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The Breckenridge news. (Cloverport, Ky.) 1876-1955, December 11, 1912, Image 1

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THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS.
ji
ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT.
CLOVERPORT, KENfuCKY. WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 11, 1912.
VOL. XXXVII
8 Pages
(So. 222 kJ
Letters Prom Little Boys and Girls to Santa Claus
9
w
h
Good Little Girl.
Dear Old Santa Claus: I thought I
Nvould write you a letter ns all the rest
t the little folks waswiltlmj to you. I
feint a doll, piano. I live close to
$L&uise and Tom Smith. I tried to be a
, good Httlegirl since you was here last.
" I forgoL-dl' tell 3 ou all I wanted. I
r want a doll bed; I have a gocart. you
oan brine me some candy and nuts of
r all kinds and oranges and a pair of new
Moves, or any thing that will please a
jeld Santa, from Celia Jarboe,
Q Stephensport, Ky.
A Fine Little Boy.
ti-. nl,l Cnnti Ac H la npnr time
I ,for you to come I will write you and let
you know what I want. I tfant an air
gun and a knife and all kinds of can
dies, nuts, fire-crackers; and now San
ra don't fnrcret fflv little brother and
.sister, David and Beatrice. Bring sis
ter a little rocker chair and a doll and
David a train and a knife and all kinds
of candies. Good bye Sanca.
Morris Matlingly.
o o o
Wrote It Himself.
Hello, Dear Santa Claus: I am nine
years old. I want a base-ball and a
gbase-ball glove and some fire crackers,
n,H that Is all fromCada Dodson. I
Shave got a little sister, she is five years
fold. She wants a sleepy doll ana a
fcard album and some oranges. Cus-
fter, Ky.
0 o o
Will Go to Santa.
Mr. Babbaee: I am going to write
I my letter to Santa Claus and willgjt
!ou to send it on do him. Dear Santa
isM'...... T-otrTn iittls' clrl two vears old.
e.and t taftfgolng to tell you what I want
ff or, Christmas. I want a new ares unu
hreenalr of new stockings and a doll
i(nd candy and taffy and oranges and
Sbnanas. From, your imie trteua.
'""O ) A Imn rirtxuPll .
- Mystic, Ky.
dont forget mother and
Please'
father and grandma.
?. 9
' Lives at Mystic.
RTWr Santa: I ota n little girl nine
r . . . . -. .- .
years old, ana i am going w icn you
What I want for Christmas. I want a
doll and a new dress, and canay ana
ftaffy and oranges and bananas. From
iyour little friend,
Virgie.Lee Basham,
Please, Mr. Babbage, send this to
'Santa'Clrius. Please don't forget my
mother and father and grandma.
o o o
Far Away.
Dear Santa Claus: You will not find
Eme in Stephensport, but i'n sunny Cali-
Jfyfornia, so be sure to get here. I am
trying to be a real gooa ooy umu
'Xmas, and will tell you what 1 wouiu
like very much to have. An lrisn man,
& bycicle, a sail boat that I can take
"down to the brook. Call at papa Jones
and bring my wagon, and you can just
Heave papa and mama something nice
while there, and do not forget my un-
ere. Lionel. Yoi neea not Doiner
about fruits or nuts, we have plenty
here. Your little boy,
Silas Carr Connor.
o o o
Short, But Sweet.
Dear Santa: I want u wagon, some
roandy and nuts and top and anything
'ele you want to bring me. uoou Dye.
Your friend,
James Henry Walked.
o o o
In California.
My Dear Santa Claus: Here comes
taethfr little California boy asking to
Sk remembered on Christmas eve. You
id best bring brother's. Irish mall,
rsre enousrh for two. so I can ride too.
, I am mest as large as brother I want
a Teddy bear and lots of candy and
popcorn. A cnoo cnoo, a turtle mat
iya run, ana orotner wants one too.
will find papa and mama Gardner
; pap Jones. Do not forget them.
iw b sure to get here.
Your little boy,
Ilollis Druard Connor,
Los Angeles, Cat.
o 0 o
RMMfflber Corine.
1 Santa: I ar.' a little girl seven
old. I have moved since last
to the LaueUit house, if you
ill bring ma some nice things I will
take care of them. PUaee bring me a
Continued ou page 3
8. A. PATE
Former Breckenridge County
, Man, Becomes Manager of
Large Estate Ewing's Farm
in the South.
Mr. S. A. Pate, who has for the past
four years been the efficient steward
of the Western Kentucky Hospital, has
accepted the position of manager of
the Felix Q. Ewing estate at Cedar
Hill, Term.
Mr. Pate has made an excellent rec
ord as steward of the asylum, and has
thoroughly demonstrated his ability to
handle the large farm belonging to the
stale and has during bis term here,
been superintendent of much of the
construction work at the institution.
He was also the custodian of all the
physical property of the institute, and
in all this has shown his great fitness
for this particular work. Recently Mr.
Ewing was attracted to him, and upon
personal investigation here, made a
proposition to Mr. Pate to become
manager of his estate, which consists
of 2,700 acres of land, with all modern
buildings and improvements and pow
er plants, lighting plant and machinery
of every kind. There is also a large
mill on the place.
Although this is already one of the
finest places in the south yet Mr. Ew
ing contemplates other extensive 1m
provements, all of which will be made
by Mr. Pate.
This is a very responsible posLion,
and it is most gratifying to the many
friends whom Mr. Pate has made dur
ing his stay in this city and all rejoice
in his good fortune, and at the same
time would congratulate Mr. Ewing
upon securing the service of one so
thoroughly competent to handle his
bier estate.
ATtnougKEh'e'state board of controf
has offered to Mr. Pate a fine position
at one of the other institutions of the
state, yet the offer of Mr. Ewing was
so flattering that ho has today formal
ly accepted same and will leave with
his family December 1st for their new
home.
The New Era joins Mr. Pate's many
friends In wishing for him and his fam
ily all success and happiness in their
new home, and regrets exceedingly
that his new work not only calls him
from our city, but from the state as
well. New Era, Hopkinsville.
A DAY JNEWEL8
For Irvington Everybody Was
Wearing A Chrysanthemum
And Celebrating The Opening
Of The Irvington Hardware
And Implement Company.
The Irvington Hardware and Imple
ment Company, of Irvington, gave an
elegant dinner at their opening Satur
day. An attractive menu of baked
chicken, broiled steak, french fried po
tatoes, light rolls, celery, coffee, cheese
and crackers was beautifully served.
Large paper chrysanthemums, gorgeous
In design, and brilliant in colors, were
given each guest and the many friends
who called in the afternoon to pay their
compliments and extend good wishes to
Messrs Davis Ashcraft and Jesse Hern
don. The dinner guests were as fol
lows: Mrs. Jake Kendall, Mrs. J. G.
Anderson, Miss Maggie Cowley, J. 11.
Herndon, Earl Bennett, Louis Jolly,
Jno. D. Babbage, Rev. W. II. F, Jones,
Ernest Reese, Lee Slith and Lou Cow
ley, The charm of the entertainment was
the exhibition of the "Jewel" cook
stove by Mr. E. E. Howard. The din
ner was cooked on this stove by a Chef
and the cooking was like magic. Even
those who detest the sight of a kitchen
had their eyes opened to the pleasure
and satisfaction that can be gotten out
of the work by a "Jewel" stove,
The demonstration of the Jewel
ranges was a delight to Irvington and
the town had its enthusiasm pitched
high over the opening of this popular
firm. Everybody went home Saturday
wishing Santa Claue would bring them
a, "Jewel" range or some of the other
ygrand" things they saw at Irvington
Hardware store.
LeSIEUR
Was a Beloved Knight Didd of
Pneumonia in Pocahontas,
Ark.-Buried at Hardinsburg
Funeral Held by Rev. Dyer.
Men are born, murry and die; the
good they do is too soon forgotten, and
the wrongs, often, too long remem
bered. We should profit by the lives
of others. Too often, penniless, weep
ing widows and poorlv educated and
sorrowing children witness the inter
ment of a fond father and husband, but
one who has failed to provide for their
future. Those men who keep in mind
these facts and suddenly die, as did P.
N. LeSieur, leaving those lett behind
provided for, are the heroes of private
life and the real benefactors of man
kind. Brother LeSieur became suddenly ill
and dted of pneumonia in Pocahontas,
Arkansas, on December'2. just a few
minutes after his faithful and loving
companion arrived at his bedside from
here. Arriving as she thought among
strangers, she found her husba&d suj
rounded by nurses ana friends who had
provided for him every comfort that
tender care could afford a stricken man
He was a Knight of Pythias. After
death, these sympathizing brothers ac
companied the bereaved sister all the
way to St. Louis, 'here seeing her and
the body.safely on the train for the re
mainder of the sad journey. Of course,
when they arrived at home, the body
was laid to rest by friendly hands, and
the burial was witnessed by grieved
neighbors and the loved ones, paying
tribute to the virtues of the departed.
Death found him as he had lived, a
devoted .husband, generous neighbor,
jraan of honor and integrity; an unas
suming Christian gentleman, prepared
roHnTTastliranonea
helper
five thousand dollars in insur-
ance.
He lived right and did well his
duty. He had o,deep feeling of uni
versal brotherhood, and that tender
care and fraternal affection that was
bestowed on him by our brothers was
well deserved, and is but another trib
ute to our fraternalism. Long live the
oider, and may his example be emu
lated. Henry Dellaven Mcorman.
Declared a Bankrupt.
Mr. J. Allen Dean, referee in bank
ruptcy, was in the city yesterday and
held a meeting of the creditors of Hen
ry J May who some weeks ago filed
his petition for a discharge in bank
ruptcy. The meeting was held at the
law office of V. G. Babbage, who rep
resented Mr. May in the proceedings,
and it was shown that there were no
assets to pay unsecured claims.
Christmas In Virginia.
Mrs. R. N. Hudson, of Versailles,
was the guest of lier mother this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Hudson and daughter,
Miss Virginia Hudson, will spend the
Christmas holidays with Mr. and Mrs.
J. D. Sawyer. Misses Helen and dry
Perkins, the debutant nieces of
Sawyer from the South, will join
at the Sawyers country home
Charlottsville, Va.
Mrs
them
near
FINE ARTS PALACE, PANAMA-PACIFIC INTERNATIONAL
.' EXPOSITION.
-
TnE Fine Arts Palace -will be one of the most beautiful structures
in its architecture as well as lu Us location at the . Paaama
Paclflc Exposition. The building. COO feet In length from norU
to south, will be semicircular In form ainl will have as'lts, qW'
tral motive a low dome arlsjig from a unique base. Forming 'the fim
ground will be u great lagoon surrounded on three Bides by a sunken
garden, which will b deuatled lu
will b assembled tHdftfc?1? paintings of history.
ENINIETTJATIINGLY
Dies in Oklahoma City-Ill of Ty
phoid Fever Seven Weeks
Funeral Held Yesterday at
Mother's Home Here.
Robert Emmett Mattingly died in
Oklahoma City Saturday, December 7.
He had been ill of typhoid fever seven
weeks Mr. Mattingly is the son of
Mrs. O. B. Mattingly, of this city, and
was born March 27, 1S36. He leaves
his wife, win was Miss Grace Agnew,
and a baby daughter. Besides one sis
ter, Mrs. Carl Benton, and four broth
ers, David, Lewis, Fraize and James
Mattingly, of Marshall, Texas. The
la'tttr apcompanied the body home and
the funeral was held yesterday at 1:30
o'clock The Rev. Mr. James H.
Walkerj of the Methodist church, con
ducted the services.
Ttie death of Mr. Mai tingly brought
heart-aches to his loved ones in Clover
port iand his dear ones in Oklahoma, as
Mrs.JMattiniycouId not come with the
body-on account of the critical illness
of the baby.
Mr, "Mattingly went West about four
years ago. He had returned home for
a visit during that titne and kept up
his interest here. His death seemed
untimely to 'his grief-stricken family,
and
me ueepesi syrnpawiy 01 menus
gpeso
u.iQ'inem.
i " . I
m
nr
M
ijCard of Thanks.
. s i
we vwapt to tc
. . .
anK our friends ana
neighbors for th kindness shown in
our sorrow, also Xhse lQ Oklahoma,
"City, for their thoughtful service in the
illness and death oVRobert Emmett
Maftlnelv. the son andSbrother of Mrs.
P??isi.t-nB'ly-d.Clii!rfin
' itirs. Anne DeJarnette.
Mrs. Anne DeJarnette, one of the
older citizens and a much loved woman
of the county, died at her home near
Hardinsburg last Wednesday. The fun
eral and burial took place Thursday.
Mrs. DeJarnette was eighty-seven
years old and leaves three daughters,
Mrs. Gid Miller, Mrs. Willie Houston
and Mrs. Barney Squires.
The Sign of His Love.
My Dear Friend: You will find en
closed one dollar for which please send
your highly appreciated paper. I have
been lost the little time I have been
without It. I would have renewed ex
cept for the fact wo were expecting to
move to Oklahoma City, but have now
decided to continue with the litho
graphing business here I am so anx
ious to hear fram all the good people
of dear old Breckenridge county, and
your paper is the same as a letter from
all. Excuse the crumpled paper of this
letter, it was done by one of my grand
babies. Truly yours, J. W Jarrett,
Mobile, Ala.
Hunting Trip.
Messrs Allen Pierce, Fred Pierce,
Leonard Gregory and Edison Glbsor.
spent six days near Glen Dean last
week camping and hunting.
romantic Italian nrcbltecturtt. Mere
ure. Mere I
Till
only
Dahina
Powder
II it ViAiiAH , ff
Royal
BakingPftwfler
mmmrm
V 12 MEwIm
12 fpMJHl 4r
No
No Lima
?5SSKS4S?KKSS5
I THE INTERNATIONAL
As seen by a former Cloverport Girl
Mrs. K. S. Scheffield
SSSjSHfSyS?5SJ5f S2SS?KS'S25'SS;SW2i52jS
Union Stock Yards, Chicago, HI.,
Nov. 30th to Dec. 7th.
The Union Stock Yards, itself, is one
of Chicago's most interesting places)
With the Live Stock Show there, it ii'
made doubly so. To really appreciate?
this,,one- must see. Next best
pictures and reading abont it.
comes
es'
Y
!
Kveri'chen, when one attempts to de
scribe, thjcbeauties of tha.Shlres. BaW
gians, and Percherons, it is Impossible
Lftfrgo perfect horses, they are. The
colors are gray, black, and chestnut.
Of these colors, there are all shades.
The grooming enhances their beauty.
The men claim that careful grooming
and clean warm stalls keep these
horses in such good condition. They
are fed ordinary oats nnd bran with a
little molasses all moistened. Perhxps
If any ordinary horse were treated
with the same care, people would not
think these imported ones so beautiful
About the finest of these horses are the
Percherons, gray and black. An ex
hibit of Lefebure's had Belgians im
ported six weeks. They-were larger,
handsomer and seemed superior In ev
ery way to those of the same species
bred in America,
liach exhibitor had many prize rb-
lions in red, blue, white and other col
ors. Lakewood Farm, Rock Kaplds,
la , showed a spread made of the first
three prize ribbons. A very large horse
had placarded above it "lvxperiment
Farm of Correspondence College of
Agriculture, Ft. Wayne, Ind., Year
ling, Prince Royal, Weight 1810 lbs."
Great care Is taken of the horses
during the show. They are groomed
every day even to the combing and
drawing 01 their tuils and manes.
Ribbons, artificial flowers and straw
fans adorn these.
The Cattle And Swine.
The curly black Galloway Cattle are
certainly worth seeing. They are ex
hibited from Illinois, Iowa, and Ne
braska. Next these, the Polled Dur
hams come. Ked Polled Cattle seemed
to take uo the most space There were
also Buna Vista Hcrefords. Steer ex
hibits were given by University of Ne
braska, Jvansas State Agriculture Col
lege, Ohio btate University, Universi
ty of Missouri, Iowa State College,
and Purdue University of Indiana
The swine exhibit was black Berk
shires. Chester Whites, red Tarn
worths, black Poland Chinas, white
Yorkshires, red Duroc Jerseys, black
whlterlnged Hampshlres. So many
Kentucklans exhibited. There were
Tamworth swine from Boonedale Stock
Farifi? Martinsville; Hampshircs from
H., Atkinson, Mt Hterllng; Mountain
UcHauTstock Farm, Russellvllle; Pat
terson & Rouse, Paynes Depot; Klmen
dosf Farm, Lexington. A pretty sight
wasfa white Yorkshire with twelve
very small white pigs. There was the
mule footed hog.
A conversation between two men:
"When I was a boy at home, we did
BjjfcWn packing. (That was before it
was all doae in the city.) I remember
we had a few of these mule footed
bogs, we considered they were not
made
ram
Royal
Grace
(SamcjTafiar
Alum
Phosphates
LIVE STOCK SHOW
1
much good,
other hogs.'
They do not
fatten
T
"Well, I think the Bible says that
only animals with split hoofs are fit to
est. " v
i "1 do not know about the Bible part
'but that is about what we thought.,1'
W"They are cholera proof; that is 6n
advantage "
kvWBut they are not J, t
fn front of the "sarha hogsj11 man re
mark :d tlut-JSome chr dren do not
have half the care that these animals
do. "Which neglect accounts, afhfso
many people inthese lnstitutlons?'"V(
The sfnswer, "If people would .U&e
as much rare In th? breeding, raising
and environment ot their children as
of animals, very soon the difference
would be noted. People are just now
waking up to that fact."
Who First Wore Your Hat?
The exhibit of sheqp occupied a large
space. There wore many kinds: Hamp
shlres, Cotswolds, Lincolns, Leices
ter. Shropshire, Cheviots, Dorsets',
K lUthdnivn'B. lvf-nrc Rnmo with Inn..
g ; ' "" ,w"k
wuoi, &OU1C wun snore wool; in tact,
all kinds from the coarsest to the fin
est.
Did you ever see sheep of a beautiful
orange color? They were there looking
very much as though a hot Iron had,
been run over them and they had been
badly scorched. It was not a hot Iron
but ocher. The English people prepare
their sheep .for show by jubbing over
them this powder.
One large exhibit was from Walnut
Ha'll Farm, Doneriail, Ky.
Of interest to sheep raisers is the ex
periment of the University of Wiscon
sin College of Agriculture.
13 wethers fed 105 days on alfalfa hay.
Alfalfa hay, I7S4 lbs.; Rutabagas, 0l5
lbs.; Cabbage, 683 lbs ; Oats, 1230 lbs.;
Bran, 35O lbs.; Barley, .'153 lbs.; Peas,
103 lbs.; Corn, 85 lbs; Gain In wejght
360 lbs. This experiment was ou year
lings ,v
13 wethers fed IO5 days on clover hay.
Clover hay, I9I8 lbs.; Rutabagas, 095
lbs.; Cabbage, 083 lbs.; Outs, 1230 lbs.-;
Bran, 359lbs.; Barley, 353 lbs.; Peas,
1D' lbs.; Corn, 85 lbs.; gain in weight
102 lbs.
A list of questions. prepared by the
National Wool Warehouse and Storage
Co., of Chicago, is of interest to schools
and to everyone. In their wool 'exhibit,
Mr, U. Booth answered questions 'and
explained In a way to satisfy the most
exacting.
Do you know what kind of sheep the
American Hag grows on' Perhaps.you
think all flags are silk. No. The 'regu
lation flag of the United States is made
more durable. The long coarse wool at
the Cotswold sheep Is used,
Who first wore your hat? Would yau
be surprised to know It was a sheep?
It certainly was. Hats are made most
ly from the wool of the Califorala'sheep
which are shorn twice 11 vtir1, The
short wool is better for the felt hats
How many quarts of dirt la u fleece?
It Is surprising to see the amount vaf.
dirt take from a lltece. It U it IcmI
Continue! 011 page 4 '
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