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t . .AGK IOUR THE 1RICKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY SEPTEMBER If, II The Breckenridge News JNO. D. BABBAGE, Editor and Publisher MM 100 PER CENT CORN ELP CLOSE THE DANGEROUS ROAD f-SS-SBp CROP IN COUNTY BIGHT PAGES ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY Enthusiastic Crowd At Democratic Rally (Continued From Page 1) 1876 44th YEAR SUBSCRIPTION RATES Subscription price $8.00 a year: $1,00 (or 6 months; 80c (or 3 months. Business Locals 10c per line and 5c, lor each additional Insertion. Card ol Thanks, over 0 lines, charged (or at the rate of 10c per line. Obituaries charged (or at the rate o( Sc per line, money in trance. Examine the label on your paper. II Is it not correct, please notiljr us. NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS When you have finished reading your copy ol THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS hand It to friend who is not a subscriber; do not throw it away or destroy it. WEDNESDAY,.. TELEGRAPHER FINDS RAINBOW'S END IN TEXAS F. L. Moorman, Former Clover port Boy, Considered One Most Sussessful Oil Men in Texas. Naturally in Fort Worth, the center of the great oil development in the sate of Texas, the fortunes distributed by the magic wand of oil are seen on every hand and arc rather the usual comes to light occassionally and in this particular case concerns F L. Moorman, who before the great war worked on various railroads over the country in capacity of telegraph ope rator. At the conclusion of the war, after spending a year in the combative areas of France, Moorman returned to this countrv and was immediately drawn to Texas by the great oil devel- opment then existing. In just a little over one year s tune in the oil hems, without any friend s pull or hnan cial backing of any kind, Moorman lias accumulated, acording to reports, a cool, clean fortune running out to the six figure column on the adding machine. He first came into prominence by successfully financing a two million dollar oil company m about six months, thereby breaking some en- viable records tor raising money in a short time. He is now the active head of a io.OOO-acre lease syndicate, wiitcn is but one ot his many interests in the development of Texas oil . At the age of Ss years Moorman is probably one of the most sticcessttil oil men of his age in the state. To meet him. from all appearances any person would hardly believe from Ins quiet manner that he has attained so much within such a short period of ----- - - . ., ... 9 .. . . time, actually arriving here jiist about flafbroke one year ago. Texas Oil Gazette SAMPLE And still plenty of rain. School opened here Monday. Mis Lena Pacely, teacher from ianke - towi t i k"n, incl The meeting closed here the first Sunday with all day service A large crowd and plenty of dinner on ground. Mrs. R. W Huntsman spent the week at this place Mr. I-red Miller Iett last week to i" . work with the steam shovel at Hawes- ville. Quite a crowd from Stcphensport. spent Sunday at Sample Miss Myrtle and Hattie Black spent the week-end with relatives here. W. H. Jolly is in Louisville, visit ing .Mrs. Lee mckerson. O. G Basham was in Brandenburg, Sunday on bushics-. Mrs Claude Morris i visiting rela tives in Owenboro Mrs. Robert Weedinan was in town sses Lena Pacely, .Mary Jitditli "' 7. ""Jf ;,'"" V lrJv ai:h t.-.i..:.... n..fli;t m I verv earnestly, that if it was Gid s Logai joflv a d Mr C L Wai , ! 'T Pd, '" i.!i...i . m" .:. o i.. r. i His minute wisdom knew best when Sunday the guest of her mother, Mrs. " " , 7" f ' V. Wl,0,l,.c Iea t ' iii.. , because of his tnendlv. sociable, lovial lnnii'S Inlli'. I Mrs Will Jolly was in Stephens port. Thursday, shopping. ! .Mr and .Mrs Carl Armstrong and tamiiv, who nave ucen visiting cen visiting friends and relatives, returned Friday Mr John Hickerson. of Illinois, is visiting his brother. Logan Hickerson, of this place. NEW BETHEL Co and Roosevelt seem to be the popular ticket iu this vicinity. Si Pate and family, of Alexis, 111., are visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Allie Pate Lou Obenchain is building a new stock barn A protracted meeting will begin at New Bethel, the :ird Sunday in Sept. The pastor Rev. H. S. English will be assisted by his brother, Rev. Win. English, of Idaho. Carl Armstrong, wife and four child ren, of Alexis, 111 , visited friends and relatives here last week. Mrs. Charles Dowell of this place is visiting her son, Claude Dowell, and Mrs. Dowell, of Vanzant. t Curt Garner is erecting a large to bacco Ij.irn on Ins farm near here, n.vw iju, ii uii iiia mini turn link. Mr. and Mrs. Jack McCoy, of Indianapolis, are visiting Mrs. Mc Coys parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Dowell. The excessive rains have injured the tobacco crop some, but the corn crop is fine. POOR DOG So often we call a man a dog when we want to reproach him. And yet, a dog Doesn't lie. Doesn't swear, Doesn't drink, Doesn't cheat, Doesn't swindle, Doesn't smoke, Doesn't flirt, Doesn't pretend, Doesn't borrow. And wouldn't even resent it if you called him a man. Remember! Many a dog is consider ed mad when he is only thirsty. 1920 ..SEPTEMBER 15, 1920 ONE BEAN WEIGHS 10 LBS. FEEDS FAMILY. Mr. J. R. Mitchell, of Mooley- v 1 1 1 lia rnitiptl lnitr liinn ....... ...... .......... ...... . .......... this summer that are so large according to Mr. Mitchell's state ment t''ut one bean h enough for a meal. He hasonc vine, that has 14 beans en it .'li to 4!) inches in length, and weighed from ten to eighteen pounds. They were raised from Austra lian butter bean seed. FAKE SOLICITOR FOR ARMENIA County Chairman of Near East Relief Work Warns People of Breckinridge County A- gainst "Polus 'A man by the name of Polus is reiircsentinir himself as beini? anth- oried bv officers of the National of- ficc of Near East Relief to solici cit fundi for the starving people whom we are e'ideavcring to help. Please remember at all times that no one except the County Chairman and those she may appoint arc authorized in any way to collect for the cause. and any one proposing to have ere denti.ils no matter how genuine thev secin to i,eis a fraud, and should be apprehended. -jf tnjs nlan p0ius or ...... otheri peron solicits funds for Armenia. !' -" .'.... .....J .1 Svria or anv countries of the Near Eart peaSP" i,avP ,;, arrested and notjfv tne New York office by wire an(, proper actioll wSn be taken 1)e. fort tjlev are reiease(i xow' friend, of the "cause in Breck- -mrid hr on the outook for any Turk or other vilHan who approaciies on ,-, su,ject ..,,; KlVtth RllPI, ri..rnrt Arrs .111,1 Ullllll utllll, V.IUI VI IfUl lt .HI, Rfllaml Smit'i. Stephensport; Mr: Ho, Drane. Webster; Miss Pin Ricketts. Union Star: Mr V. T. Pig- gott. Irvinc;tou; our treasurer and inv self Hardinsburg, are our accredit- direct to State Treasurer. Mr. John H LcatlierSf Louisville. On with the .,.,, - .,, ,,.,,, c:,i.. -r..t v....' ...f, int. iiimut kjitii.1 LI , 1 Ilia r n;nia r. ..,,. i-i,.,:...,,.,., u..i ;,;,,, g ' t 19.,fi v. .u.i.v,, vwmui,, v.iiuiiiiiau, nam- IN MEMORIAM On Sundav. July lSth. lO-.'O. Bro. J. T Jones fell asleep iu Jesus at his i. ...... :.. r?i... ty t-. r. i; "": "T :,' "." ""'. .?J.:i,1 l,A.'"f" l-Hllh IIIUU-, Wl llU 1I1UI11I19 lllll.tlU'U He was patient thro all of his suf- feiing. and verv appreciative 'of all that was done for him, by his loved one, friends, doctors and nurses. He seemed to be in the spirit of praver continually while he was sick His to take him ltomc Bro. Jones was horn, reared and I lived his life iu Breckinridge county. Me was a merchant ior twentv-hvc or thirtv years. He was a favorite of the ...i.i t :i. ...i l. ... disposition He was a man who was crv kind. faithful and loyal to his friends, and "..;". - , ".'',", . , , 'X "' T Kl ."".""r"!? wu" nu! when they needed charitv. or help in ' OF SUCCESS in.... i .-..,..- .:... ,.i ...i . i anv way He had many friends. I pointed out the prosperity of the peo- He was married to Miss Kate But- pie in general. He said: "People who ler. Nov. 11th I'.lOO He was a faithful, never before had more than a mere kind, devoted and affectionate , bus- living are today railing the Democratic band, and 'heir companionship was party because they have to pay an verv happy The memories which lin- income tax. We have the Federal R ger are sweet and precious Bro Jones serve system which averted a panic made a profession of his faith in during the war. And the Rural Credit Christ and united with the Baptist hill to help finance the farmers has church at Glen Dean, seven years ago been a greater boom to farmers than snd lived a consistent happy and use- they ever had. Then the Good Roads ful life ' J bill which appropriated the means to Besides his wife he left two sisters build 7.".()00,0()0 miles of road in the and three brothers. United States. The Federal Reserve, To thee loved ones we would say . the Rural Credit and Good Roads bills the-c is comfort alone in the God are three measures that the Democra whom he loved, the Christ he trusted i tic Congress has given to the people and the Divine Spirit, who was his couitortcr E. B. English, Pastor INFANT BURIED HERE The remains of Majorie Gipson. frur months old daughter of Mr. aril Mrs. Jesse Gipson, of Ilawcsville, were !, i . i .m , . , !.iRlit here Thursday morning for interment in the Cloverport cemeten The child wa ill only a few days of levers. Mr. Gipson is a nephew' of Mr, Will Gipson and Mr. J. B. Gipson, of this city. THE' CHILD VYee liim so round and to uarnf, Such Ijcauty and joy in his Irolioomc form; Vt'c Ihinit of the wisdom lie ha to acquire. Tin- road he must travel, the (honu and the mire; Ili days are q happy, such bliss fills his cup We sigh, "What a jdty he has to grow up." He sees us self-satitficd pompous with care. And takinu oursehes with a serious air; lie notes all the wisdom we have to unlearn Hef'ire to our proper estate we return, And so we imagine he slijhs with a frown: "Dor me, what a pity they have to grow down." McLamlburg Wilson. H aHfJ ;: 1 bbHIPIVIbHa wKm'i James M. Cox was standing room only. The crowd was estimated at seven or eight hun dred people. Scores of persons were disappointed in not getting to hear the speakers owing to lack of room The court room evidenced the touch of a woman's, hand. There were beau tiful flowers arranged on the speak ers' table. Arnolds Military band opened the meeting with a selection and the whole atmosphere was filled with enthusiasm. Mrs. Castleman Speaks. Attorney D. C. Walls, of Hardins burg, presided at the meeting. He introduced the first speaker who was Judge Henry DeHaven Moorman. Judge Moorman made a brief speech in which he presented the next speak er, Mrs. Jno. Castleman, of Louis ville, an ardent worker for woman's rights and a supporter of the Demo cratic platform. After the introduction she was presented with a handsome bouquet of asters. Mrs. Castleman centered her thoughts on woman's duty in casting her vote in the Nevember election. She gave a well informed talk on the merits of the Democratic platform, and of the League of Nations. During her stay in Hardinsburg, she was the guest of Mrs. Sallie M. Beard, vice chairman of the Demo cratic Women's work in Breckinridge county. Eskridge Introduced Kincheloe. An ovation was given Mr. Jesse P. Eskridge, who formerly was a follow er of the Bull Moose party, and who was selected to introduce the Hon. D. H. Kincheloe Mr. Eskridge, in his introductory speech, stated that he had been an ardent follower of the Bull Moose party because of its progressive ideas and since he hadn't a party he had become a strong admirer of Governor Cox for his advanced ideas and pro gressiveness. Mr. Eskridge congra tulated the Democrats of Breckinridge county upon the notable gathering they had for their first rally, and ex pressd his appreciation of being the one chosen to introduce the Hon. D. H. Kincheloe, Congressman of the Second District. Sees "Beauty, Age and Wisdom." Mr. Kincheloe described the audi ence as representing "Beauty, Age and Wisdom." He started out by relating some his- torical facts concerning the Demo- cratic party, and stated it had been in existence for sixty-eight years. Mr. Kincheloe informed his hearers that there were momentous questions to lie settled at the poles in the Nov ember election, and that the issues at stake called forth the intelligence and earnest consideration of every man and woman voter. Comparing the situation of today with that of 1907, Mr. Kincheloe of. the United States and which have been the means of the great prosperity and of the progressiveness they have enjoyed." Mr. Kinchloe said that for twenty years there was reported one bank failure iu every 21 days. "In 1020 there have been no bank failures re ported at all." he added. On The League of Nations. Concerning the League of Nations, Mr. Kincheloe regarded that as the most important issue in the coining election. He recominended that the document comprising the whole of the League of Nations be placed in every American home. He mentioned the round robin composed of the ten U. S. Senators, who scored the League of Nations and all of whom were men without sons with one exception, "and he had a peach of a job in the armyj' he concluded. He also brought out the fact that the League of Nations was opposed by the big steel manufacturers in the East, men who had become rich by making war materials. In other words the oponents of the League were men who were looking for material gam and men who would as soon have war as not, Mr. Kincheloe concluded his well founded speech with a word of appre ciation for the soldiers. He favored Breckinridge is Third County in District to Lead in Corn Crop Tobacco is 85 Per Cent. Breckinridge county's corn c-on condition is 100 per cent, as reported in the September Crop report for Kentucky Only three other counties I in the liist ict arc over 100 per cent lin corn T( n cr idition and they arc I Union 108, Daviess 104, and Grayson 1 10. Hancock is 08 per cent, Meade iu:i and Ohio 03. Potato condition in this county fi '97 per cent, tobfeco S." per cent and 'hogs on hand for fittenin? i7 per '.cent. Bicckinridge hostile best po tato crop in the District and ranks .with Hancock in tobacco conditions. Grayson county's tobacco is 01 per 'cent. The highest tobacco percentage 'it! the State is in Powell 120. Logan county has 114 per cent corn condi tion which is the highest in the State. This summer is remarkable in the annals of sport in that it has pro duced two living creatures whose per formances in their respective fields have been so extraordinary that scar cely any oldster, looking back through the pink magnifying glasses of mem ory dares pretend to recall their sup eriors or even their peers. The more impressive of the pair, with all proper respect for Air. Ktitn, is Alan U War Every decade of the American turf has had its horse of the century." In turn the followers of the thorough bred have placed on the throne a Hindoo or a Hanover, a Salvator or a Henry of Navarre, a Hamburg, or an Ethelbert, a Sysonby, or a Colin. Most of these horses were really great, and they still will be admired; but the performances of the finest three- year-old of today have been so magni- fiennt tint tliA iniantc liaffiitn tsx .. ..t .!,.. at.,., Wo. i.i .,. have beaten Colin. Time measures the speed of a ho but not always his racing qualities t ti1ifti Afn M r. Wn iinrlni etili u-nSfrlit nn,l xvitlinnt nam 1Y. or spur, runs a mile and a half faster than ever horse ran that distance be- fore, and then goes on to run the thir- teenth and last furlong of the Law rence Realization in 12 seconds why, then, his gameness in a race being acknowledged there is no question of his mcomparauility. The son of Fair Play seems to have evervthinir. As otiicklv in motion as I Domino, as study and strong aS Ham- Marvel of the Turf Durg, as courageous as Henry ot Wa-.aeagie, oi cuuer, is.y., was wun us.i"- " " ..... v., ,. .(B..a.. varre or Irish Lad, as kind as Imp He is a faithful christian worker. Rev. prayed the dedicatory prayer, or Colin, as enduring as Ben Holladay, Adams and Rev Martin are Seniors in Sunday evening Brother Beagle as popular as Yo Tambien or Peter, Georgetown College and are excellent presented the Bible to the candidate Pan, and nearly as handsome as In-1 young ministers. We appreciate their as his guide-book, with some good fetno there stands the true horse of sermons very highly. 'f.0!'" icc,as, 'l s "se. Rev Eng- the century N. Y. Sun and Herald i The ordaining council was compos- "?" delivered the charge to the can- -r - ed Rev. E. B. English, pastor of the dmatc, forcibly setting forth many having all the American soldiers bod- Hardinsburg church; Rev. Marvin fie things in connection with his ies placed in one "cemetery in France Adams,, of Bardstown; Rev. R. D. calling, backing them all up with and a monument erected in their Martin, 'of Owensboro; Brother C. F. ! scripture, memory. I Beagle, of Butler; Brother Minor' Rev. Martin delivered a splendid Compton, of Garfield church; Bro-1 sermon on the vital theme "Give You Can't Believe All You Hear. ther C. J. Cox. of New Bethel church God a. Chance, using the text Malacht An airplane landing is to be con- Brother L. D. Fox, Brother S. T. 3 10- Rev. Martin is a fine speaker structed on the roof of a fashionable DeJarnett and Brother W. C. Moor- and thinker. t New York hotel, for the convenience man, of Hardinsburg church. This of aviators who desire to drop in. council, after a thorough examina-J Browne: Ah. her cheeks are like f Boston Globe. tion recommended the candidate to twin roses. But he can't get a drop in the inn the church for ordination and the Towne: Yes, but remember that a after he drops in or so it is reported, church unanimously voted to ordain rosy cheek by any" other name would Brockton Enterprise. . him. cost as much Cartoons Magazine. As sure as are a foot you will like YOU never got such cigarette contentment as Camels hand you. Camels quality and expert blend of choice Turkish and choice Domestic Tobaccos goodness possible and prefer this Camel blendto either kind o f tobacco smokedstraight! Camels mellow-mildness is a revelation! Smoke them with freedom without tiring your taste, 1 They leave no unpleasant ciga retty aftertaste nor unpleasant cigaretty odor 1 Give Camels every testthen compare them puff-for-puff with any cigarette in the world 1 crimc ipucrvrioHj - I I i 1 ORDINATION OF B. C. S. DeJARNETT By Rev. E. B. English. Not since it's organization in 1887 has the Hardinsburer Bantist church witneSsed such a day as was Sunday, August 29. when Byron C. S. De .Jarnett, son of Mr. and Mrs. S. T. .jarneii, son or Air. ana Airs. a. 1. 1 " -j' oih"""-'j umirinu liorse. DeJarnett, was ordained to the Gos-.jhe charge to Jhe church, in which lities; pel Ministry. This church, as well 'he told the church to hold up the stake' as New Bethel church, where he was. hands of the candidate by prayers converted, feel verv nroud in sendinir.and encouragement. Rev Adams. .out into the world one of their boys on the greatest mission ever given to mortal man. There were good crowds present at all of the three services, despite the fact thit it rained. VVp wprp vprv thnnWfnl and fnrtnn. ate indeed in having with us Brother uejarnetts roommates trom ueorge - town College, Rev Marvin Adams, of 3ardstown and Rev. R. D. Martin, of Owensboro. Also Brother C. F. you high- this Camel Turkish and Domestic blend! make this make you ITUKK1SH The examination was conducted at eleven o'clock by Rev. English, who in one hour and a quarter covered the doctrines thoroughly, and the can didate showed a sound knowledge of the faith. Sunday afternoon at three o'clock the candidate gave a beautiful testi mony of his conversion at New Bethel church at the age of eleven and of his call to the ministry at George town at the age ot nineteen. Kev. (Martin Very appropriately delivered Poached the ordination sermon which 'was very suitable and much appreciat- ca "y "" f-evt aanl;. ls a, ppienaia speaker and thinker. His subject was l.'Te Ministerial Sower,' the text be- I HIR Psalms V26 G "He that KOeth tortn and weepeth, bearing precious . j -j-i; auan uuuuus tumt .iBaui ic- J,cinE- br,"6'"B his sheaves with ""m. He also preached a fine ser- "ion on Saturday night on "Faithful- Camoli an mold everywhere ITi SCICnfificallv amlri nMfhmAmm ot 30."tntt; or tn pmck i 300 cjVfrerre.)(n tu. Irw-paptfCovetBd carton. Wm mtrontly recommend thit carton for the home or oMcm tupply or when you travel R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO. Winston-Salem, N. C. U?l t DomSTKi BLKNO 4ft w . .