Newspaper Page Text
THE BOURBON NEWS, PARIS, KENTUCKY, NOVEMBER 19, 1912
Pullen Property Sold.
D. M. Curry sold Saturday at nub
ile auction the property on Main street
between Eighth and Ninth, known as
the Pullen property, to Mr. W. H.
Anderson, for S5.725. The property,
' which contains a substantial residence,
was offered in four lots and latei as a
whole, the best bid being accepted.
2 The contending (bidders in the 'last
offering were Dr. F. P. Campbell, G.
C. Thompson, Dr. D. b. Henry and W.
H. Anderson. The lots offered separ
ately were bid as follows: Lot No. 1,
T. J. Current. $1,302.50; lot No. 2, T.
C. Lenihan, $1,100; lot No. 3, G. C.
Thompson, $1,200; lot No. 4, G. C.
Thompson, $1,320. Lots Nos. 2 and 3
were offered as a whole and bid to
$3,000, being knocked off to G. C.
The bidding upon the property as a
whole was spirited. Harris & Speakes,
the real estate agents, conducted the
sale. Mr. Curry purchased the prop
erty about five years ago for $3,500
and some time ago disposed of two
building lots facing on High street.
Court Begins Next Monday.
The Novebmer term of the Bourbon
Circuit Court will convene in this
city next Monday. The docket for
the term will be unusually large and
is made up of the following: Equity
appearance cases, 34 ; ordinary appear
ance, 26; old equity, 290; old ordina
ry, 70. Of the old equity docket sev
enty of the cases are suits filed by
the city for the collection of back
taxes. The Commonwealth docket
which comprises a number of cases, has
r.ot been completed.
Gored to Death by Bull.
Pierce Byron, an employe of Elmen
dorf Farm, in Fayette county, was
gored by a bull Saturday and sustained
injuries from which he died a 'few
hours later at theGood;Samaritan Hos
pital in Lexington. This is the second
death in thelast year. that occurred to
employes on this farm by being gored
by the infuriated animals.
Meeting of Hamilton Guards.
The Hamilton Guards, the junior
organization of the local cnapter of
the United Daughters of the Confed
eracy, will hold a meeting in the
Confederate room in the court house
Wednesday afternoon at 3 o'clock. A
full attendance of the members is re
quested. 20,000 Hunters Get License.
The State r ish and Game Commis
sion at Frankfort was besieged with
requests from county clerks all over
the State for hunters' license books.
Extra books had been sent to a num
ber of counties but the supply was
soon exhausted and more ordered. It
was the opinion that something like
20,000 licenses will be issued in the
Flogging for Incorrigible Youth.
Russell Gillraan, a thirteen -year-old
colored boy, of North Middletown,
was tried before Squire L.J. Fretwell,
in the county court yesterday morning
on a charge of petit larceny. Owing
to the age of the boy, Justice Fretwell
sentenced him to a good sound thresh
ing as a remedy for his incorigable
disposition, the punishment to be in
flicted by his parents. He was brought
to Paris by Marshal James Gibson.
Several thefts of small articles have
been traced to the boy and his arrest
followed the stealing of a pair of
glovas from Stanley Dickson.of North
Soes For Gentlemen.
See the Bostonian shoes for
$4 and $5 at Feld's Shoe Store.
Remington Gives Bond.
Mr. Wm. Remington, former editor
of the ParisDemocrat, indicted by the
Federal grand jury sitting at Rich
mond last Tuesday, went to Frankfort
Saturday, where he executed bond in
the sum of $5U0 for his appearance in
the Federal Court to answer to the
charge of sending obscene and scurril
ous reading matter through the mail.
Mr. Remington was placed under ar
rest Thursday night "by a Deputy U.
S.-; Marsha, but by the order of Judge
A. M. J. Cochran was released to ap
pear in Frankfort Saturday.
PROTECT YOUR AUTO
MOBILE. Protect your automobile
against fire. We write poli
cies which pay no matter
where fire occurs, indoors or
out. Also insure against ac
cidents. , Thomas & Woodford.
-Col." A. TChenault, one of the pio
neer citizens of Madison county, died
at his home in Richmond at the age of
85. He was for many years a lepre
sentative of the Legislature from Mad
ison county. He is survived by his
wife, who Vi as formerly Mrs. Pattie
Parrish, of Richmond.
Little Nancy Ellen Stanfield, the
eighteenfmonths old daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. OUie Stanfield, die Friday
at the the home of her parents, near
Clintonville, this county, after a brief
illness. The burial took place Satur
day at the old Clay burying ground
near Stony Point.
Card o! Thanks.
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Kenton and
Mr. Garrison extend their greatest
thanks to their dear neighbors and
friends for their kindness and sympa
thy shown to them during the sickness
and death of their beloved wife and
daughter, Lula Garrison.
Freight Room About Completed.
The freight room of the Adams Ex
press Co.at the Louisville and Nashville
depot, is about completed and will be
ready for occupancy within the next
week. The building, which was erec
ted for the purpose of handling all lo
cal and transfer express, is large and
commodious and will serve to relieve
the congestion at the?own-town office.
Under the present game laws all
hunters are required to take out a
hunting license, which costs $1, enti
tling them to shoot in any county of
the State. By mistake, howevei, the
opinion has become general that a
hunter is required by law to secure
the written permission of the proper
ty owner upon whose grounds he
This condition is stated upon the
hack of the regular license, as fol
lows: "Liicenee entitles holder to
hunt in all counties ot this state, but
nothing herein shall be construed as
repealing the present law requiring
every hunter to obtain written permis
sion of the landowner to hunt on his
This is an error, as the present law
does not require a hunter to secure
written permission to hunt on any
ground. It is true that a land owner
can post his Droperty and refuse to al
low hunting privilege, but there is no
law that requires a man to secure
written permission to hunt on unpost
ed ground. Mr. J. Q. Ward, Game
Commissioner, has made written state
ment to this effect.
The automobile delivery belonging
to Mr. W A. Beheler, of the Paris
Bottling Works, was destroyed by tire
Saturday shortly after noon while run
ning on South Mamfstreet, near the b
& C. crossing. A backfire in the en
gine caused the fire, which rapidlv
consumed the machine. The fire de
partment was called out in response
to an alarm from Box 34. to extin
guish the flames. The machine was
total joss, tne owner carrying
surance on his property.
Police Judge Acquitted.
Judge James E. Plummer, judge of
the Carlisle police court, was tried be
fore N. H. McNew Saturday and ac
quitted on the charge of pointing a
pistol at Horace Amos. Another war
rant has been issued for Judge Plum
mer, charging him with carrying con
Drop in at Cook's and get a cup of
Instant Postum and economize on
Suit Filed for Damages.
A damage suit for $5,000 was filed
in the Clark Circuit court by John
Smith, adimnistrator of Henry Smith,
deceased, against Jefferson Weathers,
son of Ed Weathers, a farmer
residing near Avon in Fayette just
over the Bourbon line.
The petition alleges that through
the carelessness of Weathers, Henry
Smith was run down and killed by an
automobile last August The accident
occrured on the Winchester and Lex
ington turnpike, near Winchester
when Smith was walking along the
road. Smith was employed on the
farm of H. V. Thompson, near Win
chester. At the coroner's inquest Weathers
was exonerated from blame. The
jury found that the accident was un
avoidable. Smith it is said was a vic
tim of locomotor ataxia and witnesses
stated that he walked in front of the
automobile. Weathers is well known
in this city.
The Springfield Fire and Marine In
surance Company, of Springfield.
Mass., insures automobiles and their
equipment under an attractive floater
form of policy, while within the limits
of the United States and Canada, in
cluding while inbuilding or garage or
railroad car, subject to loss or damage
by fire only.
Covers fire originating within the
machine, or from any cause whatso
ever, including explosion, self icrnition
and lightning, and places no rpstric
tions as to theuse or storage of gas
oline. Rates and needed information will
be furnished by calling at our office.
Insurance and Real Estate.
Home Phone 72. Cumberland 235.
Fell Into Mule Pen.
Mat Malone5 a prominent farmer
of Nicholas county, fell into a pen of
mules on his farm near Moorefield,
several days ago. A rail upon which
he was standing broke nreciDitatine
him into the pen. As he fell one of
the mules kicked him, inflicting a se
vere injury. He had a narrow escape
Morrow a Candidate.
Chas. Morrow. First Assistant At.
tomey General, will be a candidate for
the appointment as United States Dis
trict Attorney for the Eastern District
of Kentucky. Morrow, who is the
Demoratic chairman of Oldham county,
has been in the Attorney General's
office for the past three administra
tions. It is said he will have the sup
port of Congressman Campbell Can
trill, of the Seventh Congressional
The largest and best stock of wall
paper in Central Kentucky to select
from, ranging in price from the cheap
est to the handsomest that can be had
any place. Expert decorators that
will give satisfaction. Work guaran
teed. J. T. HINTON.
Clay Weanlings inLexington.
Six weanlings belonging to Wood
Clay, of thisjcounty, were, taken to the
Kentucky Racing Association track at
Lexington Thursday.; The youngsters
are all good looking and are attracting
considerable attention. They are as
follows : Bay colt by Star Shoot Fly
ing Ship; chestnut colt by Star Shoot
Orange and Blue; bay colt by Knight
Errant Outcome: bay colt bv Knight
Errant Rose Tree; bay fillv" by Star
Shoot -Lady Elite. The first named
is a brother to Ocean Bound and the
latter a sister to Nimbus
Swell line of carriage and auto
robes, swell patterns, also the best
carriage heater on the market. Just
the things to keep you comfortable
these keen mornings. Come in and
have a look.
19 4t LAVIN & CONNELL.
While operating a corn shredder
on the farm of Henry Thomnson near
Winchester John Barclay, aged 33, had
his right hand caught in the machin
ery and so badly crushed that amputa
tion was necessary. He is in a Lex
ington hospital where it is believed he
Train Delayed by Slide.
Louisville and Nashville train No.
7, on the Maysville branch of the road,
due in this city at 7:30 o'clock a. m.f
was delayed three hours Friday morn
ing by reason of a slide at the Pleas
ant Valley tunnel, in Nicholas county.
The tunnel is being enlarged and rein
forced by concrete. A large quantity
of earth fell across the track which it
took several hours to remove.
Mr. Elmer Lechleiter, representa
tive of the Railroad Department of
the Travelers Insurance Co., with
headquarters at Louisville, has been
in Paris for the past several days in
the interest of the company, has suc
ceeded in workinc ud a crreat. Hpa! nf
interest among the many pmployes of
the Louisville and Nashville in this
city. Mr. Lechleiter last week paid
to Ewdin Dority, an employe of the
road, who was injured in an accident
several months ago. by falling be
neath a car in the South yaids, result
ing in the loss of his left foot, the
value of his policy, $1,005. which he
held with the company. Dority had
not paid a premium upon the policv
and the prompt settlement of the
claim is an attest of tbe reliability of
the Travelers towards fulfilling its
A new davenport and a coal oi! cook
Mt. Sterling Court.
A large crowd w&s in attendance at
Mt. Sterling Court yesterday. Lot' of
mules were on the market and were in
demand, selling at $140 to 225. Cat
tle sold at 6 cents and a big number
were disposed of. Caywood & McClin
tock bought 6 mules at $140 to $200.
Hearing Will Come Up Saturday.
In the Fayette Circuit Court Satur
day afternoon Attorney Maurey Kem
per, representing Mrs. Maggie Rogers
McClmtock, tooi an order continuing
to next Saturday the hearing of the
affidavit filed by Mrs. McClintock.
through her attorney, to Rhow cause
why James D. McClintock had not paid
alimony on a former order of the Court
of Appeals. The defendant and his
attorney, Judge .Denis Dundon, were
in the Fayette court Satuiday.
Valuable Horse Dies.
A valuable horse ownedby Mr. Na
than Bayless, of this city," died Satur
day as thefresult of a brokpn blood
vessel, ihe horse, which was a three
year old, was being broken to harness
when it reared up and fell backward.
Death ensued in a short time. The
animal was by Bourbon Chief out fof a
Chester Dare mare and was valued at
Bourbon Farmer Dies Suddenly.
Am. riuun jrjmi, agea n years, a
farmer of the Blacks Cross Roads
neighborhood, was found dead in bed
at the home of his son in law Saturday
morning. Mr. Piatt had been com
plaining tor several days, but his ill
ness was not thought to be serious.
On the night of his death he re
tired at his usual time. Latere he
called afmember of the family who
administered to him and he fell asleep,
and in the morning when his daughter.
Mrs. Mastin, visited his room it was
found that he had been dead several
hours. Heart trouble is attributed as
the cause of his death.
Coroner Rudolph Davis, of this citv,
was called to hold an inquest over the
remains, but owing to his absence
from the city, Squire J. J. Redmon,
of North Middletown, conducted an in
vestigation. Mr. Piatt is survived by
two daughters. Mrs. Mastin, with
whom he resided, and Mrs. Bettie
Bishop, residing near Millersbure.
The remains were taken to Repub
lican, Nicholas county, for burial Sunday.
Invitation to the Ladies.
Mrs. Paton asks all of the ladies to
call and see Mrs. Covert at her estab
lishment. She does all kinds of elec
tric work, scalp and facial, and is an
expert with the electric needle, also
hairdressmg and manicuring.
ExBourbon Sells Farm.
Mr. Joe Stewart, formerly of this
county, sold to John Melbourne his
farm of 135 acres, near Donerail.
Scott county, at S170 per acre. The
entire amount involved in the trans
action is $22,950. Mr. Stewart bought
the farm about two years ago at $135
per acre or a total of 17.925. He
made $5,025 on the transaction. Mr.
Stewartjs the father of Mrs. Carl
Williams, of near this city.
Hendy's Condition Improving.
John Hendy, son of Mr. and Mrs. R
T. Hendy, of Cynthiana who was bad
ly injured in the wreck of a Louisville
and Nashville train on the night of
November 8 at Bedford Station, two
miles south of Paris, is improving
rapidly at his home in that citv. Af
ter the wreck he was taken to his
home where for several days he suffer
ed considerably from his injuries, but
improved rapidly under the care of
ANCE. We insure automobiles
against accidents, also fire
insurance on machines no
matter where fire occurs, in
the garage or on the public
Thomas & Woodford.
Dolan Granted Bail.
Circuit Judge Chas. Kerr Friday
rganted the application for bail made
by the attorneys of Thos. F. Dolan,
recently granted a new trial, after
being found guilty of manslaughter
for shooting and killing Patrick H.
Mooney. The bond was fixed at $10,
000, the same amount under which Do
lan had heen free before his convic
tion. Frank Baker, of Lexington, signed
his bend and was released.
Paris Boy Earns Promotion.
The General Association of Ken
tucky Baptists in session at Madfson
ville last week, closed at noon Friday,
after one of the most successful ses
sions in history. A mass meetintr on
missions was held and more than S30,-! crpa?P
wv iul wuia in uume missions was
pledged. The association will meet
next,year in Lexington. Rve. E. M.
Lightfoot. pastor of the Paris Baptist
church, attended tbe meeting as a "rep
resentative from the Paris church.
J50.00 TO $100.00 A MONTH
r your spare time-Experience not need
a. want an active man In this locality.
T Introduce us to your friends. We pay
Jareeet cash benefits when sick, injured,
a at death, for smallest cost. Free-In-fcrance
and Cash-Bonus offer to firstW
pHeant from this place. Write aulck for
835, Covington, Ky.v
Dr. A. H. Keller, of this city, is in
receipt of a letter from his son, Mr.
Newsom Keller, who is employed in
the Palmer House in Chicago, lo the
effect that he has been promoted from
the position of assistant steward to
, mat or nist steward. The nosition
on rarrips with if: a hoiHcm coin.. ;
--- .w & wuiiuu uuju caiai v 1 11
Mr. Keller, who is one of the
most prominent and energetic youne
men that ever left Paris, has been in
Chicago for seven years and for some
time was employed as traveling sales
man with the furniture firm of Hay
For the past five months he has been
connected .with the Palmer House.
Through his business integrity he won
the confidence of his employers and
when the first vacancy occurred in trie
positions above him he was promoted.
His rise has been steady until he
reached the nighest position in this
Apartment. Mr. Keller is to be con
biatulated upon securing this position
and his friends here nro npn'nroH of
Missionary Rally Held Sunday.
The American Missionary Rally of
the Bible Schools of Bourbon county,
held at the Christian church in this
city Sunday afternoon, was a success
in every particular, and much interest
was manifested inxthe meeting .
The attendance at the rally was the
largest in the history of the. Bible
School organization in this county
the schools at Mt. Carmel, Millers
burg. North Middletown, Clintonville,
Little Kock, Ruddles Mills and Escon
dida sending large delegaiions.
Mr. Newton Shropshire. sunerintPn-
dent of the Bible School at "Clinton
ville, chan man of the organization,
presided at the meeting, and an unu
sually interesting program was ren
dered. The purpose of the meeting was to
stimulate interest in the cause of
schools of the county. Mr. Walter E.
Frazee, of Louisville, Sate Superin
tendent of the Kentucky Bible
Schools Association, delivered the
principal address of the afternoon,
taking as his subject. "A Message
from Kentucky." Rev. W. P. War
ren, ot Indianapolis, Ind.. a visiting
minister, was called uDun and made
an excellent address.
Among the othersjWhu took a prom
inent part in the rally were Rev. j.
W. Liuon, of North Middetown. Miss
Ollle Brooks, EBCondida.fRev. W. E.
Ellis. Paris, and Mr. L.,A. Soper, Lit
tle Rock. The musical program was
in charge ot Prof. Albert H. More
head, who was assisted by Mrs. Fan
niebelle Sutherland, Messrs. Wallace
and Rav Clark and Prentice Lancas
ter. Several delightful selections
Forest Fire in Montgomery.
Fire, which started' in the under
growth back of Jeffersonville, Mont
gomery county, raged for four days
last week. Residents of that section
fought the flames valiantly and a time
ly rain put a stop to the conflagration.
During the fire thousands of dollars
worth of property wasdamaged and a
large quantity of fodder and hay was
Champion Turkey Raiser.
Mrs. Sam Montgomery, who lives on
the Sam Clay farm near Cane Ridge,
this county, enjoys the distinction of
being the champion turkey raiser of
Bourbon, and in consequence has a
nice fat bank account. She sold to
Willis & Harding 120 of her best, av
eraging 14 1-2 pounds at 15 1-2 cents
per pound and has reserved 30 for the
Christmas market. As a result of
her labors Mrs. Montgomery Khas
already realized the neat sum ef $270,
and with the prospects of turkeys go
ing higher will profit handsomely on
those she now has in reserve.
Furniture, Carpets, Etc,
See tha new furniture, carpets, rugs
and pictures that we are receiving
daily. We can make a wonderful
change in the home for a little money.
See us before nurchasing.
J. T. HINTON.
We are to have with us for a period of two
weeks a corsetiere who has been trained by
the corset designer recognized not only in
this country, but in the fashion centers of
Europe, as the highest exponent of corset
art the designer of
The slight, but important, change in figure
contour this season impels us to render you
Miss Brown will be with us for two weeks. Fitting given
at any time, or by appointment throngh the post, or by
'phone. There is no charge for this service. We render
it entirely in the interest of good service to you. Redfern
models are distinguished not only by their fashionable
shaping, but comfortable fitting while a Redfern is ex
traordinary flexible, it has lasting qualities.
We can perfectly fit you regard
less of your type of form or size
Formerly Kaufman, Straus & Co.
Remember Our Savnrv Rnacfovc J
Three Sizes Are Sold Under an I
wiujuamicu vjuarantee : : : :
Oyster Cocktail Sets
And in fact everything to make
the table look attractive for
SFord &, CoJ
Change Comes Slowly.
A love letter, a cure for toothache
and a complaint of a bad boarding
house, according to a contemporary,
were found in excavated "writings
4,000 years old. The same old world!
Plans to Erect New Building.
Mayor J. T. Hinton. who owns the
property on High street, near Eighth,
upon which is located two buildings,
one of which wa3 badly damaged by
fire several days ago, is planning to
replace the old stiucture In the early
spring Mr. Hinton will clear the site,
tearing away the two buildings that
for several years have been tenanted
by negroes and construct two modern
cottages or erect a flat building of
two or three stories.
Question of Economy.
He "We must economize. Suppose,
darling, that you try your hand at
making your own clothes?" She
"Oh, George, dear, I could never do
that. Suppose I begin by trying to
If those who are the enemies of
innocent amusements had the direc
tion of the world, they would take
away the spring and youth, the form
er from the year, the latter from the
human life. Balzac.
'Really,'" began the collector, I can
not understand why a man of your
resources will refuse to pay his hon
est debts." "Then I'll tell you," said
the Well-tO-dO Citizen. ormfirlFmHnlK-
"if I paid up I'd throw you and sev
eral others out of work, and I haven't,
the heart to do it." Satire.
All Needed In the World.
The affection of old age Is one ot
the greatest consolations of humanity
I have often thought what a melan
choly world this would be without chil
dren, and what an inhuman world with
out the aged. Coleridge.
Born, Friday, to thp wife rf ,-Mr.
Grover Baldwin, nee Talbott, aison:1