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mi r THE BRECKEN RIDGE NEWS. $1.50 a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 8 Months ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. $1 50 a Year; 50c for 4 Months: 75c for 6 Months. VOL. XLIV CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER. 29. 1919 8 Pages No. 18 C'PORT TO RAISE $300 FOR R. C. H. Proceeds From Three enter tainments to go Towards General Fund. Cloverport has been asked to raise $300 in the state campaign for the Kentucky Children's Home Society in Louisville, which is in prggress this week. Miss Mary McGavock was appoint ed chairman of the committee to get the desired sum, and she has to assist her Mrs Frank Ferry, Miss Margaret Burn, Mr. O W. Holder and Mr. O. F. Galloway. Miss McGavock and her committee decided upon a plan of giving three consecutive entertainments beginning on Monday night of this week with a picture show. On next Monday evening a musical will be given by the local talent under the direction of Miss Margaret Burn; and on Monday evening, November 10, the Clover- port High School boys and girls will give a play directed by Supt. Gallo way. The entertainments are being given at the Bushman Theater. Season tickets for the three enter tainments sell for $1.00, and by this means the chairman and her commi tee hope to raise the $300 for the orphans children of Kentucky. ATTENDING GRAND CHAPTER MEETING OF O. E. S. Miss Mary Owen Oelze is in Le banon, Ky., this week representing the local chapter at the State meeting of the Grand Chapter of the Eastern Star sorority. This is the week of the grand chapter meetings in every state over the country. In her absence, Miss Oelze's place in the Cloverport High School is be ing substituted by Miss Mary Mc Gavock. CARD OF THANKS We sincerely desire to extend our heartfelt thanks and deep apprecia tion to our good and very kind neigh bors and friends for their great com fort and help in our recent sad be reavement. W. C. Kane and Family, Axtel, Ky. FISHING PRIZE WON 1 BY CLOVERPORT BOY Billy Reid Gets Fourth Prize and H. N. Wood, First. H, N Wood, of Louisville, former ly of this place, won for the second time the handsome handmade Divine rod, valued at $35, given by the Sut cliffe Company as first prize in their 1919- fishing contest. The first prize fish was a bass weighing I pounds. 8 ounces, caught on a wood minnow. The fourth prize offered by the same company was won by Billy Reid of Cloverport, $ 7.70 reel for a bass weighing 5 pounds " ounces, caught on live minnow. This was young Mr. Reid's first entry in the fishing con test. MRS. WM. C. KANE DIES OF CANCER Buried in St. Anthony's Cem etery. Leaves Four Child ren and Husband. Mrs. William C. Kane, whose home is near Axtel, Ky., died Friday morn ing of cancer. Her remains were in terred in St. Anthony's cemetery on the following day. Mrs. Kane is survived by her husband and four children, Mrs. J. T. Brown, Mrs. Mart Mattirtgly, Miss Tula Kane and Edgar Kane. EPWORTH LEAGUE TO GIVE A HALLOWE'EN FETE. The social committee of the Ep worth League of which Mr. L. J. Be hen is chairman, has extended among the young people of Coverport, very attractive invitations for a Hallow e'en masque party on Thursday even ing, October 3ot in the League room at the Methodist church. The committee is making extensive preparations to entertain the young people in typical Hallowe'en siyle, and no doubt there will be a large number who will respond to their in vitation. GETS HIS FOOT MASHED. Mr. Forest Freeman, an engineer on the L. H. & St L. R. R., while on duty Friday afternoon at Jrvington, got his toot painfully mashed. EVERYBODY INVITED TO COME OUT AND HEAR THE ISSUES OF THE CAMPAIGN BY THE HONORABLE DAVID H. KINCHELOE CONGRESSMAN FROM SECON0 DISTRICT WHO WILL SPEAK IN HARDINSBURG, KENTUCKY AT 1:00 O'CLOCK P. M., ON WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 29th AND ON THE SAME DAY WILL SPEAK IN CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY AT THE BUSHMAN THEATRE 7:30 O'CLOCK P. M. LADIES ARE ESPECIALLY INVITED DEMOCRATIC CAMPAIGN COMMITTEE DEATH OF LOUIS ! COHEN IS SUDDEN, Owner of the Golden Rule Store Succumbs to Oedema Leaves Large Family. Mr. Louis Cohen, owner of the Golden Rule Store in this city, of which his daughter, Miss Nannie Cohen is manager, died suddenly at his home in Jeffersonville, Ind., last i Tuesday evening at 7 o'clock. Mr. Cohen suffered a stroke of paralysis seven years ago but his death was not due to this but to oedema of the lungs with which he was stricken on his way home from his office on Tuesday afternoon. The interment took place in Louisville at the Adath Isarel Cemetery on Friday afternoon. Mr. Cohen was born in Gruesen, Germany, on June 15, 1845, and he came to the United States .u the age of fourteen. After residing for a short time at Newbern, N. C, he went to Jeffersonville and located in 1868. He was first engaged ia. the occupation of cigar maker and later entered the retail business. In addi tion to owning the Golden Rule Store in this city, Mr. Cohen owned a, de partment store in Louisville, Cohen's Department store and the Golden Rule Store in Jeffersonville. and other similar stores in towns through Ken tucky. He was eminently successful in his business ventures and acquired considerable wealth in the course of an energetic life. Before locating in Jeffersonville, he served with the Confederate Army during the Civil War. Mr. Cohen was twice married and had seven children of the first mar riage and four of the second, all of whom survive with his widow. Five of the sons served in the World War in some capacity. Mr. Cohen was a member of the Jewish Reformed Synagogue in Louisville. BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT Mr. and Mrs. William Johnson, of this city, announce the arrival of a son. Homer Johnson, who arrived October 20th. MUCH INTEREST IN REAL ESTATE General Aspect of Cloverport Changing Conditions as Seen by kdward Gregory. Over 60 per cent of the American people rent and at the present rate of marrying and new homes being set up with no buildings going up. there is no telling how high rent will go, or where a person can find a vacant house. Mony Claverport people see the rapid advance in real estate and arc buying homes now while they can. When John Elder took a notion to sell out and move to Eastland, he thought he would be satisfied, but John could not see the trains go by or watch the bug. dance around the electric lights and even was cut out of a vote in the city election, so John just hop-footed it around to find a house in town, and now he has bought the Fred Ferry home near the depot and hopes to be in line next year for city mayor. Ollie Pate concluded that it was all going out and nothing coming in, so he has purchased property on the Hill. The cement for the Loose Leaf Plant has arrived and work will be gin at once on laying the floor and within the next fifteen days the plant will be ready for business, as all the other equipments have arrived. W. N. Bowling is assembling mat erial on his farm to build a new house. Mr. Bowling owns what was known as the old Bud Bates farm and is fast bringing it up. The new house will be built near the old one, and will face the Wiley-Newman highway. W alter Talley, who recently bought of Dr. Forrest Lightfoot the two cot tages in the lower part of the city, has resold them to Austin Beavin. Mr. Talley will move back on a farm shortly. Jack Mattingly sold to Wm Gip son Y acres of ground lying on the upper part of his pasture. The ground will be used for a pasture. The surveyors of the F'ederal High way reached the bridge at Salt River, Saturday night The work is being held back by recent rains. Several farms along the route have been split right through them, and at one place it runs right through a big barn. The camp is still located at Tip Top. LOCAL TEAM WINS OVER HOOSIERS C. H. S. Boy's Basketball Team Made Good Record Last Week. The Cloverport High School boys' basket ball team got revenge last week on both the Tobinsport and Rome teams. The Tobinsport team was defeated Wednesday afternoon in a very close and interesting game by the score of 13 to 9. The local boys showed their lack of practice in this game by being unable to shoot goals with any accuracy. Saturday the Rome team looked dangerous during the first half, but the locals outwinded them in the sec ond half and won IT to I, This was the fastest and cleanest game the local team has played this year. The game was free from roughness and each side played good basketball. The C. H. S. team has been handi capped recently by the rainy weather and by injuries to some of tiie best players. However, the team is in good shape now and can be expected to give a good account of itself the rest of the season. Beautiful Home Wedding. One of the prettiest weddings of of the season was that of Miss Bessie Board Weatherford to Mr. Bryan Miller, of Hardinsburg, which was quietly solemnized Thursday, Octo ber IS, at 4 p m., at the home of the bride's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Weatherford, of Harued, Ky. The ceremony which was very im pressive was performed in the pre sence of the immediate families by Rev. Roe, of Hardinsburg pastor of the Southern Methodist church. The house was effectively decorat ed with potted plants. The color scheme being the autum colors, yel low, red and orange. The bride and groom entered to the strains of Mendellsohu's Wedding March Other appropriate music was rendered during the ceremony. The bride wore a dark blue travel ing costume and carried a large bou quet ot Dorothy Perkins roses. Immediately after the ceremony Mr. and Mrs. Miller left for Louis ville, Ky. After a short visit there, they will be at home to their many friends at their country home near Hardinsburg. Why Turn to East In Prayer? The scientist will tell you that pray ing with the face towurd the east comes from ancient worship of the aun. Sun worshipers, starting out on the day's work to plaut. hunt oi kill, would turn towurd the rising god to pray for success. Chicago A inert-can. MORROW IN FORDS VILLE AND IRVINGTON G. O. P. Candidate For Governor Addresses Voters From Four Counties. Voters from four counties in the ! second ami third districts, Ohio, Han- COck, Breckinridge and GftrtOII turned out in a large number on Mofl ' day afternoon to hear Edwin P. Mor row, the Republican candidate for at an open air meeting on the tjgh Governor, who spoke in Fordsville I school lawn. Tuesday, Mr. Morrow spoke in Hardinsburg and Irvington in his I campaign through Breckinridge I county. DR. C. R. JANVIER SPEAKS ON INDIA At The Presbyterian Church Monday Evening in the Inter est of New Era Movement. Dr. C R. Janvier, who has been at home from India only two weeks, gave a most inspirational lecture a bout his experiences in that country, on Monday evening at the Lucile Memorial Presbyterian church in this citv. Dr. Janvier's lecture was main ly in the interest of the New Era Movement which is on among the Presbyterian churches over the land, and those who were privileged to hear him were greatly enlightened as to the motive of the New Era Movement Dr. Janvier was acompanied here by Dr. Welch, pastor of the F'ourth Avenue Presbyterian church, of Louisville, who is chairman of the New Era Campaign in the State of Kentucky. WOMAN'S MISSIONARY WILL OBSERVE WEEK OF PRAYER. of the Methodist church will be one of five thousand auxiliaries to ob serve the call to a week of prayer be ginning Tuesday, November 2nd. Meetings will be held at '-' :30 p. m. on Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday. All ladies of the church are invited to attend. MR. CHAS. RHODES VISIT ING IN KENTUCKY. Mr. Charles Rhodes, of Portland. Oregon, and Mr. Wick DeHaven, of F'ordsville, were pleasant visitors to The Breckenridge News office last week. Mr. Rhodes is in Kentucky visiting his relatives and friends. He has a position in Portland as a pas Northern Pacific Railroad and. is senger conductor on a branch of the making good. COL ED MORROW'S BUNCOMBE. There is nothing but buncombe and hot air in the charges of Democratic j extravagance and the creation of a lot of new and useless offices in the -State made by Col Ed Morrow. He j is just following the tatties of Repub- j lician governors. Bradley went all ; over the State talking about Demo era tic extravagance in his campaign and said he wanted to look at the books. He was elected and when he looked at the books the records showed not a single cent of money stolen or misappropriated in violation of the law. Willson made his cam paign on the idea of abolishing use less offices and when he was elected he did not abolish a single office. Morrow is following the same tac tics as Republican governors adopt ed. The people were fooled twice by this kind of buncombe. They are hardly likely to be fooled the third time. Elizahethtown New Look What We Are Giving Away! A nice asortment of aluminum ware with tickets. It doesn't cost you a cent. Come in and get further particulars! Rubber Boots and Shoes I am offering a big line of rubber boots and shoes, sizes from small 5 to large 11, at better prices than you can get anywhere else in or out of town. In fact, you save 25 cents on the dollar when buying your footwear from me. Get my prices before making a purchase else where. I pay top prices for all country produce. Don't for get to see me before selling your produce. R. W. eJOIMES GLEN DEAN, KENTUCKY 8 ADDITIONS TO H'BURG CHURCH Brought In Through Evangel istic Meetings. Collections Amounted to $625. Hardinsburg. Ky. Oct. IT, 1919. (Special) The revival meeting at the Baptist church here conducted by Rev. Joe W. finglish and pastor F.veritts English, assisted by R. S. Baborn. singer and Miss Lula En glish, pianist, and Mrs Henry Trent, vocalionist. closed on Wednesday evening of last week The meeting resulted with eight additions to the church, four by baptism and four by letter. The collections during tsSe meetiiiK amounted to $... Rev BnfffMi is an evangelist from rtXM, and of a nation wide reputa tion as a propounder of the gospel. He is a very impressive speaker hold ing his congregation spellbound dur ing his entire discourse, which lasts very often more than an hour; his delivery being very attractive, savor ed with the spirit of Christ and his personal interest for lost souls and prayer for all mankind draws to hear him at every evening service, large congregations. Folks are feeling the effects of the truths which this man of God is impressing on them and proving their conditions from the word of God and if folks will only put into practice half of the good things he is impressing upon them, this town and community will be very much elevated as well as each indiv idual and the effects of these meet ings will be lasting and will bear much fruit. Mr. Raborn is a young man and a very accomplished singer; he having been in the army during the late World War; has seen the sufferings of humanity in both soul and body and lying so inspired is now devoting his time and talents to bringing the message of the Lord to the souls of men and women through song, ac companied by Miss Lula English, the most accomplished pianist who has ever been in this town or county as far as ever been known. Miss English being very attractive and winning in personality together with her skill and ability to execute with so much attractiveness, so elaborate ly and with so much beauty all of the music makes the services, together with the wonderful preaching of God's word, worth while and will cheer the hearts and souls of all the congregation. The contribution on last Sunday, amounted to something over $60O which is evidence of the appreciation the people of this town and com munity have for the wonderful work this evangelistic party is doing for this people. When they have finished their work here and go into other fields of labor, there is one sin which will not have to be answered for and that is ingrati tude for their untireing efforts and endeavor to show men the way and the light and to have them walk therein. BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Miller are re ceiving congratulations on the ar rival of a ten pound girl, Ethel Miller, Sunday, October 1919. To Prevent Rugs Slipping. There nr- ninny devices to prevent rugs from slipping on highly-polished tloors. One of t)M Iicm and also the cheapest is to cut pieces of rough sheathing paper the exact size of the rugs and lay it under theni. They will not move theni. Another way is to sew triangles of corrugated rubber sheeting to the corners of the rugs.