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THE BRECKENRIDUE NEWS.
$1.50 a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 6 Months. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. $1 50 a Year v 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 6 Months. OL. XL.IV CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER, 26. 1919 8 Pages No. 22 DEATH RELIEVES LONG SUFFERING Mrs. Sarah Frank, Mother Of Seven Children Dies At Mattingly. Mattingly. Kv.. Nov. L'4 (Soecial)- llrs. Sarah Frank (nee Taul) died at her home Nov. 19, after an illness of ' L ....... cl. .,:-t,.., ,:i. ! Vl "II l rtl ..Ml .1 - "II II l II nun paralysis, Nov 3. 190S and from that time on she has heen a helpless in valid, hut she has been a patient suf ferer until God called her home to rest. Mrs. Frank was born in Fayette county, June fi. 1H39. and was mar rrrd to John P. Frank, deceased in 18J3. To this union were born seven children of whom following survive: William, of Louisville; Mrs. James Keenan, Mrs James Phillips, Fred. Miss Anne and M. Frank, of this! place. Besides her children. Mrs. Frank is survived by two sisters, Mrs. E Taul, of Waynoka, Okla., and Mrs. T. A. Keenan; one brother, Mr. Joe Taul, of this place, and a number of relatives and friends to mourn their loss Mrs. Frank was a member of the Christain church. She was laid to rest Nov. 20, in the Tarfork cemetery to nwait the resurrection morn. Weep not dear children. For mother is at rest. God called her home He thought it best. STEPHENSPORT FT 01 R Mill. SAT .1) M. 1JVVII lIlllJMJ WVU1 A. Dutschke Sells To R. L. Readman. Takes Farm As Part Payment. Mr. H. A. Dutschke, proprietor of the Stephensport Flouring Mill has sold his property to Mr. R. L. Read man, a prominent farmer and miller of Mooleyville. The money involved in the trade has not heen divulged, ! but it is known that Mr. Dutschke took Mr. Readman's farm as part pay- ; jnent, and both parties seem well I i ...:u .!..: . i piCdSCU Willi U1C11 lldUC. Th- stephensport Mill has been a. success under Mr. Dutschke. He i has built up a fine business and given bis patrons good service, fair treat ment and fair prices. He handled over 30,000 bushels of wheat last year and manufactured the larger part of it. Mr. Readman has every possibility for success. He is getting a fine piece of property a growing business, and he no doubt will enjoy a prosperous future. THANKS WHERE THANKS ARE DUE. The Japan Chronicle tells of a Japanese farmer who always at the nd of the day's work carried his hnrsps harness from the field to the stable for him, and having fed and bedded him down thanked him for having worked so hard and wished good night. Attention! Mr. Farmer Money can be borrowed at 5 1-2 per cent interest from THE FEDERAL LANjD BANK OF LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY $100,000 is the allotment up to January 1, 1919 for Breckinridge county. For information write JOHN F. KNUE McOUADY, : : KENTUCKY GOING "OVER THE TOP" WITH THE 75 MILLION CAMPAIGN IN COUNTY. Hardimburg And Clover Creek Bap tist Churches Over Subscribe Their Quota. The 7,' million campaign is being carried on with the greatest success among the Baptist churches in Breck inridge county as well as all over the country. The churches are not only meeting their quota but many are doubling their suhscriptions and send ing the drive to the top of the ladder. The Baptist church in Hardinsburg of which the Rev. E. B. English is pastor, has for its quota $3,000, al ready $"i,000 has been subscribed and it is expected it will reach $6,000 be fore the drive closes. The Clover Creek church has sub scribed $2,200, and it may increase to $2,500. A small Baptist church in a Texas town has 30 members and an assess ment of $10,000. The members have raised $30,000. SHELBY CONRAD SELLS HOME MOVES TO OGLESBY FARM. Mr. and Mrs. Shelby Conrad have sold their home in the West End of the city to Mr. and Mrs. George Crist The deal was made last week, and the consideration is private. Mr. and Mrs. Conrad will take up their abode at Mrs. Conrad's old home the Oglesby farm, to live with her mother, Mrs. E. B. Oglesby since the death of Mr. Oglesby. SURVEY PARTY FINDS LOCATION Field Route Engineer Arranges With Pate And Hardin To Occupy Their Bldg. Field Route Engineer, Mr. McMa han, of the Federal Highway spent Sunday in this city looking over pass able ways to enter Cloverport and to get out of the city. Mr. McMahan was met at the train by Francis Friels and Casper Gregory and with several other of the boys from here, who are on the survey, rode out the pike several miles on a locating trip. Later on they went over the Patterson Hill route While here Mr. McMahan made arrangement for the location of the camp of the surveyors. Arrangements have been, made with Messrs. Will Pate and Hillary Hardin to use the large building they are occupying for cana purposes. Part will be used for clerical work and drafting while the large center room will be used for sleeping quarters. The cook tent will be located just a bove the building. About thirty-five men are in the party and they will be located here for five or six weeks, and will be here about Dec. 1. SELL $50 WORTH OF FUR HIDES Messrs. W. H. May and J. E. May sold to Mr. Cal Hendrick, of Hardins burg, Monday, $50.00 worth of fur hides. The animals were caught this fall and winter. AGRICULTURAL SHOW A SUCCESS Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co. Have a Big Fair. Many Attend. Prizes Awarded. Hardinsburg, Ky., Nov. 24. (Special) Art agricultural show was held in Hardinsburg, last Saturday that de monstrated beyond any doubt that Breckinridge county products could easily win out at any State Fair. The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co., again holding their annual Corn and Tobacco show, the farmers of the county were given an opportunity to display their best samples of these products, in addition to which sweet and Irish potatoes were shown. The judges and others capable of judging agricultural products pronounced the exhibits to be of the very highest quality and far beyond the average county fair exhibits. Great interest was shown by the farmers present who came from every part of the county to see their samples on exhibition and those of their neigh bors More than forty samples each of corn and tobacco were on exhibit ion and a lar;e number of Sweet and Irish potatoes. The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust C 1 . trr.ly held to its motto of being "the hank that makes you feel at . home" by most delightfully receiving i ; II visitors and serving a delightful I fruit punch which added greatly fo the j pleasure of the day. The judging of the various products was most difficult however universial j satisfaction was given by the judges i of the show, who were as follows: Mr. Phelon, of Owensboro, and Mr. Logsdon, of Louisville. Tobacco. County Agent Loy and Prof Bowlds, corn and potatoes. The prizes in the various classes were as follows: Burley Tobacco 1st. J. L Jolly, $10.00; -'nd, Cat Hendrick. 00i :rd, J. L. Jolly, $3.00; 4th, Willie Hicker son. $2.00; 5th, Otto Pile, $100. One Sucker 1st, Sid Taul, $10.00; 2nd, J. V. Hinton, $5.00; 3rd, Dennie Sheeran, $3.00; 4th, E. O. Frank, $2.00 oth, Sid Taul, $1.00. Red Tobacco 1st, Tom Beard, $10 0( : 2nd. J. F. McGary, $5.00; 3rd, Cal Hendrick, $3.oo; 4th, J. E. & A. N. j Skillman, $2.(): 5th Dennie Sheeran.. $1.00 j White Corn 1st, Tom Beard, $5.00; 2nd, Lennie Mattingly, $4.00; 3rd, ! Tom Beard. $1.00; 4th. Tom Beard, l$:0(); 5th, J. VV. Hendrick, $1.00. Yellow Corn 1st. To mBeard, $5.00 I 2nd, John Skillman, $4.00; 3rd, W. C. 1 Moore. $3X0: 4th, Sid Taul. $2.00; 5th, Dennie Sheeran, $1.00. Irish Potatoes 1st, T L. Callahan, 18.00; 2nd, C. G. Hendrick, $2.00; 3rd, C. G. Hendrick, $1.00. Sweet Potatoes 1st. J M. Hook, $3.00; 2nd. Elihu Meador. $2.00; 3rd, P. A. Priest, $1.00. PROVING POPULAR TRADING CENTER Cow Heel Grocery Does No Profiteering Business. Sugar Not Advanced in Price. The Cow Heel grocery, in Clover port, one of the cleanest and most up-to-dute stores on the Ohio River, is proving very popular with its custom ers. In all the high cost of living there has not been a one per cent raise in the price of groceries in this store, and meat having dropped some nine points. Sugar has been scarce as as every where but what sugar has been in stock has been sold at the old price. Sugar has never cost more than two cents raise since the scarcity of sugar The last shipment costing $10.50 per hundred and selling at 12 cents per pound. The Cow Heel grocery does not use extortionate prices for any of its goods as a reasonable profit is all the proprietor wants. Without high rent and high salaried clerks, enables this store to take care of its customers with a living profit and nothing more. It has all that can be handled in the grocery line, also poultry and feed. The store's motto is, "We Never Sleep," and its slogan, "Watch u,s Grow!" It has delivery accomodations. In la. t there is nothing short about the Cow Heel grocery. Within the next few days this store expects a shipment of sugar which will be sold to its customers at cost. There will be a big run this week in New Orleans syrup at 35c per gallon while it lasts. NOTICE. Notice is hereby given that the Bonds of the city of Cloverport, Kv known as the ("Shoo Bonds") are due and payable at the Breck- inndge-Uank ot Cloverport, m on December 1. 1B1U. Parties holding said bonds arc requested to send them in oy uec 1, aa no interest will be paid after that date John A. Barry, Mayor of city of Cloverport, Ky. MANY ATTEND WAR HERO'S FUNERAL James H. Lynch, Has Last Honors Paid Him in By Friends and Relatives. The funeral service of James Homer Lynch, soldier, who died in Russia, was held at the grave in the Clover port cemetery, Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Rev. T. N. Williams, of Louisville, and pastor of the Lucile Memorial Presbyterian church here, assisted by Rev. J. R. Randolph, con ducted the service. Rev Williams read the burial rites and then he paid a beautiful tribute to the soldier who gave his life, and to the father and sister of the deceased. The casket was draped in the American flag, and was acompanied to the cemetery from the undertakers by a number of ex-soldiers from Cloverport and Patesville. Lynch was a member of Company 8 of the 339th, Infantry. He was called Feburary 26, 191H from Han cock county to Camp Taylor. The following May he visited his father, John A. Lynch at Patesville, for the last time, and a few months after that he sailed for France. Lynch was in Russia eight months According to information fro,m Red Cross headquarters, his death occur red in a Red Cross hospital at Arch Angel and was due to tuberculosis developing from a severe cold. He died May 14, If If and was buried in Russia until the government arrang ed for the soldiers who died in that country to be brought home. Lynch's body was accompanied from Hobo ken. N. J., by Laurel McCool. a mem ber of the United States regular army. A few months before he was called into service Lynch was converted and joined the Presbyterian church at his home. He was a young man of sterl ing qualities, and was reared under the influence and guidance of a de voted father having been bereft of a mother's love and care at the age of three years. Rev. Williams in his tribute said of him that he jirst gave his heart to his Maker', and later gave his life for his country, he withheld nothing. A hundred or more people gathered around the casket to ' pay the last tribute to one of America's flower of manhood, who gave his life for his country. COL. HENRY MOORMAN DIES IN OWENSBORO. The funeral of Colonel Henry Moorman, who died at the city hospi tal in Owensboro, Saturday morning, was held from the residence of his niece, Mrs. Hawes B. Eagles, in .that city. Col Moorman was a native of Breckinridge county, and a veteran of the Confederate army in the Civil War. METHODISTS EN TER BELGIUM Great Memorial Church Will be Erected in Devastated Ypres. A great Methodist Church, erected and maintained by the Methodist Episcopal Church South, will be erected amid the ruins of Ypres, in Belgium. This was stated today by Dr. W. B. Beauchamp, director-general of the Centenary Commission, who, with Bishop James Atkins, the bishop in charge of European mission fields, just returned from Belgium. The city of Ypres, terribly devas tated, will not be rebuilt in its en tirety. The once magnificent Cloth Hall, the finest in the world, the Cath edral, the town hall, the churches, and other large ruins will be left as a perpetual memorial. On these the city mayor has caused signs to be erected, reading: "This is holy ground. No stone of this fab ric may be taken away. It is a heri tage for all civilized peoples." A City Of Memorials. Ypres is a city of memorials. The British government has selected a site and will erect a great museum aa a momument to her fallen heroes. Similar buildings will be built by Canada, New Zealand, Austrialia and Belgium. In the midst of these memorials the Southern Methodist Church will be erected, It will contain a libary, reading room and social equipment, in addition to its auditorium and class rioms. "Ypres will always be .1 me. . .1 foi travelers," said Dr. BeauVhainp. "Thousands and millions will flock to that battlefield. Our Church will not only minister to the people of Ypres and the surrounding territory, but it will also serve these visitors." LOOKS LIKE DRYS HAVE WON KENTUCKY. Frankfort. Ky , Nov. Ti One hun dred and eighteen counties give an official dry majority of MM Graves and McLean missing, it is said, will increase it nearly 3,000. THANKSGIVING SERVICE TO BE HELD IN THE METHODIST CHURCH. All Congregations Will Unite In Giv ing Thanks. Special Music For The Occasion. As it has heen the custom for sev eral years for the congregations of the Baptist and Methodist churches to unite in a Thanksgiving service, so the same custom will be carried out this year. The services are held alternately in the two churches each year and this Thanksgiving it is to be held in the Methodist church at 10:30 o'clock, Thursday morning. Rev. J. R. Ran dolph, pastor of the church, will deliv er the message as Rev. A. N. Couch will be out of the city. There will be several selections of Thanksgiving music by the Methodist choir, and the service is for the entire community. CARD OF THANKS It is my sincere desire to thank the good people of Patesville and Clover port, and all others for their kindness to me in my sorrow, and for the honor and respect shown my son, James Homer Lynch, who died in the service of his country in Russia. Especially do I want to thank the Red Cross and the Methodist church of Cloverport for the floral offerings. John A. Lynch. Patesville, Ky. NEW LOOSE LEAF FLOOR OPENS 27TH Cloverport Has One of the Most Modern Warehouses in State. Covers 18,000 Sqft. Floor Space. On Thursday, November 27th, Thanksgiving day, the doors of the new Cloverport Loose Leaf Tobacco warehouse will be thrown open for the receiving of tobacco. The warehouse, which is a brick structure covering 1H,0(I0 squarefeet of floor space, is one of the most modern tobacco loose leaf floors in the State of Kentucky, and Cloverporters have every reason to feel an exceptional pride in this neyv business enterprise. The building is ideally located. It fronts Breckinridge Edition and ex tends back to the L. H. & St. L. R. R. tracks. It is estimated that it took 100,000 brick to build the walls, and to put down the concrete floors and walks, it took two car loads of cement and several barge loads of sand and gravel. It is a fire-proof building and has all the modern lighting fixtures in cluding skylights and electricty. The north side, or the front of the building, the two main offices are located. The first room is to be used as a waiting room. Directly back of this is the office with equipments to handle the clercial work with accuracy and ease. There will be fifteen reg ular employes, and additional help during the rush season. One of the conviences the farmers will be pleased with is the chute, or load way, which runs along side of the Warehouse and has been so construct ed that the top of the floor comes up with the level of the wagon bed, and as fast as the tobacco is unloaded it is placed in crates on trucks and mov ed to its location, saving time and damage to the weed by careless hand ling. The warehouse has a capacity oi 190,000 lbs., of tobacco. Mr. J. W. Boyle, tbe manager, has wide experience in the tobacco busi ness, and he predicts this a popular selling place for the grovers from Breckinridge and Hancock counties. There will be buyers here too from various places. WILL PROBATED E. B. Oglesby Bequeathes All His Real And Personal Estate to Widow. The will of E. B. Oglesby was pro bated in the county court Monday. He devised all of his real and personal estate to his widow. The will read: Be it known, that I Edward B. Oglesby, of the county of Breckin ridge and State of Kentucky, being of lOtsnd mind and in possession of all my physical aud mutal faculties, do make my last will and testment, that is to say that 1 give, bequeath, devise and dispose of my estate and property as follows: That all of my estate both real and personal shall belong to my wife, Ella Oglesby to be tier's absolutely during her life time and at her death shall revert to Mary Finley Conrad, tiny daughter) and her children and 110 others. It is my purpose and desire that my wife Ella Oglesby shall be Executrix of this will, my will, that she shall qualify as without bond and that there shall be no appraisement of my es tate. That she shall assume all my debts and pay same from my estate. . B. Oglesby. The will was dated August 10th, and witnessed by H. C. Newaoin and C. W. Ha 111 man TWELVE TO TARE MYSTIC SHRINE Kosair Temple of Louisville to Be Scene of Great Event For Shriners of State. The Kosair Temple of Louisville will be the scene of one of the biggest events in the history of the Shriners of Kentucky on Thanksgiving day and evening There will probably be five hundred novices of the Louisville division of Masons who will take the Mystic Shrine. The Shriners of Louisville are preparing to give a Thanksgiving feast in the evening followed by a ball at which the wives, sisters, and sweethearts will be guests. Twelve of the novices from the Cloverport lodge, expect to leave Wednesday afternoon for Louisville to take the Shrine. They are: Mess ers. R. L Oelze. O. T. Odewalt, Ran dall Weatherholt, Andrew Ashby, Carl Brittain. William Wroe, W. C. Rate, M M. Denton. F, C. Ferry, Ollie Clark and Dr. Charles R. Light foot. Dr. O. E. Ferguson, of Steph ensport. Those who expect to attend the banquet are: Mrs R. L Oelze and daughter, Miss Mary Owen Oelze, Mrs Frank Ferry. Mrs. O. T. Ode walt, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Payne. FAVOR MINIMUM SALARY OF $75 Teachers of 2nd. Division Adopt This Reform Move ment Along With Others. Following are the resolutions adopt ed by the teachers of the Second Division at an association held at Cloverport, on Saturday. November IS. We, the teachers of the Second Educational Division of Breckinridge county, believing that the future of representatives government depends upon an educated public, and recogniz ing our public schools as the agency charged with the responsibility of reaching and teaching the masses, and further recognizing the fact that our system of public schools is handicap ped by certain conditions of long standing: Therefore Be It Resolved that we favor the following reforms, and that we petition the next General Assem bly of Kentucky to take the steps necessary to bring about the establish ment of: F'irst. An efficient, capable, and non-partisan State Board of Educa tion. Second The election of the Super intendent of Public Instruction by the above named board of education, and to provide that the Superintendent of Public Instruction may succeed him self, and that he need not necessarily he a citizen of Kentucky at the time of his election. Third The election of county Superintendents by a non-partisan board or without the use of party de vice on the ballot, and to provide that the county Superintendent need not necessarily be a citizen of the county for which he is chosen. - Fourth, The establishment of a minimum salary of seventy-tive ($75.) dollars per month for teachers in pub lic schools. (Signed) ) F (ialloway. Chairman. Ruth Chambliss. Secretary. CARD OF THANKS. We desire to thank our many friends and neighbors who were so kind and helpful in the sickness and death of our dear mother. The Children. RESOLUTIONS M. W. A. Mourn The Passing Away of H. C. Haddock, Sr. Whereas Our venerable neighbor H. C. Haddock, Sr.. lias been called to his eternal reward and whereas the loss of his council and advise will be deeply felt by this camp and the com munity has lost a good citizen Therefore be it resolved that we ex tend sympathy to the bereaved family and pray that the sudden calling of the husband and father he softened by providence and be it further re solved that the young men of this camp consider it an honor to walk in the footsteps of this venerable neighbor who always exemplified the high ideals of our society. Be it further resolved that a copy of these resolutions be spread upon the minutes of our camp and a copy sent to the bereaved family and o our county papers. Webster Camp No. I50:i Modern Woodman of America 1'iope'r method for cooking the Thanksgiving turkey: A turkey roast Is a turkey lost. A turkev boiled It a turkey spoiled For a turkey braised The Lord be praised. Washington Pot.