JUNE 1932 PDF Print
Wednesday, 15 August 2012 15:42

JUNE 2, 1932                

Miss Katherine Young of Lee’s Seminary 4-H Club won the County Style Show
which was held in the Circuit Court Room last Saturday.  Members of the Club’s sewing class are required to sew and model their original designs at this annual event.  Miss Young, who is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A.P. Young, has been in Club work for a number of years.  In winning the Style Show, she also won a free trip to Junior Week in Lexington, given by the L&N Railroad.
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Calf Thieves.  A few nights ago, some thieves stole a marketable calf from Mrs. Eugene Baird, six miles out the North Jackson, and the same night took another marketable calf from Mr. Willis Parrish, who lives not so far away.  The same night, thieves took eight hens from Mrs. Baird but had the kindness to leave the little chickens the hens were hovering.  Some shotguns are badly needed in that neighborhood!
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JUNE 9, 1932

Fifteen Scottsville Campfire Girls, headed by their guardians, Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Bryant, have gone by truck for a two-weeks’ stay at Wrightsville Base near Washington, DC.  Mrs. Bryant stated that the girls would camp out each night the weather was good and, on other nights, would stay at tourist homes and camps.
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Scoutmaster Addis Britt and a number of the local Boy Scouts will go to Frankfort Thursday to attend the Camperall, a calling together of the Boy Scouts of the state, for inspection, review, and general rally.  The Camperall was inaugurated by Governor Flem D. Sampson and we understand that it is to become an annual event.  The scouts are entertained by the Governor and will camp on the capitol grounds, their tents and camping utilities being furnished by the State.
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Henry E. Johnson Sale Prices Not So Good.  The bankruptcy sale of Lyon Hutcherson, Trustee, was held on the Johnson farm on Skaggs Creek last Thursday with a large gathering present.  The 76 acres of land, with splendid dwelling and some tenant houses, all in a fine state of preservation, brought only $1800.00.  A number of excellent cows sold for an average of about $17.50 each.  The farming implements, feed, etc. sold for a very low price.
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Levi Bailey, Chief of Police of Tompkinsville, and Miss Betsy Trotwood  Chism, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T. K. Chism of Tompkinsville, were married at Scottsville by Rev. J. A. Howell at his home on the Gallatin Highway.  Mr. and Mrs. Bailey are now touring in the South.
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JUNE 16, 1932

The  Hammer Hotel, one of the oldest landmarks of Glasgow, has been sold to Mr. Henry Norris and will change hands within a month.  Mrs. Hammer is not in as robust health as she once was, and she decided to sell the building and live on the funds.  The building is a large two-story brick and is famed all over this section.  Where Mr. and Mrs. Hammer will live, or what Mr. Norris proposes to do with the property, we are not able to say.
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Mr. Frank Reynolds, 68 years of age, was found dead in his corn field Thursday afternoon where he had been plowing.  When he failed to return to his home late in the afternoon, a search was made and his body was found where he had been dead for some time.  He lived about one-half mile from Glasgow Junction on the road to Bon Ayr.  Coroner Louie Fisher pronounced that a cerebral hemorrhage was the cause of death.  Mr. Reynolds was a highly respected citizen and is survived by his wife, a number of children, and one brother, Mr. J. L. Reynolds, who lives in the Glasgow Junction section.
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The Glasgow Public Library has moved to the building in front of the post office on West Washington.  Mrs. W. F. Richardson is in charge and is anxious to give you any information that she can, and you are free to examine any book you wish.  There are about 9000 books listed in the library, among them being 12 encyclo- pedias.  Members of the Library Association pay $1.00 per year and have the privilege of taking books home and keeping them for two weeks.  Those not members can rent books for two weeks for only one dime and, of course, anyone can go to the library and read free of charge.
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Tuesday Judge W. H. Fulton handed down the decision that the act of requiring the Fiscal Court to set aside five per cent of the county taxes for the upkeep of the Community Hospital is unconstitutional.

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Mr. and Mrs. R.D. Ridley and children have moved from Glasgow to their farm near Hopkinsville, where they will make their home.  Mr. Ridley for several years was coach of athletics at Glasgow High School and was prominent in student activities while attending Western Kentucky Teachers College in Bowling Green.
His leaving Glasgow is much regretted by a large section of the city. especially by those of the young people who are athletically inclined.
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JUNE 23, 1932

Lentz-Travis.  Miss May Lentz and Mr. Horace Travis were married last Sunday, the ceremony having taken place in the Baptist Church at 34th and Kentucky Streets in Louisville, the Rev. Frank Fitzgerald conducting the ceremony.  Mr. Travis is a son of Mr. Hughie Travis and is at present Manager of Standard Oil interests in Glasgow, while his bride is a very charming young lady who came to Glasgow from Decatur, Alabama about ten months ago.  She is the very efficient and popular Western Union operator.  Mr. and Mrs. Travis will make their home in Glasgow, where both of them are employed.
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AD.  Your Telephone Is “Peace of Mind” Insurance.  Do you worry about accidents which might happen?  Do you wonder what you would do if a fire broke out, or if an illness should strike suddenly – if you needed the police or the sheriff in a hurry?  Do you fret as to the whereabouts of your family – or about the health of friends or relatives?  A telephone is good insurance against these health-wrecking worries.  You don’t have to guess – your telephone makes you certain.  Often, in a single emergency, the telephone will repay its cost for many, many years.  Why take chances?  Order a telephone installed today.  Southern Con- tinental Telephone Company, Inc.
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From Rock Bridge.  The Rock Bridge school house has been completed and is a structure to be proud of, it being the first model in Monroe  County.  Mr. Edgar Vance, of Fountain Run, superintended the construction.
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A barn on the farm of Mr. Hugh Bedford in Turkey Neck Bend, Monroe County, was struck by lightning Monday afternoon and a colored man was killed instantly.
A white man, Mr. Roscoe Finley, was knocked unconscious and on Tuesday morning was still unconscious.  The barn was completely destroyed.
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Seven of the members of the Warren County Checker Club met the Barren County Checker Club last night and were badly defeated by the Barren Countians,  the final score being 40 wins for Glasgow and 28 for Bowling Green.  The Field Packing Company donated a 14-pound ham to the man making the highest score.  The prize was won by E. M. Lessenberry of Glasgow, who won nine games and had five draws.
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JUNE 30, 1932

Twenty-two of our cavalry horses are leaving on the train today, in charge of George McQuown, bound for Camp Perry, Ohio, up on the lakes, where they will be trained for two weeks.  They will then be brought back to Cavalry Field here for a few days and then taken to Fort Knox for two more weeks of training before our Cavalry boys will join them and again meet the “smiling faces” of their horses.
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Beebee-Waldrop.  Miss Lillian Beebee, of this place, and Mr. Henderson Waldrop, of Glasgow Junction, were married in Louisville last Saturday.  The bride is the daughter of Mrs. Etta Beebee and is one of Barren County’s most popular teachers.  Mr. Waldrop is the son of Mr. Eugene Waldrop and is a prosperous farmer.  They will make their home at Glasgow Junction.
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Judge and Mrs. Basil Richardson came in from Frankfort Friday and will spend their summer vacation at their home here.  Judge Richardson is making an enviable reputation in his work on the Court of Appeals and is being complimented by the ablest legal talent of the State.
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Distressing Accident.  Sarah Frances, 6-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Allen Nuckols, stuck a table fork in her right eye while trying to get a cork out of a small bottle.  Her mother was upstairs and did not know the little girl had the fork.  Sarah Frances told her what had happened and she was immediately taken to a physician but the sight was destroyed.  Sarah Frances is a beautiful little girl and her friends are much distressed because of her misfortune.
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Since the suit brought by the Community Hospital against Barren County was declared unconstitutional,  ministers of the town presented the matter to their

JUNE 30, 1932 (Cont’d)  Page 5congregations at last Sunday’s  morning service and, at night, a meeting was held at the Baptist Church.  Those present were asked to express themselves as to whether the hospital should be closed or supported by voluntary donations.  Pledge cards were passed out, and donations asked for, with the understanding that it would take about $2000 to support the hospital for three months.  $1100 was pledged that night and arrangements were made to canvass among members not present, with the confident expectation that the remaining $900 would be sub-  scribed.  The decision of the courts has put a new angle to the hospital situation, which will have to be worked out.  It would be not only a disgrace but a calamity
to close such a useful and necessary institution after spending some $300,000 to get it established, and after it has proven its absolute necessity.
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