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date (1922-12-29) newspaper_issue V 










Information has been received 
hm from New York City that Fred 
A. Waltlft. af FuriB mmA New York. 
hM been appointed bj Mayor Hylan 
to the important position in his cab- 
inet of commissioner of charities 
and corrections, carrying with it a 
salary of $10,000 per year. 

Mr. Wallto to MniMmUy qoalltad 
for this position. His efforts dvrtnir 
the past years for the moral uplift 
of humanity will be given added 
m&t aad his opportimities in his 
wnw potftta wtU bt ulimited. He 
will ha*** eoBtrol «C erery charita- 
ble and penal taStitaStiOA fm Orsater 
New York. 

Mr. Wallis, who was until re- 
cently comnUssioBer of immii^ration 
at the port «C Now Teifc, has taken 
a profound Interest Ia Um taalsra* 
tion question, and his experienes 
.gained while holding that positi(m 
will add greatly to his usefulness in 
his new position. 

Mr. Wallis is the aeeoiid Bourbon 
county man to hold this responsible 
charities position, John W. Keller, 
of Ruddles Mills. Bourbon county, 
having filled the position vador 
Major Van Wyck several years ago. 


WhM tHE NEWS Job rooms re- 
ceiTes an order for prfntiac. we do 
Rot go to work am the theory that 
the customer nunif \Wteti wmut^ 

thing 'set up." 

The personal intimate touch 
which is donlaant ia our eatablish- 
meat Is aasnraaee that yoar aales 
icicas will not be waalad ia the pro- 
cess of printing. 

Printing, to be useful, must have 
compeliins qualities. If it carries 
thoas qaalUisa, It heceaieB aa tedis- 
pensable business asset. 

You will make no mistake by 
rla?iug your orders for printing in 
the hands of THE NEWS job men, 
f )r like a faaMos brsakfast food, 
^"There's a reaaoa," and "Wc know 
how.*' Work doae when promised, 
ci.eap work doae 0aad; coed work 
done cheap. 






With all its joys and sorrows, the 
old year of 1922 is fast drawing to 
a close pxkd its dyind* breath fills the 
air ia toaes mlghtF Bke a dirge. 
Those who hare tasted the bitter 
cup of . disappointment should wash 
their hands of the old year, and all 
that it leaves behind, and try to 
make the eoaUac jmr a mvoh better 

^ This is a pretty good old world af- 
ter all, and our lot is just about 
what we make it. So let us all try 
to live as aearly to the Golden Rule 
as we eaa, and give proper thanks 
to Htaa who Bafces it poaaihle for us 
to enjoy the IiImbIbi ft the la|id of 

To each of our readers and to 
each of our business patrons, to all 
our friends, and even our enemies, 
if we haire may. we wish a Hap- 
New Year, and thus it must be 
if yea will only know that true 
happineas eaves trtm withia. 

Bring what the New Year may, 
to ourselves, our friends, our city, 
our oooatr* oar State aad our Na- 
tioa, there will be genuine Joy, 
when its dairs are numbered, in the 
realization that we ha^ done what 
we could, to alleviate suffering, to 
soothe sorrow, to promote peace and 
happineas and Justice, aad to diffuse 
the blessed gospel of lore, charity 
and tolerance. Our opportunities 
for service may not be brilliant, but 
they exist. We may never be known 
far outside our little circle of fam- 
ily ahd friends, bat no such etrenm- 
scribed field limits our usefulness or 
our possibilities of service to the 
city and county, since there are so 
many ways in which it can be done. 
Aad oae of these wUI he to pohlish 
the best couaty paper la Ceatral 

THE NeWs will endeavor in the 
new year to maintain the same high 
standard and merit the approval of 
all, that It has during the year now 
closingr. To oae and all, then, A 
Happy New Tear! 



Thirty-two turkeys averaging 
17% pounds, raised by Miss Nancy 
Lou Owens, daughter of Clay Owens, 
at her hoaie on the Ford Mill pike, 
near Parle, iHrooght the «anm of 
$203.20, in a Winchester market. 
The young lady feels proud of her 
succep in raising turkeys for a 

PUDB or PARtf»  




I Roy Vansant, formerly of Paris. 
I was arraigned la the County CJourt 

jat Carlisle Wednesday afternoon 
I berore , Judge A. B. Tilton, on two 
charges, one of transporting spirit- 
ous liquor, the other with hayinir 
li«aor la his possession. The muA- 
mum penalty, $300 fine and sixty 
days in jail, was given him in each 
case. Vansant announced his inten- 
tion of taking an appeal to the 
higher court. 

Vansant was placed under arrest 
following the finding of about twen- 
ty gallons of moonshine liquor at 
the home of Mrs. Bessie Dunn, in 
Carliale, about two weeks ago. . The 
case against Mrs. Dunn, charged 
with having liquor in her posses- 
sion, was continued when called in 
the County Court, Wednesday, on 
account of illness of the defendant. 

June Tutter and Charles, alias 
"fleaflles^ Clark, colored, were ar- 
rested by Chief of Police Link and 
Patrolman George M. Hill, charged 
with an assault on George Evans, 
colored farm hand, and robbing him 
of $14. The hold-up took place on 
Sycamore street. Evans alleged the 
men held him up at the point of a 
revolver, and dragged him into an 
alley between two buildings, and 
after heatlag him severely took his 
moaey. They were given a'hearing 
in 'the County Court Wednesday af- 
ternoon before Judge George Bat- 
terton, and held to the grand jury 
at the March term of the Bourbon 
Cirpuit Court, Tutter's bond was 
fixed at 1750. and Clark's at $300. 
Both were sent to jail in default of 
the requisite bond being furnished. 

Tutter, French "Sook" Clay. 
Henry Spencer and Frank Scott, all 
colored,, were arrested charged with 
attempting to rob Parker Barnhill 
and Walter Leeds, two white men, 
about eleven o'clock, Christmas 
night, as the men were driving 
their car Into the garage of the 
Kenney Motor Co., at the corner of 
Main and Eighth streets. The evi- 
dence stated that Tutter had pulled 
Barnhill out of his car and told one 
of the other negroes to choke off 
th$ engine while they got the dri- 
ver. An employe of the garage 
heard the commotion and came to 
the rescue, with a revolver, dis- 
persing the negroes before the rob- 
bery was ceynpleted. The men 
were given a hearing Wednesday af- 
ternoon before County Judge Georg'? 
Batterton, in the County Court, and 
held to the grand jury, Tutter un- 
der $600 bond. Spencer under $500, 
Scott under 1250, and Clay under 
$150. All were remanded to jail. 

Sheriff M. Peale Collier. Deputy 
Sheriffs James Gibson and Douglas 
Thomas and Patrolman Roy Turner^ 
made a descent on l^e hmae of Bob 
Collier, colored, in Claysville, and 
after a close search, found one quart 
of moonshine, in concealment, and a 
number of empty bottles, that had 
previously contained liquor. Col- 
lier was placed under arrest and 
wheh brought before Couniy Judge 
George Batterton could not remem- 
ber where he got the liquor. He 
was SMit iMMk to Jail to try out a 
Bi e o M ry eoame, aatU soeh time as 
hie ■wasry should be fa betteH 
to serve him. 
— — 0 — 

EOfiCE, DOG o^innsus 




Wi^ the opeptag of the City 
Schools next Tuesday many activi- 
ties win begin. The week's vaca- 
tion will put new life and enthusi- 
asm into both teachers and pupils. 
The basket ball season for both 
boys and girls will open , January 5. 
t*rof. Shaw has arranged most in- 
teresting schedules, and the First 
National Bank had these schedules 
printed in very attractive form and 
gave them to tihe school, for which 
gift we thank the bank Very much. 
Miss Robins and Mr. Dawes will 
have their teams in excellent con- 
dition^ ^or the opening games. 

Tms year's vocational guidance 
conrsk of lectures will open Janu- 
ary 1%, and will consist of twenty- 
four lectures. A number of Paris 
speakers will appear on tiMir pro- 

SeVenQ new oTeaiag classes will 
open with the next semester. The 
TTnivertity Extension Course will 
start again next week aad will be 
open to new stmdents. 

One of the meet laterestlag erents 
of the new semester - will be the 
starting of the new Freshman class. 
Prof. Shaw, who is succeeding so 
well with his work in the High 
School, will haTo charge ef this 
new class. 

Three of the most ia ter se t lag 
numbers in our lyceum course arc 
yet to be given. 

Rehearsals on the Sophomore play 
will start soon %fter the mid-^ear 
examiaations are orer. ^ 

Work on the 1923 annual is well 
under way now, and is in charge of 
Prof. Scott, which insures Its aoe- 

Miss Bramblett will start the 
Senior Class play in February and 
will train two complete casts. 

Miss Lockhart will start train- 
in?: the debating team January 22 
for the State contest. 

Miss Harbold and the Lrfttin Club 
will soon start work on the State 
Latin Tournament, which will be 
held in Paris in May. "The I^aris- 
ian Oracle," the Latin club paper, 
will be mailed in February to every 
Latin' teacher In Kentucky, glrlag 
the plans for the tournament. 

Miss Butler will have the science 
laboratories restocked ready for the 
new semester. 

Miss Woodruff plans the organi- 
zation of a romance language ^^b 
loi the High School next semester. 

The English teachers in the 
High School are planning the orga- 
nization of a State association pf 
English teachers, v . , / 

Early in January 'the High School, 
with the aid of Mr. Humphries, of 
the Bourbon County Y. M. C. A., 
will begin preparations for the 
Bible study contest. Paris won two 
State cups last. year and Willi try to 
win both cups again. 

Mr. H. M. Clay will prepare an 
exhibit of work done by the Stu- 
dents in manual training 

Since the opealag of sthool in 
Septembei^ we hare ha4 aidre par- 
ents visit the school than we have 
ever had. We enjoy thid very 
much, and we hope from now on to 
hare visiters la every room every 
day. It e a ea arag sa both pttfils and 
teachers. Iflii Bfaaisia, la^ the 
fourth grade, has, I believe, had a 
visitor every day since September, 
and a nux^ber of ether teachers 
JUU* MftMlr Arenged aaa A. day. 
Ceaie* wl i e ae tet yaa eaa/^fva' are 
always welcome.. 

A K.' LEE XT^ftKPATRICK, Supt*. 

• ' '. e ■ ■ • 


T. X. C. A. NOTES 

Plans are l eing made for a big 
time at the Paria T. II. C. A. oa 
New Year's Day. 

Starting at 9:30 a. m. the young- 
er boys gym class will put on an 
exhibition in the gymnasium led 
by Harry Lancaster. The hoye lave 
beea working hard to auUce thia la- 
tereatlag, and parsata aad friends 
are urged not ta aUM ttia part of 
the program. 

At 11 o'clock two races have been 
arranged for.^ A half-mile race for 
boys under 14 years, with two silver 
medals as prizes, will interest the 
younger boys. For boys over four- 
teen, a three-mile race has been ar- 
ranged, with silver and bronae med- 
als as pt'lsss. 

At 2:00 p. m. the midget teasi ef 
last year is scheduled to battle 
against this year^ teaai la hiriiet 

At 3:00 p. aL, the aoelal^ eaanril- 

tee has arranged a musical pro- 
gram, consisting of roeal and in- 
strumental seleetioas, failasiai hy 


The wind-up of the day will con- 
sist of a basket baU gaiM hatweea 

the Paris Senior team and the Law- 

renceburg five. The Paris boys met 
defeat at the hands of Lawrence- 
burg last week, so they are out to 
win this game oa their own Hoor. 
The game will start at eight p. m. 
The building will be open for in- 
spection all day and the- public is 
cordially laTlted to eoBw aad spaad 
the day. 



The heiiiagr trade la 
said by merchaats to haTs haM Jlia 

heaviest in recent years. All the 
merchants report a rushing busi- 
ness, eepecially in the last 4^7*  ^ 
oa Moatlaar. flatardaj was eae of ttoe 
hasieet daya of the year. P ab p ie 
this year madeT their porehaass ef a 
more substantial nature than here- 
tofore, and gave gifts that really 
had soase anbetantial value. Maay 
merchaats reported aalltas iat thalv 
stoeks completely, aaA aaaa feM ^ 
replenish certala Itesa at the levj 
last moment. 

At the postofBce the business 
traasaeted was a of large rohuae 
than the year before. FuatsiaBlsr 
Payne and his force were up to 
their eyes in packages, etc., from the 
very start of the holiday season, but 
an eAcleat system enabled them to 
get evevyMag away la ahtp 
and the general 
plaints to make. 

Capt. F. fl. Ndto(», contracted, 
and former business Ti\an of Paris, is 
confined to his bed at his home on 
Seventh street, as the result of an 
accident which occurred on Eighth 
street Wedaeeday afteraeoa. 

Capt. Nelsim was passing the 
Kenney Motor 'Co.'s garage on 
Eighth street, when a car, said to 
have been driven by Everett Eng- 
lish, backed rap^ly out, striking 
Capt. Nelson, who did not ^ see the 
machine In time to get out of the 
way. He was thrown down, the car 
striking him in the left groin, in- 
flicting a deep gash. He was other- 
wise injured, but the extent had not 
been determined yeeterday by his 
physicians, who were fearful of in- 
ternal injury having been sustain- 
ed. On account of his advanced age, 
he being now in his eightieth, year, 
it Is faarsd the 

Jtamle Cravea, little sea ef Mr. 

and Mrs. James E. Craven was seri- 
ously injured Tuesday by being 
thrown from a bicycle he was riding 
on Eighth streea The little fellow 
was trying to airaM atrfldac a- IttOa 
girl who was ridiag ea a wheel ay* 
proaching him, when his wheel'' 
swerved, throwing him to the 
street. He sustained serious inju- 
rfts about the head and body, and 
was rendered aaeoascloos for a loas 
time. He was picked ay aad 
to his home, where ha wai 
medical attention. 


The Blue Grass Realty Company 
sold for Joha Richards, his flve-rooai 
cottage, leteted ea IJIleaton aia- 
avenue, to dlle Wilson, for a prldO 
not given out for publication. 

William Hall sold to Arris Overgy 
a brick cottage located on High 
street, between Fftfteeath aad Six- 
teenth streets, fer a yrtvaie prtesu 
The property has a alee gaifcs at- 






Only the quick and efficient work 
rendered by the Paris fire depart 
ment prevented what threatened to 
be a sertoos flre^lfonday night when 
they were called to the Franklin 
! garage at the corner of Main and 
1 Second streets, by aa aiarai from 
Box 41. 

I A colored maa pfcbsiug by saw 
I smoke coming from a window in the 
rear of the garage and promptly 

'sent in the alarm. When the fire- 
jmen arrived they found a big tour- 
|iag car in the amchine shop in the 
,rear of the garage in flames. 
* Breaking in a side window tiey soon 
had two streams of water playing 
on the machine.and on the ceiling of 
the machine shop, whleh wnsi blaz- 
ing freely. 

i The Are waa supposed to han^ 

originated in the ignition system of 
the machine. Three other machines 
in the garage were damaged. A 
machine shop in the ba^ment suf- 
^fered considerable loss frmn water. 

The garage is operated by Clay 
Costigan. Hiss loss is partly cover- 
ed by insurance. The building is 
owned by Mrs. Henry Butler. It ha^ 
been the seane of three aerimia flres 
in the past twenty-ftre years. 



The Paris Public Library, which 
closed  hi1)ee^fmher tl tor the holi 

days will be open at the usual 
hours on Tuesday, January 2. The 
Librarian thanks the reading public 
for courtesies and appreciation dur- 
ing the year now closing. 


Last Call 

If you are in need of any ready- 
to-wear gannents, BUY NOW! 

Our entire stock of Ready-to- 
Wear C|4ii^Miita» 


Next Monday, January 1, being 
New Year's D^y, is a legal holiday, 
and as such will be bheerred by the 
banks and the postoffice, which wili 
be closed for the day. The usual 
opening regulations will be observ- 
ed at the postoffice. No rural mail 
drtireriee wlU he made that^ day, 
and but one colleetloa aad one de- 
livery in the business disMct. The 
day will be made a h^iday in 
other ways, most of the business 
houses cloidng for the day. It will 
also be Court Day, but hardly likely 
to be a brisk one, on account of. the 
presence of the universal bill-collec- 
tors and other considerations. 

Attend to matters of flaaaee and 
postage to-day and te-motfow, if 
possible, for if you watt ahtll Mon- 
day, you are likely to meet with 
disappointment, and then wonder 
why BSM sna s hadfc^ taid^ipa a a bo u t 




To be sold at COST to move 
them at once. 






ed \%r-41 Tmn i( (te- 
timnou MIMiiB 

Fnblished Every Tuesday and Friday 
Per Tmt f2i0— 6 Montlu f 1.00 

iWm CSAMPi MUm ud Owner. 

itered at the Paris, Kentucky, 


Chicago — Lord & Thomas. 
Philadelphia— N. W. Ayers & Son. 
Itittfa Jfiiifiigile Adv. Agency 
ClMfBMti— Blai]i»---TluKmpM»ii Co 
Loaisville — Lowman-KiOiHB Qt. 

Wise Ohioan. ^ 
Hie Toledo (Ohio) Blade asserts as 
a w^-known fact that no girl evor 
«Bttn • bwtj cootet Iwnnif. CDm 
alwaya baa friends in need ^ho pos- 
MH lier photographs. One of them 
to do tko light thins. 

( N» awttv Hmt 9io^' Is. the 
corneUst/Ctt alirayB blofw a to|e or 



Old magazines, of all kinds, 
wrapped in bundles. Given to first- 
comer. List embraces all the well- 
knowm pnblicationa. iaeliiding a 
large lot of sporting magasines. 
They will famish good reading 
through the winter for someone. 
Ck me and get them. CaU at THE 


Display Advertisements, |1.00 per 
Inch for first time; 60 cents par inch 
•ach subaequent insertion. 

Roadlnff Notices,. 10 cents per line 
•ach Issue; reading anttrss to bladt 
type, 20 cents per Um. mA fssns. 

Cards oC thasiki^ ailla m. candi- 
dates, obifnsrlss aad rsaslailiias and 
id esmts psr line. 
talM tor Urge advertise- 
1 pHtrljr coBtrsets. 
The rli^ oC publisher Is reserved 
\ docliae any advertisement or 

■latter for publication. 
Aaaouncements for political offices 
iw* Invariably be accompanied by 



The Clark County 
NatiflMl BMik.. 


Vs.— NoCtos oC Sate. 
Thoaas Butter, m Al. 


Any erroneous reflection apon the 
character, sUndiac or r ep ut ation of 

any person, firm or corporation 
which may appear in the columns 
Cladly corrected if broiight to the 
attention of the editor. 


water, uncovering the skel- 
eton of the old steamboat Pacific, in 
th« Ohio river, at Union town, Ky., 
brtaga ba^ to the memories of the 
old people at Union town one of the 
worst disasters that ever occnrred 
the tower Ohfo river. The craft, 
which operated in the early sixties 
between Cincinnati and New Or- 
leaas, was one of the moet magnifi- 
cent of the day. being a side-wheel 
boat. While coaling near Union- 
town a deek iish^ to tbeee days an 
iron bucket filled with fagots and 
fed with rosin, swung too close to 
some hay ou the boat, setting It on 
fire. The owner of the mine, where 
the boat was coaling, to protect his 
own property, cut the anchor lines, 
allowing the blaziag craft to float 
down the rhrer. Several of the crew, 
passengers and live stock perished 
in the fiames and the boat WMt 
in the Barrows, known as the 

Master's Sale 


Lula Anderson Plaintilf 

  Vs. — NoUce of Sale. 

Stc. Defendants 

TJnder and by virtue of a judg- 
ment and order of sale rendered at 
the November tenu «C the Boutbon 

Circuit Court, in the above styled 
action therein pending, the under- 

uxnaut, nsuttt % vm, 

at the front door of the Court 
House, in Paris, Kentucky, at about 
the hour of 11 s'ltlsfh a. nt.. will 
sell at public out/ery to the highest 
and best bidder, 4rhe following des- 
telbed property, to-wit: 

That certain Afaet or parcel of 
located In Ruckervllle, a 
suburb of Paris. Bourbon County, 
Kentucky, and known as Lot No. 
8 on the plat of Ruckerville, 
fronting 38 feet on First Street, 
and runniag back the sanM width 
S  feet, and adjoining lot No. 7, 
on said plat, sold to Carolyn Tur- 
ner; being the property conveyed 
to Henrietta Lawson by H. M. 
Rucker by deed of date JiMiiuary 
11, and of record In the 

aSae oC the €tatk o( the Bourbon 
County Court ift DmI BMjk ^S. 
page 348. 

Said sale will be made upon a 
oredit of six sumths. the purchaser 
or purchasers being required to. ex- 
ecute bond, with good and approved 
surety, due six months from date 
eC sate and be aring tnterest at the 
rate of Six Per Cent (GTc) from 
date of sale until paid, said bond 
havtag the force and oflset of Judg- 
ment, with a lien retained upon the 
property to further secure its pay- 

Said sale is made for the purpose 
aC a divlatoa among the parties in 

ler B. a C. 


Steinway and other high grade 
Pianos, Players and Talking Ma- 
chines, Music Rolls and Record. 
Cash or easy terms may be arrang- 
ed. Tunlns ubA repairtas a apoel- 

226 Main St., Upstairs, Paris, Kj. 
Cumberland Phone 201. 

Notice tQ i^h^^ 

The stockholders of the First Na- 
tional Bank, of Paris, Kentucky, 
will meet at their banking ofllce 
Tuesday, January 9, 1823. between 
the hours of 9 a. m. and S p. m., 
for the electkm of directors for the 
ensuing year. 
W. W. HALEY, President. 
JAMES N. W. McCLURB, Caahier. 
tllUanlH ' 
II Yi 

Master's Notice! 


As Administrator of JOHN 

TAYLOR, Btc Plaintiff 

Vs. Notice to Prove ClalaM 

MAQOIB JOHNSON. Btc.Befendaat 

Under and by virtue of a judg- 
ment and order of sale, rendered at 
the November terra, 1922, of the 
Bourbon Circuit Court, in the above 
styled aetioB therela pending, the 
undersigned Master OoauUssionei 


at the front door of the Court 
House, in Paris. Kentuclqr. at about 
the hour of 2 o'clock, p. m., will 
sell at public outcry to the highest 
and best bidder, so much of the fol- 
lowing described property as may 
be necessary to aatisfy the plaintifF's 
judgsMut. Interest and costs refer 
red to bdow: 

A certain tract of land lying 
and being in Bourbon County 
Kentucky, described as follows: 

On the waters of Stoner Creek 
at Simmons Mill, on the North 
Middletown and Stony Point 
Turnpike Road, about one mile 
west of North Middletown, Ken- 
tucky, and bounded and described 
as foltowB, toh-wit: 

Beginning at a post corner to 
John Stigall and Dan Gaitskill: 
thence along QaltSkiirs line S 
25 deg. W 501 feet to post at a 
gate on side of lane; thence along 
lane S 85 de?:. W 542 feet to post 
corner to William Wilson; thence 
along bin line N 41 deg. W 240 
feet; thMice S 4f deg. 15 min. 
W 197 feet to walnut tree; 
I hence S 59 deg. 30 min; W 115 
feet to east bank of Stoner Creek; 
thence down said ba^nk of creek 
N 16 deg. 15 min. W 113 feet. 
N 55 deg. W 15S feet; N. «7 deg. 
W 130 feet; N 66 deg. 15 min. 
W 3 60 feet; N 53 deg. 30 min. 
W 220 feet; N 39 deg. 15 min. W 
100 feet; N 27 deg. 30 min. W 
Idd feet; N Id deg. 2d min. W 
100 feet; N 30 min. E 200 feet; 
N 24 deg. E 300 feet N 30 deg. 
30 min. E 200 feet; N 36 deg. 45 
min. E 100 feet; N 54 deg. E 100 
feet; N 70 deg. E 100 feet; S 89 
deg. E 10 feet; S 76 deg. 10 min. 
E 100 feet; S 58 deg. E 300 feet; 
S 36 deg. 45 min. E 50 feet to 
Stigall's corner; thence along 
Stigall's line S 12 deg. 30 min. E 
246 feet S 27 deg. 45 min. B 100 
fSet; S 52 deg. 20 min. B 130 
feet; S 82 deg. 45 min. E 180 
feet; S 77 deg. 30 min. E 320 
feet; S 62 deg. 45 min. E 110 
feet; S 43 deg. E .211 feet to 
throe otaa trass; thea e e 8 if deg. 
15 nUa. S 241 feet to tha pladp 
of beginning, containing 46-45y. 
1000 acres, and being a part of 
the same property deeded to J. W. 
Wheeler, et el., by John F. Rlch- 
,.ardson and wife on the lat day pf 
* Ifarcb, 1912, by deed recorded In 
Bourbon County Court Clerk's 
Ofllce, Deed Book 99, page 480. 

There is also a right-of-way or 
pasaway across the creek from the 
abovu bouudary of land to the 
road, said passway being situated 
just below the old dam. and said 
passway is hereby given £^nd 
granted and for the use and ben- 
efit of the owner or owners of the 
above described tract of land. 

Said sale will be made upon 
credits of six a^ twelve months. 

the purchaser or purchasers being 
required to execute their two bonds 
for equal parts of the purchase 
price, with good and approved sure- 
ty, bearing Interest at the rate of 
aix per cent (•%) per annum from 
date of sale, until paid, having the 
force and effect of judgments, with 
a lien retained upon the property to 
farther oscure their payuMut. 

Said sale is made for the purpose 
of satisfying the plaintiff's debt of 
Thirty-six Hundred and Seventy Dol- 
lars and Twenty-six Cents ($3,670.- 
26) with interest from September 1, 
1921, and Thirty Six Hundred and 
Seventy Dollars and Twenty-six 
Cents ($3,670.26) with Interestfrom 
March 1, 1921, subject to a credit of 
Ninety-nine Dollars and Ninety 
Cents ($99.90) as of September 12, 
1921. and the costs of this proceed- 
ing, the debt, interest and cost be- 
ing estimated as of date of sale, at 
Eighty One Hundred and Fifty Dol- 
lars (|8.15d.0d.) 

Master Commissioner Bourbon Cir- 
cuit Court. 

All persons having claims against 
the estate of John Taylor, deceased. 

are hereby notified to present same 
properly proven as required by law, 
to the undersigned Master Commis- 
sioner, at any itime during office 
hours, prior to March 1. 1922, at 
which time all claims will be bar 

Done pursuant to order of the 
Bourbon Circuit Court, entered at 
the November term. In the abors 
styled case therein pending. 

Master Commissjouor B. C. C 



The Clark County 
National Bank.. 


Vs. — ^Notice of sale. 


The stockholders of the Deposit 
and Peoples Bank and Trust Co.. of 
Paris Kentucky, will meet at their 
banking house oa |faidar»- lal i a a r y 
1, 192S. between the hours of 9 a. 
m. and 3 p m.. to ^ elect directors 



We will, as administrators of Mrs. 
Mollis Rice, on Monday. January 1, 
ld22, at tl o'clodc a. m.. at the 

court house door, sell at public auo* 
tion 4 shares of Peoples Deposit 
Bank and Trust Co.'s capital stock 
ai^d 7 shares of the Bourbon To- 
bacco War^ouse stock. 

W. T. B^YAN, 
Administrators Mrs. Mollie Rice. 



The Clark County 
NaUoaal Bank PlaiaUff 

Ya.— Notica of Sale. 
John StigaU. Kt Al.. 


Will Stuart. Bt jAl.. ..Defendants 

I'nder and by virtue of a judg- 
ment and order of sale, rendered at 
the November term, 1922, of the 
Bour))on Circuit Court in the above 
styled action therein pending, the 
und«r8igned Master Comnllssioner. 

SATURDAY, JAN. 6. 1923 

at the front door of the Court 
House, in Paris, Kentucky, at about 
the hour of 2 o'clock, p. m., will sell 
at public outcry to the highest and 
best bidder, so much of the follow- 
ing described property as may be 
necessary to satisfy the plaintiff's 
judgment. Interest and costs refer- 
red to below: 

A tract or parcel of land situ- 
ated in Bourbon County. Ken- 
tucky, at Simmons Mill, on the 
North Middletown and Stony 
Point turnpike road about one 
mile from North Middletown. 
Kentucky, and bounded and des- 
cribed as follows, to-wit: Be- 
ginning at a point on the North 
side of said pike, corner to J. 
Jackson; thence along his lines N 
16 deg. 50 min. W 818 feet to 
center of Stoner Creek; thence up 
center said creek 8 76 min. E 
329 feet; thence leaving center 
said creek and running S 25 deg. 
W 31 feet to a stake on south 
bank of said creek; thence 
along top . o| south bank 
of said creek along Hutsell's 
line S 64 deg. 45 min. E 252 feet. 
S 63 deg. 55 min. E 309 feet, 
S 55 deg. 30 min. E 264 feet, S 
77 deg. E 427 feet. S 74 deg. 30 
min. B 222 feet, S 22 deg. IS min. 

198 feet, to a stake on 

south bank of creek; thence N 78 
deg. E 48 feet to center of said 
creek to point corner to Steve 
Fraley ; thence up center of creek 
and along Fraley's line S 5 deg. 
W 120 feet, S 14 deg. 25 min. 
W 100 feet, S 19 deg. W 455 feet 
to center of steel bridge over said 
creek; thence running along the 
average center of pike N 80 deg. 
10 min. W 100 feet N 67 deg. SO 
min. W 500 feet, N 68 deg. W 
772 feet, N 72 deg. 30 min. W 
215 feet to place of beginning, 
containing 26-383,1000 acres, ex- 
cepting 7.100 of a^ acre, an old 

Said sale will be made upon cred- 
its of silt and twelve months, the 

purchaser or purchasers being re- 
quired to execute their two bonds 
for equal parts of the purchase 
price, with good and approved su- 
rety, bearing Interest at the rate of 
six per cent. (6^) per annum from 
dsjte of sale, until paid, having the 
force and effect of judgments, with a 
lien retained upon the property to 
further secure their payment. 

Said sale is made for the purpose 
of satisfjring the plaintiff's debt of 
Sixty-nine Hundred and Ninety One 
Dollars and Forty-Eight Cents 
($6,991.48) with interest from 
March 1. 1921, and the costs of this 
proceeding, the debt, interest and 
cost being estimated as of the date 
of sale, at Seventy-nine Hundred 
and Seventy-five Dollars ($7,975.00) 

0. T. HINTQN, 
Master Commissioner fesurbon Cir- 
cuit Court. 

Under and by virtue of a judg 
ment and order of sale rendered at 
at the November term, 1922, of the 
Bourbon Circuit Court in the above 
styled action therein pending, the 
undersigned Master Commission er, 

SATURDAY, JAN. 6. 1923 

at the front door of the Court 

House, in Paris. Kentucky, at about 
the hour of 2 o'cjock, p. m., will sell 
at public outcry to the highest and 
best bidder, so much of the follow- 
ing described property as may be 
necessary to satisfy the plaintiff's 
judgment, interest and costs refer 
red to below: 

A tract or parcel of land situ 
ated in Bourbon County, Ken 
tueky, at Simmons Mill, on the 
North Middletown and Stony 
Point turnpike road, about one 
mile west of North Middletown 
Kentucky, and bounded and des- 
cribed as follows, to-wit: 

Beginning in center of said pike 
at the west end of bridge; thence 
along Stigall's original lines S 32 
deg. 30 min. W 161 feet to edge 
of road; thence S 33 deg. 15 min 
E 290 feet S 29 deg. 30 min. E 
47 feet about 70 feet from comer 
of old mill; thence crossing 
Stoner Creek S 43 deg. 35 min. W 
223 feet to elm trees and Butler's 
corner; thence N 43 deg. W 211 
feet to west bank of creek; thence 
along same N 62 deg. 45 min. W 
110 feet along Butler's lines 
thence N 77 deg. 30 min. W 320 
feet N 82 deg. 45 min. W ISO 
feet N S2 deg. 20 min. W 120 ft 
N 27 deg. 45 min. W 100 ft. N 
12 deg. 30 min. W 245 feet N 28 
deg. E 251 feet crossing Stoner 
Creek to center of pike; thence 
along center of same S 68 deg. E 
422 feet. S 27 deg. 20 min. B 500 
feet; thence ^80 deg. 10 min. E 
22 feet to place of beginning, con 
taining 11-803.1000 acres. This 
is a part of the same tract of 
land conveyed to J. W. Wheeler 
et. al.. by John F. Richardson, by 
deed recorded in Deed Book 99 
page 480, Bourbon County 
Court Clerk's office. There 
is excepted' out of the lore- 
going bountary of land 
pass-way from the tract of land 
conveyed to Thomas Butler, of 
color, said passway being across 
the creek just helqiw the old dam 
from Butler's land tmt to the 
road, and being reserved for the 
benefit of the said forty-six acres 
of land conveyed to said Butler. 

Said sale will be made upon cred- 
its of six and twelve months, the 
purchaser or purchasers being re- 
quired to execute their two bonds 
for equal parts of the purchase 
price, with good and approved 
surety, bearing interest at the rate 
of six per cent. (6%) per annum 
from date of saie, until paid, hav- 
ing the force and effect of judg- 
ments, with a lien retained upon the 
property to further secure their pay- 

Said sale is made for the purpose 
of satisfying the plaintiff's debt of 
Three Thousand apd Twenty-nine 
Dollars and Forty-two Cents 
($3,029.42) with interest from Sep- 
tember 1, 1921. and the costs of this 
proceeding, the debt, interest and 
cost being estimated aP of the date 
of sale, at Thirty-five Hundred and 
Fifty, Dollars (|2.5$0.dd.) 

Master Commiaslon«r Bourbou Cir 
cuit Court. 


SILAS E. BEDFORD, President. 
C. K. THOMAS. Cashier. 


The stockholders of the Farmers' 
and Traders' Bank, of Paris. Ken- 
tucky, will meet at their banking 
house on Monday. January 1. 1923, 
between the hoqirs aC f a. ». aad 3 
p. m , to eleet jteiS l S f i 0ir tha SB- 
suing year. 

FRANK P. KISER. President. 
W. W. MITCHBLLk Cashier. 


TO sncyouffiss 

The stodt h o ld srs of the 

Agricultural Bank & Trust Co., of 
Paris, Kentucky, will meet at their 
banking house on Monday, January 
1, 1923. between the hours of 9 a. 
wu aad t pi m., to slost aiavsB dl- 
rec t ors for the ensuing year. 

SAM CLAY, President. 
Vice-President and Caahier. 





iat. Maim street* wttk 

Both Phonnes 48. 

Pnblk Reniiiig! 

Charlsa WlUall. 


A. M. wmait^ « 

By virtue of an order of the Bour- 
bon Circuit Court made and entered 
in the above styled causo tm tfto 

2nd day of December, 1922, the un- 
dersigned Receiver will rent pub- 
licly at the Court House door in 
Paris. Kentucky, to the highest and 


4— WmXE BAXSnSk-4 

Expert and Polite Servi^ 


about the hour of 11 o'clock a. m., 
the farm located near Hutchison 
StaUon. on the Hutchison Statloa 
and Bethlehem turapikov owaai bir 
the late Bessie Burgess, containiaff 
about 65 acres with residence, out- 
buildings and tobacco barn thereon. 
Said renting will be for the term of 
one year. be glu Btag Hatch 1. If St. 
and ending March 1, 1924. Said 
rent to become due and payable on 
March 1, 1924, for which the renter 
will be required to execute bond 
with VBod awsty tin be approved br 
and payable to tha aadaislgasd 
The crop to be r ai sed will be aa- 
at the time of the renting. 



Good Bourbon Co. Farm 
of 2033 Acres 

The undeialgBod admlaistratots of Mm Mollis Ricsw 

on V 

W«iliiMciayy January 10, 1023 

on the i^remlses on the North Middletown and Plum turnpike, about 
half-way between North Middletown and Plum, b^innlng about the 
hour of 10 a. m., expose to public sale her f tom of 203 )^ acres, lying 
next to tha lands of R o b at t Hogklas, Gaovid Wllsoa aad Mtbl Qwmm 


This farm is divided into two tracts, one S6 acres, the other 117% 
acres. The tract of IViyk acres has on it a 2-story, S-room frame 
dwelling, with combined stock and tobacco bam. also pair off f l i s s touh 

scales, lasting water any season. Tract of 86 acres has one small ten- 
ant dwelling, lasting water. Each tract has abundance of pike front- 

This farm will be offered flrst in separate tracts, then as a whals. 
best bid to be accepted; p osi ti ve l y no by-bids. The hM fljUir hUa 

the farm. 

This farm has about 60 acres in rye, balance in grass. 
Graded schools and chuichsa wtthte aboi|t 1% mOsa. both aft Masdh 
Middletown and Little Rock. J. 
Terms made known on day aff sala. 

Immediate possession. 

We will be glad to show you this place at any time. 

*^ J. C. BRYAN. JR.. 

Admia. Off tha Mafta aff Mm. Mama 

GEO. Dl 



Desirable Residence and Hoosekoid 
Kilcben Effects, Be 


The undersigned aasentor of tha^sdUta off 

ceased, will, on 

Wednesday, Jansary 3, 1923 I 

on the premises at the corner of Pleasant Street and Duncan Avenue, 
Paris, Kentucky, beginning about the hour of 10 a. m.. expose to pub- 
lic sale her home place located on the corner (tf Duncnn Aveaad aad 
Pleasant Street., fronting about 60 feet on Pleaaant Street and extend- 
ing back along Duncan Avenue abeiut 103 feet, and being 72 feet 7 
inches in the rear, and having thereon a desirable brick residence of 
seven rooms, bath room, and enclosed porch, and in excellent stats of 
preservation and repair; heatad nrllh 
supplied witii, electric lights. 


The real estate will be sold one-thhr^ cash on delivery 
balance in six and twrtve months, the purchaser to asaeati 

money notes bearing interest from date of sale and secured by a 
being reserved in deed. Possession to be given at once. 


The undersigned executor will, at the same time and place, expose 
to public sale a lot of household and kitchen furniture and personal ef- 
fects, including sets of furniture, tables, chairs, mirrors, dining laom 
set ' .piano, victrola. rugs, carpets, bed nMtttag towaln. 
merous artldea of a well-lumished homo. 

Sums under $50.00 cash, smaa over ISO.Off either cash or purchaser 
may give aota with goad surety to ba ayproved by the undersigned, due 
four montha aftar daft% with tatarast froa date until paid. 

Executor of tha Estate of Mrs. Laura W. Bayless. 
GEO. D. SPEAKES. Auctioneer. \ 
(decl9-22-26-29-Jan2) * 

4 ' 

tf » IftS 


If some fellows would sUuid QB a 
dims th«r votfi ttiMM'4W«e'tlii 
Woolwiortk sitns— Mthtas ten 

If it were not for parting, there 


Col. Jim Mart's "Old-time Notes" 
contains the following regarding a 
well-kiiowB pioneer citizen of Paris: 

"Death, at Paris, aged 76, of 
Noah Spears, a native of Bousbon 
esniitr. He dereloped to aaiiy in 
manly appearance, that at the age 
of thirteen he voted, being suppos- 
ed to Im a mail. When a yoang man 
he traded produce to New Orleans, 
in flatboats, and walked back." 

Our idea of a bURy man is the 
Angel taking notes of the 

0# delegates to a convention. 

! ' ° 

•The pressers, cleaners and reno- 
▼ators have small use for tilo man 

who never says "Dye." 





if ttt 

taririll WRf ttt M yM 

M PlWJICtllj* 

W. H. 


a 00. 





The Holiday Season affords 
an opportnnity to ofraM to 
yon the ftoaiMi ipe taifo 
fnm tho ooNmI wlrtfai tx- 

I wish you and yonrs a 
Happy New Year filled with 
and Prosperity. 


Drug Store 






Retrospecting, we feel it would 
be ungrateful not to thank 
every one of our friends for 
ttdr patronage and the Good 
Wa thtr have cItcb «b d«rfa« 
the year 1922. Realizing many 
material accomplishments, this 
store cannot help being joyful 
for the appnciatiiB liwini bsr 
its patrons. Ifajr the Now Tear 
be one of unprecedented pros- 
perity and success for all of us. 




Heartiest Greetings and 
3est Wislies 

I Krom 



— Eugene Roberts, of Shelbyville, 
is visiting his parents in thifi city, 
dviteff the holidayi. 

— Miss Tillie Jaynes has returned 
to her home in Lexington after a 
visit to friends la PWrii. 
' — ^MnL William S. Arnsparger has 
returned from a Tlait to her mother, 
Mrs. MatUe Baldwin, in Wiaehea- 

— Miss Annabelle Harp is spend- 
ing her holiday vacation with her 
grandmother, Mrs. Allen Jones, in 

Mt. Sterling. 

— Mrs. J. Henry Fuhrman left 
Wednesday for her winter home in 
Wauchula, Florida, to spend the re- 
mainder of the winter. 

— Rev. and Mrs. O. B. Crockett 
and children have returned from a 
holiday visit to Mrs. Crockett's 
mother, Mrs. Campbell, in Nicholas- 

— ^Mr. and Mn. Roy F. Clendenin 
are spending the holidays in Emi- 
nence as guests of the former's par- 
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Clen- 

— ^MisB Mary Katherine Doyle ia 
at home for the holidays from St. 

Mary of The Woods College, with 
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 


— Mrs. E. K. Lovell, formerly of 
Paris, is serioHSly ill in a Winches- 
ter hospital. Mrs. Lovell is a sis- 
ter-in-law of A. B. Lovell, Eighth 
Street grocer. 

— Mr. and Mrs. Haydeu Clement 
tad son. Miss Roberta Lee Crozton 
and Mr. Jos. Croxton, of near Win- 
chester, were recent guests of rela- 
tives near Paris. 

— Mrs. Wm. Burchfield. of Vin- 
ceaaes, Indiana, formerly Miss 
Louise Bashford, of Paris, is a guest 
of her sisters, Mrs. H. A. Power and 
Miss Mary Bashford, in this city. 

— J. W. Juett and R. D. Juett 
have returned to their homes in 
Cincinnati after a visit to their sis- 
ter, Mrs. Lee McMillan, and Mr. 
McMillan, at their home on S^eond 

— Miss Louise Collier is at home 
from Oxford, Ohio, where she Is at- 
tending school, to spend the holi- 
days with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
M. Peale Collier, on South Main 

— Mr. and Mrs. Robert M. Hop- 
kins and son, Robert M. Hopkins, 
Jr., of St. Louis, Mo., are spending 
the holidays with Mr. and Mrs. 
Thomas Helm Clay, at their home on 
Eighth street. 

— ^Miss Nettie Fallen and Miss 
Lilly, members of the Science Hill 
College faculty, in Shelbyville, are 
spending the holiday vacation in 
Paris as guests at the home of Mr. 
and Mrs. James MeClure, Sr. 

— Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Buffington, 
of Columbus, Ohio, are visiting rel- 
atives in Paris and Millersburg. 
Mrs. Buffington was formerly Miss 
Sadie Hart, of Paris, sister of Mrs. 
W. M. Miller, of Millersburg. 

— During the intermission at the 
Elks Club Dance, given in Winches- 
ter, Monday evening, Miss Lucy 
Hunter gave a lovely supper at the 
home' of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
H. L. Hunter. Among the guests 
was Harry Turney Clay, of Paris. 

— Misses Sara and Helen Ded- 
man, daughters of Judge Jas. Ded- 
han, of Cynthiana, are spending the 
week-end in Paris as guests of Mr. 
and Mrs. R. B. Hutchcraft and fam- 
ily, at their home on Second street. 

— Miss Eunice Brown, of West 
Union, Ohio, and Miss Grace Crook, 
of Sharpsburg, are guests of Miss 
Ann Rutherford Duncan, at the 
home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
Charles A. Duneas, an Seeond 

— ^Miss Hallie Frank is entertain- 
ing the following guests at her home 
on High street: Misses Margaret 
Thompson and Hallie Hunter, of 
Winchester; Beatrice Carr, of Ashe- 
ville, N. C, and Pauline Prather, of 

— Mr. and Mrs. Edward Spears 
were hosts with a delightful six- 
o'clock dinner at their home on Cy- 
press street. Tuesday evening. Cov- 
ers were laid for twelve guests. 
This was the first of a series of en- 
tertainments to be given through 
the coming season. 

— One of the delightful entertain- 
ments of the holiday season was the 
dance given in Winchester Monday 
night by the Elks Club of that city. 
The hall was beautifully decorated 
with Christmas emblems. Among 
those, who attended were Misses 
Blmeta Hinton and Nannefte Ar- 
kto, and Mr. Fithian Arkle, of Paris. 

— Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Weathers 
entertained Christmas Day with a 
family reunion at their home near 
Clintonville, the hospitelity includ- 
ing Mr. and Mrs. Jefferson Weath- 
ers, W. H. Clark, Misses Hattie, 
Lelia and Mary Clark, Mr. and Mrs, 
John Clark, Mr. and Mrs. Thornwell 
Tadlock, Mr. and Mrs. Brooks Wood- 
ford and daughter, Miss Betsy 
Woodford, Mrs. Mary Haley and 
son, William Haley, Mr.' and Mrs. 
Sam Weathers. 

— Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Spencer en- 
tertained at their home on South 
Main street in honor of Miss Mar- 
tha Bedford and Marion Bedford. 
A delightful luncheon was served, 
and dancing and cards were enjoy- 
ed throughout the evening. The 
cruests were: Misses Anna Jones, 
Lucy Gardner, Alice Quisenberry, 
Nancy V. Woodford, Grace Alver- 
son, Martha Be dford; Messrs. Zack 
Browuj^ William Jones, Lisle Wood- 
ford, liarion Bedford; Mr. and Mrs. 
Walter Young. 


The way we are heading, it won't 
be long before some company will 
even put a meter on "the love light 
in her eyes." 

• • • 

If January is not too cold, some 

of the New Year resolutions that 
will be made may have a chance to 
last until Pel^ary. 

• « • 

If you would garne:r from life's store 
And find your basket full, 
A little push will get you more 
Than trusting to a pull. 

• • • 

Ddn't say you have nothing to be 
be thankful for. How would you 

like to wear knee pants and a pow- 
dered wig and stay fui^Md up all 

• • • 

Things are happening so rapidly 
in the world to-day that we would 
not be surprised to hear that some 
aviatOT had skimmed the cream off 
the Milky Way. 

" • • 

A man who gave the name "Ben- 
jamin Franklin" has been arrested 
Martin {in a raid on an alleged dope ring. 
But then you aec^ ev«n^ great men's 
names are not protoetflll hy eopy- 

• • # 

In the midst of a hard, grinding 

day, no matter what your station in 
life may be, it is awfully satisfying 
and comforting to think suddenly 
that some pal somewhM« is loving 

• • • 

The worst pest we know Of to-day 

is the fellow who grabs you by thOi 
collar and gleefully chirps into your 
ear how his old boat gets ytwenty- 
five miles an hour ottt ofi gidlon 

of gasoline. 

• • • 

It was said that Fatty Arbuckle's 
Christmas stocking contained the 
following: ' When you were bad you 
were horrid, but now you're good, 
oh, so very good, our welcome's 
I'eally torrid. Will S. Hays." 

• • • 

If Henry Ford should use in Ken- 
tucky for manufacturing, the coal 
he is buying, Kentucky would real- 
ize handsomely on the coal, but 
shipping coal out does not increase 
Kentucky earnings. 

• • « 

When farm labor becomes or- 
ganized the agricultural producers 
will begin talking about the good 
old days when there was no union 
scale, and when the San Jose scale 
was the only thing a fruit grower 
had to contend with. 

• • • 

When the old year 1922 is ended 
and the new^ year 1923 is begun we 
shall wish to remember only such 
abiding things as love and faith 
and gladness and beauty. Let us 
therefore put things into the new 

year right at the beginning. 

• • • 

The headline in the daily papers, 
"264 Republicans Released From 
Prison," caused irritation and alarm 
among many Kentucky Democrats 
until they looked again and saw 
that it occurred in Dublin, Ireland, 
and that Governor Mprrow had no 
hand in it. 

• * ■ 

If it were not for the gossips the 
country newspapers would have a 
better chiance to spread abroad the 
happening of the hour, the day or 
the week. What kind of a chance 
has the newspaper to get "an ex- 
clusive" when the gossips get hold 

of a choice piece of news? 

• * * 

A very ordinary Paris man made 
the following jrery wise observa- 
tion to me the other day: "I have 
•lived nearly sixty years now, and I 
have made up my mind that in 
the thousands of times I got mad at 
somebody else I did not change the 
other fellow's belief one iota, nor 
enlarge my own faith a bit." 

A pretty Paris girl came storming 
out of a certain shoe store the other 
day. Curiosity got the better of me, 
and I asked the grinning clerk who 
stood at the counter;-' 'What's the 
matter?" The clerk replied: "Well, 
old man, I've got revenge at last. 
That was a telephone girl, and when 
she got her shoes I got my revenge, 
for I gave her the wrong number, 
just like she's handed me many 

The children . were gathered 
around a towering Christmas tree in 
Paris, the other night, aglow with 
happiness, the tree aglow with tin- 
sel, lights and ornaments, and old 
Santa Glaus was just distributing 
presents. One of the assistants was 
attracted by the countenance of a 
street urchin, none too warmly 
clad, and not being able to place 
him as one of those expected to he 
present, she sought to draw him 
out, so asked him: "Are you glad 
you came, little fellow?" To which 
the youngster replied vociferously: 
"Hell, yes! Whatcher think I'm 
here fer." He got all he wanted in 
a hurry. 

\ * • • ■ ■ 


With the deegfMt appredat 
to an who have c—trihrtM 
itorialb' ti» aor 

A Proiperouft and 
Happy New Year 

Patoa Beauty Shop 

A Prosperous and Happy 



We iMaiiOy tluud^ yon for 

the good win you have 
shown us, and extend our 
most cordial greetings and 

peace, prosperity aai 
in tlM 


Farmers and 
Traders Bank 

Thfs bank of the Christmas 
spirit sends hearty Yuletide 
greetings to its depositors and 
friends. May the "back-log^ 
in the fireplace keep life's fire 
burning brightly on that sacred 
iMliday. The steady progress 
we kave seteed is* we think, 
feed cause fer ev grati tu d e 

dtsire te 

Farmers and 
Traders Bank 




FRIDAY. DBciminni It. IMl 


H. WaterfiU, first cousin 
«( T. B. WatArflll. of the Pwrtm Mlll- 

Ing Co., was elected vice-president 
of the Citizens Union National Bank 
im Louisville, at a meeting of the 
9mued of Directors held Wednesday. 
Mr. W«tM«U wfll MtteM to act as 
head of the PMUlk Hmt biwcli of 
t))e bank. 

Mr. Waterfill came to Louisville 
im December, 1906. from the Law- 
TCMSkm National Bank to take a 
foiltfoii as clerk at tlie Ual09 Na- 
tfcmal Bank, then located at Sixth 
and Main streets. He filled 'the po- 
sition of teller, bookkeeper, assist- 
ant cashtor and vice-president. 
Vjfom Um mmmr of tli* ClUieu nd 
VmUm banks the latter part oC If 19 
he became vice-president of the Cit- 
izens Union National Bank. In Au- 
gust. 1919, he was transferred to 
tbt Fourth Street Bank as Tice- 
it and 


C. S. Arthur, traveling represen- 
tative of a .wlioleiale butter com- 
pany, left hts truck etaadteff in 
front of an up-town pool room the 
other night, while he was arranging 
jSome business matters with the 
I proprietor. While this was going on 
some sneak thief or thieree reHered 
his vehicle of a large lot of creMi- 
ery butter, and a wallet, containing 
some checks. The loss was discover- 
ed by Hr. Arthur when he came 
out. and was reported to the police. 
Payment was immedlateljr stopped 
on the checks but the butter wa« not 
recovered. It was stated that a large 
lot of it found its way to the coun- 
ters of local merchants, who did not 
know that it had been unlawfully 
i disposed of. It waa sUted that a 
; negro man sold several pounds of 
j the butter to a local grocer, stating 
that It had been given to Tlim by a 
country wonan to' oeU for her. He 
disappeared «ad hii not been lo- 


A B^suine of Events In Beligioni 
Circles For Iresent and 


•HFOom bungalow, in Jan- 
All modern. Apply to 


How fortunate it is for some peo- 
ple that they don't hnve to glTe a 
note at the bank when thoj borrow 



Thursday, January 4, 10 a. m. 

Having decided to move to town, I will rent publicly, my farm of 
SM acres, situated on the Paris and Clintonville pike, about eight 
miles fraai Paris and ono aUle from Clintonville, and described as fol- 
lows: , 

Two hundred and twenty-five acres with improvements, consisting 
of a 7 -room dwelling, bath complete, plenty of water, acetylene lights, 
garage, buggy house, ice house, bams and all Other buildings usnally 
fsnad on an up-to-date farm. 

The land Is to be enltivnted as follows: 

(1) — 35 acres to plowed from old bluegrass sod for com. 

(2) — 5 acres for tobacco, also plowed in bluegrass sod. 

(3) — 100 acres in new timothy meadow. 

(4) — 40 aciies in rye and grass; the balance in bluegrass. . 

Also 7S '•ens at ClintonTllle, SB acns o( wkM is In auadow, and 
49 Mies In rye and grass. 

The two tracts will be rented separately and then as a whole. 
Terms made known on the PSSSUSSS. 
For information, apply to 

Or & L. WBAXDBi, Owmt, Kj. 


Ckfug Oit to Quit Bwiiiets 

Not having siiLcieBt aaifutable room to run my business as 
I w—ld Mhi Is do, I haft iinliii is eUss ont my mMn stoek 

of g:ood8 with all my iixtnret not later than February 1, 1923, 
as I must vacate the premises on that date. My stock con- 
sists of numerous items which is needed by^ every family, such 
as htOmf ui O w rti* Itaishings and Votioiii, levml pieces 
of Fnmitm, Mitel all new Metal Springs, full size and 
half-size. Cotton Mattresses and Pads, Comforts, Blankets. 
Trunks, Suit Cases and hundreds of other useful aii;icles, 
which I will dispose of at the mercy of the good public. 

Now is your chance to buy goods at your own price. 

Sale begins. SATURDAY. DECEMBER 30. and will continue 
not later than January 31. Come early while the stock is com- 


HoHM Phone 360 

€27 Main Street 

— Services at St. Peter's Episco- 
pal church, Sunday morning at 
10:45 o'clock. Sermon and services 
by the rector. Rer. Walter 8. Cain. 
Sunday School at 9:30 a. m. 

— Services will be held at the reg- 
ular hours. The subject of the 
mominff sermon will he "God, Bluff- 
ing The World." The subject for 
the evening hour will be "Character 
Witnesses For God." Rev. T. S. 
Smylie, the pastor, will preach at 
both hoars. The session has plan- 
ned a soctol Tisitotiim of all the 
members of the church. Commit- 
tees to do ihe visiting will be ap- 
pointed Sunday. Mr. Roxie Davis 
has consented to act as Chairman. 
The TisiUtion will be held the first 
Sunday in January. This event 
proved to be such a delightful ex- 
perience to the committees and to 
those visited the last time that all 
will mark down January 7, the day 
of' the visitation, as a day to be 
looked forward to. Hours of ser- 
vice: Sunday School 9:30 a. m.; 
Christian Endeavor Societies 6:30 p. 
m.; preaching at 10:55 a. m. and 
7:15 p. m. Ev e ry b ody .welcome. 

— Rev. L. S. Gaines, pastor. * Sun- 
day, December 31 — Bible School, 
9:30 a. m.; Morning Worship, 
10:4S a. m., subject: "At Base In 
Zion;" B. Y. P. U. meeting, 6:00 
p. m.; Evening Worship, 7:00 p. m., 
subject: "Four Great Things in 
1924;" Mid-week Service, 7:30 
Wednesday jilght/ Sifth Psalm 


— Sunday School at 9:30 Sunday 
morning. Morning worship at 
10:45. The pastor. Rev. W. E. Ellis, 
will preach at both services on Sun- 
day, and special music will be given 
by the choir; Christian Endeavor at 
6:00 p. m.; evening services at 7:00 
p. m.; prayer meeting on Wednes- 
day evening at 7:00« o'clock. 

Thirty*etght baskets were filled 
and sent out on Christmas evening 
by the Sunday School children. 


While in a delirious state, super- 
induced by illness, Cynthia Taylor, 
colored woman of Millersburg, left 
her honte at midnight Tuesday and 
suicided by leaping from the rail- 
road bridge into Hinkston creek. 
The body was found several hours 
later by a searching party. A jury 
composed of W. A. Butler, A. C. 
Ball. David Cassity. F. A. Herbert, 
D. E. Clarke and G. S. Allen, sum- 
moned by Coroner Rudolph Davis, 
returned a verdict in aeeordance 
with the t&cHB. 



We Wish You a 
Happy New Year 

and hope that nineteen 
twenty-three may being 
yen a full meaeuie of 



Bourbon-Agricultural Bank 
& Tniat Co. 

Paris, - - Kentucky 

CAPITAL $200,000.00 

Havo you made your donation to 
the Salvation Army Home Service 
Appeal P^'und? If not, you can do so 
by sending it to Buckner Woodford, 
treasurer, or to Mayor E. B. Janu- 
ary, chairman of the appeal. 

If there ever was a worthy orga- 
nization the Salvation Army surely 
is. Wet should l e very grateful for 
what the Army did for our boys 
during the world war^— This work 
should be encouraged. 

We should not fall down on the 
appeal. There is no telling when we 
may need the good olBces of the Sal- 
vation Army again. , 

ChaS; Mohr, the Field •Guide of 
the Salvation Army, again wams the 
people against impostors, pretend- 
ing to be members of the Salvation 
Army, Who work espfBCially on court 
daya in Central Ke^cky. 


Extra nice White Holland Toms. 

B,. F. D. 2, Paris, Ky. 
(29-St) Cumb. Phone S7. 



As administrator with the will 
annexed of Mrs. Lillie B. Clark, the 
underatgned will, on 


at the Court House door, Paris, Ky./ 
about the hour of 11 a. m.* expose 
to public sale, to the highest and 
best bidder, the followlBg Atfii oC 

{bank stock, to-wit: 

Four shares of BDurbon-Ag^cul- 

tural Bank & Trust Company. 

Two shares of Feo]^lti-W|^oiit 
Bank & Trust Company. 

* TEI^ 
Said sale will be made on a credit 

I of four months, purchaser to exe- 
cute bond with good surety to be ap- 
proved by the undersigned, bearing 
interest from date, or purchaser may 
pay eash. 

Admr. with the will annexed 
^ Mrs. Lillie B. Clark 
M. F. KENNBT, Auctioneer. 





At t|iis season of the year 
when one is reminded of the 
fact 1922 is about finished, we 
teire to take this occasion to 
Nnr appteciathMi ef tlM 

Your loyalty and kindly co- 
operation is a valued asset for 
which we owe you 




JSstabliabed 1866 


On Men's and Boys' 


Unldii Suits Mid Separate GarMMits. Far Om Waak Only. 

Supply your underwear needs by taking advantage of these special 
prices. These garments are perfect fitting and are tailored by Allen 
A. (Coopers) ^nd Wilson Bros., considered the best underwear 
makers in the country. We have your size, no matter how small 
or how large, and we take pleasure in properly fitting you. Buy 
now a^d save flMi^. ^ 


$1.25 Men's Union Suits cut l6....\, 95C 

$1.50 Men's Union Suits cut to $1.15 

$2XX)lfen%Uiuon)Ekiit9ciit to 

$2.50 Men's Union Suits out to $1 .75 

$3.00 Men's Union Suits cut to S2J[& 

$4.00 MenVUhkm Suits mat to....... ^. $3.25 

^ $5.00 Men's Union Suits cut to V4.00 

$1.00 Bo^' IMon Suits cut to 756 

$1.25 Boys' Union Suits cut to..... ^ .95C 

\ $1.00 Men's Shirts and Dimimn xn^ to 7SC 

$1.50 Men's Shirts and Drawm cut to $1.15 

$2i)0 Men's Shirts and Drawers cut to. $1.50 

$2^ Mefk'* Shirts cu^ Drawm out to SI .75 

Cash Only N » Approvals 


7th and Main ^One-Price Store Pwte, Ky. 

Home PHone 448 Cumb^ Phone SOG 

MIDAY. DECBMBBt ttrtitt ^ 


PAGB nvs 




iff i».\t«. 

and Otet Tot ^ 

Biz aC ttita taMM will be 

found a three-column statement 
from Ck)ngrre88man J. Campbell Can- 
trill, in a formal announcement of 
hiB candidacy for the office of Got* 

MBT BMiUHkj. It Will  • fMUI« 

Tery interesting readlas t» all to- 
tcTMted in SUte poUttac 

• It. -V^tUm, who WM fonMTly 

agent for the Kentucky Central Life 
Insurance Company, at this point, 
and who was transferred to Car- 
lisle and then to Georgetown some 
Umm OT», has mgttm bom troMfsr- 
rod to the Carlisle office. He will 
take up his duties on January 1 
He will succeed Mr. Butcher, who 
Li return to duty in the Louisville 


Three freight cars were derailed 
a engine injured considerably 
two freight trains collided in 
the Lovterllle ft NashTflle South 
Fnris yards. No one was injured 
and there was no interruption of 
traffic. The accident occurred near 
tho switch located about two hun- 
dred yards oonth of the eoal chute. 
The rails were twisted by the 
wrecking engine in an effort to pull 
the cars back on the track, bat the 
dama«^e was soon repairod. 

• ^ ' - WEETINGS 

T ^ 

We want to thank our customers 
for their loyal support in the past 
Wo fsol that yoar ooaMoaeo 
inspired us to try to always 
have the best and to give you all 
of the service possible for your 
money. We promise to maintain 
tho MM quality or bottor la tho 
tatare and ask your coatlaaod rtd- 
aod patronag^e. 

Tavi for 'Business, 
- CHA8. P. COOK. 


TTARY 3. 1923. AT 10 A. M. 

becntor of the Mili •( Kit. Utant 

Bayless. ' 


Onr Paris youth expressed a 
rather original and unique wish 
during the pre-Christmas season, 
which he found i^tfied when he 
aaaho Chrfstaias morains. This 
young American. Crovpr Baldwin. 
Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Grover 
Baldwin, of Higgins avenue, sent a 
note to Santa Claus couched in the 
i oUow la g laagaago; 

"Dear Santa Claus: Mifs Lizzie 
wants us all to have Bibles, and I do 
W^^b you would bring me one." 

When young Baldwin arose early 
Chriotaaaa aMralac he found among 
the many other things left by an 
obliging Santa Claus, a handsome 


Two gi'rnt men. former President 
Woodrow Wilson, of Washington, 
and "Toppy" Theodore Nix, of 
Paris. haTO the distinction of having 
been bom on the sane day. Decern - 
ber 2S. sixty-six years ago. Both 
celebrated the return of their natal 
day yesterday in a quiet, orderly 
fashion, like good old fellows should. 
" T uy p f ,** as has been his eustom, 
sent a Wlina greeting to the former 
President, congratulating him upon 
having had the rare good luck of be- 
ing bom on the same day as he was, 
and wfshtaff hha maar ha»py re- 
turns of the day. Both are semi- 
invalids, but both happy in being 
alive, and both asking nothing bet- 
ter than being allowed to rest in 
tho frtiBdih» of IIm groot 

Mrs. ifathalla L Mtor. of West 
Prankfort, III., was la Phrfs several 

days this week. In the Interest of 
the campaign for P.- "or Morals. 
Mrs. Potter delivered a short ad- 
4gmm at tho Grand Opera House 
Tuesday night, outlining brioflj the 
objects of the campaign In which 
irtie is engaged. 

During her stay she solicited 
itrlbatlons to help in prosecuting 
lark. which sho is nndortaklng 
as an Indlrldual and not vader the 
auspices of an organization, being 
very successful in securing funds 

Mrs. Potter has lecturedv and 
worked in all the large cKles of 

America, in the interest of a higher 
standard of morals, and for the 
moral uplift and betterment of wo- 
aioa In particular. From Paris she 
woat to Loxlastoa. wUeh will be 
the scoao of  hor eCorts for ooreral 
days. / 

— Mrs. L. M. Tribble was a guest 
of relatives in Carlisle Christmas 

— Mrs. Roy Turner, of Paris, at- 
tended the funeral and burial of 
Mrs. Margarst Irvfao, la Wlaehss- 

— ^Mr. and Mrs. 8. B. McClana- 
h^n, of Paris, are speading the hol- 
idays as guest of relatives in Flem- 

— Mrs. Clay Sutherland and chil- 
dren, of Paris, are visiting her fa- 
ther. Clartoa Strode, and fttUly. In 

— Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Orr and 
family, of Louisville, are guests of 
his brother, Dr. James A. Orr. and 
Mrs. Orr. in this city. 

— ^Mr. and Mrs. Amos S. Roberts 
and family have moved from Bour- 
bon county to the Qunicy Ward 
farm near Cynthiana. 

— Mr. and Mrs. James M. Hughes 
have rotaraod to their home la Car- 
lisle, after a visit to Mr. and Mrs. 
John Young, In this city. 

— Miss Fannie Williams has re- 
turned from Versailles, after spend- 
ing the Chrtetmas holidays with her 
sister. Mrs. James L.. Lisle. 

— N. Ford Brent and son. Xed, 
have returned from a visit during 
the Christmas holidays to Mr. and 
Mrs. E. M. Wallace, in Versailles. 

— Robert Gorey, of Birmingham, 
Ala., tormerly Master Mechanic for 
the L. & N. in Paris, is here as a 
guest of his brother, E. H. Gorey, 
and other relatives. 

— Percy Beed, of Paris, and Gov. 
Bowen, of Winchester, left yester- 
day for a trip through the South, 
putting on amateur minstrel and 
dramatic entertainments, 

— Miss Mollie Allen, of Lexing- 
ton, has boea at the bedside of her 
father, D. 8. Allen, of near Paris, 
who is a patient at the Massie Me- 
morial Hospital, in this city. 

— ^Mrs. Evelyn Henry, of Akron, 
Ohio, and Mrs. Lillian. Traugott, of 
Lexington, are guests of Mr. and 
Mrs. Ray Harris, and Mrs. Eva 
Dimmitt. at thoir hoaM oa Walker 

— Mr. and Mrs. Meredith Gary 

and Mrs. Joseph Perry have return- 
ed to Lexington after a visit dur- 
ing Christmas to Mr. and Mrs. Jas. 
B. Woodford and Mrs. Alex Duke, 
on Higgins ayenue. 

- Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Humphrey 
entertained at dinner Christmas 
Day, the following men from the Y. 
M. C. A. dormitory: E. E. Brown, 
Claroace Whiter D. T. L. Fhrley, 
L^czj^ki and Lester Sc xt. 

— Mr. and Mrs. Woodford Spears, 
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Spears, ]Mr. 
and Mrs. Charles Spears and Miss 
Elizabeth Spears, will leave la Jan- 
uary for Eustis, Florida, to spend 
the remainder of the winter. 

— Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Davis and 
son, of Mt. Vernon, 'Ky., and Miss 
Gertrude Lusk, of LouisriUe. are 
guests during the holidajrs at the 
home of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
Robert E. Lusk. on Twelfth street. 

— Miss Sadie Fuller and Mr. Rob- 
ert Neal, of Paris, attended the 
thirty-second marriage anniversary 
of Mr. and Mrs. Willard Neal, at 
their country home near Mt. Olivet. 
A bountiful dinner was served the 

— Raymond Stamler, who is at- 
tending school in Cincinnati, spent 

Christmas Day in this city with his 
mother, Mrs. Harry Stamler, at her 
apartments on Duncan avenue. Mr. 
Stamler will return to-morrow for a 
loacer visit 

— ^Mi^. Estill came through in his 
automobile from Frankfort, to see 
his aunts, Mrs. Laura Estill and 
Mrs. Lavinia Estill Chenault Cun- 
ningham, and is coming back again 
soon with his father. Col. Wallace 
Estill, a farmer near ^Trankfort, 
Kentucky.—^ Contributed. ) 

— Miss Frances Ann Steenbergen 
entertained informally with a six- 
O'clock dinner Tuesday evening at 
the home of her parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. C. L. Steenbergen, on Pleas- 
ant street. The hospitality in- 
cluded twelve of her friends. 

— Charles "Tessie" Thomas has 
returned from the South, where he 
spent the past season with the Lit- 
tlejohn Carnival Company. Luke 
Connelley, son of Mrs. John McGin- 
ley. who accompanied Mr. Thomas, 
remained la Atmata, where he has 
secured a nice position. . 

— Mr. and Mrs. E. Q. Sanford and 
Miss Nellie Holt have returned to 
their homes in Louisville, after 
spending: ,the Christmiui holidays 
with Mrs. Bon Holt, on Mt. Airy. 
Harry Holt, who has been a guest of 
his mother, left Wednesday for his 
home in Salt Lake City, Utah. 

— Mr. and Mrs. William Sparks, 
of near Paris, had as guests during 
the holidays Mr. and Mrs. R. W 
Switzer. Mr. and Mrs. John W 
Switzer and son, of Cynthiana, Mr 
and Mrs. Jos. P. Evans, Mr. and 
Mrs. Talbott Evans, of Scott county. 
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Shropshire and 
Harold Shropshire, of the county. 

— Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Helm 
Clay entertained with a family re- 
uhion at their home on Eighth 
street Christmas Day. The follow- 
ing were present: Mrs. John T. 
Collins, Mr. and Mrs. Raymer Jones, 
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Dickson and 
little daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin 
Thomas, Mr. and Mrs. William Col- 
lins (Lexington), John Collins 
(Cleveland, 0.), Mr. and Mrs. Robt. 

M. Hopkins and son, R. If. Il 9kiasr 

Jr., (St. Louis, Mo.) 

— Miss Eleanor Lytle is spending 
the holidays in CincinnatL guest of 
reUtlveo. ' 

— ^Dr. J. A. Stoeckinger has re- 
turned from a visit to friends and 
relatives in Chicago. 

— Mr. and Mrs. George Young 
have returned from a visit to Mr. 
and Mrs. Scott Feeback, in Carlisle. 

-^Miss Rebecca Purnell is a guest 
of Miss Irene Smith, in Cynthiana, 
for the remainder of the week. 

— Frank Remington, Edward 
Bales and Mrs. Mayme Remington 
Parrlsh, of Paris, were guests of 
Carlisle relatives Sunday. 

— Mr. and Mrs. Thomas C. Wha- 
ley had as guests Tuesday Mr. and 
Mrs. William Martin, Misses Paulind 
and Ruth Collins,' of Csrnthiana. 

— Miss Lucille Catlett, of Owings- 
ville, who is at home on a holiday 
vacation from Virginia Collefe, Is 
visiting Mrs. Jesse Turaey, aoar 

— Ewell Renaker, of Paris, spent 
the Christmas holidays as guest of 
his son. Wharton Renaker, and his 
daughter. Mrs. Rife Hodgkin, in 

— Mr. and Mrs. Charles MeFeena 
have returned to their home near 
Paris, after a visit to the latter's' 
mother, Mrs. Louise Hickerson. in 
Fleming county. 

— Mrs. Alice Fisher, Mrs. Wra. 
Howard and Miss Mary Fisher have 
returned to their home in Carlisle 
after a visit during the holidays to 
relatives in this city. 

— Dr. and Mrs. Milton J. Stem 
entertained with a family dinner at 
their home in this city Christmas 
Day. The guests for the occasion 
were George B. Fishback, of Win- 
chester; Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Huff- 
man and children, and Mrs. Ada 
Fishback, of Paris. 
• • — The many friends and acquain- 
tances of Miss Frances Whalen will 
be sorry to learn that she is leaving 
Paris In January, to make her home 
in the future with her iMumtS. Mr. 
and Mrs. Edward Hall, who have 
moved to Covington. 

— Danville Messenger: "Mr. and 
Mrs. Brink Coleman Renick, of 
Paris, were recent visitors in this 
city. . . .Rev. and Mrs. John J. Rice 
had as their Christmas guests Mrs. 
Rice's father and brother. Dr. John 
T. Brown, and William Marmadnke 
Brown, of Paris." 

— Mr. and Mrs. John D. Allen en- 
tertained at' their home in Lexing- 
ton with a beautiful dinner Christ- 
mas Day in honor of Miss May 
Leonard, of Elizabeth, New Jersey, 
guest of Miss Mary Bacon Harrison. 
Woodford Buckner, of Paris, was one 
of the guests who enjoyed the hos- 
pitality of the evening. 

—The following were guests re- 
cently of Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Insko, 
in this city, spending a very plea.s- 
ant day: Mr. and Mrs. Hughes 
Horn and son, William, Mr. and 
Mrs. Rufus Ross, Mrs. J. H. Tenney 
and daughter. Miss Lora Tenney, 
Robert Terhune, Misses Ruby and 
Lucille Terhune, Winston Robert- 
son, of Harrodsburg; Mr. and Mrs. 
E. R., Terhune, of Shelby ville; Mr. 
and Mrs. O. M. Napier, of Paris. 

— "Woodholme," the beautiful 
home of Mr. and Mrs. James N. W. 
McClure, on Link avenue, was the 
scene of a brilliant gathering, who 
assembled there to partake of t^e 
hospitality extended by the hosts for 
a dinner-bridge. The event was in 
compliment to Mr. and Mis. Mc- 
Clure's house guests, Mrs. Gillette 
Hill, of Washington. D. C. Mr. and 
Mrs. Logan Hill and Logan Hill. 
Jr., of Douglasl'on, Long Island, and 
Mr. and Mrs. Dean Hill, of Lincoln, 
Illinois. The home' was beautiful 
in its decorations of mistletoe, poin- 
setta and holly, with the brilliant 
lights and' table decorations, all 
suggestive of the YuleMde. An elab- 
ofate course luncheon was served, 
and at the conclusion of the games 
prizes for the highest score were 
awarded to Mrs. Dmu Hill and to 
Dj". Raymond R. McMillan. Mr. and 
Mrs. McClure's hospitality included, 
in addition to their house guests, 
the following: Mr. and Mrs. Mason 
Hoagland. Mr. Wright Hoagland, 
Mr. James Todd, of Lexington; Mr. 
and Mrs. James G. Metcalfe, Mr. 
and Mrs. Brinch Meinertz, Mr. and 
Mrs. Ewd. F. Prichard, Dr. and 
Mrs. Raymond McMillan, Mr. and 
Mrs. White Varden, Mr. and Mrs. 
CoUiver C. Dawes, Mrs. Katherine 
Davis Craig, Miss Elizabeth Steele, 
Miss Kate Alexander, Miss Elizabeth 
Embry, Mrs. C. O. Hinton, Mrs. 
Elisabeth Whitridge Hinton. Mr. 
Clarence Thomas, Mr. Charlton 
Clay, Mr. Woodford Buckaer and 
Mr. N. Ford Brent. 

(Other Pononals oa Pafo t) 


Your vikied eiHiperhtlMi has 



take thli.oppMrtaBiiy 9t wish- 
ing yoa every tmoum daring 
the ooning year. 

Twin Bros. Dept. Store 

Coraer Seventh and Main Stroots 

Deeds Instead of 


\ . ■ ' ' 

To show our api»:eciati(m for the 
excellent support accorded us the past 

" year by our many patrons and friends 

We Start Our Greatest 


Gleirmce Sile 

Saturday, paeanibar 30th 

No man or boy who needs a Suit or Overcoat, 
or other apparel for immediate or future iise, 
can afford to let this opportunity 



Tm Bret.' fUthint Shoe DoporlMl 

C«mberland Pkone 40 619 Maia StrjMt, Paris, Kj. 





These are articles we do not care to carry 

over and that will be useful or ornamental 
for any home. 

Brass Candlesticks 

Work Baskets 
Sawing Stands 
iMoMng S tanda 

Book Ends 



Ash Trays 
Daar S^Hia 

Fruit and Bowl 


PlMMgrapli . 




Motor Hearse— Motor l^vaUd Coach-^ndortMig 



ThiBKB WappMifd In 

Mn «r Asa um sm 





Savnth District Congressman Announces Can- 
didacy For Nomination 

tmmjtmg tkat to most 
of m there Is a certmn satisfaction 

ia reviewing the events of long ago, 
as they are presented to us, either 
sanilly or by foroo «C Mue remin- 
iMMSt •trafm oC th« snt. And 
ta tkoae wlio Ifrsd here In the long 
a^o the recalling of events in the 
old days of Paris affords a peculiar 
satisCaettoK all its qivs. They, per- 
haps* m u rt tham wm who have 
ffTOWB QMd to the 6M place, will 
appreciate these items, taken at 
random from a copy of THE BOUR- 
BON raws «C IMiiiay. Majr 1. 

It would be mirthful for one'c^ op- 
tics to fall on Bally Pa ton riding a 
Mcycle, but it would hardly provolce 
a grim for BaUjr to fall ^ 
optica. ' 

Mrs. Col. Bob Stoner has execut- 
ed in fine style, a painting of the 
Ser. Geo. O. Banies, on a Afttm tea 


O. J. Wiggins, of Covington, and 
W toa . H. Waller, of Cteetamati, 

who, by the way, are among the 
deverest and most prosperous young 

Sunday in this city and vicinity. 

Under the new-time schedule, Cin- 
i iBMllaBB are allowei eBeamfon 
rates to the High Bridge every Sun- 
day, where they can stop three 
hours and returm ea the regvlar 
ctmiing train. 

Mclntyre & Swiney have named 
their chestunt) colt by Wanderer 
4am Katie Pearce, "McNiool" in 
heser ef Me sreat St. tdmlm tailor 
of That name. This colt is a full 
brother to L«izzie S. and will be 
haMM hf Bert Seelty. 

John Stuait wants to borrow a 
Sfte saddle horse and a brass band, 
to take hiet to the Oaadave at Cov- 

Owing to no free passes being 
given over the Southern road, Crad- 
dock haaa't monfceyed over to the 
ft e apcl etaatf at Qeorsetown a sfngle 


Mr. Burt Scully's stable from 
Bewheu eentr. eeeipoataic thirteen 

flyers, arrived to-day. Look otit for 
a dark one among this string. Burt 
is a second "SeMMT Omb.**— -Lex- 
imgUtm News. 

Ike Smfth. colored, the driTer of 
Keller Thomas' stallion. New York, 
died of apoplexy the other night, 
tte was the trataer of Steteway, 
Gen. Croxton. Lady Monroe, Mollie 
Lone, SAd several good ones. 

THB raws la arroactac a whlst- 
lins: match between Ike Duffy and 
Ben Booker. A twenty pound wa- 
ter»eleo wOl he sIm tor the trst 
prize, and a circus ticket for the 
■eeond. The preludatory piece will 
he ourancroutang reel. All Lexing- 
too editors will be iuTited. 

The marriage of Miss Maggie 
Ferguson, the accomplished and at- 
tractive daughter of J. W. Fer^u- 
eon, one of Bourbon's larBsat 'land 
and stock owners, to Mr. Thomas H. 
Waller, a good l6okinc cleyer and 
e uMie a i fel Ivnher mer^ant of Cin- 
cinnati, is annotiiued to take ^ace 
on Tuesday, June 13th. 

Jhe Dickey la eTidently looking 
for a flood. He has a jkiff' chained 
on a cliff one hundred feet aboTe 
high water mark. 

Jim Taylor reports having seen a 
whippool-will in town the other 
erening. That's nothing — there's 
a whip^poortDIck up town every 
day all the time. 

Col. Caldwell reports the follow- 
tDg court days sales: 11 two-year- 
oM cattle, at %t% per head; f do., 
at $:^7: 13 dn . at $2C.S«.- More 
machinery on the market than ever 
helM« umi hwiMH 4«ller. No good 
horses on the market. A few East- 
ern buyers for horses bought a few 
good ones privatdir. 

The will of the late C. V. Higgins, 
Sr., was probated yesterday. The 
homestead residence and furniture 
and $60,000 in cash were given to 
the wfwow; the Texas land to Matt 
Stone's children; and the balance 
of the estate to be equally divided 
het we en C. HiRlM, Jr.. and hta 
grandson, W. E. Hibler — that of 
Hibler being entailed. The estate is 
eethMited at ahokt C. V. 

Higgins. Jr . and Russell Mann 
were the executors, without secur- 


L4csfe Smoot maliciously struck 
'Inwyer* John Jones on the forehead 
with a rock Saturday, and covered 
his innocent simplicity with about a 
«Wt ef vnneeeasarlly Aed Mood. 
The 'lawyer' demands that his white 
paU shall see that jusUce is dealt 
to the anecMit laarte. 

Turney & Hart made the follow- 
ing sales last Saturday: To G. F. 
Grifllth. Daytoa, Ohio, a Ine ba- 
rouche gelding; to John Ross, a 
VIndexman. fine and stylish, to Hen- 
T Bryant, a nice combined geld- 
ing; to T. C. JeSerwn. a Harrison 

of Ws 



I have been mnch Impressed with 

the campaifrn conducted by numerous 
Kentucky newspapers demanding that 
a business man only should be nom- 
inated for Governor. I am in iifinpa- 
thy with thia ■oiinil. I have wait- 
ed tw waiki for some outstanding 
Democrat and business man to an- 
nounce his candidacy. In fact. I have 
oij numerous occasions talked wirh 
one of the most successful business 
men and one of the most loyal Demo- 
crats ta the State, urging Mm to mn 
for the Democratic nomination for 
Governor, and offered my support in 
case he should make the race. This 
gentleman declined to enter the race. 

Many active Democratic men and 
woMMK in all aectkma of the State 
have asked me to stand for the Demo- 
cratic nomination for Governor. T 
have derided to announce a.s a can- 

The fact that I own and operate 
several farms In Scott and Fayette 
Counties I believe entitles me to be 

classed as a business man. If I do 

not c-oine under the classification of 
a busines.-s man, then the new.spapers 
demanding a business mau for Gov- 
ernor have shut out of itolitical con- 
aideratiota every farmer In the State. 
The farmer of today is as much a 
business man as the merchant, hroker, 
hanker or manufacturer. The ?reat 
majority of the business men of Ken- 

didateg tfaemadvee, and I consider It 

proper in my announcement to very 
briefly state some of the leading is- 
sues which are of interest to the citi- 
zens of Kentucky. In announcing my- 
self as a candidate for the Democratic 
nomination for Governor, I wish to 
emphasixe the &ct ttiat I consider 
the €rOvemor8hip of our State the 
highest honor which can be given a 
Kentuckian, and I pledjre myself to 
the people of Kentucky that if 
elected Governor, under no circum- 
stances would I seek the Soiatorship 
or any other office bnt would fill out 
the term completely for which I was 
elected. No man in the Governor's 
chair can give the State his hest ser- 
vice when he has his eye on some fu- 
ture political prefermmit 

I favor a Primary Blecti m to deter- 
mine the nomination of the Demo- 
cratic candidate for the Governorship. 
I believe it would be political suicide 
for our Party to make the nominati m 
in any other way. Only in a Primary 
Bleetfam can the women voters of the 
State give fnll erpreaeion to their po- 
litical opinions. 

I think the greatest service a pub- 
lic officer can render the State at this 
time is to attend strictly to the busi- 
ness of the State and to leave it to 
the business men to handle their own 
business and to the people to regulate 
their own affairs, so long as they do 
not violate our present laws. To make 
it still plainer, I think we have enough 


Hen. Campbell Cantrill, Candidate For Governor 

ten^Ey are farmers, and being one of 
them I believe I know their trials and 

li:u-dshl]is, and that if I ain elected 
(;«»vernor I can Ite of service to them 
and to tlie State as a whole, because 
when the farmer prospers all lines of 
business share In that proeperlty. 

T.he chief problems to be solved in 
Kentucky are In the main of an agri- 
cultaral nature, and Kentu  Uy Iia- not 
had a farmer (lovernor for almost 
forty years. The Governor of the 
State can personally attend to but a 
small part of the State's business. 
Most of the business of the State is 
actually transacted by those whom the 
Cnvt-Tiior appoints under the laws 
passed by the Legislature. The busi- 
ness of organization is the chief duty 
Of the Governor, and it is absolutely 
neceaaary fer the welfare of the State 
that the Ckwemor work in harmony 
with the State Leslslature and the or- 
ganizations of Hie various State De- 

In recent years I have been charged 
witt^ the duty of getting thoosands of 
men and women into compact work- 
ing organizations, both in a political 
and in a way. In 1916 I was 
State Chairman of the Democratic 
Campaign Committee in Kentucky 
which rolled up a majority of nearly 
thirty thousand for the Democratic 
ticket, and In that ottranlsatlon there 
were ten rhousand active men and 
W(»iiien in tlie State. Tor three years 
I was State President of the Society 
(»f Kquity with its thousands of farm- 
er members, and thia was the organ- 
ization which was one of the pi meer 
movements teaching cooperation 
among the farnier . Years ago this 
organization did the work which is 
naw heing carried on on a larger scale 
hy several splendid Farmers' Organ- 
izations of today. 

I mention these matters simply to 
show that I have had experience on a 
large scale along organization lines, 
which make up in part the duties of 
the (lovernor. To properly organize 
the mans branches of the State Gov- 
ernment is a Job requiring experience 
in oryaniaafinn work. I am coavinoed 
that Ihe voters of the State are more 
interested in the platforms that the 
candidates stand for than tn the can- 

laws at present regulating the busi- 
ness and the every-day life of tlie 

There is a tendency in the country 
today to keep pilUig on the statute 
books laws regulating the business and 
private affairs of the citizens. I am 
of the opinion tliat it is the part of 
wisdom that we learn our present 
laws and obey them rather than to 
bring into disr^ute all law by further 
rtetrlctlve legicAatlon. 

If I am elected CJovernor, all laws 
on the statute books will be thor- 
oni^y and carefully enforced as far 
ag my powers will reach. The cliief 
concern In th; State and Nation to- 
day is the strict enforcement of law 
and the absolute thaintenance of peace 
and order. For the security of the 
individual and for the protection of 
property righta, law and order most be 

If elected Governor, I pledge the 
best that is within aae to carry out 
this statement. 

If elected, pardons will be scarce at 
Frankfort, especially for the crime of 
taking hmaan life. The tepntatloii of 
our State moat be. bettered aloiif this 

High taxation is the sore spot with 
the people iji the State, and Nation. 
The legislative branch of onr State 

Government writes the tax laws, but 
if elected Governor I will work with 
the Legislature in every way possible 
to bring about the lowering of our tax- 
es. As a farmer I know what the 
burden of taxation is to the fanner 
and business man and home* owner, 
and every effort must be made to re- 
duce taxation. 

The time has come when a halt 
must be called in increasing out  State 
d^t, and every effort to reduce it 
must be made. The obligations of 
debt are made by the State Legisla- 
ture and not by the Governor, but if 
I am elected I will earnestly insist 
that State expoiditures be kept with 
in the revenue so that our debt will 
not be increased In the next Admin- 
istration. Every effort must be made 
to reduce the State debt and if I am 
elected the veto power will be used 
to the limit to keep the appropriatidha 

^mhhi the rovenoe of the 8tsl% tf % 
la Meeamry to de ao. 

I am h^rtny Im favor of itte con- 
struction of a highway system which 
will closely tie together our people 
in all sections of the State. As a 
matter of fact, Kentuckians do not 
know each other as they should and 
we have three distinct sections in our 
Ck mmonwealth. Many of our problems 
would be solved if the three section3 
of the State were linked together by 
good roads, so that our people could 
really know each other and work to- 
gether for the common good. I am 
Informed by expert men who have 
studied this question that this plan 
can be carried out without increased 
taxation on existing property. 

Good roads and good schools go to- 
gether and every citizen will agree 
that everything possible should be 
done for the education of our chil- 
dren. I would like to see our public 
schools the equal of those of any 
State in tlie Union and I will work to 
that end. -I am also of the opinion 
that every encomrafement possible 
should be given to onr State Univer- 
sity and that it be placed on a plane 
equal to the University of any other 
State. If I am elected Governor I 
will stay on the Job and give the State 
a bnainess admlnlstratioB, aad the 
best that is within me. 

If elected Governor, I will call to 
my aid some of the leading busin^^rs 
men in different lines and seek the r 
counsel and support in solving the 
many difficult problems which con- 
front onr people. No man can solve 
these problems alone, and the can- 
didate who promises to do so is the 
worst type of a demagogue seeking 
votes. If elected, I promise to do the 
very best I can with the conneel and 
advice of leading moi and women of 
our State to solve our business diffi- 
culties; for the best Interesta of the 

I enter this race free from any 

political promises and abscAutely free 
from any help or promise of help in 
anyway from any business firm or 
corporation anywhere. 

It is well known to the State that 
for years I have been an advocate of 
cooperative organization among the 
farmers. Farming is the chief busi- 
ness in Kentucky and I am delighted 
that our cooperative organizations are 
proving so successful. I congratulate 
the bankers of Kentucky on the stand 
they have taken in supporting the 
Farmers" C( oi erative M(»vement, and 
as a farmer I tliank them for their 
help in our time of need. For the 
past two years I have been actively at 
work in the field to organ Ue the 
farmers, both In the Burley IMstrtct 
and the Black Patch, and I trust I 
will be pardonetl when I .state that I 
have always paid my own expenses in 
these campaigns. This has been a 
considerahle sum for a man of my 
limited means bat ^ was glad to make 
the contribution oi. both time and 
means to help perfect onr Farmers* 

1 believe in equitable and living wages 
for men and women in all lines of in- 
dustry. The best interests of the NatioA 
are served when those who labor own 
their own homes and can stvs tlMir loved 
ones not only the necessities of Hfe but 
the (omforts as well. 

I ;iin unalterably opposed to the injec- 
tion of partisan politics into the manage- 
raeat of the penal and cbarltaUe lastitu- 
tions of the State. 

Under our pres en t system of elections 
we have an election in Kentucky every 
year. Much money could be saved to the 
tax-payers in registrations and elections 
and the people relieved of much worry 
if we cons ol idated our elections. I favor 
any plan which will bring about this 

1 have the high-sr it^ard for the dis- 
tinguished gentleman wliu has announced 
as a candidate for Governor and for 
those whose announcements I am in- 
formed will soon be forthcoming. Xo 
act or utterance of mine will mar the 
campaign. We have had entirely too 
much strife within our own party in the 
past and 1 am hopeful that the campaign 
wih be settled upon the merits ot the 
candidates themselves and. their issues, 
so that when the decision is made we 
will go into the final election with a 
united Democratic Party. 1 am inform- 
ed by many active Democrats in all parts 
of the State that if I am nominated we can 
expect to poll the full vote of the Party, 
and after months of careful survey and 
investigation 1 am convinced that if 
nominated I can build up an organization 
which will carry our Party to success in 
the final election beyond any question. 1 
am absolutely sincere in my desire to 
serve Kentucky. For four years in the 
House of RMNreaentatives iii Kentncky. for 
four years In the State Senate, and for 
fourteen years in the Congress of the 
United States I have represented a great 
and a patriotic people, in the last two 
•leetions I have not had exposition ITom 
the Republican Party. The people of the 
Seventh Congressional District would not 
have given me this service If I had 
neglected the business entrusted to me. 
I have faithfully tried to serve them, and 
if elected Governor my ambition will be 
to render a full measure of service. 

I served in Congress under the leader- 
ship of that great President, Woodrow 
Wilson, and always gave him and his 
policies loyal support. When my Party 
called me to manage the State Campaign 
in 1916 for President Wilson I accepted 
the responsibility, and we carried the 
State by an overwhelming majority. Al- 
though a man of moderate means 1 paid 
the deficit of that campaign amounting 
to a good many thousands of dollars and 
have never regretted the expenditure. 
In 1920 the National Democratic Commit- 
ter called me to New York to take 
charge oi the organisation work there, 
and for months I labored day aad night 
for Party success. We knew that condi- 
tions were such that we could not win 
but we fought as best we could to the 
last  Uteli. 1 mention these pmMMial mat- 
ters to show Uiat I have tried to give 
something in return for the favors 
which my Party has shown to me. 

It is well known that farm lands and 
real estate in the cities are bearing 
heavy buixiens of taxation. If I am elect- 
ed Governor. 1 will make a full lavestisa- 
tion of the taxes being paid by all class- 
es of property and if it is found that 
certain classes of property are escaping 
their share of taxes, then I will certainly 
recommend iesialatioo to remsdjr tkia de- 
fect in our taxing a^stetti. • • 

Recent political developments demon- 
strate that there is a splendid opportu- 
nity under proper leadership to bring 
eastern Kentucky and the largest city to 
our Comnronwealth back into the Demo- 
cratic fold. If elected Governor, I wiiJ 
make e\ery effort to give such a good 
administration and to " work in harmony 
with the Democrats from the sections of 
our State mentioned above, that there 
will be no doubt about the nmnnn in 
future elections. 

No doubt other Issues will arise during 
the campaign and so far as I am con- 
cerned they will be openly and frankly 
met. I submit my candidacy to the 
democracy of the State with the hooe 
that it will preee aoM^taWe. 


That money and property you have will keep your loved 
ones after you are gone if it is handled and conserved ior 
them as yoa are now doiiiir. This can be done if you aiipiffll 
our Trust Department as your EXECUTORS. Then men 
of known ability in finance and investments wi|l look after 
it for you and account for every penny. GoBM in now and 
talk it over. We want to explain what we MtB by ''A 
Living Trust.*' We will welcome you. 

Peoples Deposit Bank & Trust 


TrylUs With That Next Job! 



We Handle All Kinds of 

Electrical Novelties 

Electric Washing Machines, Irons, Tc aster?. 
Broilers, Chafing Dishes, Electroliers, All 
Kinds of Bulbs, Etc. 

Cia^ tieatera 

AH Saes and Prieea. Gaa Loga and Gmtta 
Tliat are Very Practical and Ornamental, 
aad make sice Chiiatmaa Gifts. 




LEVY— The Dry Cleaner 




^ BQurbon Laundry 

& FUNK. Proprietora 




With all thr latest improve- 
ments in laundry appliances 
k and expert hfApen we are 
■ ] prepared to do work infe- 
if rior to none, and solicit 


The Bourbon Laundry" 

Pmna, Kentucky 


Pistinctive Service 


Day Nteht 


iii MiM ^iiii i i M iiiii nn i H iiiii mn a m i n a m i i 

miDAT. DBCBlfBBR St, If St 


A check tor |1,21S.618 was paid 
tke Mate of Kratucky through 

Sheriff Gray by the Fidelity and 
Ciolumbla Trust ComiMuij ia part 

due on the estate of Mrs. Lily Flag- 
ler Blngham^Payment. toliows the 

to contest further the payment of 
taxes Imp oe ed on the estate. 

AMtttMBl i B hstH iB M i tex »«y- 

ments of 11,774,000 will be made 
shortly, as well as $300,000 ad ra- 

Total tax payments on the estate 
will approximate $4,000,000 when 
tliese tastallments are mtfk tt la 
aaM. Suits for taxes for 1919 are 
ysadiniT, as well as for collection of 
1120 taxes. The trust company con- 
tMids that the aatate ha4 
▼Med by If If . 



Charlea Whalea, A; Stanley 

Westfall, B; Reynolds Watklns, A; 
Mary Worthin^ton, B; Margaret 
ft i ai t, B; 9uam Pobm, A; Wllllaai 

Morris. A; Frank Mitchell, A; 
Palmer McLean, B; Lawrence 
Maiey, B; Ba fc y MarslaM, A; Bva 

Mingu, B; Kate Mann, A; Jeffries 
Harlan, Jr., B; Virginia Hill, A; 
James Goodman, B; Jack Oaitskill, 
Woltord Bwalt, A; Jas. Day, Jr., B; 
Loatoe Dockenbrode, B; Eugene 
Crowder, B; Earl Case, B; Elizabeth 
Cain, A; Henrietta Bedford, A; 
Ardery, A. 

Miss Lillsston, Teacher. 

Faulkner, B; Crichton Comer, B; 
James Eades, B; Dessie Worthing- 
taa, B; Phil Ardery, B. 

Mln BraaaoB, 


Arley Arnold, B; Howard Blake. 
B; day Brlgga, B; Roy DeWIU, A; 

Dorothy Dodson, B; Harvey Dray, 
B; Frances Himes B; Margaret Hon- 
aker, B; Arrflda Mataes, B; Jaaa 

Martin, B; Kenneth Myers, A; Geo. 
Phillips, B; Henry Taylor, A; Ethel 
Taylor, B; Stella Taylor, A; Robert 
Whalen. 3; Helen Whitehead, B. 

Mrs. Harris, Teacher. 

Nell Arnold, A; John Childers, A; 
K. Dryden. B; Jack Spratt, A; Eli- 
zabeth Soper, B; EHizabeth Mastin, 
B; Francis Collier, B;. Fran- 
esa OiMuier, B; Haaey Kiser 
B; Ethel EItoto, B; Joe 
Hedges, B; Max Martin, B; Hazel 
Powell, B; Amos Taylor, B; Alice 
Rankin, B: Louise Larkin, B; Mary 
JmM Bums, B. 

M. K. Taylor, Ttaahar. 


Women Are FindiBf Be- 
lief at Last. 











•:•§ a. 





















































































Cash Fare, 60c; Ticket Fare, 64c 
Commutation 62 trip monthly book. 
$1M0. TkOuta, alBda triy. or la 
wmmUtlkm, tela valiatftad, aoli W- 

tween all points at reduced rates. 



0allte Blaakeaahfp, A; Alrah 

Mansfield, A; Lucille Prather, B; 
Polly Foster, B; Weslie Nell Frank- 
lin. B; Marie Sehaleh, B; Geneva 
Flora. B; Mildred Hall. B; Virginia 
Roberts, A; David Kennedy, B; 
Joasphlaa B^ Hvma, B; AlbsrC Hia- 
ton Owsley, B; Charles Takor, B; 
Calvin Harp. B; Raynumd Ritchie. 
B; Eddie Lee Howe. B; Harrison 
Rankin, A; Edward McCord, A; 
Russell Dickey, A; M. B, Layton, A; 
Milford Gilvin, A; William Rees, 
A9; Merle Carter, Ar Allen Snell, A. 

Mary Layton, Teacher. 


Ben Beford; James Wilson, Vir- 
gina Smelzer; Isabel I^ig; Edna 
Sousley; William Haffmaa; BImer 

Curtis; Dorothy Lilleston; Thelma 
Landes; Josephine Ardery; Reuben 

Mrs. Fishback, Teacher. 

John Craycraft, A; Virginia 
Thomas, A; Grace Arnold, B; Arra 
Ray, B; Bourbon McCarty, B; 
Gladys Davis, B; Sallie Moreland, 
B; Lavra Craft. B; Bstelle Florence, 
B; John Allen, B; Rose Mazey, B; 
Irvin Ewalt, B; Eleanor Briggs, B; 
WlaatOB Ardary, B; YlrglAla Argo, 
B; Edgar Oardasr, B; Thomas Par- 
rish, B. ' 

MlM Blea, teadMf. 


Walker Bosh, A; James Bads. B; 

Jim Will Higglns. B; Ruby Hurt, B; 
Philip Morton, A; Russell Scott, B; 
RayaMNid Weigott, B. 

fl^fah S. Johastoae, Teacher. 

Jean Allen, A; Wilson Barlow, B; 
BiHie Blake, A; Martha Chandler, 
A; Herbert Cain, A; James Fitz- 
gerald, A; Martha Ellen Gifford, B; 
Arthur Gravitt, B; Helen Kiser, A: 
Xancy Crockett. A; Nathalie Lin- 
ville. A; Ruby Morgan, B; Dorothy 
McCray, B; Jack Nlekerson. A; 

Kathryne Neal. A; Julia Katherine 
Pogue. B; Cecil Smart, B; HiramlEdna Earl Rummans, B; Katie hee 

Btgan Business Jan. 3, 1916 




Frank P. Kiser. 
S. L. Weathers, Tlea 
IT. W. Mitchell. Cashier 
Jmu W. Tatkaa, Amtt OMiilar 

JUNE 30, isai 


El wood RedmoB, A; Asaes Soosley, 

A; Charles St ill well, B; Dorothy 
Jean Violett, B; Wallaee Wilson, B; 
Dorothy Waterfill, B; Martha B. 

Williams. A; Charles Menp. Jr.. B. 
L^na L. Talbott, Teacher. 

Martha Bohn, A; Susan Hinkle, 
B; Robert Gardner. B; Helen P*ar- 
mer, B; Hugh Brent, Jr., A; Dorcas 
Levy. B; Kenneth Allen. B; Mamie 
Lowe, B; Bettie May. A; Mattie May 
Sexton, B; Franklin Dryden, B; 
Aaaa Franees Graham, B; Edward 
Metcalfe, B; Frances Pendleton. A; 
Aaaa EstUl Grinnell, B; Elizabeth 
Bell, B. 

MiM Whalar, Tsachar. 

Just History 

la Tt 

The Colonial Damt 
1^ ^ 


Marion Powell, B; John Smits, B; 
Earl Jarrett. A; Richard Wills, B; 
Henry Gailakill, B; John Craig, B; 
Sterling Dickey, B; Billy Isgrig, B: 
Karl Lusk, A; Robert Bramel, A; 
Naomi Isgrig. A; Carolyn Bush. A; 
Ann Duke Woodford, A; Virellious 
Quisenberry, B; Beatrice Beaton, A; 
Gladys Rion, A; Ethel MorriB, B; 
Mary Low Hume, A; Elmeta Tay- 
lor, A: Manarat Maatia, A. 
Miss Purnell, 

William Amyx, B; William Ar- 
dery, B; Mabel Argo, B; General 
Bannister. B; Hasel Bryan, A; Ha- 
zel Buchanan, A; Prentice Burton. 
A; Lucille Christman, B; Louis El- 
vore. A; Harry Laaeaster, A; 
Josephine McCord. B; Dorothy Mc- 
Cord, A; Clariae Rankin, B; Anna 
K. SaTaga, A; MUtoa Sheeler. B; 
Elon Tucker, B; Buckner Wood- 
ford, B. 

Affaes Paraall, Taachar. 


Nancy Baldwin. B; Richard But- 
ler, B; Abram Clough, B; Virgil 
Gaitskill, B; Nancy Hancock, B; 
Nancy Harris, B; Elizabeth Hinton, 
B; Thomas Horine, B; Billy Ken- 
ney B; Sam Kerslake. B; Vivian 
Landis, A; Catherine McNamara, B; 
James Morrison, A; Bay less Morri- 
son, B; Lawrence Mullins, A; Anna 
Terry Parrent, B; Bonnie Lee Per- 
kins, B; Carloyn Ray, B; Carolyn 
Reading. B; Sydney Redmon. B; 

It does seem that women have 
more than a fair share of the aches 
and paiaM that' afllet hvaaalty; 
they must "keep up" must attend 
to duties in spite of constantly ach- 
ias baaka, or haadaiM,  li^ spiila. 
bearing - down pains; they must 
stoop over, when stoop means tor- 
tara. They aiiiat ^talk aad Wad 
and work with racking pains and 
many aches from kidney i)ls. Keep- 
ing the kidnesrs well has spared 
thbuMuiids of woDMB mveh nlaery. 
Read of a ramaiy for kMaaya only 
that is ^aadoraei hf- itap l e you 

Mrs. J. R. Moore, ItS B. Eighth 

street, Paris, says: "I was in bad 
shape with my kidneys. My back 
nearly killed me with pain. There | 
was a steady, dull ache just over i 
my kidneys and I was weak and j 
Bilseral»le. I often had to let my| 
housework go undone and I got so j 
dizzy black specks came before my 
eyes. My feet and ankles swelled. 
I doctored for a time, but got no re- 
lief until I began using Doan's 
Kidney Pills. My health was great- 
ly improved in a short time and 
two boxes eared me. It te a pleas- 
ure for me to recommend Doan's." 

Price 60c, at all dealers. Don't 
simply aak for' a kldaey remedy — 
get Doan's Kidney Pills — the same 
that Mrs. Moore had. Foster-Mil- 
bnm Co., MfM., BuCalo, N. Y. 


Sandera, B; Mary FOrman Varden, 
A; Marshall Weigott. B. 

* Miss Farrell, Teacher. 

Horace Bacon, B; Jewell Farral, 
B; Martha Hall. A; Mary E. Isgrig, 
A; Thenosha McCord, A; Gladys 
Quinn. B; Vivian Smith, A; Bleaaor 
Sw^arengin, A; Elisaheth Whaley, 
A;Doae Douglas, B. 

Mr. Shaw, Teacher. 

John Bower, B; James Case, A: 

Gladys Craycraft, A; Franklin Car- 
ter, A; Elizabeth Douglas, A; Sal- 
lie Gordon, A; Jnliaa Howe, B; 
Katie Irvine, A; Bessie MattOZ. A; 
Dorothy Strother, B. 

Roy I. Pepper, Teacher. 

( Courier- Journal ) 

The aetioa of the Court of Ap- 
peals in reversing the Boyd Circuit 
Court in four of the Clayhole mur- 
der casea will he gmierally com- 
mended. Shade Combs. Leslie 
Combs, French Combs and George 
Allen, all Democrats, were tried and 
convicted on the testimony of Re- 
publicans charged with the same 
crime, and the Republicans were 
held by the Court as exonpt from 
prosecution on the eharge because 
they had testified in the cases of 
the men placed first on trial. The 
lower court is overruled because of 
error in its instructions to the jury 
and because of error in barring cer- 
tain evidence for the defease. 

The Court of Appeals decided re- 
cently that the defendants declared 
by Judge Halbert exempt from pros- 
ecution must stand trial. With the 
granting of a new trial to the con- 
victed DMBOcrats, all the defendants 
Democrats and Republicans alike, 
are placed upon the same plane, 
where it is hoped justice will be 
done regardless of politics. 

There should be no politics in 
these proceedings. There was none 
in the action of the Appellate 
Court, a I^pnhllcaa Jaatlea rsading 
the opiaiOB. 

Delbert Arthur, B; Esther Briggs,. 
B; Eddie Fisher. B; Edward Pitts, 
B; Margaret Sprake, B; Dorcas Wil- 
liams, B; BUly Leach, B. 

Mrs. Briggs, Teacher. 

h IM 

b Crinoliiie bright, 
■m ciMtad hu 
If MM 

And later 

Her home wai Ut 

But the girl of to-day 
Who waati her home bright, 

JbH IRfM ft blttMl 

Paris Gu& Electric Co. 

Gilber, DeWlttt B; Bsfmla Dray, 

A; Frank Dray, B; Blaache Fried- 
man, A; Hazel Farris, B; Aaaa Clay 
Hiakle, B; Backaer Hiakle, B; 
Claud Harding, B; Aleta Layton. 
A; Burton Mann, B; Samuel Milner, 
A; Houston McCord, B; Mildred 
Mers. B; Cecil Payne, B; Mildred 
Snell, B; James McClure White, B; 
Sarah Elizbbeth* Whaley, B; Balle 
Brent Woodford, B. 

link B. Lb fStone, Taachar. 

A. C. Adair, A; Logaa AUea, B; 
Ophan Brooking, A; Anna Bruce 
Doaglas, B; Ernestine Eads, A; John 
OillEey, B; Elmeta King, A; Edith 
Pennington, A; Rena Rankia, A; 
Margaret Thompson, B. ' 

mas Clark, Teacher. 

Joha Drydea, A; Jane Clay Ken- 
ney. A; Graves Fatten, A; James 
Wilmoth, A; Mary Prances Touag, 

Miss Ammermai^, Teacher. 

Edward Pruitt. A; Ruth Florence, 
A; Mary Spears. A. 

Mary Louise Lill^rd, Teacher. 

Mary Louise Senten, B. 

Lnctte Harbold, TMcher. 

Jessie Irvine, A; Kady Elvove, A: 
Sara Elvove, A; Bryan Redmon, A; 
Charles Cook, A; Rosalie Fried- 
. B. 

Zerelda Noland, Teacher. 

Leona Mazey, A. 

LuU Blakey, Teacher. 

George/ Browner, A; Lacy Wil- 
liams, A. 

Reba M. Loekhart, Teacher. 

Elizabeth Greene. A; Davis Hag- 
gard, A; Luther Violet, A; Dorothy 
M. Blddle, A; Laey Jean Anderson. 
A; Edna Lee Evans, A; Tommie M. 
Rowland, B; Ruth Harper, B; Par- 
ker WoraaU, B; UUIaa Dale, B; 
Frances Margolen, B; Walter Cain, 
B; Christine Watson, B; Ruth Wat- 
son, B: Juk Helhara, B; Mary T. 

Helen Connell, Aj Ruth Wood- 
ward. A; Martha Connell. A; Pansy 
Bums. B; Mary Sandusky, B; Eliza- 
beth Douglas. B; Elisabeth Mason. 
B; Ruth Lovell. B; Ruby Lovell, B; 
Georgia Adams. B; Ethel Shanklin, 
B; Robert White, B; Frances Clark. 
B; Margaret Santen, B. 

F. A. Scott, Teacher. 

Onita Orerhy, B: Sallys Payne, 

B; Lilian Alexander, B; Elizabeth 
Weathers, B; Leslie Smith, A; Ed 
gar Hill, A. 

Francis Butler, Teacher. 

Doa't tell a man with a cross wife 
and eleven kids that there's no 
place like han»e. Ha kaowa It. 

Do you kaow that rhavauiliam 
can be cured so that you eaa be 
your own good self again? 

It has been done not only once, 
hot ia ahaost arery caaa'by nature's 
great Remaij, Saito-AeUfa Mlwo- 
gco Mineral 




It was midi'-'^t oa the oceaa, . 
Not* a street eaf ' Vita ia Bight; 

The sun was shining brightly. 
And it rained all day that night. 

'Twas a summer day in winter. 
The snow fell like glass; 
A barefoot boy with shoes on 
Stood sittlag 00 the graas. \ . 

*Twas evening and the rising sua 
Was setting in the Weat, 
An^ the litUe iahea la the trasa 
Were huMllas la thair aeat. 

The rain was pouring down. 
The moon was shining bright. 
And everything that you coaldi see 
Was hidden out of sight. 

While the organ peeled potatoes. 
Lard was rendered  y the ch ^. 

As the sexton rang the dUh-rag 
Some one set the church on Are. 

"Holy Smoke!" the preacher shouted 
In the rain he lost his hair, 
Now his head resembles Heaven, 
FcNT there %k ao partias there. 



The end of the hectic 1922 best 
seller race finds the ranking of the 
best sellers to be: This Freedom, 
by A. S. M. Hutchinson; Babbitt, by 
Sinclair Lewis; The Breaking Point, 
by Mary Roberts Rheinhart; Fair 
Harbor, by Joseph C. Lincoln; 
Rough-Hewn, by Dorothy CaaAeld; 
and the Country Beyond, by James 
Oliver Curwood, wHh Peter B. 
Kyne's Cappy RIcka Retires and 
several other notable 
ing closely behind. 

The human being who never for- 
gets isn't a hiuaaa betef. . 

Grx*eetixi gsl 

To Our Friends and Patrons, we bmbC heartily extend 
our thanlus and appreciation for your patronage dur- 
ing the year just closing, and we hope your prosper- 
ity aad happineas for the NEW YEAR wffl a«nlL ar 
even snrpaaa that af 190. 


Paris Hmm Tckyknit & Ttksrepb C«. 


E win coaasel 

you when you 
need our assistance. 
We wiH aavaa you 

courteously snd 
faithfully. we are 
trained in the most 
modem methods of 
our scientific profes* 




Jek friiliif e( AU Kia^ is Oar S^tcU^ 


iBleratiBs: Vews Items From Bonr- 
Covntj't College Town 

- Miss Louise Warford. puest of 
friends here, is now visiting rela- 
ttwm Im I^adnsTton. 

— TIM M—bera oC the Presby- 
i^rteB ckniVh held a baaquet at tbe 
Chtircb Wednesday night. 

— Miss N: L. Besi, of NashTille, 
Tenn^ is visiting Mr. and Mrs, A. Sw^, 
9Md Jfn. 8alU« Miller 
C C. Mkar Mi 
ter. Miss Elizabeth Pisher, hare re- 
turned from a visit with relatives in 

— Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Thaxton 
wfH of tnU fai with a dfaaar to- 
nisbt (Prfday) at their borne near 

— Mrs. R. M. White and son. of 
Lexington, are sueets of Mr. EA- 
wumd Martin aad Ifr. umi Mn. 
Cterlaa Martm. 

— ^MlM VaiiHye, o( Clerelattd, 
Ohio, is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. 
W. Saunders, at their home on the 
Muddles Mills road. 

— Miai Betaej Speacer and Mn. 
M. N^Ttoii; &l LextaglM, are gveats 
of Dr. H C. Burrougba* and MIm 
NanT. ' Buiroughs. 

— Mr. and Mrs. James Miller en- j 
ftertained with a dinner at their 
iMM om the MayiiTttlfi 
Tliwsday alsht. 
— V\m Olfve Fisher and ^est, 
Miss ^ rah Eastbourn, of Connecti- 
cut, lefi^ Wednesday for Bowling 
Green. Ky., to visit friends. 

— Mias F)QMM« v^MMjm. of U. 
W., Liexlngton, and Mr. aad Mrs. 
Will Kash. of Louisville, are guests 
of their paren'B, Mr. and Mrs. Wal- 
lace Shannon. 

—Mr. mid Mrs. & M. Alien. Miss 
Bnab Alton. Mr. and Min. Bryan 
McMurtry, are g u sa U of Mrs. 
Allen's parentB. Mr. aild Mrs. E. P. 
Wood, at Stanford. 

— Mr. ai( | Mrs. . (l^nolds Letton. 
afttartaiiiod ^iQi . kf^tnner Monday 
at' their home near Mlltenrimrg. 
Tbe guests were: Mr. and Mrs. J. 
T. Jefferson, Mr. and Mrs. Letton 
Vimont. Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Thax- 

VaoHye, Cletelan^; Ohio; Miss N. L. 

Best. Nashville, Tenn.; Miss Pattle 
Hunter, Washington, MaSon county; 
Mrs. S. C. Carpenter, Mrs. C. Mar- 
tin. Mrs. W. Saunders, Miliersburg. 

— ^Tbe Bpirortb I^easue of the 
Methodist church will hold an open 
session on Sunday night, December 
31, at seveji o'clock. A pageant en- 
titled J'The Qift Of Time/' will be 
presented, with forty-fbiir charac- 
ters participating. 

— The regular meeting of the 
Twentieth Century Club will be 
held to-morrow (Saturday) after- 
, wtth Mri. C; B. Smilli as hon- 
tess. This will be a buslneos meet- 
ing, at which the election of oflosn 
to serve during tbo {MW JMUr Of 
1923 will feature. ** 

— ^The funeral of Mrs. Myrtle 
Mattox, who died at her home Mon- 
day after a short illness of ty- 
phoid fever, was held Tuesday after- 
noon, at 2:30, with services con- 
ducted at the grave in the Millers- 
burs Cemetery. Mrs. Mattox is 
snrrlVed by her teusband. ElTa 
Mattox, and seven small children. 

— One of the most enjoyable so- 
cial events of the holiday season 
was the set-toi^ether meatin^^ given 
Wednesday night in the Ftesbyte- 
rian church by membeis of the Bible 
classes. The iirst part of the meet- 
ing was held in tbe Sunday school 
room in the church building, with 
about one hundred guests present. 
Lunch was served in cafeteria 
style. Mr. Wm. Mclntyre, superin- 
tendent of the Sunday school, pre- 
sided as toatstmaster. Each class 
had a ropreoentatiye who gaye 
a short talk. Mrs. John .Grimes, 
representing the ladies* Bible class, 
introduced each representaive cf the 
classes wiUi an original poem. Dr. 
H. M. Boxley representing the 
Mens' Bible class* Mrs. E^it^hgth 
Reynolds, the Toung Ladies' class. 
Miss Frances Shannon, the Young 
Peoples' class, and Mrs. John Purdy, 
the Womans' Auxiliary, made short 
Ulks. Postmaster Thomas Brown 
gave a short talk fn behalf of 
W. W. Morton, the pastor, and Mrs. 
Charles Robert Jones, in behalf of 
Mrs. Morton. After the lunch the 
guests repaired to the main audito- 
rium of the building, wh^ the 
young people of the church gave an 
interesting program of readings aikl 
musical selections. Miss Virginia 
Shanklin gave a beautiful solo. 


— William Medley, aged sixty 
eight, died at his home on the lower 
Jackstown pike. Monday night, after 
a few days' illness of pnavmonia. 
The body was taken to Mt. Carmel, 
where the funeral and burial was 
held Tuesday, with services con- 


— Mrs. Myrtle Garrison Mattox, 
wife of Elva Mattox, of near Mil- 
iersburg, died at her home on the 
Headquarters pike, at a late hour 
Ifmday nli^. after an illness 'oC but 
a few days from typhoid fevier. 
Mrs. Mattox is survived by her hus- 
band and seven small children. 

The funeral was held at Millers- 
burg Tuesday afternoon at 2:30 
o'clock, with aerrlcee held at the 
grave in the Miliersburg Cemetery 
by a local minister. The bereaved 
family have the sympathy of the en- 
tire emnmnnit y. ^ 


— Wm. E. Ashley, aged seventy- 
five, died at the Massie Memorial 
Hospital, in Paris, Wednesday af 
ternoon. after a short ~ illness. Mr. 
Ashley was a farmer by oecupation, 
but had not been actively engaged 
for some time owing to illness. So 
far as known he had no relatives in 
this immediate vicinity. 

The body was. prepared for burial, 
and was taken to North Middl/e- 
town. where the funeral was held 
at 2:30 o'clock yesterday afternoon 
Services were conducted at the 
grave by Rev. F. |f. Tinder.- jyi^r 
of the North Middlefown Chfi0}§fi 
church. . ^' 

General AdflHisita 

27c. war tax 3c...uUu 

No tax I Uv 

18c. war tax 2c...a.Uv 

Biy BMk Ticktlt 


Adult Book 
5 Tickets 

Children Book 
IS Tickets... 

FRIDAV 2BicFentm«a ^ FMDAY 

MIA MAY IN ''The Greatest Truth'' 

A Paramount picture, gorgeous, spectacular, inierestins, stupendous, romantic 
picture artistic in every se^se, thrilling beyond words, also 

-1.000 people Im tho 

WILL HOMERS In ''Boys WW Be Boys" 

dwyn picture, an Irvin 8. Cobb noral. a atoffy that miaglsn tonm mmi tewgUv* asd 

A Goldwyn 
you in a glow of happiness. 


William Russell » ''A SeK-Made Man'' 

A story of a disinherited son of wealth, who mado good with n 
Street and Mr. Dan Cupid — ^A Fox production. 

WEST 18 WMT, a BmUm Comedy, and PAIHB WEWfk ^ 


Themas Meighan, Pauline Stark. Theodore Roberts, Charles Ogle 

The greatest drama Meiglia»^«¥«r made. If you believe it, it's so. A picture that has Ofory In- 
gredient of entsrtalvmon^ If jou beUoTe It. it's aoi. .. 1Hm*t nin It. - 


4r.ti8t ic settings and excellent act- 
ing- The story contains miieh liTOly. 

— Mrs. W. M. MiUer waa hoatess 
Tuesday night to a dinner in honor 

of her sister, Mrs. R. L. Buffington, 
of Columbus. Ohio. The guests 
were: Mr. and Mrs. \V. D. Mcln- 
tyre. Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Best. Mr. 
and Mra. W. A. Mler, Mr. and Mrs. 
R. L. Tarr, Dr. C. B. Smith. Mrs. 
Smith, ol this city; I^Iis.^. N. L. Best, 
Nashville. Tenn.: Miss ratiie Hun- 
ter. Washington* Mason county. . 

— M«. C. B. Smith was hostess to! FOREMAN— RUPARD 
an old-fachioned dinner party Wed- ] —Miss Lucille Foreman, of 
nesday. The guests were: Misses i North Middletown, and Mr. Dallas 
Lizzie and Leigh Gordon Giltner, Franklin Rupard. of Clark county, 


A Aecord of Dan Cupid's Doings A% 
OO l7 

BANTA . ^ 
— William J. Banta, aged *. fi/ty- 
six. died &t his honie. Belt Lii|e 
avenue, Lexin^on, after a long ill- 
ness, due to a complication of dis- 
eases. Mr. Banta was born and 
reared in Bourbon county, and was 
the- smi of the late Lot ^ and Jane 
Wilson Banta. Until a 'few years 
ago when he moved to Lexington to 
reside, he had been engaged in 

Mr. Banta is sunrived by his 
widow. Mrs. Rena Banta, two broth- 

pTS. Brack Banta. of near Paris, and' 
Andy Danta, of Colorado, and by one 
sister. Mrs. Jonas Sparks, of Nicho- 
las county. 

The fumral was held Wednesday 
morning, with services conducted at 
the grave in Wilmore Cemetery, by 
Rev. Clarke, of Wilmore. The pall- 
bearers were James Gillispie, Stan- 
ley Gillispie. Gabe Utterback. Wm. 
Wilson. Ben Reed and Edsel May. 

; t With memories of all the great 
^{ctures you have seen, permit us 
call your attenion to one which 
11 rank with the greatest. of them, 
ibodytag as it does all of Che at- 
;ibutes which have gone!: towards 
aking the others great. This is 
hoinas  Ieighan's latest Para- 
unt picture. "If You Believe It, 
ts So." This is the powerful and 
Convincing story of how a harden- 
ed city crook was reformed and 
ijound love and peace. Told with a 
tfureness and direct!nes^ which must 
appeal to you, the stofy is inter- 
preted by a cast which includes ^uch 
popular players as Pauline ^ Stark, 
Theodore Roberts. Joseph Dowlins 
and Charles Ogle. At tho Alamo 
and Grand Monday aft«riiO«ja and 
night (New Year's Day.) 

Mn. a. L. White. Lexington; Mrs. 
W. G. MoClfntoek; Mrs. Mattte 

Purnell and daughters. Misses Bess 
and Agnes Purnell, Paris; Mrs. R. 
U. Bwtlnct— , Ootaunbns. Ohio; Miss 


secured marriage license in Win- 
elMOter. Tlitiday. and were married 
Tuesday afternoon at the home of 
the ofllciating minister, Rer. M.'P. 

— Mrs. Rebecca Sims, of Paris, 
and Mr. Everett Thomasbn, if Mil- 
iersburg, were among the guests 
who attended the wedding of Mr. 
Alfred C. Parker and Miss Marguer- 
ite Pogue. which took place Tues- 
day afternoon, at the Immm of the 
bride, in Maysville, BOT. Dr. John 
Barbour officiating. 

The bride is a daughter of the 
late Henry E. Pogue. well-known 
MuTmrUlo dMiltor. Mr. Fhrker is 
the son of Mr. and Mrs. John Par 
ker, of Maysville, and is employed 
by the United Statea Bnglnofring 
Corps, at Maysville. 

Price St Co. 


' ~Mr. Maaon Sinoot and Miss Lll- 
Han Morgan, both of Owen county, 
wore married at Owenton Friday 
morning and immediat^x afterward 

Sr^Mnll ■ mooty SS'. MnT'wMer 

Morgan, and Mr. Morgan. They 
were met at Lexington by G. L. 
Wainscott, who. took them on a tour 
Of the Bl^ttigam i* his ^tachine. 
The ffuitF InhA i d at Fnrls and call- 
ed on^ Mr. and Mrs. Warren Rog- 
ers in ^Bourbon county, later coming 
to Winchester and taking dinner 
with Mr. and Upar W. B. Lindsay. 
The party waa entertained for the 
night hy G. L. Walnaeott. Mrs. 
Wainseott haying left Friday morn- 
ing for Asheville, N. C, where she 
is taking treatment under Dr. Minor 
at his sanitarium, ^The Pines." 
The wedding party ou U red home 
Sunday wnmlng to spend the holi- 

— Claude Paxton, formerly freight 
agent for the Louisrille H ■ Nash- 
ville, at this place, and later gen- 
eral agent for the Chesapeake & 
Ohio road, at Mt. Sterling, died at 
his home in Ashland, Monday, after 
long illness due to Bright's dis- 
ease. Mr. Paxton will be well re- 
membered here, where he resided 
for many years. * 

Mr. Paxton was a son of the late 
Dr. and Mrs. Paxton, pioneer res- 
idents .of Paris. He was a man of 
fine enaractor. poasssssd of an in- 
exhaustable fund of humor, and was 
well-known as a vocalist, having a 
remarkable fine tenor voice. In the 
earlier days of Paris he was a mem- 
ber "^ol aeroral organlaatlowa giring 
amataar oiltisrtalnmenta in Paris, 
and his es t i I sii s wore always in de- 
mand. ginNT fkwHir of hla and 

Mr. Paxton married Miss Addie 
Pawghorty^ of Owingsrille, and 
leaTOB one son. Claude Bartlett 

Paxton. of Mt. Sterling, and two 
brothers. Arch Paxton. of I^exing- 
ton, and Will B. Paxton, of Kew 
York, both of whoas wifo foraperly 
fn the employ of the U. ft N. In this 

The body was brought to Owings- 
ville. Tuesday, where the funeral 
and^ interment UxA place in the 
Ow l ng s f i lle Cemetery. 


SPECIAL mruitES at aumo 


A called meeting of the Pythian 
Sisters will be held to-night (Fri- 
day) in the lodge room in the Wil- 
son building, corner of Main and 
Third streets. All members ara re- 
quested to be present. 

— Mr. and Mrs. James Grinnell 
are mreicoming U^e advent of a 
daughter, Vbbm Wednesday night at 
the. Massie Memorial Hospital, in 
this city. Mrs. Grinnell was for 
merly Miss . Martha Mattox, of 
Paris, a sister of Miss Ina Mattox, 
of the Paris Realty Co. 




The automobile tags for 1923 have 
been received at the office of County 

Clerk Pearco Paton, and all per- 
sons owning machines are requir- 
ed by law to lIciMise same by the 
first day of January, 1923, which is 
but a few days off. 

Also a supply of dog tax tags are 
on hand at the office of the County 
Clark, and persons owning dogs are 
requested to purchaae taga in the 
name of the party who lists them 
with the county assessor or tax com- 
missioner, so that no errors will be 
made in the annniU TOPttrt to the 
] strand jury. 

THB NEWS acknowledgea receipt 
of the f ollow in g letter tnm .tho 

Democratic National flniimas. 9,t 
Washington, D. C: \ 
"Headquarters Democratic National 

Committee, Bond Building, Waahr 

ington. D. C, Deeemhor 21. 191% 
"Ed. THE NEWS. Paris. Ky. 

"Dear Sir: — Greeting and thanksc 
In behalf of Cordell Hull. Chairman 
of the Democratic National Comir 
mittee, andv for myself. I aend ymf 
Christmas greetings and beat wlaheo 
for the New Year, with assurances 
of our full appreciation of your 
valuable services to the Democratic 
party in the past. , 

"Cordially and Faithfully Tmc% 
"Director of PohUetty." 

■ 0 

A lor of chaps thiBh they m 
charitable when they Stvt Jtm m 

pleasant thought. 

About the only meotteg honao 
sooso tolhmn go Into la the bntchw 

j bright 


men never 

try to malcd 
they nro "Mt 


' To-day. Friday. Dec emb er S9 — 

Two big features — Mia May, in 
"The Greatest Truth;" Will Rogers, 
in "Boys Will Be Boys." The 
Grand's Musical Trio.. 

To-morrow. Saturday. December 
SO—WUIloai RoMiU, In "A Self- 
Made Man;** SnnShlne comedy. 
West Is West," Pathe Newn. The 
Grand's Musical Trio. 

Monday, January 1 — New Year's 
Day — Thopus Meighan, Pauline 
Btarhe. Theodore Rob9rt8, Charles 
Ogle, in "If You Believe It, It's So;" 
Harry Myers, in serial. "Robinson 
Crusoe;" Mutt and Jeff comedy; 
Pathe Review: The Grand's Musical 
Trto. • ' "'Jt.-w . 

While In the little Northern Cal 

ifornia town of Jackson, takin|: 
scenes for "Boys Will Be Boys?' 
Will Rogers' latest picture, showing 
at the Algmo and the Grand to-day. 
the star returned*^ the many courte- 
sies of the citizens by giving a com- 
plimentary showing of one of his 
previous pictures. He also told the 
audience that any suggestions for 
the betterment of the pictnre would 
be approclated. 

Truth has always been one of the 
biggest factors in history. Because 
of it. natlona hare been made and 
empires have fallen. A motion 
picture, dealing with Truth on a 
massive scale, is Paramount's pro- 
duction of "The Greatest Truth," 
which comes to the Alamo and 
Grand to-day. It is a continental 
production of the finest grade and 
Xlg May la the feature playor. 

A lot of young fellows who thinh 
that the wortd Is thehr oyster are 
satisfied later on in life It they can 

only get th# crp^k^:. _ v l ed in the way of capabif dir«et^» 

Rarely does a motion picture 
come 10 this city mora favorably 
heprnMsd by rerl ew ers, than docs 
the Pox photoplay. "A Self-Made 
Man." which will open at the Al- 
amo and Grand to-morrow. The 
screen story has been playing to 
large audleneea wherever it has 
been shown, and should meet with 
a liearty welcome here. From all 
accounts, nothing has been neglect 

FOR 1923 





Special Sale Saturday 
on All Cliristiiias Goods 

Ladies* House Slippers at 
OifmMif Reduced Pv|4 

Bourbon news (Paris, Ky. : 1895), 1922-12-29

8 pages, edition 01

 Persistent Link:
 Local Identifier: bou1922122901
 JSON Metadata:
  Published in Paris, Kentucky by Champ & Miller
   Bourbon County (The Bluegrass Region)