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FAGE FOUR A
THE BREC'XINRIDQE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY
JANUARY 1, lttl
The Breckenridge News
JNO. D. BABBAQE, Editor and Pabllihcr
Subscription price $8.00 a yerj $1.00 for 6 moMhts 60c for 3 monthi. Builnett LocaU 10c
per line and Be for each additional lnertlon. Card of Thankf, over 5 line, charged for at
the raf of 10c per line. Ohituarlet charged for at the rate of 8c per line, money in
t4vance. Examine the label on your paper. If li It not correct, pleaie notify ui.
, NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS
When yon have finithed reading your copy of THE BRECKENRIDOE NEWS hand It to
Mend who In not a tuhncriber: do not throw it away or detroy It.
EDITOR KELLY'S VIEWS
The Hancock Clarion gave its full endorsement to the editorial in The
Breckenridge News regarding onr aspirations for seeing the Republicans
nominate Judge G. W. Newman, of Hawcsvfllc for State Senator from this
District. Altho the Clarion states that Judge Newman has not expressed any
desires for .being Senator, but that he is considering making the race for
Representative. , ,
Editor Kellv views the situation thusly: "The Breckenridge News is
correct in its statement concerning Judge Newman. He is as good timber
as the Republicans have for State Senator. But it seems that the Judge has
no inspiration to become a Senator. He is considering making the race for
Rftirpcetitiitivr frnm tin' niul Breckinridnc countv. It mav be that the
Judges IJreckenridgc county triends are intending to run mm ior me otitic
, without bis consent, if so the man that beats him will be justified in being
conceited. In the Senatorial district as it now stands no Democrat has a
ghost of a 'chance in the final election. The Clarion is frank to say that our
opinion there is not a Republican in the entire district that is better qualified
for the place than Judge Newman. Nor is there a Republican that we would
rather see Senator than Judge Newman, It is true that he will make an ideal
Representative in the lower house, but it may be that he will have a
race on his hands if he tries to pick the plumb that hangs on the lower limb
of the legislature tree."
BENJAMIN FRANKLIN'S ANNIVERSARY.
This week the nation celebrates the anniversary of the birth of Benjamin
Franklin, known as America's first great journalist. This year marks the
UOOth, anniversary of his entrance into newspaper work as a contributor to
his brother's newspaper. The New England Courant Franklin both
preached and practiced thrift, hence it is befitting that this should be design
ated as national Thrift week in honor of him,
In going over his achievements as a journalist, one writer speaks of
Franklin as being the first of our great journalists. And adds that "although
it is a long journey from new England Courant of 1721 to the Philadelphia
Noith American and Saturday Evening Post of today, both of which were
at one time under his guidance, it was the seed that he planted as journalist
and Jtcachcr. ambassador, inventor, but first of all patriot, that made possible
the enlightnient and, success of the American ideals that arc the breath of
life to bigger journalism."
America never needed the teachings of Franklin, the journalist, more
than today; just a century and a half ago "Poor Richard" began his auto
biography, a book that should be better known among Americans of today
It seems postively assured that work will begin on the Federal High
way through Breckinridge county in the late Spring. State Road Engineer
Boggs has written to the County Judge asking that the rights of way be
secured so that the contract may be advertised the middle of next montli.
It is to be hoped that there will be no complications or delav in getting
deeds to the rights of way. We have
two years 10 see mc nignway tinner construction, aim now we iicneve we
will see the pick and shovel actually in use on the roads through Breckin
ridge this summer.
Didn't complain of your electric light bill for December did you? Of
course you took into cinsideration that December has the shortest days of
the year, and with the Christinas holidays you consumed more or less
There is an article published in
of "Wild Fire," which has been so disastrous to many tobacco crops in this '
district m the last year. loUacco growers will hud some valuable information
Cloverporters are missing bargains every week by not reading the ad
vertisments of their home merchants in this paper. There was a sale on
laundry soaps advertised last week. Did you see it?
It may be that Lieut. Kloor, Farrell and Hinton gained enough news
paper notoriety to repay them for all of their discomforts.
And they tell us Clovcrport is in
Busy working on your income tax
Jan. 20, 1897
Apple are celling in Uawesville at
50c a bushel.
Merchant of Irvingtou are clling
Arhuckle.N coffee at 5c a package.
Alex Rohhins, this county, together
with his two girl' and a hoy. all have
measles in one room.
M. V. .Mitchell took charge of the
Cloverport Hotel. Monday. It will, in
the future, be called the H;itchill
Marion Weatlicrholt. one of the
aspirants for the post-office says. "I'm
in the fight to a finish. Too much fun
to draw off "
Robert B. Pierce has .sold his liv
ery stable buisness in this citv to
Messrs. H. L. Stader and F. T. Hey
ser, who will continue the business.
J. h King, of Irvingtou. has a fine
hoy at his house bom a few days ago.
It is the seventh in number and the
third born within the last two years.
They are all Democrats,
The marriage of Mr. Ben Bates and
Miss Minnie Taul, of Mattingly, will
take place Thursday, Jan. 21, at the
J. h. Pate and Miss Mattie Brickey
will be married Thursday, Jan. 21, at
the home of the bride.
Charleston, Mo., Enterprise: De
puty Sheriff, Frank Sterrett made his
first ride and .served hi first papers
INCREASE IN MEMBERSHIP.
The number of active bull associa
tions increased from 78 on July 1,
1919, to 1211 on June :i(), 1920. This is
the largest increase since the work
was begun by the United States De
partment of Agriculture, and is partly
due to the momentum gained during
the preceding year, when the first
real effort was made to extend the
Eighteen of the new associations
are in South Carolina, Alabama, and
ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY
JANUARY 18, 1921
all been waiting patiently these last
this issue dealinir with the nrcvcntioii
line to he another Tulsa, Okla.
as such officer last Saturday. Mr. Ster
rett informs us that he rode a saddle
on his trip that his grandfather had
rode while .sherriff of Breckinridge
county. Ky . and his grandfather was
sheriff in the IlO's. He has no idea as
to the age of the saddle
Hardinsburg Rev. J. T. Keeuan, of
the M. E. church Paducah, Ky., was
here last Monday Mr. Keenan is to be
married today to Miss Mary Seaton.
The little child of Mr
.Samuel Patterson, of Tar
died last Wednesday.
Mr. Jno E. Kineheloe left yester
day to attend the Kentucky School
of Medicine, Louisville.
Mr. P. S. Bell and Miss America
Ulters were united in marriage last
Wednesday at the residence of James
Withers. Sr. Rev. Joseph Duggius
The following marriage licenses
were issued last week: Charlie Clark
to Miss Ada Mae Miller, P. S. Bell
In Miss America Withers, James
Dickerson to Miss Mary Allbright,
James Amies to Miss Annie M.
Brandenburg The stork has start
ed on his New Year's mission and has
deposited two precious parcels: a fine
hoy at Dr. J. M. Hardin's, John
Brook; another of the same gender
at our young friends, Mr. and Mrs.
Bert Moremen's. Louis Lawrence.
Ekron There has been 105 cars of
stock shipped from here in 1800.
Mississippi, where a large part of the
active field work has been done by
the cooperative extension men. Re
ports from the associations which
have been in operation for a fairly
long time show that the bull asocia
tion is fulfilling its purpose of improv
ing the herds and that the daughters
of association bulls have generally ex
celled their dams in milk and butter
fat production. In one Maryland as
sociation 21 daughters of association
bulls excelled their dams in yearly
production by an average of 903
pounds of milk and 44 pounds of but
FARM AND STOCK
J. W Carwile, McDaniels, was in
llardinsburg last Monday and sold
C. Vic Robertson a o year old jnck
mule for $180. Mr. Carwile was very
well pleased with the price Said he
paid Air. Robertson $200 for the mule
last spring worked him all the year,
which he thought was a pretty good
turn-over. It is so rare now that you
hear a farmer say he is pleased with
the price he gets for his products, so
it was a real pleasure to have met Mr
Mr. Carwile believes in raising good
cattle. Thorough bred Hercfords are
his hobby. His herd is headed by a
thorough-bred Hereford Bull. He has
4 Hereford cows and 5 heifers all will
be fresh in the spring and is expect
ing a fine bunch of calves. We wish
every farmer in Breckinridge county
had a thorough-bred bull of some kind
and a few cows, Our county would
soon he in the lime light for good
Thos Beard sold last week to W.
R. Moorman & Son, Glen Dean, 1.)
bushel of Clover seed at $13 per bush
el. Air. Heard said lie paid $40 per
bushel last spring for his seed "hut
I'm not kicking" lie said "the market
price is all I expect and am willing
to sell at that price."
Will Marshall from the far West is
visiting his brother, Sam Marshall,
near Hardinsburg. This is his first
visit home in 21 years.
Tobacco prices showed a marked
improvement at. all the Loose Leaf
sales Monday. Owensboro had an av
erage of $11.04 for Pryor and $(!.71 for
Hurley. At Lexington Burley brought
from 25 cents to $53 per 100 pounds.
The general average was $15.58. At
Eminence 140,000 pounds burley sold
at a general average of $17.02. One
basket ot 500 pounds brought 5!) cents
per pound, ten crops averaged 40
cents per pound.
Wise publicity is valuble on a ris
ing market. It is dubly valuable when
prices are down.
What the farmers in this county
want to do is to get rid of all their
scrub bulls and replace them with
This is not the time for hesitation
and we need have no fear of the fu
ture, says The Shorthorn World. Pes
simists never suggested a construc
tive idea nor planted a single seed of!
Mrs. Frank Mattingly, of The Cas
tle. Cloverport, has recently added to
her pure bred strain of White Rock
chickens, a fine new cock of the same
strain. Speaking of thorough-breds,
Mrs. Mattingly is a strong advocate of
the pure-bred stock. She raises
thorough-bred Duroc pigs too. In
speaking of her chickens Mrs Mat
tingly added, "Why shouldn't the
farmer have pretty chickens and pigs
as well as the scrubby kind? One can
if they will, and there is much more
enjoyment found in feeding and car
ing for the pure breds because of
THIS IS THE MONTH
To keep the paths open.
To get the accounts in order.
To get the surplus cordwood to
To prune grapes and other small
To plan the garden and make your
order for seeds.
To keep the pigs warm so that their
growth will not be checked.
To feed corn heavily during cold
weather. It is rich in heat and energy
To breed cows for fall calves and
be ready for a heavy milk How next
To'get the horses sharp shod, Neg
lect may mean a serious accident or
an injured horse.
To keep the hen house clean and
disinfected. Here is the first step in
keeping free from roup.
To get out the incubator. look it
over, order any new parts that mayi
be needed and see that it is ready for'
perfect running. harm Life.
A MAN MAY BE DOWN
The, following abstractsv from the
life of Abraham Lincoln should be en
couraging at this time. Only tliose
will fail who talk failure and success
is certain to reward those who take
an optimistic view.
When Abraham Lincoln was a
young man he ran for the Legislature
in Illinois and was defeated. He next
entered business, failed, and was sev
enteen years paying his debts.
He was engaged to a beautiful
young woman she died.
Entering politics again, he 'ran for
Congress and was again defeated.
He then tried to get an appoint
ment in the United States Land Office
He became a candidate for the
United States Senate, and was badly
He ran for vice president and was
once more defeated.
When you think of your lot hard
think of Lincoln. American Legion
FIT FOR HEAVEN EH?
What is a fellow going to do when
he can't think of any bad hab'its to
swear off? Boston Globe.
He'd better be thinking about the
undertaker. Waterville Sentinel.
"Why do you wear
"Economy. Nobody ever notices
that I need a shine." Team-Work.
BEST HE COULD SAY
What about the bride's culinary ef
Well, she can make ice cream that
melts, in your mouth. Team-Work.
From One Who Is Able
Dear Papa: I have just been read
ing The Breckenridge News and I
want to congratulate you and your
corps of workers in the excellent
paper which you have sent out to
greet your readers this first week of
the new year. This issue, to mc, was
perfect. It took real hard interest on
the part of all those at the office, your
isc ai mc unm, jum
correspondents, and friends together.!
to edit and print such a record ot
events. I could not keep from writing
how splendid the paper seemed to mc,
and express my appreciation along
with all of those other good letters
you get from your subscribers, my
sentiments and my good wishes and
appreciation. Devotedly, your daugh
ter, A. Louise B. Tolk, 013 Maple
Aye, Avondale, Cincinnati, Ohio.
The Breckenridge News: Please
change the address of myf paper. Old
address was Hox 1125 Vinita, Olka.,
and new one is Box 21 Broken Arrow,
Okla. Very respectfully, M. N. Paint
er. Says It's Best County Paper.
Dear Mr Bahbagc: You will please
send mc The Breckenridge News for
six months. I can't do without it. It
is the best county paper we have. I
have been here for three months. Ad
dress W. A. Dooley, Stcpbcusport.
From Dr. E. C. McDonald
Mr. J. D. Bahbagc, Cloverport, Kv
Dear Mr. Bahbagc: Enclosed find
check tor $2 tor renewal ot 1 lie
Breckenridge News. We were very
sorry to hear of your great loss in
the deatlnof Mrs. Rowland and assure
you our hearts go out to you in sh
eerest sympathy. Please remember us
to your family. Yours very truly. E.
C. McDonald. 412J4 North Broadway,
Our Next Senatorl
Breckenridge News, Cloverport,
Ky. Dear Mr Babbage: 1 thank you
for straining your conscience in my
behalf in last week's issue of The
Breckenridge News, Have mis-placed
your published rates, anyway send me
the News. Enclosed find check for
$1.50. When I conclude to announce
for Legislature will write you. Very
trulv, G. W. Newman. Hawesvillc,
Can't Be Without It Any Longer
Mr. John D. Babbage, Cloverport,
Ky. Dear Mr. Babbage: Please send
mc The Breckenridge together with
a bill for amount of subscription, as
I have been without th Nws as long
as I can afford. Wishing you a very
prosperous New Year, I am. Your
Breckinridge county friend. C. P.
Hook. Redlands. Calif.
P. S. One of these days when in a
retrospective mood I will write a few
lines to my friends through the col
umns of the News, if vou wish. C. P.
Has a Warm Spot for Cloverporters.
Mr. J. D. Babbage. Cloverport. Ky.
Dear Sir: Enclosed find a check for
$2 for one year's renewal to The
Breckenridge News. I have a warm
spot in my heart for Cloverport and
her people. Very respectfully yours.
Ed Lislien, Culver. Kans.
From Ernest DeJarnette.
Mr. J. D. Babbage, Cloverport. Ky.
Dear Sir: I am sending you, $2 for
The Breckenridge News for year 1921.
We are glad to get the paper and hear I
from home and don t want to miss a
copy. We are all well and feeling fine.
Haying as fine weather as one could
want. Yours truly, Ernest DeJarnette,
412 E. Maple St., Enid. Okla.
Moves to California.
Mr. J. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky.
Dear Sir: Will you please change my
address from Westbrook Hotel. Ft.
Worth. Texas to San Francisco, Cal.,
care Western Meat Co.. yours truly,
G. S. Hook.
Rents Farm in Lake, Ind.
Mr. John D. Babbage, Cloverport,
Ky. Dear Sir: You will find enclosed
a check for The Breckenridge News.
Please change my address from Tjb
insport to Lake, Ind. My brotherxand
I have rented a farm down in Spencer
county. There is a lot of good land
down here, which sells from $50 to
$200 per acre. Corn sells for 30c a
bushel, hay for $20 a ton. There lias
been no tobacco sold yet. Our place
is one-half mile from town. A good
town for market. I have rented from
a fine man. There are a good many
people down here from Kentucky.
Yours truly, Heber Hawkins, Lake,
Ind., Box 28.
Gets News and Post.
Mr. J. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky.
Kind enclosed check for $0 to pay for
one year's subscription to The Breck
enridge News and the Louisville
Evening Post. Yours. Dan Askin,
Glen Dean, Route 1, Ky.
Mr. John D. Babbage, Cloverport.
Ky. Please find enclosed check for
$2.50 for renewal to The Breckenridge
News, Yours truly, W. G. Gannaway,
From Mrs. Hob Frank
The Breckenridge News, Clover
port. Ky. Enclosed find $2 for one
year's subscription to The Brccken-.
ridge News. Please send me the next
issue and print the letter enclosed.
Mrs. Hob Frank, McConnell, Tenn.,
R. F. D., Box 54.
Mrs. Riedel Renews.
Mr. J. D. Babbage,' Dear Sir: En
closed find $2 in payment for The
Breckenridge News for one year.
ACTION AND REACTION
"What goes up must come down,
on your head or on de ground'."
That is an old call in a children's
game. Those, watchful to see what
came down was on "de grotin' " and
not on their heads, could laugh at the
Ebb and flow, motion and change,
action and reaction, the principle, by
whatever name, is as old as the world
and will be doing business "at the
last trump," whenever or whatever
Human nature seems fond of tips
and downs and side swings rather
,,,., ,. ,... . --.. . .,.
'' , ! ,T ' i'Z n?" L.V -
' i " ' : ' iVm" V.t ""' .
and sane middle of. the road
During the war all the real people
were glad to ddny themselves any and
everything to back up the men at the
front. Wages and salaries soared and
those who were not put out by being
in lion 1 essential business enjoyed
greater incomes. After the armistice
when all the rules called for a drop of
40 to 30 per cent in average prices,
the needs of starving and denuded
Europe caused prices, after a mom
entary dip, to go up instead of down.
The pent-up feelings of the people,
who had saved as never before, blew
off the four year lid of restraint. It
took months for the wild orgy of
spending to exhaust itself. Millions
who skimped patriotically to invest
in United States war securities, cashed
and for the most part wasted them as
recklessly as the proverbial drunken
sailor. But the grand spree came to
r.n end. People, who thought they
had plenty for all kinds of foolish and
costly luxuries, found themselves un
able to get enough for thines thev
'really needed. They had greatly en
joyed the wild spree, lliey became
satiated, then they did not like the
j headache and the "dark brown taste"
after the debauch. Spending ceased
to cause a thrill.
Then followed the buyers' strike.
Everybody began to save. This pro
provided a new sensation, a new en
thusiasm. It is a much safer one than
the other, but can be carried to an ex
treme that is just as sure to cause
reaction as the habit of squandering.
Statistical dopsters warn that Just
to the extent that'pricesfor commodi
ties rose above the normal legitimate
level, must they sink below that level.
Then on the upturn, will they steadly
back into normal and proceed along
an even course? If they do they will
be doing what they have never done
For men who make a business of
figuring out the future by the records
of the past say the saving period con
tinue to cause low and perhaps lower
prices for the next three years. Then
jn about 1923 they calculate the sav
ing priod will be followed by three
years of wild spending and sky-high
Shorthorn not having .fndulged in
so much inflation or such a wild boom
as some other kinds of live stock or
commodities will not suffer so much
from the boomerang.
Sell only your surplus the best you
can. Buy what you need and can pay
These times emphasize the need for
farmers to hare the animal that will
convert their grain and forage into
the most meat and the, most milk at
the least trouble and leave them the
greatest margin of profit. That animal
is the Shorthorn.
Xever before was the country or
the world in greater need of what
the Shorthorn, wisely handled, can.
do for it. ,
Those who think they cannot af
ford purebreds are like the foolish,
The business has passed through a
speculative plunge. Let it now steady
to a wise productive basis. The men
and women, who get their herds on
the rock bottom foundation of steady
production, will be best prepared for
whatever may come in the way of
tips and dwns, ebbs and flows. The
Wishing you a happy and prosperous
New Year, I remain, Sincerely yours,
Mrs. B. Riedel. 022 W. 35th St., Los
Gets Is Three Months.
Mr. Babbage, Dear Sir: Am send
ing you fifty cents for which please
send me The Breckenridge News
three months and oblige, Chas W.
Hayden, Chenatilt, Ky.
Moved to Lodiburg.
Dear Mr. Babbage: Please scud my
paper to Lodiburg instead of Am
nions. Yours truly, L. C. Keys.
NEW SYNDICATE TO PUB-
LISH FARMER'S JOURNAL
Louisville Jan. 14. Beginning with
its annual livestock issue of February
5, the Farmers Home Journal, the
only agriculaural paper published in
Kentucky since the recent consolida
tion of the Inland Farmer, Louisville,
with, the Southern Agriculturist
Nashville, will be issued by a syndi
cate, it was announced yesterday.
Sale of tlf Farmers' Home Jourm.l
by Hubert eland and by the .estate
of Graham Yreland to the syndicate,
in which the National Printing Com
pany of thi.i city is the principal
stockholder, for SWi.ooo was complet
The editoral taff of the nublicttion
under its new ownership now is be
ing selected. The paper will be in
creased in size under the new manage
ment, according to Thomas II, Stark,
advertising manager, and 40,000 cop
ies of the first issue will be published.
With its last issue the journal had a
circulation of 10,250 copies.
NEW IHJLliTIN OUT.
Lexington. Jr ., Jan. in, A new
bulletin iV 2'.- which contains a dis
cussion of rMiniercial fertilizers and
tables .shoving the analysis of differ
ent br.tnds bus just come off the press
at the Kentucky Agriculaural Experi
meitt J'tation. The new publication
ma be obtained free by writing the
Agricultural Experiment Station,
PLANS FOR INAUGURATION
SuggestsThat Actual Ceremon
ies Take Place on East Porti
co. Doesn't Want Ceremon
ies Too Simple.
Washington, Jan. 12. The cere
monies incident to the inauguration
of President-elect Harding will not
qiiiet return to the simplicity of Jef
ferson and Jackson, even though the
bistort's parade and ball will be a
bandoncd as now seems assured.
Senator Knox, chairman of the joint
congressional committee, today re
ceived from Senator Harding a tele
gram suggesting that the actual cere
monies be, held on the East portico
of the capitol where American presi
dents for years have taken the oath of
office and delivered the inaugural ad
dress. Senator Knox and his committee
liad submitted for the president-elect's
approval a plan to hold the ceremon
ies' in the senate chamber.
Without calling together the com
mittee, Senator Knox, on receiving
Mr. Harding's suggetion, advised the
president-elect he will transfer the
ceremonies to the historic scene, and
undoubtedly this will be satisfactory.
The committee will take formal action
on the suggestion tomorrow.
Changes in the plans for the inaugu
ration of President-elect Harding will
not interfere with the intention of
President Wilson to accompany Mr.
Harding to the capitol where the lat
ter will take the oath of office, it was
Mr. Wilson thus on March 4, will
make his first appearance at the capi
tol in more than a year and a half, and
also his last appearance as president
of the United States.
Other plans of President Wilson
for inauguration day also are not ex
pected to be affected by the changes
made in the inaugural ceremonies at
the request of the president-elect.
After Mr. Harding takes the oath
of office he and Mrs. Harding in ac
cordance with custom, are expected to
entertain Mr. and Mrs. Wilson at
President Wilson, it also was learn-'
cd today, plans to leave the White
House for the home here which he
recently purchased on March, 3, the
day preceding his retirement from
The new home is expected to be
vacated by the prsent occupant Feb
ruary 15. and as soon-as certain alter
nations have been completed the mov
ing of Mr. and Mrs. Wilson's per
sonal belongings from the White
House is expected to begin.
Many of' the President-elect and
Mrs. Harding's blongings, including
some of those now in their Washing
ton home, probably will be moved
into the White House during inaugu
ral week, and it was understood to
day that Mrs. Harding or a represen
tative of the future first ladv of the
land might visit the White House
wihin the next few weeks to arrange
Objects to Inaugural Ceremonies
Being Too Simple.
Marion.Ohio, Jan. 12. Upseting for
a second time the plans for his in
auguration, President-elect Harding
suggested to officials in charge of the
arrangements at Washington today
that they had gone further than nec
essary toward simplicity by deciding
to hold the ceremony in the senate
chamber. Observance of the usual
custom of taking the oath of office
on the east portico of the capitol
building, Mr. Harding telegraphed
Washington, would be quiet agreeable
to him. and permit a greater number
of spectators to be present,
While Mr. Harding is talking of the
inauguration, he is also working on
the cabinet problems and his propos
ed vacation trip to Florida. No an
nouncement on cither subject was
forthcoming today, but it was indi
cated there might be some, definite
news regarding both in the very near
The president-elect's conferences
on the association of nations, cabinet,
and other subjects are understood to
be almost at an end. it being under
stood he has made few appointments
beyond the present week.
The liklihood that virtually all de
cisions the cabinet appointments will
be made in Florida increased today
and there are indications that Mr.
Harding might even leave Marion
Without making a final choice for any
of the ten portifolies.
WOODEN WEDDING ,
, A real "wooden" wedding, accord
ing to press dispatches, took place in
Washington. N. C, last week when
the Pine-Oak nuptials were celebrat
ed. Here is the cast of characters.
The groom Walter Pine.
The bride Miss Ada Oaks.
The best man Robert L, Birch.
I he bridesmaid Miss Anna Lee
The ceremony was performed by
m e,0scar T- Wood' of Columbia
N. C. The bride and groom left on
the midnight train for Hickory, N. C.
to spend a week with the groom's,
aunt, Mrs. E. W. Shingle.
All persons having claims against
the estate of Mrs. Kate B. Rowland,
deceased, are hereby notified to pro
duce the same properly proven to the
undersigned at his office in Clover
PPrt' Ky., on or before March 1st,
Parties knowing themselves indebt
ed to Mrs. Rowland, are hereby noti
fied to come forward and settle same,
at my office in Cloverport, Ky.
This Jan. 1st. 1920.
V. G, Babbage Administrator,.