chemistry and GovenwMwt pure
food expert, Thursday made his first
speech for Wilson and Marshall. He
said both Roosevelt and Taf t worked
to nullify the pure food and drug
law and bitterly attacked the Rem
sen Board.
The Latest Notice Of A Public
Sale On "March 5, 1913.
Our lease with Uncle Sum having
practically expired, and having de
cided to retire to private life, w
the undersigned, will offer for s i'p.
at our residence, National Capital
Washington, D. C, March 6, 1918,
ia'ljhe following th scribed property,
One elephant nbout 40 years o'd, :
and has the foot rot.
One set of injunctions and high
cost of living, old enough to wean,
sired by G Jdbugs and damned by
One Republican platform, as good
as new; has, only been used for cam
paign purposes.
In this platform a largo number of
planks from the democratic platform
have been inserted, but they cannot
be distinguished and they will go
with the lot.
One Big Stick somewhat worn
from over-use.
One Republican Machine, some
what out of repairs.
One Financial System, well sup
plied with Clearing House Certifi
cates, and a little cash.
A large quantity of old dinner
pails, grandpa hats, coon skins.
Teddy bears, Taft smiles and other
things too numerous to mention.
This sale will positively take place
on the above date regardless of
weather, and everything must be
closed nut on that date.
Toast Crow will be served by the
Old Boys' Republican C,ub.
Everybody, regardless of past
political, servitude invited. This
stuff must be cleared away.
TERMS Cash before removing
JOE CANNON, Auctioneer.
Watonga, Ok. Herald,'
Advertisement. .
, Reunion At Crofton.
About thirty old soldiers, mem
bers of Co. A.. 3rd Ky. Cav., Co. G.
191 h Ky. Inf., Co. H. 48th Ky. Inf.,
und other organizations of the fed.
eral army, together with a number
of friends, attended the annual re
union at Crofton last Saturday.
Appropriate addresses were made
by Hon, C. J. Pratt, Capt. McJ.
Davis. Thoa Ewing. W. S. Witty,
Rtv. Russell, Capt. Pratt and others.
Visiting comrades were entertain
ed at dinner by the comrades living
at Crofton and the reunion was an
enjoyable meeting.
The following resolutions were
Resolved, That since our last meet
ing our ranks have been thinned by
the loss of our comrades, Samuel .
Boyd, J. W. Underwood, George
Simpson and Maj Jno. W. Breathitt,
who, while answering here no mdre
amongst us, are mustering today
upon the parade ground of Heaven,
where ranks are never broken.
Resolved, That our deepest sympa
thy is tendered. to their loved ones
in the loss of those near and dear to
Resolved, That to our comrade,
Henry C. Brasher, and his family,
our tenderest sympathy goes out in
their loss from death of their daugh
ter, companion and friend, Mrs.
Lula Croft, and our prayers are for
better and brighter days for him
and family.
Resolved, That our thanks are
given to our friends at Crofton and
the speakers, for their kind enter
tainment and splendid addresses.
f W. S. Witty,
Corn.-? J C. Teague,
( Thomas Ewing.
Left a Fiance
That the tragic death of Bruce
Brown, daring; Pilot of racing cars,
who lost his life In a race in Milwau
kee will leave a scar upon the heart
of one of Louisville's handsomest
young society womss, is a reftert in
wide circulation. According to ru
msr, Brown was engaged to Mrs,
Peyson Allien, and the weddteg was
to have taken place shortly after the
holidays. Mrs. Alden is the daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs, C. H. Winter
smith. Brown was going 105 miles
an hour when a tire bursted.
Closing Speeches Made Yester
day After Trial of Sev
era! Day?. .
List of Indictments, So Far
Returned By Grand
Jury " "
Thi' Gilhreath cast went to the
jujy ks' rday at hi now. Messrs.
J W DiviiertiPd S Y. Trimble
spifk Siturduy night and Jas.
Breathitt closed for the defense yes
Jerdux morning. Mr S.nith, for the
Cotrm wwealth. closed after Hon.
D. H. Kinchninfr's political speech.
No verdic, had been returned at the
press hour. But little other busi
ness has been done for several days,
th's case taking up the time of the
c jurt.
The following indictments have
been found by the grand jury since
the beginning of the term and Borne
of thi-m may be tried during the
present tem of court. The com-
motiwf.'dih's attorney is disposed to
call up th- cases of those who have
been cor mitted to jail.
No. 474 Sim Hawkins, shooting
Noah Cox with intent to kill.
N 469. Herman Block, petit
No. 472. Hattie Greer,. Ely, grand
larceny, charged with stealing $170
from J. F. Drake.
No. 478. George Glass, carrying
concealed weapon.
No. 479. Geo. Glass and Ed
Shoulders, disturbing lawful assem
No. 477. George Glass, malicious
shooting at Ed Sharber.'
No. 468. Bennie Herrin, who shot
and killed Frank Herrick, is to be
tried for murder.
No. 471. Walter Wade, shooting
with intent to kill.
No. 475. Elder Waters, to be
tried on the charge of wilfully mur
dering Gracie Jefferson.
No. 486. Willie West, petit lar
No. 480. Ed Sharber, malicious
No. 481. Geor e Glass, carrying
concealed deadly weapon.
Of Odd Fellows At Somerset
For Three Days Session.
The State Grand Lodge of Odd
Fellows hold their annual meeting
this year at Somerset. They will
convene tonight for a three days
session. Green River Lodge, No.
54, ib represented by W. H. Lee,
Hanson Wade and J. Ulus Long,
who left Sunday on the 5:30 p. m
train. They spent yesterday in
Louisville sight-seeing.
All Roads Lead To
Chief of Police Roper on Suaday
received a telegram from the .Shino
Copper Co. of Curley, N. M. read
"L. Vallandingbam accidentally
killed here to-day,"
A reply was sent that the party
was unknown here and that the tele
gram was evidently intended for
some other town.
Band Conctrt Toiiit.
The Third Regiment Band will
give its weekly concert tonight on
the Metcalfe lot, East of Hotel Lath
am, it mere snouia be sudden
change to cold weather or if we havd
rain th? Opera House or the Taber
nacle will be used.
Hon D. IT. Kincheloe, Demo
cratic pipet'W, addrosss a large
crv(l ui the Court House yester
day hffornoon, discussing the tar
iff add -ther issues of the cam
paign in an able and entrining
planner. He predicted 'ha tri
ErnpjHi.f election of Wilson &
j&Lorshft I.
Weight Tells and High School
Loses First Game To Bowen.
y --High School Puts Up
tri m
K dreat right.
,, f a 1 A t 1,1
in uuc iii. me ijui ueat iuuy ni, munua
ever seen in Hopkinsville, Bowen
School of Nashville, defeated High
School by the ?core of 7 to 0. Only
a few more seconds and the. tale
might have been different, for the
game ended with the ball in High
School's possession on Bowen's one
foot line.
During the first quarter, after
High School had kicked off to Bow-
em, the High School team showed up
rrdghty weak on the defense, as Bow-
en battered the line and hit the
'tackles for yards and soon made a
touch down, but after this High
School took a brace and put up a
superior article of football. During
Ltbe fourth quarter, Bowen carried
the ball over the line for another
touchdown, but fumbled and Roberts
fell on the ball. Then the fun be
gan. High School took the ball on
their own 20 yard line and by line
plunging by H. Abbitt, Waller and
Twyman, carried the ball all the way
up the field to the one foot line, but
here the time keeper's whistle blew
and ended the game.
.Bowen was heavier than High
School by an average weight of about
five pounds to the man, and it was
this beef that told in the first half,
but High School showed superior en
durance and speed. The interfer
ence put up by the Bowen backfield
was mighty good, but that put up
by High School was very ragged in
The High School team showed the
effects of the coaching of Dan Blake
and with the patching up of the
faults should the best team in their
We cannot help mentioning here
the individual work of several of the
HighSchool team. H. Abbitt, cap
tain and fullback, was the star of
the whole game. His line plunging
was simply marvelous, as he simply
swept his opponents off their feet,
and his defensive work could not
have been excelled. McReynolds at
tackle also put up a mighty good de
fensive game, as did Weaks and
Roberts. The rest of the team ol
played excellent ball and showed
that they were determined to have
the 1912 championship.
The line-up of the two teams as
as follows:
High School. Bowen.
Roberts Center Wilson
Tandy L Guard Steele
Walker, Radford R. Guard Parmer,
Radford. Lander L. Tackle Potter
McReynolds R. Tackle Graham
Higgins, M. Abbitt L. End Kelly
Weaks R. End Cotton
Roberts Quarter Atchinson
Waller l. Half Cooney
Fuqua, Twyman R. Half Cohen
H Abbitt, Cap F. B. Sidebottom.Cap
Autumnal Weather.
Washington, D. C, Oct. 6. Fair
weather and moderate temperature
throughout the southern and east
ern states and the Pacific slope are
predicted for the coming week by
the weather bureau. The weekly
bulletin says, however, that "a dis
turbance will appear in the far west
Wednesday and Thursday, and be at
tended by unsettled weather and
rain, and will prevail over the mid
dle west near the close of the week.
ollowing this a pronounced area of
high barometer, attended by much
colder weather, will appear in the
northwest Friday or Saturday and
spread rapidly eastward and south
State Chapter To Hold
Meeting October
Sessions Will Cover Three Days
and Many Addresses Will
Be Made.
Plans are well under way for the
entertainment on October 23, 24 and
25 of the tenth annual session of the
Kentucky grand chapter of the Or
der of Eastern Star. Mrs. Clara
Hendrich, of Newport, is the worthy
grand matron and she will preside.
William H. Cummings, Jr.. of the
Carrie Hart chapter, of this city,
will deliver the address of welcome,
and the response will be made by
Mrs. Anna O.Young, assistant grand
matron. The annual addresses of
the grand matron, grand patron and
grand secretary will hold the atten
tion of the first day's morning sess
ion and in the afternoon addresses
will be made by Mrs. Florence
Brown, A. G. C, and Mrs. Minerva
Bland, G. R., of Maryland, at a re
ception to visiting members from
other states. On Wednesday night
one of the visiting lodges will con
duct memorial exercises. The last
two days will be taken up with busi
ness matters. The.number of visit
ors is estimated at from 250 to 400.
Grand Master David Jackson, of the
Masonic Lodge, will take the degree
i here.
Stray Star Visible Here In A
Few Days.
A new comet will be seen here in
a few days. The comet, which is o
the non-periodic, or stray variety
was discovered by Prof. Gale, o
Sidney; Australia, on Sept. 8. It is
still too far south to be seen in this
latitude, but it is traveling north
ward, and will probably be visible in
a few days in the southwestern sky
after sunset.
Dl Stewart Dead.
Dr. Chas. H. Stewart died Satur
day night at the age of 72 years
Funeral services were held at Epis
copal church at 4'clock yesterday af
ternoon, conducted by Rev. Geo. C,
Abbitt. Interment in Riverside cem
Mrs. Stewart and Mrs. George
Kolb, his daughter. were with him in
his last moments. Dr. Stewart was
a man of far more than average in
telligence and was perhaps the best
posted man in modern history and
current events in the city. He had
a stroke of paralysis 18 years ago,
his lower limbs being involved; and
during all the years intervening- hus
been almost helpless, but bearing
his'confinement with patient heroism.
Dr. D. H. Erkiletian, of Fairview,
and Miss Bernice Morton, of -this
city, were married in Nashville last
Thursday. Dr. J. I. Vance of the
First Presbyterian church, Nash
ville, performed the ceremony. The
couple have returned and will reside
at Fairview.
The groom is a well known physi
cian, formerly of Armenia, and, be
sides being qultejpopular socially,
enjoys a fine practice in his chosen
profession. His bride is the grand
daughter of Councilman W. A.
P'Pool and is quite pretty and popu
lar. Box Supper.
There will be a Box Sunner at
Iron Hill schoolhouse Friday night,
October b, cor ne nenent oi the
school. Everybody invited.
And Two Men) Are Quite Pain
fully Injured.
Tandy Jones and James Martin,
carpenters, were badly ittjur.rU by a
falling scaffold last Saturday. They
were working on one of the gables
of the two-story Latham Home,
which was removed to Almunae Av
nue, when the scaffold fell and pre
cipitated them to the ground. Mar
tin had two bones broken in one
foot and otherwise injured. Jones
had no bones broken but was badly
bruised. Both of tha men had to
be taken to their homes in a vehicle
and it will be several days before
they can again go to work.
Chairman Dem. Campaign Com.
whose speech appears in this issue.
a xj
u a
QQ.oaaQ.QQ.Q.0. OQaaosxaaa
There is an attraction coming to
Holland's Opera House October 18.
that every man, woman and child
will be tickled to see. It is the new
brilliant musical comedy, "The
Wizard of Wiaeland." The fun of
this production is uproarious and
unremitting, never pausing for a
moment save when the songs and
dances are introduced by the capa
ble company of comedians and pret
ty girls. There are College-girls and
all sorts of girls. There are fairie3
and devils and magic. And there is
also a big active lion who will dem
onstrate how the King of beasts be
have when he makes a meal of a
man. The "Wizard of Wiseland"
has been deservedly playing to
crowded houses with great succes?
Senator Rives Returns.
Former State Senator Frank Rives,
who was operated on for appendi
citis at a Nashville sanitarium three
weeks ago, returned home Sunday-
night. His condition is such that he
will have to remain indoors for sev
eral days yet. Mr. Rives condition
when he was operated on was pro
nounced by the surgeon to be the
worst that ever came under his ob
Native Kentuckian.
Rear Admiral Lucien Young, of
the United States Navy died unex
pectedly in New York as the result
of a ruptured blood vessel- Admir
al Young was a native of Kentucky.
Breathitt Homestead Sold.
The Breathitt place, South Mairv
street, was sold by the Master Com
missioner at public auction yester
day, for division. It was bought by.
one of the heirs for $5,100.
Mr. and Mrs, H. C. Ballard and'
heir niece, Miss Willie Ballard, left
this mort ing for Long Beach. Calif,, .
where they will reside,

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