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THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS.
' ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT, K VOL. XXXIX CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 27, 1915. 8 Pages No. 30 n iiiiRic uLimu l u. mm DIES SUDDENLY At the Satterfield Home Was ' Knight of the Maccabees He i Leaves Two Grown Children Heart Failure Causes Death. FUNERAL WAS HELD MONDAY Gerge 0. Wine, Sir Knight of the KfaxnitiMfU m nrl iffll known here, died PCDDPC Kr suddenly Friday evening lit the Satter field home. Iliurt failure chummI tils death He'came heru to. pend Christ mas with his daughter, Miss Iva Wine, and since theu had been in u declining condition. Mr. Wine martied Mfs Roberta Sit rl lived until after her death in Stuuford, Ky. He leaves, besides Ilia daughter, Miss Iva L. Vv ine, one sod, Thos. Wine, of St. Louis, Mo. They were both here to intend the funeral. The father was born In Augusta coun ty, Virginia, March 17, 1845. He was u man of culture and was highly es teemed bv his friends aud many ac quaintances. He traveled In the In- interest of the Order pf the Maccabees. Mr. Wlae ,was devoted to the Satter field family their home was home to him, and he came here quite often gi 'Where a welcome was always gven rr i him. Jrj The funeral was conducted by the .'KiKev. Mr. E. O. Cottrell from the home Monday afternoou, und the interment took place In the Cloverport cemetery. Those who heard Brother Cornell's re marks had their minds enriched with understanding of the fourteenth chap ter of St. John. From thU he drew the variety, the grandeur, the stability and permanence of Heaven. A thought of comfort and promise was brought out in the words, "I go to prepare -i place for you." Brother Cottrell said he understood that Mr. Wine left an in surance policy. "1 believe in Insur ance." said Brother Cottrell, "but the greatest policy of all Is the one a person takes out for eternal life. I have ev ery reason to believe that Mr. Wine carried this uolicy." These remarks .lVnt.nli tinmp tfnrv nlnse to those Who Hoeard them the Importance of prepara- 1 lnn fnr the future for eternity. The lite of Mr. Wine and the last tribute paid to him were a benediction. Mr. Sapp Dead. Jas. Sapp, of near Fordsville, died last Thursday. He was a brother of Mrs. t Chas. Simmons. Mr Sapp was a son of Mr. Joe Sapp and leaves a wife and three sons. His death was caused from ii r -1 : The Canary Bird Back. The Canary bird has come into its own again. The birds come inexpen sive gilded cages, furnis ed with bath Ft tnhe und nf tractive food travs. There f't are two Canaries already in Cloverport. McQuady Milling Co. THE CASH MILL Patent Flour, por barrel Per' 24 pound sack 93 GOLDEN GRAIN FLOUR, per barrel 7 00 Per 24 pound sack....... 89 Corn Meul, per bushel 90 BRAN AND SHIPSTUFF MIXED, per ton 27 50 COTTON SEED MEAL, per ton .. 30 00 COTTON SEED MEAL, single hundreds 1 50 We Pay Freight on 400 Pounds or More Let Us Have Your Order "Cash With It" McQUADY MILLING COMPANY McQuady, My. OLDEST PERSON IN PERRY COUNTY DIES Mrs. Nancy Weatherholt Leaf Dies at the Age of Ninety- Three Years Total Number of Dependents 96. FUNERAL HELD MONDAY The funeral of Mrs. Nancy Weather holt Leaf was held from the family home at Tobinsport .Monday afternoon. The services were conducted by the Key. Mr. Ketchum, of Cannelton. Mrs. Leaf died Sunday after an iilness of only a few days.' She was ninety-three years old. Mrs. Leaf was bom December 20, 1821, ill Tobinsport, 1ml. She was a remarkable woman for her age. The total number of descendents, including children, grandchildren, great-grandchildren and one great-great-grandchild,. 96. Her husband was Andrew Leaf, who died niany years ago, and slie lost in 1914 two sons, Arad and Thomas Leaf, Their son, Thos. Leaf, was killed in the civil war. The children who sur vive are as follows: Mrs Sarah Shoemaker, Rome, Ind. Mrs. Mary Wheeler, Monroe City, Ind. Z. T Leaf, New Albany, Ind. W. S. Leaf, Tobinsport, Ind Levi Leaf, Arkansas City, Kan Mrs. Ophelia Shoemaker, Rome, Ind. Miss Kmma Leaf, Tobinsport, Ind. M. F. Leaf, Derby, Ind. Mrs. Tilda Little, Deer Creek, Ind. Francis Leaf, Moweaka, 111. Eli Leaf, Ilerryville, Ark. Head of B. F. Beard's Clothing Department. Mr. W. N. CHne, of Iowa, is now head of the clothing department of B. F. Beard & Co. He succeeds Mr. Amos Board, who has had charge of this de partment for several years, and had to resign on account of ill health. Mr. Cline comes well recommended, and hav ing had several years' experienc- in this line, will make a valuable addition to Mr. Beard's force Interest Growing In Young Men's Bible Class. The Young Men's Bible Class of the Methodist Sunday school continues to increase in membership and interest. O. Berry has been elected vice-president; Emmett Edmondson, president; and Chas. Fallon, secretary. The Rev. W. C. Frank is teacher. Names Omitted. An error ot some kind caused the omission of names of third grade pupils iu 'Honor Roll for fourth month. Names are as follows: Robert Oelze, Samuel Edward Conrad, Addie Mode. $ 7 40 Si FIRST SALE AT LEAF TOBACCO Well Attended By Buyers and Growers. 71,000 Pounds Offered 43,000 Sold at an Average of $5.06 Roy Chapin, of est Price. SALES AT HARDINSBURG AND 0WENSB0R0 The next sale of the Cloverport Loose Leaf Tobacco Company will be held here Saturday, January .'!0. The first sale which was held here Saturday was well nttended and there were "1,000 pounds of tobacco offered for sale. The actual sales was 411,000 at an average of S 00. The highest price paid was $12 to Roy Chapin, of Hardlnsburg. The lowest price was $1. The price for all trash was accepted, therefore cutting down the general average. Buyers were here from Owensboro and a number of the leading business men of the county came to the sale. Hen Clarkion, of Big Spring, was here HARDMHTLER. Popular Young People Are Mar ried at the Bride's Home in Lexington. Harned, Jan. 25. (Special.) Mr. Guy W. Butler and Miss Nettie Hard man, of Lexington, were married at her home near Lexington last week. Miss Hardtnan, with her parents, form erly lived near here, but moved to Lex ington several years ngo, where she has since resided. They are both very popular oung people, and their many friends extend congratulations and best wishes to them. They will stay here until spring when thev will go to Port land, Oregon, to make their no me. Judge Moorman's Candidacy. Judge Henry Dellaven Moorman, of liardinsburg, is a candidate for re-nomination by the Democratic party as Com monwealth's Attorney in the Ninth Judicial district, made up of Grayson, Breckinridge, Meade and Hardin coun ties. Judge Moorman spent Wednesday at the Watterson Hotel in Louisville. So far he has no opposition. Circuit Judge J R. Layman, of Elizabethtown, has so far no opposition in the same district for Circuit Judge. Louisville Post. Mr. and Mrs. Hudson Here. R N. Hudson, president and general manager of the L , H. & St. L. Ry. , and Mrs. Hudson were here in their private car Wednesday, returning to Louisville Thursday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Hud sou expect to take apartments at the Weissenger-Gaulbert by February 1st. Hancock Clarion Notes. John Adkins, one of Hancock's old and respected citizens, passed away at 10 o'clock Wednesday night after a long Illness, at his home near Utility, aged 75 years. A. lM. Roberts, one of Hancock's most prosperous and progressive farm ers, who has resided near Pence school house for many years, has purchased a residence on Frederica street road, near Owensboro, and moved to his new home this week. Mrs. Nan Marshall, of Sklllman, has received word of the death of her nephew, Thos. Bennett, at Hebbards vllle, in Henderson county; also the death of her niece, Mrs. Chapman Briscoe, who, before her marriage, was Miss Annie Bennett. It looks now like Hancock is to be strictly a "Ford county," insofar as automobiles are concerned. Last year Tom Hale, the genial Ford agent here, sold thirteen machines, all of which gave perfect satisfaction in every re spect. Mr. Hale has received three handsome touring cars from the fac tory with which to begin his 19i5 busi ness. He now has thirty-five prospec tive buyers on his list and will no doubt sed machines to the most of them. Sells His Farm. Dear Mr. Uabbage: I have sold my farm. Please do not advertise It any more. I think It pays to advertise. ThU is the Urst time I aver did and had a letter in a fw days in answer to my ad. Thanking you or your serv ice, I am, Yours respectfully, H. G. SHREWSBURY, ,McQuady, Ky. T LOOSE- COMPANY LAST liardinsburg, Gets High Saturday. The tobacco growers were as well satisfied with prices offered here as those offered elsewhere. Sales by Hreckenrldge Loose Leaf House, Hardlnsburg, last week: 011,000 pounds at an average of $."i.60. Total sales for season, 150,000 pounds at an average of $5.03. The sales in Owensboro last week were as follows: Lancaster house, 455,645 at $6.3:1. Owensboro warehouse, 2gl, 406 at $6 .'!S. Equity Home floor, lu7,.Ti0 at $0.45. Green River floor, 183,14s at $6 41). Total sales for week, 1,133,050. Total sales to date, 10,928,451. WEBSTERJTONE CO. Elects Officers and Directors For the Coming Year-Bright Prospects For 1915. Irvington, Jan. 23. (Special). At the annual meeting of the stockholders of the Webster Stone Co , held in Irv ington January 11, the following of ficers were elected: W. J. l'iggntt, president and treasure'; W. H. Tomp kins, general manager; C. J. Carnegie, sales manager; Fred Brite, scretarj; E C. Hennlng, general counsel. The above officials coustitute the directors. There is a movtment on foot to in stall two new boilers and purchase a well drill. When said equipment is in place the plant will be in good running shape. The pro.pect of business for the year looks very bright. Calendar Shower. The Breckenrldge Nows has had a beautiful calendar shower for I915, and one of the prettiest received was the calendar of J. C. Nulte & Bro , sent by "special delivery" Thursday. The lo cal reporter has learned how to spell calendar this month well enough to remember It until next December. The calendar compliments are always appreciated, especially when accom panied by a year's contract for adver tising in The Hreckenrldge News. Cannelton Notes From The Telephone. Dr. Logan Esarey, of Bloominjton, connected with the department of his tory at Indiana University, was In the city Saturday on his way to Tobins port to visit his father. Perry county is proud of Logan Esarey. Miss Vivian Snyder has returned home after a lengt.iy visit at Clover port with relatives Her uncle, L. L. Mitchell, accompanied her home for a short visit here. Graduation Examination. The County Graduation Examina tion for Common School Diplomas will be held Friday and Saturday, January 20 and 30, at the following places: Hardlnsburg, Stephensport and West View, beginning at 0 o'clock a. m. All applicants please be on time. J. W. TRENT, S. S. B. C. Veteran Democrat Dead. Other State News. Win. J. Semoniii, of Louisville, died 011 a Brook street car Saturday morning Heart failure caused his death. The courthouse at Irvine, Ky,, was blown up by dynamite Friday night. Won Four Blues. Miss M. H. Greenwood, of Irvington, Ky., recently sold her pen of Laken velders to J. O. Reld, of Lombard)' Heights Poultry Farm, Stanford, Ky. Mr. Reld showed them at the recent Kentucky State Poultry Show at Lex ington and won four blues with them, Farmers Home Journal, Chapters Even This Week. The chapters of The Million Dollar Mystery are even with the pictures at The American Theater this week. DRJHERRY Resigns as Superintendent of Western Kentucky Normal to Enter Race for Governor. Prof. Barksdale Hamlett. II, K. Coir, J. Whit Potter, John 1'. Haswell. Jr., and W. J. Gooch, composing the board of regents of the Western Ken tucky Normal School, accepted with regret at a meeting at the Seclbnch last night the resignation from the princlpalshlp of Dr. H. H. Cherry, who took this course after announc ing himself a candidate for the nomi nation for Governor on the Democratic ticket. Dr. Cherry has been with the institti tion since it was organized In lOOii, and his resignation takes ellect March 1. This date was set by the board of re gents because the midwinter term of school is not yet at an end. The board spoke highly of the service rendered by Dr. Cherry to the cause ot educa tion In Kentucky. Prof, Hamlett, who Is chairman ex olllclo of the board, Is tipped as Dr. Cherry's probable successor. The position pays $4,000 a year. Prof Hamlett is now Superintendent of Instructions of Kentucky, a position which he would have to resign were he elected principal of the Western Ken tucky Normal before his term expired Evening Post, Not Seriously Hurt. Mike Tucker was injured while at work at the Hendeison Route shops Thursday, but not as seriously hurt as was first thought. One rib was broken Notice. All persons knowing themselves in debted to me for City and School taxes will save cost by Fettling same at once. L. V. Chapin, City and School Tax Collector. Operation Sunday. A. II. Oelze underwent an operation Sunday. It was successfully performed by Dr. E. C. McDonald and Dr. Simons. The operation was on his foot which has given him much suffering during the last year. Mr. Oelze is better today. Woman's Forward Movement Closed. With JS.ooo raised, the Woman's For ward Movement, organized to raise $20,000 for the Illiteracy Commission, has closed. Expenses of the organiza tion arc to be deducted from this amouu wieh will leave from 54,000 to 5,000. The remainder of the 20,000 needed by the Illiteracy Commission will be raised by Mrs. Cora Wilson Stewart and Dr. J. G. Crabbe, a committee appointed by the Illiteracy Commission last May to raie money. Low Rates on Magazines. American Magazine and The Woman's Home Companion together one year, price $2.00; regular price $3. American Magazine and Delineator together one year, price $2.40. American Magazine and Lippiucott's together one year $3 25; regular price $4-50. American Magazine and Review of Reviews together one year, $3; regular price $4 50. The Delineator and The Ilrcckenridge News together one year, $2.25; regular price $2.50. The American and The Ilreckeuridge News, together one year, 2.25; regular prtce $2.50. The Ilreckeuridge News and The De signer together one year, $1.50. Twin Girls Arrive. Announcement has been received of the arrival of twin girls at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Randall, of Van Buren, Arkansas. The little girls are the only daughters in the Randall family of the Virginia and Kentucky connections. Will Nurse Allies. Miss Nora McAdoo, daughter of Secretary of the Treasury, and Miss Kathrlne Brltton will sail next Satur day for the war zone, where they are to do nursing for the allies. They will be stationed at a private hospital for soldiers in the South of France. New Style in Handwriting. The new style of handwriting is called the "natural slant," and is being taught in the schools today. SIXTY MEN GO TO Murder Case Will Be Decided By Breckenridgc Men-J. G. Cox on Third Trial. DEPUTY SHERIFFS BUSY Sixty men of Ilreckeuridge county were summoned by the sheriff of Meade county to serve 011 the jury in the case of J. G. Cox- charged with the murder of Dan Douell in August, I9I2. The pros ecuting attorney N Commonwealth's At torney Henry Dellaven .Moorman. Cox, the defendant, is represented by Claude Mercer and W. I). Ashcraft. Thirty men were summoned from liardinsburg and thirty from Cloverport by Deputy Sheriff W. R. Heavrin, of Meade county, assisted here by W. C. Pate, deputy sheriff of Ilreckeuridge. It was 110 small job to summon the men. They went until midnight until they got thirty, go ing direct to their homes instead of us ing the telephone. The men who went from Cloverport yesterday were as fol lows: Frank Storms, W. V. Perkins, Henry Yeager, Joseph Allen, P. E, Scott, R. O. Perkins, J. K. Miller, Joe Iteavin, D. B. Phelps, Chas. Holder, Jas. llurk( Earnest Evans, W. G. Weathington, Jess Isome, J. M. Gregory, Nat Tucker, J. W. Pate, June Adams, II. F. Shellman, Marion Behen, Proctor Keith, Albert McKaughn, George Mullen, W. K. Dorst, J. W Weatherholt, Win. Clark Ed White head, Jas. Ilishop, J. II. Carson, Tom Downs. . J. W. CARLTON Dies at the Age of Eighty-Two Years Pioneer Resident of Hawesville. As the result of a severe coughing spell shortly before 6 o'clock Tuesday afternoon, Mrs. J. W. Carlton, one of the pioneer residents of Hawesville, and widely known in Owensboro, died before 7 o'clock at her home, in which she had lived since IHI5. Mrs. Carlton was eighty-two years old and was widely known on account of her many charitable deeds. De spite her advanced age she had been in excellent health, and her sudden de mise caused universal regret through out Hancock county. Mrs. Carlton was the daughter of one of the pioneer settlers of Hawesville. Before her marriage she was Miss Lindsay. She Is survived by her husband, three sons and two daughters. Mrs. J. W. Porter, of Owensboro, Is a sister of the deceased, and Mrs. J. N. Alsop, also of Owensboro, Is a grandchild. Owensboro Messenger. Candidates! who realizo tho necessity of telling voters about the nominations they want, should order suffi cient advertising npaco, so it will not bo over shadowed by other ad vertisements. Editorial comments nro not for purchase, but advertising space will bo supplied at our regular rates. May wo furnish you theso at once? The Breckenridge News, Cloverport, Ky.