COUNTT AGRICULTURAL FAIR NOVENBER 11 and 12 at HARDINSBURG
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CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1920
Rev. Hammond, National Lec-
..- T- rU....nn Woe
f. f IU1C1, All viuvtljuii, A.aj
Rev. G. M. Hammond, of Kentucky,
and Field Secretary Anti-Saloon Lea
gue of America, lectured Sunday
evening in the Cloverport Baptist
church before a crowded auditorium.
Altho a revival meeting is in pro
gress at the church, the evening ser
vice was given over to Rev, Ham
mond. The devotional service was led by
Rev, R. L. Shirley, and after that
Rev. Hammond was introduced by
Rev. J. R. Randolph, pastor of the
In his excellent lecture, Rev. Ham
mond ' stated that many people as
sumed that with the adoption of the
Eighteenth Amendment the fight a
gainst the liquor traffic was over;
"When in fact," he said, "we are just
waking up to the realization that
the fight has only begun."
He mentioned that the liquor peo
ple, who, with unlimited financial re
sources, made a stupendous effort to
elect a wet majority in both houses
in' the last election. The wets are
apposing the Volstead Law which
provides that beverages shall not con
tain more than one half of one per
Rev. Hammond appealed to his
hearers to elect for their county and
State officers men who were prohib
itionists and who would maintain the
dry laws of the .State and county.
In his last appeal, Rev. Hammond
gave a bit of his personal history.
He spoke of being the son of a
saloon keeper, and of the disasters
that liquor had brought into his home.
Rev. Hammond has been fighting
the liquor traffic for nearly thirty
years. Part of this time he was a reg
ular pastor and evangelictic. He is
now speaking altogether for the Anti
Saloon League of America as one of
its National lecturers. He took a pub
lic collection for the Anti-Saloon Lea
gue work in Kentucky.
MARRIED E'TOWN GIRL.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Triplett an
' nounce the wedding of their daugh
ter, Miss Lillie Mae Triplett, to S.
S. Lively. The wedding took place
on October 8. The bride is a school
teacher of this county, and the groom
is a soldier stationed at Camp Knox.
His home is in Cloverport. Eliza
ILL WITH MASTOIDITIS.
Master Robert Kinclieloe, eldest
son of Dr. John E. KIncheloe and
Mrs. Kincheloe, of Hardinsburg, is in
St. Joseph's Infirmary, Louisville, suf
fering with a severe case of mastoi
ditis. -He was taken to the infirmary
last vfipek and it is thought he may
recovJJ without having an operation.
"RED CROSS SUNDAY"
IS NOVEMBER 14.
Next Sunday, November 14, is "Red
Cross Sunday." Throughout the
United States clergymen of all de
nominations will tell .their parishion
ers of the great peace-time work of
the American Red Cross. They will
also ask their congregations to re
member the Fourth Red Cross Roil
Call, Nov. 11-25.
MR. QABE WHIGHT WON
$300 MULE IN A CONTEST.
Freeman and Hardin's mule
contest where they raffled off a
mule valued at $300, closed Sat
urday. The lucky number was
drawn from a box that afternoon
about 2 o'clock before a crowd
of men who gathered on a cor
ner of Main street.
The number drawn was 701
and was the duplicate of the
number sold to Mr. Gabc Wright,
Mr. Wright was not on hand
for the drawing, but he arrived
Sunday and claimed his prize. He
is one of the progressive farm
ers of Breckinridge county and
the owner of a fine stock df
OF COUNTY'S VOTE
Republicans Get Big Majority
Miss Pile Leads on County
Board of Education.
Hardinsburg, Nov. 9. (Special)
The official canvass of Breckinridge
county's vote in the November elec
tion, Tuesday, Nov. 2, has been com-(
pleted by the county election board.
' T fsttlmirc I
Republican Ticket: Harding 4.3G8;
Ernest 4,333; Haswell 4,332.
Democrat: Cox 3,702; Beckham
3,668; Johnson 3,683.
Prohibition: Bain 9.
Socalist: Bruckram 10.
On the County Board of Education
the following votes were cast: Miss
Eliza Pile 2,506; O. R. Hardin, 1,062;
E. F. Egart 1,827; J. A. Haynes 664;
Robert Weatherford 2,046; Ttce Mc
Coy 2,009; G. A. Wright 1,981; Mike
Lyddan 2,045; Chas. L. Miller 2.197.
( The five elected were: Miss Eliza .
i Pile, Robert Weatherford, Tice Mc-1
Coy, Mike Lyddan and Charles L
MISS POLK SUCCUMBS
AT 78; LIVED AT LAMB
Miss Rosina Polk, who was 78
years old, succumbed Thursday after
noon, Oct. 28, of chronic endocardi-,
tis, at the home of her sister, Mrs.
Henry Lamb, and Mr. Lamb, of Tob
insport. Miss Polk had made her
home with Mr. and Mrs. Lamb for
the past thirty years or more. She
was a member of the Baptist church. I
The funeral was conducted from the
residence the following Saturday and
the interment in the Tobinsport grave
yard. Rev. E. C. Nail, pastor of the
Cloverport Baptist church, had charge
ot the services.
FIRE DESTROYES STOCK
STOCK AND FEED.
Yellow Lake, Nov. 9. (Special)
Storms Bros, lost a new stock barn
by fire recently, also two young mules,
three cows, nine hogs, about 200
bushels of corn a lot of new fodder
and most all their farming imple
ments. Supposed the fire started by
fodder over heating. Insurance $500.
If you have an Engine, Tractor or auto
mobile you want to sell try our classified
For Sale Column.
We extend to our customers and
friends in Breckinridge and adjoin
ing Counties a most hearty invita
tion to call on us when in Louis
ville. Our Messrs. Paul Compton,
Nathaniel Shellman and W. T.
Chapin will take pleasure 'in wait
ing on you, and give you every at
Capital and Surplus
Federal Reserve System
T TMrnr m ftA7TKTre Ramv
& Trust Company I
Marktt at Fourth
"The Convenient Bank at the
SECOND WEEK OF
Rev. R. L. Shirley Delivers
Some Fine Sermons Atten
dance is Good.
This marks the second week of the
revival which is in progress at the
Cloverport Baptist church Rev. Rt L.
Shirley, of Walton, Ky., the visiting
minister, has delivered some very in
spirational sermons. The attendance
has been good, and Rev. E. C. Nail,
pastor in charge, and Rev. t Shirley
expect to have a good meeting this
Rev. J. R. Randolph, pastor of the
Methodist church, called off his reg
ular mid-week prayer meeting owing
to the revival.
Rev. Shirley has been pastor of the
Baptist church in Walton for two
years. He served the Deer Park Bap
tist church, Louisville for four and
a half years and built up the member
ship from 70 to 300 members. And in
addition to that a $30,000 church was
built under his pastorate. He is a
very aggressive young minister, co
operative in spirit, and has favorably
impressed his hearers in this com
munity. TO INSTALL SAFE
Bank of H'burg and Trust Co.
to Have It's New Equipment
Open to Public in Short
The officers of The Bank of Hard
insbuig and Trust Company announce
that the bank's new safe deposit
vault system will be fully installed
and available for public inspection
within the next ten days.
The vault will be one of the most
complete small units in the State of
Kentucky and has been added to the
bank's facilities at a cost of approx
The walls of the vault proper are
of heavy, especially treated steal and
are bound by heavy protecting walls
of reinforced concrete one foot thick.
The vault door is massive in con
struction and is of the very latest
improved burglar-proof design.
This addition brings the facilities
of The Bank of Hardinsburg and
Trust Company up to a high point
and will mean much to the pafrons of
the bank making possible the safe and
convenient storage of stocks, bonds
and valuable papers.
The bank Ifes shown remarkable
growth in the last year. With this
latest improvment it is in line with
the policies of its officers to insure its
patrons the very greatest, posible a
mount of accomodation and banking
GOV. COX PROUD
OF FIGHT HE MADE
"There Is Distinct Difference
Between Defeat and Sur
render" He Asserts.
Columbus, Nov. 4. Gov. Cox de
feated presidential candidate, in a
statement tonight said "in spirit" he
was "proud as when the fight started"
and "it was a privilege to make a
contest for the right in the face of
the ovewhelnjing odds."
"There is a distinct difference be
tween defeat and surrender," he as
serted. The governor said since the
"Republicans had been elected to
complete control of the legislative and
executive branches of the national
government their task is no longer
that of a critic, but a constructor and
it is my hope and firm belief the
Democracy of the nation will not at
tempt political sabotage of which we
have seen quite enough."
GONE TO NEW YORK CITY
Attorney Claude Mercer and Mrs.
Mercer, of Hardinsburg, left Monday
for New York City and Catskill, N.
Y., where Mr. Mercer has been call
ed on a business trip. They will re
turn about the 18th.
Garfield, Nov. 8. (Special) A wed
ding that came as a surprise to their
friends was that of Mr. Charlie
Dowell and Miss Lottie Macy, which
took place in Louisville, last week.
Garfield, Nov. 8. (Special) The in
fant of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Priest, who
died Friday, was buried the following
day in the Garfield cemetery.
Hardinsburg, Nov. 8. (Special)
Mr. W. N. Warren, manager of B. F.
Beard & Co's store, was operated on
at St. Joseph's Infirmary, Louisville,
on Thursday. The operation was suc
cessful, and Mr. Warren is reported
to be improving nicely.
Second Anniversary Armistice
Day St. Romauld's Church,
Hardinsburg, Ky. Nov. 9. (Special)"
In compliance with the proclama
tion of President Wilson there will be
Patrotic Exercises conducted in St..
Romauld's church, Sunday evening,
Nov. 14, at 7:30 o'clock.
The exercise will consist in patrio
tic selections by the school children;
vocal and instrumental music by the
choir; an address by the Rev. Henry
A. Norman, Providence, R. I., Chap
lain of the 52nd Artillery, C. A. C.
Father Norman was one of the first
Chaplains appointed by the Govern
ment. He was among, the first to go
over seas and he saw service in the
Verdun Sector, at Toul, and the Ar
The members of the American Le
gion are cordially requested to at
tend. All are invited. i
As a speaker, Father Norman has
the reputation of being most excel
C. H. S. HONOR ROLL
MONTH OF OCTOBER.
Members of Graded and High School
Make Good Records.
For the month of October the fol
lowing pupils were placed on the
honor roll at the Cloverport Public
Fifth Grade: Minnie Lee Carson,
Sixth Grade: Marian Bchen, Kath
erine Phelps, Mayme B. Sawyer.
Seventh Grade: Charles Allen, Char
lie Lee Hamman, Emma Lee Harring
ton, Forrest Jackson, Adele Keil,
Eva Lewis Miller, Magdaline Mon
nen, Mildred Nail.
I Eighth Grade: Mary Whitehead.
High School: Freshman Agnes
Aldridge, Odell Harrington, Frank
Newman, Leonard Weatherholt.
I Junior Katie Mae Duke, Fannie L.
I Seniors: William L. Reid, Selma
TOWN NAMED FOR
Bill Sterrett, Son of Late Jeff
Sterrett, Boring For Oil in
' The Bill Sterrett oil well, at the
new town of Sterretfille. fifteen miles
south of town was "spudded in" Mon
day morning all the machinery work
At a try-out of the drills and mach
inery made late Siturday afternoon
there were a number of visitors
some ladies being among the crowd.
Mr. Caldwell, a scout from big Kan
sas company, was present, having
heard of the event, and made record
time in being on the job at the very
I Mr. W. II Bretier. the driller-in-chief
says he has as fine a rip: as money
can buy and anticipates no trouble
in crashing through anyrock forma
tions that happen to get in his way.
Breuer is an old-timer in the game
and is highly enthusiastic: He says
he will pick up an oil sand around
400 feet, and firmly believes the well
I will reach big pay sand under. 1.000
feet. Mr. Caldwell, the scout, spent
several days in close examination of
the enormous structure, and advised
his company by wire to get some
territory in the district.
rriends of Bill bterrett say that hC
never quit a thing in his life as long j
as there was a piece left, and it is
certain that it has required both t
courage and money to do what he '
has done even up to this time. Bill .
says he wants to make Sterrettville I
the metropolis of Arkansas. Clipped
from n Hnrrwill trr nnnpr
The Mr. Sterrett referred to in the
above article is the son of the late
Jeff Sterrett, of Hawesville, who was
editor of the former Hawesville
Plaindealer. He is also o nephew of
Mrs. W, H. Bowmer, of this city.
COOLIDGE TO COMPLETE
HIS TERM AS GOVERNOR
Hoover and Miller Send Him Con
gratulations. Boston, Nov. 4. Gov Coolidge and
Mrs. Coolidge were tendered a recep
tion to-night at the University Club
in honor of the Governor's election to
The pile of congratulatory tele
grams and ltters received by thc
Governor had grown to more than
1,000 to-night, among the senders be
ing Herbert Hoover, Gov. Townsend
of Delaware, Governor-elect Miller,
of New York and Cardinal O'Connell.
The Vice-President-elect has an
nounced his determination to give
close attention to the affairs of this
State until the termination of his ad
ministration as Governor in January.
He will go to his home city of North
hampton tomorrow, to be the central
figure in a well organized celebration
m the evening.
HAVE YOUR DOLLAR
READY FOR RED CROSS.
The Cloverport Chapter of the
American Red Cross will con
duct its membership campaign
beginning Nov. 11, to 23, which
is the time set for the Fourth
National Red Cross Roll Call.
The local members will be sol
icited for their regular yearly
dues of $1 and new members
will be solicited too.
Mrs. Eliza Board is local
chairman of the membership
campaign, and Mrs. Will Pate,
is local chairman of the adver
This is an appeal from the
Cloverport chapter to have your
LOOSE LEAF MAR
KET OPENS IN DEC.
Local Market Will Open Dir
ectly After First Sale in
Mr. J. Walter boyle, manager ot
the Cloverport Loose-Leaf house, is
making preparations for the opening
of the local tobacco market. The
opening sale on this floor will be held
a few days after the Owensboro mar
ket is. opened.
Members of the Owensboro Tobac
co Board of Trade have not reached
a decision as to when the Owensboro
market will open. The market has
been upening each year on the first
Tuesday of December but the opinion
was expressed by some that the open
ing should be delayed a little this year.
The Cloverport market's opening
will be announced later.
LIFE LONG RESIDENT
OF HANCOCK IS DEAD
Mrs. C. T. Duncan Succumbs To
Complications. Buried Sunday.
Mrs. Rebecca Adams Duncan, wife
of Mr. C. T. Duncan, of Hawesvjlle,
died Saturday morning of complica
tions after an illness of several
montns. rier remains were interred in
the Hawesville cemetery Sunday after- beautiful country home of Lon Cow-
noP' t, , . , Icy was destroyed by fire Friday after
Mrs. Duncan was born and reared m nooni The I)laze was starte(l by the
Hancock county. She was about expios;0n of a can of tar on the cook
seventy-four years old. Surviving are stove Loss about $3,000 with $1,000
her husband and four children: one insurance. Mr. and Mrs. Cowley will
daughter, Mrs. Stanley Allen, of Miss- move ;nto their home on Walnut St..
issippi, three sons, John. Charles and wi,ich is now occupied by Mr. and
Dave Duncan, all of whom live in rrs t n- Vnirpl
WORLD'S FAIR IN 192R
Philadelphia, Nov. 4. Steps were
taken today at a meeting of .about one
hundred prominent citizens in the
Mtavor's office for the holdinc in this
city in 1920 of a great international
exposition marking the 150th anniver-
ary of the signing of the Declaration
Resolutions were adon ed request-
ing Mayor J. Hampton Moore to ap-
point a committee of 400 to prepare
a plan of procedure and to report to
the general committee before Decern-
ber l. Another resolution requested
Mayor Moore to urge the City Coun-
cil to prepare plans for the celebra-
U?l anLt0 ask for an aPPrPr,at'on
of $30,000 to carry out the plans.
There is now in Concress a bill
providing for fininancial assistance' for t
the proposed exposition.
PLAY CLOSE GAMES
C. H. S. Cats and Kittens Vic
torious Again Saturday. Play
Tell City Next.
When the C. H. S. Wildcats and
Kittens went to Irviiigton, last Sat
urday their claws were distended and
bristles raised. From start to finish
the battle was fierce and cleanly
foungh, but the local teams at last
emerged, bleeding and victorious, the
Wildcats on the long end of a 19-16
! score, and the Tabbies with a score
of 8-. in their favor. Owing to the
closeness of the games, they were the
most interesting of any played this
season by Cloverport teams.
A feature of the boys game was the
brilliant playing of "Tige' Atkins, of
the Irvington quintet. This wiry little
athlete struck more terror to the
hearts of the Cats than the whole
population of Irvington. Before the
game some of the local boys had an
idea that thev would simnlv sit down
i .. .-.....- ..
on nun and crush him. by sheer wnght
but when anyone tried to do it, he
very politely refused to stand still
for the operation.
Next Saturday, Cats and Kittens
will invade the camp of the Tell City
teams, if weathet permits. An interest
ing tr:.me is expected.
OWENSBORO 41 TO 0.
Hardinsburg, Ky., Nov. 5. The
second string team of the Owensboro
high school football aggregation were
defeated by the Hardinsburg eleven
here today by a score of 41 to 0. The
locals plowed through the visitors
lines for a total of six touchdowns
an4 kiched five. ?oaIs- Although out-
ncigiicu mc visuuis jjui up a suu
fight. The score: '
Quarters 12 3 4 T
Hardinsburg - - - - 7 6 14 14 11
Owensboro - - - - 0 0 0 0 0
BEAUTIFUL COUNTRY HOME
DESTROYED BY FIRE.
Trvimrtnn Nnv .-. r?nprianTln.
WHORLEY TWIN DIES
Eleanor, a twin and the 5 months
old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charlie
Whorley, died Monday night. The
funeral was held Tuesday afternoon
at the residence and the interment
held in the Cloverport cemetery. Rev.
E. C. Nail conductd the services.
LOCAL CHURCH NEWS
j The Epworth League mission study
ciass has been organjzea and the first
meeting will be held Thursday night
0f this week at the home of Mrs
David B- Phelps, who is the leader,
The ciass win stud ..Thc Near East
Cross Roai, o the World" by Wm.
' ' o
I In ozservance of the Week of
Prayer and Self Denial members of
the Woman's Missionary Society of
the Methodist church gave a free will
offering of over $25
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Bank your Money It isn't
safe under the fireplace or in
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watch the. Surplus and Indi
vidual Profits Account for
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And we pridefully but not
boastfully say our actual
cash Surplus is $58,000 or al
most $50,000 more Surplus
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("ShcBank ihat makes you feet at Home",
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