Newspaper Page Text
At Cloverport High School Sat
urday Afternoon Exciting
Large Crowd Sees Two Games
Young People Have Great
The campus of the Cloverport High
School was the scene of two exciting
games of basket ball Saturday after
noon. The first was played by the
Hardinsburg boys and C. H. S. fellows,
the second by the Hardinsburg and
Cloverport girls. The boys' game re
sulted in n victory for Hardinsburg, the
score was 21 to 10 The second game
resulted in defeat for the Hardinsburg
girls, the score was 4 to 0. Prof. For
sylhe and Prof. Laslie were referees.
Prof. Culton coach.
The spectators were mostly enthus
iastic high school pupils, however, quite
a number of Hardinsburg and town
people attended. The games are fine
and are creating a school enthusiasm
that has not been in Cloverport for
years. Those who played were as fol
lows: Hardinsburg Team. Reba Shepherd,
Ruth Chambliss, Ruth Kincheloe, Miss
Stuart, Eliza Taylor.
Cloverport Team. Eula McCracken,
Isabelle Burn, Leonora McGavock,
Mary McGavock, Bertha Perkins.
Hardinsburg Boys. Curtis, Thomas,
Gibson, Driskell, Evans.
Cloverport Boys Jolly, Pate, Adams,
Chas. Chapin Dead.
Chns. Chapin, a well-known man of
this county, died at his home on The
Pike Sunday morning at three o'clock.
His death was caused by typhoid fever.
He leaves a wife, four sisters, Mrs.
Frank "Walker, Mrs. Chas. Compton,
Mrs. Orrie Gorby, Mrs. Richard Haw
kins and or.e brother, Ell Chapin. His
age was forty-four years The funeral
was held Monday morning.
The little girl who arrived at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Kiel has
been christened Annie Kiel. She was
named for her aunt, Mrs. C. T. Mc
Clanahan, of St. Louis.
Mr. D'Huy Dead.
F. N. D'Huy, a former citizen of
Cloverport, died in Deland, Fla., last
Tuesday. No particulars of his funeral
have been received here. Mr. D'Huy
leaves his wife, a -iister of Mrs. James
Cordrey, of this city, and two sons, Joe
and Fred D'Huy, and one daughter,
Miss Lynn D'Huy.
Mr. May Accomodating.
J. A. May, who delivers all the ex
press and freight in town, is most care
ful and accomodating, and (he town is
glad to have such a man in the place
Mrs. Tierney's Efficiency.
Mrs. James Tierney is another one of
Cloverport's efficient women a woman
who can get results, Since last De
cember she has sold $91 SI worth of
produce. Besides all this she canned
fifty-three gallons of fruit this last sum
mer. One of her neighbors said if all
"No third terra for us J"
COTTON SEED MEAL
Coal, Hay and Grain
HESTON, WHITWORTH & CO.
"Gracious! What a bump wc got!"
the women were this efficient, that the
people would not need a Democratic
President. Mrs. Tierney is also a dear
lover of the Breckenridge News. She
will stop eating any time to get to read
Fred Walters Estate Will
Remain in the Hands of
The Bank of Hardinsburg
aud Trust Co. as Trustee.
The Court of Appeals last week af
firmed the judgment of the Brecken
ridge Circuit Court refusing to dissolve
the trust created by the will of Fred
Walter, which means that The Bank of
Hardinsburg and Trust Company will
continue to have charge of this estate.
Claude Mercer represented The Bank
of Hardinsburg and Trust Co.
A Wonderful Old Sow
E. Frank Carter, farmer, dealer in
live stock, fruit and poultry, says that
he has a wonderfully prolific old brood
sow. October 1911, she was the mother
of thirteen perfect pigs, her first litter.
Five months later in March, came
another thirteen, and a few days ago,
came her third litter for the year, six
teen in number this time. This is why
Mr. Carter thinks it pays to keep brood
International Live Stock
Exposition at Chicago.
Any one in Breckenridge county who
has never been to Chicago, should go
November 30, and attend the Inter
national Live Stock Exchange at the
Union Stock Yards. It will be held
until Deaember 7. It's a big and won
derful show, and great it would be for
the farmers of this county to attend.
J. Byrne Severs was here yesterday.
Silas Miller went to Hardinsburg to
David Ph'elps has returned from ' Ev
ansville. All the passenger train men got to
W. B. Phelps returned from a
ness trip Saturday.
"Mrs. Pius Fackler, Irvington, has 120
turkeys for the markeu
Pi. M. Chambllss, of Ekron, was at
Hardiusburg on business Monday.
Mrs. J. J. Tilford and Mrs. M.
Brooks went to Fordsvhle Saturday.
Mrs. Manual Brooks, of Irvington,
was the guest of Mrs. Roily Mitchell
W. N. Head, Louisville, was here
Monday enroute to his old home, Union
Star, to vote.
Mack A. Frymlre, of Chenault, was
the guest of his sister, Mrs. D. H. Se
vers, last week.
William Tabellng, of Witchlta,
Kans , is visiting his brother, Chas.
Tabellng, at Tarfork.
Allen Long, of Louisville, is visiting
his sister, Mrs. Hendrick, and aunt,
Mrs. Hllllary Hardin.
James Shumate, of Custer, whose
name has been on the News list for 30
years, was in Hardinsburg last Mon
day. He is hale and hearty at 80.
Wade Pile, the well-known mer
chant at Mook, Is very ill with pneu
monia, lie was taken HI about a week
ago. His condition is reported serious.
J. M. Lewis and Ed Whitehead, con
tractors, have just finished a fine school
house In Toblnsport. It is a one story
frame 2SxS0, with a basement the en
tire length. It Is equipped with all the
Work of The Fourth Department
of The Woman's Missionary Society
ny Mrs. Walter J. I'IrkoU, Fourth Vice President or
Tlio Loulsrlllo Conference
There has been a marvelous advance
in mission work in the past ten years.
The people are beginning to know that
missions mean ministry to the -bodies
as well as the souls of men The peo
ple are taught in the non Christian
lands the value of cleanliness, sanita
tion and the domestic sciences. They
are given vocational training in order
that they may be self supporting. The
same plans are carried out in the mis
sion work in the home land.
The Southern Methodist church is
developing the work of Social Service
broadly through its Fourth Vice Presi
dent of the missionary council. Every
conference and every auxiliary has a
Miss Eunice Jennings, teacher of tho
Bookkeeping Department of the Da
viess County Business College, Owens
boro, visited Mr. and Mrs. John Miles,
Come Home To Vote.
The following out of town voters
came in Monday to vote: Jas. E. Stone,
John P. Haswell, Jr , Louisville, S. A.
Pate, Hopkinsville, Mr. Gray, Owens
boro, Jas. S. Younger, West Point.
Mrs. West Dead.
Lodlburg, Nov. 4. (Special.) News
has been received of the death of Mrs.
Walker West, of Knob, California, on
October 27th. Mrs. West was formally
Miss Ruth Anderson Grant, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Grant, of this
place. Bssides the father and mother
there are four brothers and four sisttrs
with a host of friends to mourn for her.
She was twenty-two years of age, and
was born in this county. She spent all
her life here until two years ago, when
she and her husband went to California
to live. The funeml and interment
took place at Redding, Cal.
Mrs. Larkin Gibson, of Cloverport, is
the cuest of her mother, Mrs. Susan'!
Mrs Judith Dejarnette left Monday
for Hartford for a visit to Rev. and
Mrs. E B. English.
Mrs. W. R. Moorman, of Glen Dean,
was in town Monday.
Miss Amelia Squires has returned
from Cloverport where she has been
for a visit to her brother, -Barney
Rev. and Mrs. E. B. English and
son, livarts, Jr , returned to meir nome
in Hartford last Friday after a very
pleasant visit to Mr. and Mrs. Marvin
The following were in Louisville
shopping last week: Mr. and Mrs. Gus
Shellman, Mrs. Alvin Skillman and
son, John M. Skillman, Dr. and Mrs.
Tohn E. Kincheloe, Prof. R. Y. Maxey,
Mrs. Gus Brown and daughter, Miss
Hallie Brown, and Mrs. Morris Beard.
Miss Tula Daniel attended the Mis
sion meeting' of the Owensboro district
that met in Cloverport last week.
Miss Delia Kincheloe is visiting In
Senator Gus Brown has returned
from Dawson Springs very much Im
proved in health.
Dr. Wm. L. Milner, of Union Star,
was in town Saturday. .
Allen Burton, one of Rock Vale's
farmers, was in town on business Sat
urday. Mrs. Nicholas Sheeran and children
have returned from a visit to her father,
Oscar Burch, of Keewanee, 111.
Forest Lyons, of McQuady, was a
visitor in town Saturday.
Brabandt, the photographer, was in
town last week.
For reliable jewelry and watches,
write or call to see me personally for
advice, repairing or purchases T. C.
Charlie Miller, deputy warden, of
Eddyville, came up to vote for Wilson.
Robert Moorman, of Vanzant, was in
town on business Friday.
Shade Nichols, a member of the Or
phan's Brigade, now one of the In
mates of the Confederate Home, came
down. to vote.
Dr. Royalty has Installed apparatus
for the administration of gas in tooth
Rufus St. Clair, of Webster, was in
Mike Miller and John O'Reilly were
In Owensboro Thursday on business.
Robert Moorman, of Glen Dean,
spent the day in town Saturday.
Miss Hannah Beard left Wednesday
for Lorena, Texas, where she has a po
sltion to teach expression.
J. F. Jarboe, of Chenault, was la
similar Fourth Department The stud
ies in sociology for the past year have
been on child life at home and abroad.
The Child at Home, The Child at
School, The Delinquent and Dependent
Child, and The Child at Play arc the
four studies given. If the women would
give attention to this last study, much
more might be accomplished for the
play life of the child than has been.
It would pay large dividends if every
educator and mission worker and par
ent would attend the child welfare ex
hibit in Louisville from November 2lst
to December 1st. Some one truly said:
"The highest welfare and the most im
portant in a community is the welfare
Paul Wethington, the R. F. D car
rier, sold ISO two-cent stamps last Wed
nesday on his trip.
Jess Miller, of Sample, and Wm
Gilbert, of Stephensport, were visitors
in town Saturday.
Miss Mary Franklin Beard will leave
soon for East Orange, N. J., for a visit
to her aunt, Mrs. Schrlber.
W. C. McElwaine left Saturday for a
visit to his brother in Richmond.
Arthur Haswell has gone from At
lanta, Ga., to Birmingham, Ala., to
hold the same position as head draughts
man. Miss Ethel Woods left for Louisville
Saturday for a visit before returning to
her home in Chicago.
Miss May Watlington, of Irvington,
spent the week end with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. N. Watlington.
Miss Ida Kennedy is visiting her sis
ter in Louisville.
Dr. L. B. Moremen and Green Ban
dy, of Irvington, were in town last
Mr. and Mrs. Davis Dowetl spent
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Huston Le
John Gibson returned Sunday from
Cloverport where he had been for a
visit to friends.
Jones Mercer came home from Frank
fort Sunday night so that he would be
here in time to vote.
Lee Bishop, of Louisville, is in town
for a visit.
Miss Esther Meador spent Saturday
and Sunday with her parents, Dr. and
Mrs. Meador, Custer.
Mr. and Mrs. Minor Compton attend
ed the Kichardson sale at Garfield Sat
urday. Joel H. Pile, of Louisville, was in
town yesterday greeting all of his old
Raymond Dowell spent Sunday with
his brother, Will Dowell, near Garfield.
Taylor Scott returned Sunday night
from Irvington where he has been for a
Mrs. Barnett is critically ill.
The following attended the basket
ball games , in Cloverport Saturday:
Misses Anna and Jennie Kincheloe.
Isabel Gardner, Hallie and Fanny Lee
Brown, Howard Hook, Hobart Shell
man, Gilbert Macy, Wm. Evans, Robt.
Curtis, James Howard Gardner, Willard
Driskell and Prof. Po,rscythe. The
girls lost their game but the boys won.
Edward L. Pate treated the Breck
enridge News office to a large basket
of fine apples yesterday. The annual
treat from Mr. Pate is always appre
ciated. Mr. H. V. Harris, of Louis
ville, said they were the finest apples
he had ever seen grown in Kentucky.
Brother Lewis Pleased.
In renewing his subscription to The
Breckenridge News the Rev. Mr. Frank
Lewis writes he Is getting along fine In
his new charge, and had a whole
hearted, generous reception at Scotts
A small Farm about
75 acres near Clover
WILL PAY CASH
Write at once to
JNO. D. BABBQE,
'TpHE property known as tho
Crawford Farm, situated in
Breckcniidgo county, about five
miles from Cloverport, and con
taining 620 ncrcs, more or less,
together with dwelling, tenant
house, nccesstiry outbuildings, livo
stock, agricultural implements;
etc. This property is peculiarly
adapted for stock raising, being
well watered and containing, a
largo acrengo of bottom land,
while a considerable acreage is
exceptionally suited or tho suc
cessful cultivation of tobacco,
corn and wheat.
For price and terms of sale, address
H. V. HARRIS, M
In the loveliness of young woman
hood Mona Robertson Beauchamp was
called from her short life on October
10th, to her home, we trust, where sad
ness caused by parting friends never
comes. Mona Robertson grew to wo
manhood In Stephensport without a
blemish on her character, and counted
her friends by the number of her ac
quaintances. She was married September 21, 1010,
to Forest Beauchamp, a kind husband
whose affection was displayed in every
detail pertaining to her comfort. No
expense or personal ease seemed too
great a sacrifice for him in his efforts
to sustain the life of his companion.
The untiring 'levotion of the heart
broken widowed mother, whose vigils
at her daughter's bedside, and the seven
weeks solicitous care of infant Kath
erlne, wno survived her mother four
days, piesents a sad case of physical
prostration, almost unable to bear her
burden of grief.
Funeral .service was conducted by
Rev. Jones at the Baptist church in a
touching tribute to the life and charac
ter, to her patience in suffering and her
expressions of readiness to accept the
will of her Heavenly Father.
Deceased had been a member of the
Baptist church since childhood, but the
bright promising bud of a useful life
has been plucked by the unseen hand
of our all wise Father. The last sad
rites were attended by many heartfelt
symeathizers with the husband and
mother. One sister, Mrs. Frank Bryant,
of Stephensport, survives her.
Popular Couple Wed.
Miss Sallie Marshall, of Skillman,
and Mr. Ralph Swonerland, of Ply
mouth, Ind., will be married in Louis
ville next Wednesday, after which
they will come to Skillman for a week's
stay before going to Plymouth to re
side, where the groom is a prominent
and promising young business man.
Miss Marshall is the beautiful and at
tractive daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. T.
Marshall, of Skillman, and is a most
popular young lady. Hancock Clarion.
Ernest Haswell In Brussels
This is the first time since I left Har
dinsburg that I have had any home
life. I enjoy being with the 'LaPara
des' whom I knew in Cincinnati. The
whole bunch is congenial. I am feeling
fine. Thanks to Mrs. LaParade's
cooking, which is the best I ever tasted.
That along with the excellent and
cheap vegetables to be had in Brussels
will make me fat yetl
Ernest LaParade's knowledge of the
languaged has been of greatvalue to
us all. At the academy there are four
or five people who speak English. With
the rest of us it is like being in a deaf
and dumb Institute, but I shall soon
learn enough French to get along1
nicely. We have met two girls from
South Africa who speak very good
English. Tonight we are going to see
them. There are also two girls at
school 'who have studied in Glascow,
Scotland. They learned English there.
Glascow Is pronounced "glas-gow,"
the last sylable pronounced like "cow,"
spelled with a "g."
Today being Sunday the street pi
anos and street singers are out In full
force. There Is always some of them
under our balcony. Here all stores and
shows are kept open on Sunday, It is
the big day all over the city.
Utlca, N. Y., November a. In the
presence of the President, members of
the Cabinet, Senate and House, diplo
mates, and men and women from every
walk of life, final honors were paid today
to James Schoolcraft Sherman, Vice
President of the United. States. In de
ference to the wishes expree,ed by Sher
man before his death and the desire of
the family, the funeral was simple and
without ostentatious display. The pub
lic services in the First Presbyterian
ehurch were brief aud the burial ia
Forrest Hill cemetery followed.
Two-story frame house on best
residence street in West Point,
Ky., 100x200 foot lot, one-half
suitable for. another residence.
Iron fence in front entire lot
and on corner side. Shade treesj
and pretty lawn. Front stops
and walk approach of asphalt.
Residence has three largo bed
rooms above stairs and one store
room. Parlor, living room,
dining room and kitchen below
stairs. All rooms supplied with
closets. Front porch up and
down stairs. Dno side porch
and one back porch with nice
cistern on porch. House piped
for gas and also gasoline. Sink
in kitchen and all rooms papered
Call or write
MRS. A. E. TAYLOR,
- West Point, Ky.
ARE YOU A
Do you live on a certain allow-"'
ance each month, or do you Thave
money to spare?" Do you have
to figure close to make ends meet
or do you waste money on idle
In any case you cannot afford
to be without a bank account. ,
No matter how small your salary
you can and SHOULD have a lit:
tie here and a little there jnorder
to provide for the future. If you
spend your money foolishly, you,
can soon get out of the habit by
depositing a little each week or
Persistent saving, with the
liberal interest we. add, will
make the account grow surpris
91.00 will do to start with.
The Farmers Bank,
New Boarding House.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bell have!
opened a first-class boarding house at
Irvington. It Is a brand new ten-room i
tirMICR. All tVin ft.mtclltnrra na .AU
rooms heated by furnace, and they are
large, well ventilated and clean, Than
table is bountifully supplied, the coofcJ
ing good; In short it Is an ideal pt
for the weary traveler to rest his waaqfj