THE BOURBON NEWS, PARIS, KENTUCKY, MAY, 10 1912.
Pathlindint Car Passes Through
The Great Western pathfinder for
the second annual Ihdiana Four States
Tour of the Indiana Automobile v Manu
facturers' Association arrived here at
2 p. m Tuesday. The car was
accomnanied by W. D. Edenburn. of
the Remy Electric Company. Ander
son. Ind., official pathfinder, E. Mack
Morris. General manager of the Great
Western Automobile Company, Peru,
Ind., a director of the association, and
R. Lamar, driver.
The pathfinding party left Indian
apolis at 1 p. m., April 25, and the
speedometer reads 1038 miles. The
pathfinder was sent away from the
Hoosier metropolis by Gov. Marshall
Mayor Shank of Indianapolis D. S.
Menasco of the American Motors Com
oany chairman of the tours Committee
W. S. Gilbreath secretary of the
Hoosier Motor Club R G. McClure
secretary of the Commercial Club and
J. M. Ward of the Waverley Company
secretary of the I. A. M. A-
The Four States Tour will reach this
city July 22 or 23. The tour will leav
Indiananolis Jaly 9. 1912.
The nathfindine narty reDOrts that
the roads have been iair.
Mr. Erienhurn carried a letter from
3ov. Marshall of Indiana to Gov
licCrearv of Kentucky and the party
left after a few minutes' stop here for
Frankfort, where they spent trie nignt
There will be a total of forty cars-
ten truck and thirty pleasure cars
carryinc a total of about 150 pasaen
trp.TR who will make the 16 days' tour
of 1.264 miles through Idiana, Ohio
West Vircinia and Kentucky.
If the stace of the "Ohio river will
nermit the cars "W ill be loaded
Huntincton on Sunday. July 21. and
th'e trin will be made to Maysville by
boat, and they will arrive in Paris
ahont 3 o'clock on the afternoon of
THE GREAT WESTERN "FOKTY.;
The Great Western "Forty", the
nathfindine car that reached Paris on
Tuesday, at 2 p. m. was one of the
first cars entered in the initial Four
States Tour of 1431.9 miles in 1911
when the Indiana Automobile Manu
facturers' Asociation tour went into
the states of Illinois Iowa Missouri
and Indiana. ,The 'car is driven by
Clarence Lamar. This Great Western
driver piloted the press car of the
same make in the memorable Glidden
Tour of 9110 that travelled over 2000
miles throuch the South and West
startine at Cincinnati and flushing at
Chicago. Lamar is a seasoned driver,
He wrecked the car he was driving and
narrowly escaped death himself in the
1910 Munsey Tour. Near Montpelier
Vt. Lamar chose to smash his car into
a 'covered bridge in an emergency
whena woman driving: a buggy loomed
up in the dark interior on the wrong
side. f the bridge. For this brave act
he received great praise. The Great
Western Automobile Company of Peru
Indiana has Ibeen manufacturing gas
engines for 18 years and in 1902 turned
their efforts toward making gasoline
automobiles. This company was one
of the first companies to make gaso
line cars in the Hoosier State.
The second annual Four States Tour
which leaves Indianapolis July 9. 1912
is for Indiana made cars exclusively
The Great Western ia a true Indiana
made car. It is epuipDed with the
fvllowing Indiana Sfnade accessories
Schleber carburetor Pjrest O Lite self
-1 - i ' -r j t
taner, ijosnen iop, anu xvemu
ito. The tires ana lamps are
raid., The remainder of th
machine is made in the factores of .the
Great Western at Peru.
' E. Mack Morris, general managtr of
the ZGreat Western Automobile Oom
Dany. is a member of the pathfinding
party, and also a director of the I. -A
M. A. This same .nathfindine Great
Western will be the confetti car on the
tour, and precede the tour by an hour
each day. W. D. Edenburn, of the
Remy Electric Compny, Anderson, Ind
is official pathfinder, and. held the same
office in the first Four btatea Tour.
Ray Leeman, of the New Hendeiaon
Motor Car Company, is representing
the Tours Committee.
By the margin of one run Paris de
feated Richmond Tuesday afternoon
at White Park.the contest resulted in
score of 4 to 3. The game was tne
fastest played on the local ground
this season the entire nire innings be-
ng rounded out in one hour and thirty
Manaeer Lewis started on the
mound for the locals but on account of
an im'urv was forced to retire in the
fourth. Hauser taking the mound.
The Bourbonites had control oft he sit
uation until the ninth : when lively
hittinc the Pioneers tied the score.
and Hauser's lively hit with Campbell
on base won the game for Paris.
Both Lewis and Hauser were hit
freely but showed fine form in tight
nlaces and after two!runs had crossed
the rubber m the last round, Hauser
ceased to allow hits. The features
of the game was the batting of Har
ris for the visitors and Campbell for
the Bourbonites, each securing three
safe'drives. The score.
Paris! 0 0 2 0 0 1 0 0 14
j-w sv.rsv r n
Richmond.... U U u l u u u.u z a
Batteries Paris, Lewis. Hauser and
Delehatnt; Richmond, Langford and
Adams. Hits Paris 9. Richmond 13.
Errors Paris 2, Richmond 2. Earned
runs Paris 4. Richmond. Two base
hits Campbell. Benton. Munn. Struck
out by Lewis 2, by Hauser 2. by
Langford 6. Base on balls on: Jiau-
serl. Left on bases Pans 7. Kicb-
mond 10 Double plays Benton to rop
ken, Campbell to Harrell, Fisher Jto
Baird. Stolen bases Harrell ,Kuhl-
man. Delehant 2. Sacrifice hits Hau
ser. I Sixlhits, onelrun off Lewis four
innings: seven hits, one run off Hauaer
in five innings. Time 1:30. Umpire
Winchester 3, Lexington 5.
Masyville 2,;Franklort 1.
Big Lot Sale May 15.
Nineteen high and sightly building
lots will be sold at public auction on
Wednesday afternoon, May 15. at 2
m. This property is located in the
erowine partTof Paris and where the
demands tor nomes exceeds the sup
ply. These lots are on Nfneteenth
street. Clifton street and the Clinton
"ilje pike, and every one has perfect
Our stock ot refrigerators is the
largest we have ever had. All kinds
at all prices. Don't forget we are
agents "for the celebrated North Star
the best refrigerator in the world.
J. T. HINTON.
For Friday Only
Ivory Soap 4c a cake, Cocoa
Castile Soap 4c a cake, Meat
Dishes each 5c, Tooth Picks 1,-
500 in a box, A boxes ior 5c;
larsre size Willow Clothes Bas
kets each 53c.
Pure White Enamelled Stee
Slop Pails, 12-qt size, only 98c.
r .Slashing: prices in our Wall
Paper department to make room
for another shipment on the
way. Enough paper to paper
15x15 room for 75c.
A bargain in Window Shades
7-foot Oil Shades, 42 inches wide,
at each 39c
s Good heavy Broom 19c; Gas
Chimueys, the 10c kind, at 7c;
Gas Mantels, th3 10c quality, at
7c; Scales that will weigh up to
50 pounds at 18c each.
Paris . .
Leaf ue Offers Reward for Flies.
Prizes in cash for the Uargeat num
ber of dead Hies, have been offered by
the Civic'Leacue and the plants calcu
lated to stimulate-interest in the effort
to exterminate the pest. In addition
the league will pay 10 cents per pint
for all dead flies.
The plan has been most effectively
used in a number of cities, and tat the
present time Cincinnati is conducting. a
campaign against the fly along these
Ten dollars to the boy or girl in
Paris, catching the largest quantity of
flies from now until the eighth of
June; five dollars for the next largest,
and three, two and one dollar each,
for the succeeding largest catches.
In addition, ten cents a pint will be
paid for all flies caught until further
This fight is purposely being made
early, before the flies are plentiful,
that they may be prevented from breed
ing. Outdoor fly traps at 25 cents each
aie on sale at Lpwry & Talbott's.
These were invented for this general
plan of extermination by Dr. Hodge.
Professor of Biology at Clark Universi
ty, i They may be attached to garbage
can covers, door and window screens.
The best baitsre bread and milk,
stale eggs, fish heads, bananas, etc.
Put theseon top of garbage cans, or
in bait pan under traps, and you will
soon have your first pjnt.
The flies must be brought to the base
ment of the rublic Library, every
Saturday afternoon, between two and
four o'clock, where a committee will
keep an accurate record ot the quan
tity turned in.
The flies may be killed with fly
poisons, or caugnt in traps, Kinca;witn
hot water, and brought to the Library
in paper bags. Those csught with
sticky fly paper cannot be used.
Grocers, bakers, meat shops and
livery stables should put in a number
of trans at .once, and the catch may be
turned over to help some boy or girl
rrriri a Ati7a "
"Old As the Hills.''
In one of the slowest games of the
season the Bourbonites administered a
coat of whitewash to the Winchester
Hustlers. Wednesday afternoon, win
ning by a score of 1 to 0.
The came was well played and fierce-
lyfought from the start. What proved
to be thelwinning run come in the nrst
. T"T H t 3
inning when alter narreii naa gone
out, Kuhlrran singled and went to third
onlCoIina's error, and scored on Pop-
ken's long fly.
Both Koehler and ('olina were very
effective and pitched masterly iaall,
Koehler. hied the Hustlers safe with
five scratched hits, Harrell played a
star game at short, accepting six chan
ces without an error. The score.
Paris 1 0000000 01
Winchester 0 0000000 00
Batteries Paris, Koehler arid Dele
hant ; Winchester, Colina and Kunkle.
Hits Paris 4, Winchester 5. Errors
Paris 1. Winchester 4. Two base hits
Campbell. O'Brien. Left on bases
Paris 8. Winchester 7. Double plays
Colina to Reed. Koehler to Popken,
Harrell. (unassisted). Hit by pitcher
Goodman. Stolen "bases Harrell,
Campbell. Novack. Kunkle. Base on
balls off Koehler 4. offColina 7.
Struck out by Koehler 2, by Colina 2.
Time 1 :50. Attendance 200. hUm-
Maysville 5.' Frankfort 1.
Richmond 4. Lexington 7.
Paris . .
6 2 750
5 3 625
3 4 429
4 3 571
2 5 286
2 5 286
By the close score of 3 to 2 Paris
accomplished a victory over the Win
chester Hustlers in the second game of
the series at White Park yesterday
afternoon. The contest was a lively
exhibition until the eighth session,
when the visitors put over the first
two runs, and in turn the Bourbonites
went them one,better in their half.
Ulrich, who started the game for the
visitors, was as wild as a March hare,
and, after filling the bases in the first
inning, with no one out, the side was
retired by Friedly, who took his place
on the mound. While displaying a lit
tle wildness, Woods was very effective
with Jmen on bases, and fanned nine
of the opposing batsmen. The score :
Paris 0 0000003 x 3
Winchester 00000002 02
IJBatteries Paris, Wood and Dele
hant. Winchester, Friedley and Kun
kle. Hits Paris 6, Winchester 6. Er
rors Paris 3, Winchester 2. Two
base hits Theobold, Goodman, Har
rell. Reed, Woods. Base on balls off
Woods 6, off Ulrich 1, off Friedly 2.
Struck out by Woods 9, .by Ulrich 1,
by Friedly 4. Stolen bases Kimble,
Sears, Goodman, Popken, Locke.
Sacrifice hits Kimbl, Sears, Harrell,
Kuhlman. Hit by pitcher by Ulrich,
Goodman; by Woods, Sears. Time
2:15. Umpire Mulligan. Attend
Maysville 11, Richmond 8.
Lexington 1, Frankfort 21.
An Associited Press dispatch, from
Chicago reads as f ollows :
"A pair nf link cuff buttons, 511
years old, and for seventeen genera
tions handed down from fathpr ; to son,
were lost here last night by their own
er, Charles R. Hill, a hotel detective.
The buttons were made in the hills of
Scotland by one of the first of the Hill
family. They were brought to tne
United States before the revolutionary
war. At the time the links were made
the manufacturer wrote on a piece ot
parchmentthatjthey should descend to
.the youngest son of his descendants.
"On this parchment, now so old that
it can not be deciphered, was recorded
the story of the buttons. Mr. Hill at
tended nckel show and told the po
lice he believed that he had accident
ally pulled the cuff buttons from his
pocket with his purse. He came to
Chicago from Kentucky."
The Bourbonites will journey to Win
chester today to close the series with
the Hustlers and tomorrow will ' meet
the Pioneers on the, .local grounds.
Sunday Parisfcyyll 6Xpt MayBville for
a series-of'fhree games.
School League Meets.
The Bourbon county School Improve
ment League met at the residence of
Mrs. Jatues McClure Wednesaay after
noon. A number ofi mportant subjects
were discussed, among them being the
advisability of soliciting advertise
ments for the catalogues of the Bour
bon County Agricultural Association,
and it was decided to take up the
work. Miss Robbins will attend the
ltiennial Convention of Women's
Clubs to ne held at Mamoth Cave, May
28-31. as'the delegate from this organ
ization. The School Improvement
League will act in co-operation with
the Civic League in the campaign
against the fly.
Ices For Sunday
Telephone us your order for ices for
Sunday dinner. Ice cream in choco
late, vanilla, crushed strawberry and
banana flavors. Also delightful
orauge ice. Delivery made to all
parts of the city. Both Phones 336.
J. H. BATTERTON.
Big Lot Sale May 15.
Pick out a lot in the Jones addition
beforejthe date of sale, Wednesday af
ternoon, May 15. Everv lot will be a
bargain. They are located in the
growing part of Paris.
The official programme of the eight
eenth annual convention of the Ken-
x i cn.i. Tnj itt .
luctty oiaie reaerauon 01 women a
Clubs, to be held at Mammoth Cave,'
May 28-31 ,ghas just been issued by- the
State president, Mrs. Thomas J.
Smith, at Frankfort. The list of speak
ers is a long and notable one and the
range of topics ia wide and of general
Among the speakers may be men
tioned Miss Rebecca Averill, Mrs. J.
A. Rudy, Mrs. B. L. Banks, Harrv A.
Sommers, Miss Mary; Agnes Best,
New .York; Mrs. Clarence Martin.
Miss Christian, Mrs. Flournoy, Miss
Fannie Rawson, the Hon. R. Y. Thom
as ,Maj. Crump, Miss Mary Fithian
Hutchcraft: Miss Alice Lakey, Chi
cago; Mrs. Desha Breckinridge. Miss
Belle Bennett, Mrs. A. M. Harrisor,
Dean Anna Hamilton, Mrs. John Lit
tle and Miss Clay.
The following card is self-explanatory
Bradfordsvjlle, Marion county, Ky.,
February 2U, 1912.
I wish to make a statement in ref
erence to the treatment of a cancer by
Cancer Specialist V. R. Smith, .of
near Paris Ky. I win wnto it for the
benefit of those suffering with cancer:
My wife had been treated by a num
ber of doctors and quack specialists' !
remedies only to get worse all the!
time. Afte'i about all hopes of recov-i
ery had flown, twe learned of W. R.
omitn, cancer specialist, tnroucn a
former patient of his, who recommend
ed Mr. Smith very highlv. !iter the
case was in the hands of W. R. Smith
the cancer was taken out by the roots
in 48 hours. She soon recovered. That
was nearly two years since and no
symptoms of the trcubir has ever pre
10-2t. J. T. MILBUKN.
Many Cures Have Been Renorted.il
A little tablet called "Digestit"
has been found to be-csrtain quick re-
j lief for acute indigestion.
Many caseB have been reported
; where inst'mt relief resulted from its
' use. Brown's Di?estit is the success
! ful treatment for all stomach disorder.
!It relieves indigestion instantly and
j cures dyspepsia. Sold fcon Costive
cnarantee 50c. Ask at G. S. Varden
Closing Out Sale of Pumps
Have it Put Aside.
Select your wall paper at J. T.
ton's now and have it put aside.
! 1 hsv placed on sale one hundrec"
pqir of ladies tan numps and oxfords.
Reglar Price $3, $3.50 and S4; will
close them out at $1.50 Sizes 2" to 8.
Widths A. to E.
7-2t GEO. McWILLIAMS.
Witf start Bank Account here
start you on the road to Success.
Examination Begins Today.
The examination of county school
graduates for common school certifi
cates will be held at the office of the
county superintendent Miss Mabel
Robbins, today and tomorrow. All
those desiring to take the examina
tion are requested to be at the offiee
of Miss Robbin's by 9 o'clock. After
that time no one will be admitted.
Ices For Sunday
Telephone us your order forjees for
Sunday dinner. Ice cream in choc
olate, vanilla, crushed strawberry
arid banana flavors. Also delightful
orange ice. Delivery made . to all
parts of the city. Both Phones 336.
J. H. BATTERTON.
Mother's Day Next Sunday.
Mother's Day will be celebrated all
over the world on Sunday, May 12, and
Sunday schools and churches of this
city ar planning appropriate seryidel
in recognition of the Jaeabiif uL nerrts
oria'l. o.; .i $
Fire, wind and lightning insur
ance. Thomas Woodford & Co.
Desirable Lots in Fair Grounds
Addition to be Sole Publicly.
Nineteen choice building lots will be
sold at public auction, on Wednesday,
May 15, at 2 p. m. ,by the owner, Mr.
John S . Jones. These building sites
are located on Ninteenth street, Clif
ton street and the Clintonpville pike,
and every lot is a beauty. They"are in
the growing part of Paris, whera tre
demani for hous3s is greater than the
supply , and they will increase mate
rially in value.
Callahan May Recover.
Ed Callanan, the Breathitt county
feudist who was shot from ambush last
Saturday while standing in the door
way of his store at Crockettsville,
was said by his physicians to stand 'a
good chance of recovery.. If, he sur
vives he will be a cripple for life, as
his knee cap was shattered by one of
Search for the ambushing party has
been without result. Bloodhounds took
;up the trail on the spot on the moun
tain whence the ahot'was fired, but it
was lost before any- clue. (.af toS the
identity of the would-be'assdssins was !
CIk Jf 0r icutt url B anfc of Paris.
- IHHA MBMI
- KI aBFS -
bBHv Hip jfSjfljfl -
This is your only chance. Your last chance. Let it be your chance to get a perfect home
in a locality (the old fair grounds) that is growing in value every day.
SALE BEGINS AT 2t O'CLOCK P. M.
To The Women, The Real Home-Makers:
Take this Home getting up with your husbands; don't let them put it off any longer; start now the rest will hp Pfl
long time between small payments. Get out of the ruinous rent rut. Let the 15th of May be your home-buvins- dav y'
. These are the best lots that have ever been offered for sale in Paris. They are situated on high level eround with
natural drainage. Each lot slopes to the street. You will save enough on your foundation to pay for average lot If 1
looking for a healthy location, pure air of the country for your children to breathe, this is the place, and with allthe cotTvptT
iences of the city on the car line, electric lights, water works and benefit of free schools. There is a roadwav hnV lX
lot; think of that-everythihg can be delivered at the rear of the house. - loaaway back of each
': ; : '!'--- TO THE lfyVESTOls : '
'pl. .t ifT,ir.v j j St : mi - 1 . - -sSS"
there, is a constant demand'for rent houses from the best of paying tenants. This property will pay the bteeF MviA '
ancLmakes the -saf est investment wirh a certain growing in value. ,Jsscs?L uivjaenas ,
One-fourth cash, balance m 6, 12 and 18 months.
CALL ON MR. JONES TO-DAY, and let him show you over the home sites.
JOHN S. JONES,
E. T. Phones-Office, 63; Residence, 60.
COL. GEO. D.
MAJOR ML F. PENNEY,
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