Newspaper Page Text
-" -a .y ' ly '-iff1 --y
THE BOURBON NEWS, PARIS, KENTUCKY, AUGUST 25, 1911.
THE BOURBON NEWS
SWIFT CHAMP, Editor.
PARIS, - KENTUCKY
Will Remain Neutral.
Refra1nig from taking part in the
I) -.critic BKita.ris in lh city and
c ry ha always been a policy clcse-
lv adhered to by the News, and i
vi? of the approaching struggle be
tween tke aspirants for the offices of
Coancraen in the three wards in the
city tfce News will follow this policy
and deelfae to affiliate itself editorial
with either of the factions.
In the pst we have observed that a
newspaper in taking a stand with one
faction or the other in a heated pri
mary election, an enmity is incurred
and often years are consumed in an
effort to heal the breach occasioned by
difftriog from- one political faction,
pr.-ftip13y so it that puriicukr faction
sh.ttll meet defeat in the primary
To this time we have not been ap
proached by any member of either
faction in regard to supporting any of
the candidates for these particular
city offices, nor have we in mind the
idea of championing the cause of any
candidates or factions in the coming
Prom present indications the cam
paign will be one of the warmest in
the history of city politics. Both sides
are backed by leaders eminently
capable of commanding their forces in
the field on election day and from now
on a vigorouslcampaing will be pur
sued. We take- this occasoin of denying
our support to either faction and the
News in the campaign will remain on
neutral ground. Any articles in re
gard to the campaign published in the
Ne'ws will not be regarded as being
our sentiments but will gain publi
cation at the instance of faction favor
ed by such articles and at the regular
Bluegrass Delegation Harry
Back From Special Congress
With the departure of Representa
tives Rouse, Fields, Thomas and Helm
Tuesday evening, only five members
of the Kentucky delegation remain in
Washington. They are Senator Brad
ley, who will go to his home in Louis
ville the last of the week, and Repre
sentatives James, Stanley, Johnson
'Representative James will go to At
lantic City in a few days with Mrs.
James, who is in poor t health; Mr.
Stanley will be-in and out of Washingr
ton for a fortnight or more, and Mr.
Johnson, who is chairman of the
Committee on the District of Colum
bia, will remain several clays to wind
up his correspondence,
Senator Payriter isih Kansas City
on buisness and expects to reach his
home in Frankfort, Ky., Saturday.
Representatives Langley and Cantrill
left for home Monday night. Caleb
Powers, Representative of the Elventh
district,is at his home in BarbourviIle
He has not been in Washington for
Senator Bradley, who has been ill
for several days, was able to be out
to-day. Hejattended the closing hours
of this session of Congress and receiv
ed the congratulations of his fellow
Senators on his improvement in
Capt. Tom Hanlon, of New Albany,
secretary to Representative Cox, of
the Third Indiana district, left Wednes
day for his home.
Representative Oscar Underwood
will make a speech in the Eighth dis
trict when he comes to Kentucky, this
fall. He promised Representative
Harvey Helm that he would to-day.
Mr. Helm thinks that he may decide
on Shelbyville as the town to hear the
j?reat Democratic leader and native
Before he left for Kentucky Tues
day afternoon. Representative A. B.
Rouse was notified by the post-office
department that in compliance with
his wishes they had established a
rural free delivery route to Grant,
Four minor notices of judgements
rendered against Kentucky provision
dealers for technical violations of the
pure food and drugs act were made by
the Department of Agriculture today.
Special Prices on Refrigerators.
A few refrigerators at big reduc
tions left at J. T. Hinton's.
Clipped Moustache and Was
Ben Page, in the Franklin Ccunty
Court, was lined one cent and ccsts
for cutting off a piece of the mous
tache of J. W. Mitchell. The costs
will amount to something like $14.
The testimony showed that Page und
Mitchell were on a train on the F. &
C. rairload, an that Page walked up
t3 the seat where Mitchell was sitting
and said: "I think you need a shave,"
and without further ado snippqd off
tfee ends of one side of his moustache.
.Mr. Mitchell was forced in self-de-
icMe, to f ftcrifice the remainder of his
Br. Kenney Announces, r
In this issue of the News Dr. Wit,
Kenney announces as a candidate for
Councilman from the Second Wzrd
subject to the action of the Democrat
ic Primary September 22. Dr. Ken
ney served the city as Health Officer
for several years and in that capacity
established a reputation as an honest
an untiring official. If elected as a
member of the Board of Council he
will no doubt serve with distinction
and horor to his rcnstitu?r.tF.
May Die from Fall.
According to reports there is yet but
little 'uhop3 enteitained for the re
covery of Miss Mary Ray, of 'Chicago,
who fell forty feet fiom a ferris
wheel at the Ewing fair in Fleming
county, when a bolt in the car broke.
Severe internal injuries may cause her
death. Miss Lucy Stout, who was also
hurt, is rapidly recovering, and Miss
Estel Harvin, who was also reported
hurt, escaped injury by clinging to a
rod until rescued.
Heir to Half Million.
John W. Calvert, aged 25 a machin
ist of Louisville, has been informed
that he is heir to a fortune of $250,01)0,
ready for hi? use November 1 and
coming from the estate of Sir George
Calvert; consisting of 6,000 acres of
land in the city rf Baltimore. Ihe
property is valued at $12,000,000, and
there arc several Kentucky htiis.
"If I get this fortune, "said Calvert,
"I shall continue to work." Theycung
man is a native of Frankfort, Ky.
Jailers Meet in Newcastle.
Jailer W. S. Fitzgerald, of Danville,
president of the Kentucky Jailers'
Association, annoucnes that the next
annual meeting will he held in New
castle, Henry county, September 5-6.
Jailer Joe Farris, of this city, will
attend the meeting of the jailers.
Wild Dogs in Boyle.
Wild dngs made an attiek on the
cnickens of County Cleik John IJ.
Nichols in Danville, killing over one
hunrded. Other citizens in the sams
locality lost heavily. There were
about fifty dogs in the pack.
Viox Sold to Pirates.
Jimmy Viox, 'the fast little short
stop of the Lexington baEe ball team,
h2s been sold to the Pittbsurg Club,
of the National League, and will re
port to the Pirates at the close of the
Blue Grass League season.
Thirty Divorce Suits.
Marriage in Maysville is a failure,
that's a cinch. Thirty divorce suits
have been filed in the Mason Circuit
Court to come up at the September
UptoDate Atlases and Globes.
We have a full line of the Hammond
Atlases, Maps, and Globes in all sizes.
They are up-to-date in eery particu
lar. PARIS BOOK CO.
The Bourbon County Colored Teach
ers' Institute will be held in fjthis city
August 28. The Institute for the
white teachers will be held in Lexing
ton October 17. Teachers in the com
mon schools must attend the" institute
as provided by Section 165 of the
School Laws of Kentucky, which is as
"Every teacher of a common school,
including teachers of the graded com
mon schools in cities of the fifth "and
sixth classes, who hold a State di
ploma, State certificate or county cer
tificate or who contemplate applying
for a cretificate of qualification to
teach in the common schools, shall
attend the full session of the institute
in his home county, unless he is teach
ing in another county in which the
institute is yet to be held, or has at
tended the institute is yet to be held
or has attended the institute, of a coun
ty in which he has a contract to teach.
If teaching in a county other than his
home county, whose institute is yet to
be held, he must attend the full ses
sion of the latter. The county super
intendent shall revoke the certificate
of any teacher who shall fail to neg
lect to attend the full session of the
institute, unless the superintendent
shall be fully satisfied that such fail
ure has been caused by actual sickness
or other disability. After'the county
institute has been held, it shall be un
lawful to grant any person a certifi
cate to teach at any time during that
school year, unless said person shall
have attended a full session of the
institute of that or some other county
during the school year, ur unless the
county superintendent shall be fully
satisfied that the failure to attend the
instituteFhas been caused by illness or
Immense Stock Wail Paper.
Big variety of wall naner to select
from, and it must be sold. Bargains
J. T. HINTON.
STOCK, CROP AND FARM NOTES
Democrats and Republicans on the
House Census Committee reached a
complbte agreement Monday night on
the Tobacco Census bill of Representa
tive J. C. Cantrill. At the commit
tee's suggestion Mr. Cantrill redrafted
the measure to meet certain sugges
tions of the committe and of E. Dana
Durand, Director of the Census.
That the drought has seriously
affected the corn throughout Central
Kentucky, is attested by the buying
last week in Louisville of a car load of
corn by Charles H. Meng, of North
Middletown. Ihe car of corn cost Mr.
Meng 71 cents per buahel delivered in
Pari?. Mr. Meng has to haul the corn
to his farm near North Middletown, a
distancb of ten miles.
MT. STERLING CO URT. - County
ccurt day at Mt. Sttrlnig was largelj
attended but little business was trans
acted. At the stock pens there were
about 1,500 cattle on the market of
fair quality. Trade was fairly good
Ina best 1,100 pound feeders sola as
high as 3 cents ; yearlings at 4 1-2
cents; heifer3 at from 3 1-2 cents io 4
cents: covs 3 to 3 1-2 cents : bulls hi a
L-z cents. i
When Taanehiil Got the "Bump
Jesse Tannehill. ex-Red and Pirate,
made his advent as a Bourbonke at
Msysville Tueslay afternoon, when he
joined the Paris Club, in that city for
series of three games, loday he
will make his appearance on the gParis
grounds for the first time in seventeen
o The coming of Tannehill recalls the
ipp earatce cf the man from the'"big
smoke" on the local grounds as a Red
when he received hi3 "bumps" from
the aggregation of amateurs which
Faris was then supporting.
It came un the sixth of July 1894, en
Friday, and. the score was 13 to 2.
Tannehill came up with the'star bunch
ot Redlegs, and the team was made up
of 'Dummy" Hoy, Holliday and Mc
Quaid, who cavorted about the gar
dens ; Dwyer at first, "Biddie" Mc
Phee at second, Canavan at short and
Vaughn on third. Tannehill hurled
and Murphy caught.
Tommy Lawrence, the Pleasureville
boy, opposed Tannehill and MikeJ
tiehoe, who later went to the big
Leagues caught. The other positions
on the Faris team were filled as fol
lows : Myers, first base : Hornberger,
Second base-Heidelman, third; Full
er, short; Brewer, left field, and Cur
The contest was a complete walk
away for the Paris team and the
Bourbon News in its issue of July 10,
1894, gave the following account of
"Tne Cincinnati Reds minus
Latham played an exhibition game
with the Paris Club at Riverside Park
Friday afternoon. The game was wit
nessed by about six hundred people
who cheered wildly as the game
progressed tand the home club won
from the famous Reds, who had won
the last twelve games played. The
Reds thought they had a cinch and
were sure they would win in the
sixth or seventh inning but they
didn't. Myers hit a hot grounder to
left field in the first inning for a home
run which set the crowd wild. The
Reds scored two runs in the second in
ning, but failed to get a runner home
after that inning, as their hits were
scattered and wern well cared tfor by
the home team which played an almost
faultless f game, making only two
errors. The local players touched up
Tannehill for two home runs, a three
bagger and two doubles, besides some
slashing singles. The Reds only made
seven hits off Lawrence who pitched
an excellent game. The heavy hitting
of the home team and the difficult
stops and one-handed catch by Curtis
were the features."
Go to Buck's.
For a nice bath, hair cut or shave,
go to Buck's barber shop. Three first
class barbers. 13 tf
Warned to Leave Marshall
Grant Smith, a farmer residing near
Benton, Marshall nounly, has received
two letters warning him that he must
leave the county. Both letters are
signed "N. R." The first letter was
placed in his mail rox July 15, and the
second wss mailed from Hardin on
August 15. Smith sajs that he be
lieves that an organization of night
riders sent the two letters. For a
month he has been watching at nights,
and says he has located the leader and
writer of the letters. The
oniciais nave Deen notinea, ana an
arrest is expected to follow. Smith is
not a tobacco grower, and does not
know any reason for the anonymous
letters, and says that he will remain
in Marshall countyl
E. M. Costello's school, Paris Acade
my, will open Monday, September 4.
Thorough training and conscientious
work in English, Mathematics, the
Classics, English Literature and His
tory. Number pupils limited.
aug 8 22 sep 1
Richmond and Paris Today.
Richmond will be here this after
noon to try conclusions with the Bour
bonites at White Park. The game
this aftetnoon will be the last on the
home grounds for a week.
Saturday the locals will meet Lex
ington at thelatter place, as a result
of an exchange of dates in the regular
schedule, Lexington coming to Paris
during the Blue Grass Fair. Sunday
the Colts and Bourbonites will meet
f oi the last , tilt of the season. The
game will be played in Lexington and
a rate of 60 cents for the round trip
has been granted by the Blue Gass
Monday and Tuesday the locals will
play at Richmond. Wednesday will be
an open date and the boys will have a
day of rest before meeting Winchester
for two games, Sept. 1 and 2. Sunday,
September 3 will be the last Sunday
game of the season and the season will
close with the Rivermen in two games
on Monday, September 4
Riddley Reed, an old offender, was
in Police Court Wednesday morning on
a charge of disorderly conuct, and
Judge January assessed a fine of 20
and costs. Josephine Bradley, color
ed, was before Judge January on the
same charge and received a fine of
Bargains in Books.
We have seventy-five books of the
best fiction in our circulating library
to sell at twenty-five cents each.
PARIS BOOK CO.
Last Week of Vaudeville.
The coming week will mark the
close of the vaudeville season in this
city, and the Grand Opera House will
close the season of this line of amuse
ment. The management of the Grand
announces that there will be three ex
cellent attractions at the theatre dur
ing the week of the fair.
Rugs, Carpets and Matting.
Low prices on rugs, wall
mattings and carpets at .
. Is it a Fact?
It was rumored on the streets yes
terday that the Bourbon County Agri
cultural Society was going to hold a
fair this year.
First Game On the Winchester
The Directors of the Blue Grass
League met in Lexintgon Wednesday
with President Neal presiding and all
clubs represented with tne exception
of Maysville. President J. W. Bacon
represented the Faris Club.
The directors decided that after
August 25 no player who was not
under contract and who had not re
ported prior to this date be allowed to
take part in any game in the Blue
Grass League during the remainder of
The question of the post-season
championship serits of seven games
was then taken up and discussed in
regard to the time the series should
start and the division of the gate re
ceipts. It vks decided that no player
who was not under contract and who
had not reported five days previous to
the opening of the series lie allowed to
participate in the championship games
unless some player of the contesting
clubs be injured and incapacitated for
piayuig. in cms event tne presidents
of the two clubs together with the
league president, should agree on. the
player to be secured.
The fiist game of the senes is to be
played at Winchester, Wednesday,
September 6,and the rerns-ining games
are to continue at sucti time and
places the management tf the
winning clubs shall agree, until
games shall have been won ly
The question of the division of the
gate receipts was left in the 'hands of
the owners of the clubs contesting for
It now looks as though Paris
Winchester will fight it out for
championship, as Winchester won
pennant for the first half of the season
and nothing short of a mirracie can
Keep the Bourbonites from winning
the rag for the second half.
Paris .. 32 15 681
Lexi'g'n 27 20 574
M'y'sv'e 21 23 457
Richm'd 21 25 457
Fr'nkf't 20 26 435
Win'ster 18 29 383
added another to
victories over the
their big line of
nivermen uesaay atternoon, but not
until twelve innings of classy base ball
had been played. The winning run
came in the twelfth round after both
clubs had failed to get a man around.
Scheneberg and Beer, opposed each
other on the mound and the former had
decidedly the best .of the argument,
allowing but eight hits and passing
one man. The Bourbonites touched
Beer for ten safeties while he gave
two 'passes, the last which proved
The locals fielded brilliantly all
through the twelve rounds and put up
a perfect, contest, not a misplay being
registered against them.
Goodman counted the winning run
after waiting out Beer. Kuhlman beat
out an infield hit and both men ad
vanced on Chapman's sacrifice.
Scheneberg rolled one down the third
base line, upon which Goodman scored.
Owing to the absence of a regular
umpire, Tannehill and Harris officiat
ed. The contention of the Maysville
players was that Scheneberg's roller
went foul, and Tannehill's decision of
a fair ball arouspd the indignation of
the fans and team. According tn vp-
postofficePris ine Dan was cleatly air, but
i j j i i I, . .
wouiu navu ronea ioui had not Beer
made an attepmt to field the ball. The
Maysville... 0 0000000000 00
Paris 00000000000 11
Batteries Paris, Scheneberg and
Mayer Maysville, Beer and Holder.
HitsParis 10, Maysville 8. Errors
Maysville 1. Two base hit Mayer.
Sacrifice hits Woodruff, Chapman.
Bases on balls off Scheneberg 1, off
Beer 2. Struck out by Scheneberg 7,
by tfeer 7. Left on bases Paris 9,
Mayaville o. Double plays Woodruff
to Carmony to Woodruff. First base
on errors Paris 1. Time 2:15. Um
pires Tannehill and Harris. Attend
Paris . . 32 16 667
Lexi'g'n 27 21 563
M'ys'v'e 22 25 468
Richm'd 22 25 468
Fr'nkf't 21 26 447
Win'ster 18 30 375
The Rivermen turned the tables on
Pat is Wednesday afternoon and won
easily by a csoie of 6 to 4. Meeting
Shears' slants squarely in the second
and third innings the Rivermen drove
the lengthy side-wheeler from the
mound in the hird frame. Maxweli
was substituted to put a stop to fur
Maxwell proved very effective in
the succeeding sessions and in tho five
rounds held Shelton and his men to one
hit, striking out five. Harris, acquir
ed in a trade with Huntington, pitched
his third consecutive game for his
team although he was hit harder than
The features of the game were the
fielding of Barnett, Chap -nan and
Shelton and the hitting of Mayer, who
out of four trips to the plate ripped
off three cleant.drives. Tannehill, who
went to the left garden when Maxwell
'took Shears' place on the muund, pull
ed off twj nice catches and celebrated
the occasion by hitting out a two-bagger.
The score :
Paris 00030000 14
Maysville ... 02400000 x-6
Batteries Paris, Maxwell, Shears
and Mayer; Maysville, Harri3 and
Holder. Hits Paris 8, Maysville 6.
Errcrs Maysville 1. Eartied runs
Paris 3, Maysville 3. Two hase hits
Clever, Maypr, Tannehill. Sacrifice
hit Wiley. Sacriciia fly Shelton.
Bases on balls off Shears 3, off Max
well 3. Left un bases Paris 7, Mays
ville 3. Five hits off Shears in three
innings. Double play Chapman to
Barnett First hase on errors Paris
1. Hit by pitcher Harris, Maxwell.
Time 2:00. Umpire Sinex. Attend
Frankfort 3, Lexintgon 2. Winches
ter 2,. Richmond 4. v
Paris . . 32 17 658
Lexi'g'n 28 21 577
Richm 'd 22 26 458
Fr'nkf't 22 26 458
Win'ster 18 31 367
-M'ys'v'e 23 25489
In the last game ot the series with
the Hvermen Paris lost a pretty con
test by a score of 1 to 0. Shears and
Hauser opposed the mighty-Romine
and the latter came out the better (n
the finish. The score :
Paris 0-0000000 00
Maysville..,.; 0 0 0 10 0 0 0 0-1
Batteries Paris, Shears, Hauser
and Mayer; Maysville, Romine and
Holder. Earned runs Maysville 1. ,
Two base hits Langenham, Wiley.
Three , base hits. Shelton. Stolen
bases Carmcny, Goodhian, Chapman.
Base on balls off Romine 1. Struck
out by Shears 2, by Hauser 1, by
Roimne 8. Hits off Shears 4 in six
innings. Left on bases Paris. 6,
Maysville 4. Double play Clever to
Carmony. Umpire Sinex.
Lexington 3, Richmond 2. Frankfort
4, Winchester 3.
A Meal in a Moment.
Bouillon Cubes, a most delicious and
sustaining beef drink. Improves
soups, gravies, etc.
22 2t BRAMBLETTE & TARR.
To My Friends and Home
I have started a Magazine and
Newspaper Agency. Lowest
prices on all Magazines in circu
lation. I ask for your orders
and help in getting them from
Mrs. Rosa V. Wallingf ord.
All accounts due the firm of Yerkes
& Kenney are due and payable at the
office of the firm, corner Fourth and
Pleasant streets, and all indebted to
them will please settle promptly.
It is necessary for these matters to
receive immediate attention on ac
count of a change in the firm.
22 If YERKES & KENNEY.
gacBBcanMri.imisj'ji,'-iEflWMM hpiwii n w n m n
Fine Business Opportunity.
We will sell either of our stores. If
you are interested call and we can
show you (we think) the best business
proposition in Paris. Best cash busi
ness in the city. Terras to suit the
21 tf BALDW IN BROS.
International Corn Husker good as
23 tf R. F. D. No. 3.
Now in My Hands
Office First Na
Sunday, Aug. 27, '11
Fare $1.50 Round Trip.
Special train leaves Paris 7:50 a. m
returning leaves Cincinnati 4th St!
station 7 p. m.
Excursion tickets good only on
special train in both directions.
For further information apply to
W. H. HARRIS, Agent,
or D. S. JORDAN. T. A.
"For God's Sake Do Something"
" avo answorea tmi cry
In our now book "FiRhtinc
the 'lrafho in Young Girla'7
by rrnest A. Boll. U. S.
JJJstnct Attorney Sims and
others. m The most sensa
tional indictment o the
Vhite SIao Trade eer
published. It tells how
thousands of young girls
OrO lured from thAi,- fcninna
annually and sold into a I
mo ot 6namo. The Cincin
nati Inquirer says, "Of all
thohontqof ihn tnmn v, v.
on the Vrtiito SlaTe Trade is tho I
most Helpful; it aaoald bo read
y, every man, womau and
S o . k , A&nt are making from
S3 to ill a sdlin8 Ms book.
OverMOpgg. Many pictures.
LTggWrtwetorn C.. 1 p.t.Q.. WhwlW T;
9Jf aster's Sale
TB 1 IP 4- 4r
BOURBON CIRCUIT COURT; '
W. A. Gsines & Co., " - - Bliri'nSifife
Henry Clay DfidraC
By virtue of. a judgment andoriro
sale made and entered in the' above
styled action at the June terra, lfcll,
of the Bourbon Gircuit Court, tha
undersigned Master Commissioner o
the Bourbon Circuit Court, will en
Saturday, August WX 1911
at the ccurt house door in the city of
Paris. Ky , about 11 o'clock a. m., sa!l
the property described in the judg
ment and ordered to be said in tnia
action or enough thereof to satisfy
plaint iff ' judgment and costs being
including costs of sale, on a credit ol
six months, to-wit:
A certain houe and parcel of groiimiJ
rn the waters cf Hinkston creek in tha
own cf Shiposville, Bourbcn couaSy,
Ky., particularly described as follows;
Begirning at a stone corner to Lewi
Petprs, running with the road 22 d
yard3 to a stone on the same side of
the road, thence west 110 yards to a
stone on Thomas Shipp's line; thenc
S. 22 1-2 yards to Peters' corner x
thence E. 110 yards to the beginning,
containing one-half acre.
The purchaser will be required to
execute benis for the purchase money
with approved surety, bearing interest
3t the rate of six per cent per annum,
from date until paid, payable to the
undersigned Master Commissioner.
Said sale will be made to satisfy
plaintiff's debt and interest amounting,
on the day of sale to $86.45, and ccsts
of thi3 action, including the costs of
sale amounting to the sum of $83.32,
amounting in the aggregate to the sum
RUSSELL MANN, M. C. B. C. C.
Harmon Stitt, Attorney.
M. F. Kenney, Auctioneer.
BOURBON. CIRCUIT UOURT.' ;
nna Massie, Executrix, &c. "
By virtue of a judgment fand order
of sale made and entered in the above;
styled action at the June term, 1911; '
ot the Bourbon Circuit Court, the
undersigned Master Commissioner of
the Bourbon Circuit Court will on
'Saturday, August 26t, 1911
at the court house door in the city-oft
Paris, Ky., about 11 o'clock a. m., dri
credi's of six and twelve months for
equal parts of the purchase money sell
at public auction to the highest and;
best bidder the property described in
the judgment and ordered to be sold in
this action, to-wit: .
The property to be sold consists fof
a lot and warehouse thereon Jin Paris,.
Ky., adjoining the right of way of the
Louisville & Nashville Railroad Com
pany and decsribed as folllows:
A certain brick warehouse'and lot in
Paris, Bcurbon Co. Ky., on Main cross
street in said city and bounded on the
front by said street 103 feet beginning:
at the corner of the brick warehouse
now owned and occupied by Brent
Hutchcratt at a point marked A on the
side towards the Kentucky Central
Railroad and iunning from said corner
along said Main cros3 street the dis
tance aforesaid to a point on the
diagram maiked B on the Kentucky
Central Railroad; thence along said
railroad a distance of 140 feet to a
point marked C on the diagram, th&
wall of said warehouse and the fence
beginning at the end of said warehouse;
being on the line. ; thence from said
corner of the fence marked C a dis
tance cf 30 feet running along the line
of the lot of Kentucky Central passen
ger depot to the corner of the bouse
marked D on the diagram given here
in ; thence from said point marked D
at the corner of said house to the
point marked E which is at the end of
the brick warehouse of Brent Hutch
craft; said line is along the side of the
warehouse facing said lot and is a
straight line from D to E a distance of
61 1-2 feet; thence from the point
marked E at-the end of Hutchcraft's
warehouse along the line of said ware
house, the said warehouse cornering to
the line, to the corner thereof marked
P on the diagram a d stance of 30 feet
and six inches, and thence from sair
I corner aloncr the said sir?p nf cairi
warehouse of Hutchcraft to the begin
ning 95 feet being the same property
conveyed by Jesse H. Baker and wife,
Ann E. Baker, to W. W. Massie hy
deed of record in the office of the
Clerk of the Bourbon County Court.
The purchaser will be required to
execute bonds for the purchase money
with approved surety bearing interest
at the rate.of six per cent per annum
from date until paid, having the force
and effect of judgments, payable to
the undersigned Master Commissioner,
or the purchaser may pay cash. No
bid will be acceDtpd for 1p?5 than
RUSSELL MANN, M. C. B. C. C.
Talbot & Whitley, Attorneyp.
M. F. Kenney, Auctioneer.
i On the s'treets.of Paris- aM L
Class Pin. Owner can have" same by
paying for 8dvertis?ment: ' '