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   Thousandsticks (Newspaper) - September 12, 1912, Middlesboro, Kentucky                             T J. L Mauring General Insurance SURETY BONDS THe Only Republican Newspaper in Bell County VOL. No. 11. MIDDLESBORO, KENTUCKY, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1912 No. 15 Business College Formally Opened. The Bryant SiraUon Business College formally opened on Monday evening with a delightful reception, Mr. and Mrs. Schwartz acting as charming'hosts. The spacious quarters of the College were hand- somely decorated; pennants and banners'carryinj? out the colors of the institution. After the first formalities of re- ceiving were over, music afforded the young people an opportunity for indulging their terpsichorean tal- ents, which were carried on until a late hour. Fruit, punch and other delightful refreshments added much to the zest of the participants. A large crowd partook of the hospit- ality of this deserving enterprise. S. 3. Lawson Now A Proud Father. Congressman Pow- ers Is Interviewed. Inmates of uie home of Mr. and Mrs. Lawson, of West Cumber- land 'venue, were made proud last Tuet( V morning by the arrival of a fine 8-lb. girl. Mr. Lawson is a -traveling representative for the Mid- dlesboro Dry Goods Co., but he has a leave of absence from duty for "a few days. Mrs. Lawso'n and the baby are doing fine. The Amuzu Man Returns from Corbin. Otto Brown, owner and of the Amuzn Theatre at manager Middles- boro, returned .home .after a two- Congressinnn Caleb Powers was in his headquarters here Saturday preparatory to his going into Clay and Leslie counties on a campaign- ing tour. When his attention was cailed to an article from Harlan county in the Louisville Herald, claiming that Harlan county was overwhelmingly Bull Moose, Mr. Powers replied, "I want to say to my friends over the district and state that they need not pay any attention to the reports sent out by my enemies. If the public had paid any attention .to them I was badly beaten before, and yet when the vote was counted the whole country was surprised at the majority I received. It will be the same way tliis time. "To a packed court house, of voters at Harlan I asked ..all those who wanted to permanently leave the Republican party and join the third party to raise their hand, and not a man in that court house full of people raised his hand. I will easily get 85% of the Roosevelt vote in Harlan county, and I am sure that this is true of nearly all the counties in the district. "While Col. Roosevelt has a host of friends in the district, they are at the same time my friends and will vote for me. It is not the intention of one out of 500 of those in the district who vote for Roosevelt to permanently leave the Republican party and on the 5th of November they will cast their votes in such a way as to still remain Republicans. All this will be made clear before election day." Moss Coal Com- pany Incorporated. The'Moss Coal Company was or- ganized here last week with capital stock. Ray Moss, J. G. Moss and Mrs. Sallie Moss were the in- corporatqrs. The Harlan Wholesale Grocery Company and the Whites- burg Grocery Company were also incorporated last week. "stay where "lie opened'another theatre. Mr. Brown is putting on the very latest and most popular high-class films both here and at Corbin. JUDGE ANDREW. J) KIRK ALL PARTIES ARE Annual Association of Colored Baptists. The annual meeting of the Lon- don district association of colored Baptists of Southeastern Kentucky convened in their messengers meet- ing Wednesday morning. Dr. T. M. Faulkner, president of London Col- lege, was the choice for chairman and Rev. E. Yates, pastor at Pine- ville, secretary. Subjects of vital importance to missionary Baptists were ventilated. The Association, proper, opened on Thursday morning with Rev. G. W. Fish, of Altamont, moderator; Rev. A. B. II. McKee, D. D., secretary. There are present representatives from all parts of the district, also the Rev. J. Francis Wilson, who has traveled in foreign lands beyond the Sea. Sessions are open to the pub- lic and all are welcome. Final adjournment Sunday evening.. Railroad Rate Case Examined Monday. The Board of Trade's rate case against the L. N. and Southern Railways was heard before Exam- iner Boyle in Louisville on Monday, Sept. 9th. Attorney T. G. Ander- son, accompanied by witnesses who testified, left Sunday night for that point and all seemed confident of the successful termination of the suit. The witnesses, on whom Mid- dlesboro stakes her fate, are H. M. Hambright, Wright and P. T. Colgan and Chas. E. Cooke. A general reduction of the freight rates for Middlesboro will mean thousands of dollars to the shippers of our city and will unquestionably induce many manufacturies. to lo- cate here, who .have heretofore deemed it inadvisable by reason of the prohibitive rates. All citizens 'are joining in a unanimous suppli- cation for our rights. Hath Centers Shot Over the Rhine. Miss Mae .Davis shot Nath Cen- ters twice last Monday noon and he is now in the Evans hospital. The shooting occurred at Miss Davis' home "over the Rhine." Centers lives at a mining camp at Chenoa. Shawanee. Tenn. Judge Smith Here. Judge Ben V. Smith, Democratic candidate for congress against Caleb Powers, was here, last Friday night and was entertained by 'the Wood- row Wilson Democratic Club, and was also endorsed" by a resolution of that club for Congress. The district quarterly conference of the M. E. church, South, will be in session here three days, com- mencing on the 16th inst. Revi J. W. Eader, presiding elder of the Big Stone Gap district, will preside. The little daughter of John M. Richardson died Sunday night. Rev. Albert Chadwell, of Hoop, has received a call to the Baptist church here as pastor to fill the vacancy caused by the resignation of Rev. Samuel Brock. Several canning plants in this vicinity are running at full blast. Over half a million cans will be L filled-by the nearby canneries. Chenoa, Ky. Alvis Whittaker, of and Mr. Steinmetz, of Knbxville, were here on business Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Crawford moved to Nicholson this week. M. M. Turner and A. M. Ladley spent Friday and Saturday in Mid- dlesboro with friends. Tilford Bowling and little daught- er, Gladys, spent Saturday in Mid- dlesboro visiting bis father at Kings' Daughters hospital. Floyd Burnett, president of Clieh- oa-Hignite Coal Co., was in Pineville this week on business. Dr. RUey reports a long list of patients among the juveniles, all of minor importance. FOR JUDQp A. J. KIRK. SO SAY WE, ALtioF US. LTexingfon Leader) 1HE Louisville-Evening Post offers a suggestion wluch the Leader gladly indorses. It is that all parties unite in supporting Circuit Judge A. J. Kirk for the vacancy on the Court of Appeals bench caused by the resignation of Judge E. C. O'Rear which was filled tempo- rarily by the appointment of Mr. Robert H. Winn by Governor Willson. Judge Kirk is an ideal selection and is sure of nomination and election, no matter what happens in Kentucky or the Nation, but his indorsement by all parties would have a good effect. The Post says on this subject: "The retirement of all other candidates makes certain the nomination by the Republican party of Judge Andrew J. Kirk, of Johnson county, for the vacancy upon the Kentucky Court of Appeals to be caused by the retirement of Judge R. H. Winn in November. Mr. Kirk is now a Circuit Judge, and one of the best in Kentucky. The district is so overwhelmingly Republi- can that even in this year of certain Republican disaster the Republican nominee should win easily. Moreover, Jadge Kirk is of the material out' of which Appellate Judges should be made. The Democratic party will do a graceful act in not con- testing the election, and Wilson, Taft and Roosevelt men can all unite in the promotion of this Judge." READ ABOUT THIS BARGAIN, Ralston, Ky. M. Carr, George Tinsley, Rich Matthew and Benton Gunnels took a flying trip to Middiesboro Friday night to see Sun Brothers' big circus. Wm. Caples was in town Tuesday on business. C. E. Ralston .was up Saturday. J. C. Sullivan was up Monday. Pruden. Tenn. "So say we, all of us." We believe the Leader and Post express the sentiment of practically the entire district and that the suggestions of- fered will be acted upon by the voters of the district. A large crowd from Highcliff ac- companied Rev. Sam Pratt on a straw ride to Sunday services at Tracey's Branch. N. L. Duncan and wife returned home accompanied by his brother. They are framing the large wood- working and blacksmith shop for the Pruden Coal and Coke Co. Mrs. J. H.-Chairman, of Owenton, Js here for several days, the guest her Mrs. J. C. Burke. McKinley Asher, of Asher, Ky., who was operated on for trachoma by Dr. Edmonds, eye specialist, Tuesday afternoon is .improving. Mrs. Ed Murr and children, of Eagan, Tenn., are visiting A. B. Blank and family. Mrs. W. A. Brim and. son have returned from a two-weeks visit to relatives and friends in Middlesboro. Ike Blackburn's family and sister, Miss Esther, have been visiting their sister, Mrs. Henry Fisher. Mrs. .E. E. Wilkie and children have returned from a week's visit to relatives and friends at Gatliff, Ky. The Pruden ball team went to Fonde Sunday evening to play the Fonde Cubs. The score was 10 to 2 in favor of Pruden. Joe Coley returned from West- burn and Jackson, Tenn., where he has been on business. Will Observe the Jewish New Year. To-day most all the Jewish busi- ness houses will close, recognizing this as their new year holiday, and will also close half the day to-mor- row. On September 21 they will celebrate the Atonement, another holiday. Regular exercises, accord- ing to their customs, will be held on these days. W. H. Jones postomce inspector returned from Virginia Wednesday night. Mr. Himmelheber, bookkeeper Gravity, left Monday night for an extended visit to friends one] rcla lives in Indiana. Bank Statement. Condensed statement of the condition if Citizens Bank Trust Co.. Middlesboro, (y.. as made to 'Banking Commissioner m September 4, 1012: RESOURCES: .cans and itocksand Bonds_____....... lash in and due from Overdrafts secured............ "urniture and Jnnk building..............-- No. 480. The farmjtescribed below is simp- ly a sample of The'many fine prop- erties for sale by us in East Ten- nessee. If it is too large or top small to suit you, write us your requirements fully and we think we can please yon, and feel sure we can save you money. We have bargains in every county ol hast Tennessee of all prices and sizes. We have pleased several hundred farm buyers in the last two years and can also please you. Contains 160 acres, 50 acres in good timber, 30 acres in meadow, 20 acres in corn, ,30 acres in peas, balance in pasture. Very fine qual- ity of mulatto limestone soil with stiff red clay subsoil and produces line crops of corn, wheat, oats, peas, beans, hay and all crops raised in this section. The land lays prac- tically level and is absolutely free from rock and waste land. Not a gall or gully on the place and every foot of the land can bo plowed both ways. The orchard consists of about 100 apple and peach trees. The improvements consist of one good two-story, seven-roon residence, ex- clusive of halls and basement, good LIABILITIES: tapital, 50.000.00 iiirplus and undivided profits.. 13.257.75 Cashiers' checks............._ 3G2.22 Bills payable................. 35.000.00 S2S9.725.5S I. John M. Miller, president of the ahove named bank do solemnly swear that the above statement is true and correct to the best of my knowledge and belief. JOHN M. MILLER, President. Subscribed and sworn to before me this the 10th of Sept., 1912. W. C. SLEET, Notary Public. Correct, attest: W. E. CADELL, Wsi. WALI.BRECUT. J. L. MANRING. barn and other necessary outbuild- ings. Located of a mile from Athens, the county seat of McMinn county, Tennessee, and practically on a pike road. Athens is a splen- did town of about population and is located on the main line of the Southern Ry. between Knoxville and Chattanooga. It is one of the leading educational towns of East Tennessee and is growing rapidly on account of the L. N. Ry, build- ing its line through the All property near-town is advancing rapidly in price, and we consider this farm a great bargain at the figure asked at this time. Price reasonable terms. In our judgment this property will double in value within the next few years. For sale exclusively by THE INTERSTATE LAND CO., Bristol, Tenn., Va Baxter, Ky. Mrs. Martha Jackson, her daugh- ter, Theodocia, and son, Walter, left Friday for Tazewell, Tenn., where they will visit relatives for a few days. J. V. Kelly, our station agent, re- turned Tuesday from a few days' visit with homefolks at Pennington Gap, Va. Harvey Coldiron, brakemau for the L. N., has been -spending a few days vacation with relatives here. Everybody went to Sun Brothers' x Circus at Harlan Thursday. 'Prof. Barhey: Halt; "of -this place, has finished teaching his school at Poorfork, which he only contracted for a short term, and is now at home. He expects to attend school at Harlan the coming year. A. P. Pace, of Wheeler, Va., has occupied one of the section houses here. Henry Lee Nolan, of Pennington Gap, Va., who has accepted a posi- tion as brakeman with the L. N., was with the W. B. M. local crew this week. Andy Drusky, who is employed at Benham, was -home over Sunday .with his family. Frank Cawood, of Harlan, was visiting in Baxter Sunday evening. Dr. Martin, of Harlan, was called to Baxter Saturday evening on ac- count of one of the section force getting foot.badly hurt with car. A. H. Nolan, of Jane, Ky., was transacting business here and at Harlan Monday. Miss Arizona Coldiron, of this place, left Monday for Mt. Vernon, where she will enter school. Willie Metcalf, of Nolansburg, Ky., boarded the train here the first of the week enroute to Berea, where he will go to school this year. Mrs. G. E. Greyer spent Sunday at Hagan, Va., visiting homefolks. Dr. J. P. Edinonds will spem every second and fourth Monday in -Barbourville, where he has estab- lished an_office for the purpose practicing his profession. Freight Wreck Sun- day Delays Traffic. A Louisville Nashville freight, carrying goods shipped from Mid- dlesboro, wrecked Sunday evening near Ferndale in the. cut just across Cannon creek, caused by a split rail. Fourteen cars were thrown from the track, several of which were torn into splinters. Several thousand dollars worth of railroad rolling stock were torn up and considerable goods lost and damaged. Mrs. W. A. Collins entertained her Sunday-school class of the First Baptist church at the Archer House Tuesday evening. Refreshments were served, consisting of grapes and melons.   

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