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The Breckenridge news. (Cloverport, Ky.) 1876-1955, February 05, 1913, Image 1

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THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS.
ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT.
VOL. XXXVU
CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 1913.
8 Pages
No. 31
I
i
ii md
ran
K'7
I
1M6TN NEWS
AND SOCIAL NOTES
r. Moremen In Florida-Little
C Trent Boy Dies-House-Keep
ers' League Has Good Meeting-
Miss Eliza Piggott Enter
tains For Visitor.
MUCH ILLNESS LATELY
ic
e Hendricks, of Webster, has ac
cepted a position with Mr. K. F. Alex
ander.
Mrs. Hallie Neafus and children are
spending several weeks with friends
before leaving to join Mr. Neafus in
their new home In Nashville, Tenn.
, Mrs. M. A. Brandenburg has return
ed home after a two months stay with
relatives in Meade county.
Mrs. J. J. Tilford continues to visit
her daughter, Mrs. Deweese, of Fords
ville. Jess Payne spent Tuesday in Louis
ville. - Quite a number of folks have been on
the sick list, among them being Miss
'. Elizabeth Crider, Mrs. D. W. Henry,
Marter Rush Matthews, Ruskin Kltter
.man, Wallace Morrison, and little Ma
mie Nevittv
J. X- Mattlngly was In Louisville
-Friday.
Misses Sallie Landham and Iva Rice
''went to Fordsvllle Saturday.
Mrs. Larue Cox and daughter vlslt-
ed Mr. and Mrs. John Cox last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Luther Wilson spent
last? Sunday in Owensboro.
firs. Nannie Wathen has returned
me from Louisville.
,The Sewing Circle met with Mrs. C.
Chamberlain Saturday afternoon.
Jr. and Mrs. Zach Pulliam spent
'Monday in Louisville.
- lr. Moremen is to be congratulated
gon having secured so efficient a physi
cian as Dr. Nevitt to act In his stead
while he Is basking in the sunshine of
Florida. Dr. Nevitt has just completed
a Post-Graduate course, and comes to
us highly recommended of which, he
5 has nroven himself worthv.
l Mfss Mary bmith, of Guston, visited
iher sister, Mrs. Neivsom Gardner, last
waek
p'D. W.Henry was in Brandenburg
Tuesday on legal business
Rev. Lee conducted the services at
vthe Cumberland Presbyterian church
...
Sunday. '
J, D. Babbage was in town Saturday.
Mrs. Jake Morrison, who has been
seriously ill, is better at this writing. ,
.' Mr- and Mrs. Joe Trent visited Mtf.
nd Mrs. Haynes Trent last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Bud Neafus have moved
a farm near Guston. They wll) be
reatly missed in our community.
fMiss Marie Burch, of Louisville, is
e guest of Mrs. A T. Atkins.
Miss Mary Alexander, who is spcnd-
g the winter in Louisville, attending
ool, and studying music under Miss
erstreet, is home for a few davs vis-
toTier parents. .
J,lm BiggSj'who formerly lived here,
mplates moving his family here
m Louisville.
lllw Mary Brown was In, Evansvllle
wee.
'Word has been received here of the
ath of Mrs. Pearl Nevitt, of Lex-
gton. She is a sister of J. R. Wimp.
'.Miss Eliza Piggott entertained, the
unger Set Friday evening in honor
her guest, Miss Bertha Walker, of
ulsvllle.
Rob. Moorman, of Glen Dean, spent
jnday with Allen Crider.
The death angel visited the home of
and Mrs. Haynes Trent Frldav
Kenlng, Jan. 31, 1013, and took away
ir darling, Herman, age 4. He was
unusually bright and attractive child
tid byall who knew him. Bro. L. IC.
ty conducted the ' funeral services.
i remains were taken to Custer for
rial.
The Housekeepers League met last
aursday with Mrs. C, L, Chamber-
in. This being the seiond meeting
ce tM Club was organized. The
e was the subleci. Mrs. Matt
tyne gave the evolution of the bouse
, a very interesting wanner. Mrs.
MitMriairt uiaue a spienuiu talk on
!
la mvu the house, ana wie relation of
houM. to the home. Mrs. Matthew
worthing of ''The Model Kitcheu"
iloh was followed by a) round table
ilk. During intervals wk were favored
with good music. Miss Ruth Marshall
playing a selection from Beethoven,
and Miss Virginia Head, two very
beautiful pieced. Refreshments were
served by the Refreshment Committee.
The Club at present is composed of
twenty members, but we expect to
double this number In the future. Mrs.
Chamberlain, the president, hopes to
cxtand this work throughout the coun
ty, and any one Interested can get In
formation by writing her.
W. J. Piggott went to Wtst Point
Monday.
G. W. Robblns, Clifton Mill, was
hero Saturday,
J, S. Roberts, Mystic, was here
Monday on business.-
Mrs. Dr. P. W. Foote went to Gus
ton Monday to attend her son, Junius,
who is ill of typhoid fever.
For reduced rates on Dally Courier
Journal and Evening Post see T. N.
McGlothlan, Irvington.
Born to the wife of Everett Foote a
tine boy Jan. 29.
Charley Mercer sold to J. S. Wilson
0750 pounds of Burley at 10 cents round.
Miss Ballman Wins Prize.
The prize this week for the best ad
vertlsement written of my business
goes to Miss Christine Ballman, with
the one by Miss Lena Mattingly a close
second, and worthy mention due the
one written by Miss Jessie Hemphill.
Boys, the girls have been first each
time and are one, two, chree this week.
I know a'number of you have the tal
ent, and I certainly would like to see
you win one time before the Contest
closes, hence I am going to give an
other chance for Saturday, Feb. 15th.
Get busy. There is no catch in this,
simply the one writing the best ad gets
the "prize, boy or girl.
Respectfully,
Marlon Weatherholt.
Home Mission Work.
Mrs. Wlckllffe DeHaven, fourth
vice-president of the Woman's
Missionary Society of the Meth.
odlst church, Is preparing a box of
clothing at the home of Mrs. Frank
Fraize. Contributions are being made
to It every day, and it will be sent to
a minister and his thirteen children in
the Kentucky mountains at an early
date.
FISCAUMT
Comes To The Front For The
Boys-Gives Them A Start.
Appoints D. L. Basham Road
. Supervisor And Engineer.
At a called Session the Fiscal Court
appropriated $100 for the Boys Corn
Club which will be organized In this
county soon.
Asum was appropriated to pay
claims for bridges. D. L Basham was
appointed road supervisor and engineer.
Mr. Oglesby Retires
From Farming.
Edward Oglesby has retired from
farming and has rented his farm to
Sam Beavln. Mr. Oglesby will adver
tise a sale in the Breckenridge News
next week.
Robbing the Jam Closet.
"What Is your wife doing In the
Jam closot with a magnifying glass?"
"She's gottlng to bo quite an ox
pert on finger prints. Who's tho cul
Drlt this tlmo, my doar?"
Farmer's Widow
Receives Money.
Henderson, Ky,, Jan. 25. A strange
story has come to light here of a mys
terious deposit made in the Ohio Val
ley Banking and Trust Company, seven
years ago. The amount was J232, and
it was paid over to the widow of Arch
Denton, who, while living, was a prom
inent and well-to-do farmer of this
county.
It appears that Denton came to tqwn
seven years ago and sold his tobacco
for 1282. He took too many drinks and
was placed in the city prison over
night. When he was released the next
day he didn't have any money and ac
cused the police of robbing him. Re
cently this bank advertised the uncalled
for deposits and sent 1 notice to Mrs,
Denton, and she called and got the
money. It is believed thut Denton
either deposited the money while in
toxicated or that some friends seeing
his condition, took the money from him
and deposited it In the bank.
WANT EQUITABLE
TO PAYJ21 0,000
Robinson Heirs File Suit At Dan
ville Which Will Attract Atten-
tion. ,
Danville, Ky , Jan. 25. Jacob and
James Robinson, wealthy farmers oi
this county, with other heirs of the
late James Robinson, whose death oc
curred at an advanced age at Hubble
some weeks ago, have (lied suit in the
Lincoln Circuit Court against tho
Equitable Insurance Society, of New
York, for f 2 10,000.
The deceased took out a 10,000 poli
cy with tho Equitable in I8O9, when
the society was in its infancy. The
policy was of the mutual plan, and the
suit seeks to have the Robinson heirs
participate in $71,000,000 of unassigned
surplus funds which have accumulated
to the Equitable since the policy was
Issued.
The question raised by the suit is an
entirely new one, which has never
been passed upon by any court in tho
United States. Attorney Joseph Rob
inson, of Lancaster, who is-one of the
heirs, brought the suit, and will be as
sisted by former Justice Edward C.
O'Rear, of Frankfort. If the case is
won a question will be opened to which
probably would result In similar suits
being filed In all parts of the country.
The heirs contend that their pro rata
of the surplus for the period covered is
the sum named.
FATHBMHIURY
Dies In Louisville-Visited Fath
er Brey Here And Held Ser
vices At St. Rose-Burial Mon
day. Monday's Evening Post contained
the following notice:
The Rev. Edwin Drury, sixty eight
years of age, who had had many years'
experience as,a priest ana missionary
in the Louisville diocese, died Sunday
morning, after a short illness, at St.
Joseph's Infirmary. It was at first
thought his condition was due only to
overwork, but more serious trouble
developed.
He had been pastor of churches in
Knotts ville, Chicago, Ky., and Pewee
Valley.
The body-will be taken to Loretto
Monday afternoon for burial, and prac
tically every priest in the diocese will
attend the funeral. Bishop O'Donaghue
and Father Cronln, vicar general of tho
diocese, will conduct the service.
Father Drury Is survived by one
brother, Franx Drury, of Knottsville,
Ky., and two nephews, Father Louis
Spalding, of Knottsville, and Futher C.
Brey, pastor of Holy Cross ciurch,
Louisville.
Father Drury often vidited hero dur
ing Father Brey's pastorate at St. Rose
church, and was a beloved minister.
Married at St. Rose.
Mr. Wavey Elder and Miss Helen
Macey were married at the St. Rose
Catholic church Friday. They are
popular young peoDle of the Stephens
port vicinity.
NOW, WHAT WOULD YOU DO?
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SUCCESSFUL
SCHOOL CLOSES
Prof. McCoy Principal-Presented
With a Fountain Pen.
Tarfork school closed Tuesday, Jan
uary 21, I9I3, with a splendid program
rendered by the pupils. Too much
praise can never be given the teacher,
Mr. Roy T. McCoy, for one of the
most successful schools taught In the
district. A number of friends and pat
rons were present to enjoy the closing
exercises and nice treat of candy, or
anges and apples. Interesting talks
were made by Rev. C. L. Goff and
Prof. McCoy. Owen Newby and Jim
mie Hookiattended every day of the
term. After the program was rendered,
trustee Ed Hook presented to Prof.
McCoy a beautiful fountain Ben in be
half of the district for appreciation of
his successful work while here.
Society In Washington.
Washington, Jan. 30. Miss Helen
Taft was hostess at a young people's
dinner at the Whi e House this evening.
The guests were afterward taken to a
dance at the Washington Country Club
in Virginia, which was given by Mr.
and Mrs. James W. Wadsworth, Jr ,
and Clarence Hay.
Miss Esther Cleveland and her young
hostess, Miss Frances Hoar, were the
honor guests of Mrs. Henry C. Corbin
at luncheon to-day.
TOBACGOSJUfS.
In Owensboro Last Week Were
the Heaviest of the Season
Deliveries Postponed Until
Febauary 10.
The deliveries of tobacco In Owens
boro last week were the heaviest of any
week since the delivery season opened.
In addition to the rush by the poolers
of the Green River Association there
was a large amount delivered by the
Equity and Home Warehouse poolers.
They will rot be so heavy the pres
ent week, because the Equity 'and
Home Warehouse deliveries have been
called off until February 10, owing to
the fact that the pool with these asso
ciations in the other counties of the
district has not yet been placed. It is
thought that a deal will be closed in
time for deliveries to begin again on the
date namsd, but if not it is probable
that there will be another postpone
ment, as the poolers iu the other coun
ties are complaining of the deliveries
by the Dayless county poolers alleging
that they are virtually "dumpers" on
on the other counties.
The graders at different factories
where tobacco is being rece'ved are
having much less trouble than when the
aeason first opened, and everything
seems to be working along smoothly.
Owensboro Messenger.
One Good Road in Breckenridge
J. T. F, Oweu, of Glen Deau, was
here last week delivering tobacco. He
delivered five wagonloads and said the
road from his place to Cloverport was
actually good. It is not often that the
roads in Breckenridge county are ever
accused of being good.
UM..1MJ1
nunw
OLD
MAf
0LAO
TOSlfc
niv
OAINU
ZZtl 44 f
JHstfn
1 WOULD M
ROYAL
BAKING POWDER
Absolutely Pure
The only Baking Powder made
from Royal Grape Cream of Tartar
NO ALUM, NO LIME PHOSPHATE
To Visit Kentucky.
Dear Mr. Babbage: You will find
enclosed one dollar for renewal of my
paper, ns I can't afford to miss it; it is
just like a letter from home. I will be
In Kentucky in three weeks if nothing
happens. The winter is fine in Iown,
Roads are dusty and everything fine. I
will close, wishing you and your paper
a grand success. I remain yours re
spectfully, T. L. CALEV,
Glenwood, Iowa.
New Stamps Here.
Postmaster Leonard Oelze has just
received a large amount of the Panama
canal stamps which he ordered about a
month ago. The young girls who take
a pride in having their letters attractive
looking ure delighted with the new
stamps. The one cent stamps are a
deep green and the two "cents" are
the Helen pink.
Prospering in Kansas.
Dear Mr. Babbage: Please find en
closed money order for $1, for which
please credit my subscription to The
Breckenridge News one year. Reason
able prosperity and good health finds
us enjoying life in Kansas, one of the
greatest countries in the United States.
Remember me kindly to all inquiring
friends. Very respectfully,
A. L. HOWARD,
Sylvia, Kansas.
JULIUS CAESAR
By William Faeversham's Com-
pany-Shakespeare's Great
est Play In Louisville Friday
And Saturday.
William Faeversham's "Julius Caes
ar" Company. Far and away the most
Important dramatic offering in many
seasons comes to the Shubert Masonic
theatre, Louisville, for two days' en
gagement, Friday and Saturday, Feb
ruary 7 and 8, with a matinee on Sat
urday, when William Faeversham will
present his spectacular production of
"Julius Caesar" with an all-star cast
Including Mr, Faversham, Berton
Churchill, Frank Keenan, Fuller Mol
llsh, Miss Julie Opp, and a supporting
company .f 200 persons among whom
may be mentioned Miss Jane Wheatley
Arthur Elliott, and Lionel Belmore.
Not since the days of booth Barrett and
Davenport has there been gathered in
any one permanent organization such
a remarkable array of histrionic talent
ns Mr. Faversham has assembled, and
during the triumphant New York en
gagement of the production, the stern
metropolitan critics united as one man
in proclaiming the presentation to be
the most notable Shakespearean reviv
al of modern times.
The performance Is pervaded
throughout by a note of modernity, a
sense of humanity which makes doubly
gripping to the twenty century audi
ences the stress and struggle of the ev
er popular drama of Caesarian intrigue.
For once oldtlme bombast and classic
posing are banished from a Shakes
pearean performance, the keen enjoy
ment of which Is greatly enhanced by
the omission. Mail orders are now be
ing received for all three performances,
the regular 50c to $2 scale prevailing
Mr. Wade Pile Recovering.
Mrs. H, E. Fryrcire, of Frymlre, and
nephew, Woodrow Wilson Pile, two
years old, were en route to Mook Mon
day, Mr. Wade Pile, father of the
young man, has been 111 of yphoid fe
ver since last fall and is just now get
ting able to walk around his room. His
(riends will be pleased to learn of his
recovery from such a long siege of Ill
ness. '
NEXT MONDAY
ENTERTAINING DAY.
Women of the Methodist Church
Will Hold An All Day Meeting
-Mission Work Will Be Thor
oughly Handled.
WILL BE LUNCHEON AT NOOtf
An all day meeting of the Woman's
Missionary Society of the Methodist
church will be held Monday, February
10.
Besides the regular business session
the various phases of tho work will be
presented. Each member is requested
to bring a question in writing concern
ing some phase of the work she would
like to hear discussed.
The pledges for the year are to be
decided upon, also the selection of del
egates to annual meeting.
. As the services will be held all day
the ladies are usked to bring lunches
which will be served together at the
noon hour.
The day will be very entertaining for
everyone interested in mission work
which includes both foreign and home
work.
Women who are interested in the
constitution of the church may bring;
any question for discussion is informa
tion. Also mountain work and work in
Africa, will be included. Every woman
Is cordially invited.
Bandy-Payne.
A large number of friends and rela
tives assembled at the Walnut Grove
Baptist church Wednesday afternoon,
Jan. 28. to witness the marriage of
Miss Nannie L. Payne to Allen Bindy.
The Rev. J. T. Lewis olllclated. Miss
Hazel Payne and Elbert Keys, niece
and nephew of the bride, and Miss Em
aree Bandy, sister of the bridegroom,
and Hewitt Gibson were the attendants.
Promptly at tho appointed hour the
bridal party entered the church to the
beautiful strains of a wedding march
rendered by Miss Mamb Adkisson.
Mr. and Mrs. Bandy are very popular
teachers of Lodiburg vicinity. They
were recipients of many handsome and
useful presents from friends, who wish
for them a happy and prosperous voy
age through life. Those who attended
from a distance were Mrs. Owen Keys
and son, Elbert, of West Point, Mrs.
Will Gibson and daughter, Mary, Mrs.
Joe M. Fitch and Mrs. Lelghton Per
kins, of Cloverport, and Abner Robert
son, of Missouri.
Colored People Dead.
Aunt Ann Pate, formerly of Pates
ville, died in Irvington Saturday. The
body was taken to her old home for
burial,
Anna DeHaven Woods, who died in
Louisville, was brought here for burial..
She was born and reared In Cloverport,
leaving here after she was grown. Her
friends and people thought a good deal
of her.
Miss Ricketts Here.
Miss Rebecca Ricketts, of Elizabeth
town, Hardin county, Illinois, has been
visiting her brother, Mr. Abe Ricketts,
and her old home at Union Star. Her
friends were mighty glad to see her In
Cloverport.
Tobacco Here.
The tobacco received here last week
amounted to several thousand pounds.
Th growers are getting their sales and
I .1.1t.arluc ctratartatnrifiiri TMlAV sra nnfr-
i so worried over the situation now.
V

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