THE BOURBON NEWS.
1 PUBLISHED EVFRY TUESDAY AND FRIDAY IN THE YEAR
PARIS, KENTUCKY, FRIDAY, JANUARY 31, 1913
ifcFxaE .. v.
vQyeriand. Model 69T zzZ
Self Starter Central 'Control
30 Horsepower 110-in. Wheel Base
-Passinger Tour- Timken Bearings
ing Car Prestolite Tank
Remy Magneto Clear Vision Wind
Warner Speedeomter Shield
Mohair Top and Boot All Bright Parts
Tires-32x3J Q. D. Nickel Plated
M. J9 LAVIN
Distributor For Bourbon County
Hzighth and IVfain Streets, Paris, Kentucky
FOR THE NEXT 10 DAYS!
19 pounds Granulated Sugar $1.00 JK
. with a $3.00 purchase. JK
Pride of Illinois Corn, per can T. . . 1 Oc fy
Elephant and Baby Bunting Corn, per can S 1 -3c cy
Damask Rose Corn, two cans for 1 5c JK
Damask Rose Corn, one dozen cans for 75c Jjc
Tomatoes, regular size can for 1 Oc W
Tomatces, fancy, large size cans for 'S 2 .1 -5c $
Hunt's Supreme Quality Peaches & Apricots per can 25 c
Hunt's Staple Quality Peaches & Apricots, per can 20c m
Golden State Peaches, per can 15 8c 20c -.
Pie Peaches, per can ." . . . 1 Oc W.
Mixed Beans, per pound 5c W
Navy Beans, per pound , 5 1 -2c f
Kidney Beans, per pound 7c ifcf
Blue Rsbbon IFSour. tjfc
25-Pound Sack for -. 80c
50-Pound Sack for . . .$ 1 ,60 W
Potatoes, per peck ...'. 20c iff
rVieal, per peck 25c ijfjf
The above are just a few of our many Cut Prices. Come W
to our store and be convinced of what you can save. yf(
Weights and quality guaranteed. iff
Burns Cause Death of Child.
Her body burned in a" horrible man
ner as a resu.t of her clothing igniting
from a niece of wood wjth which she
and a little sister were playing in a
fire, caused the death of Mary Frances
Earlywine, aged five years, rdaughter
of Mr. and Mrs. William Earlywine,
who reside on the farm of Mrs. I. N.
Brown, near Millersburg.
The accident occurred Wednesday
about noon and the child lived until
six o'clock when death ensued, reliev
ing the little sufferer. r -
Mrs. Earlywine, who was in another
part of the house, had left the eldest
daughter to care for her little sister,
about one year of age, while she at
tended to some household duties. In
the room where the children were
Dhying was a stov.a, the door of which
was oDened by the child, who with a
small .piece ot wood began playing in
The mother was attracted by the
scream" of the little giiT and rushing
into the room found her entire body
enveloped in flames. The small piece
oE wood lving near Hie stove told the
stoty of how the accident occurred.
Mrs. Earlywine made a frantic effort
to extinguish the flames which had
almost consumed the clothing on the
girl and in doing so was burned considg
erably about the hands and arms.
The body ot the child was burned
almost to a crisp. Its hair was burned
off, ita face seared and while crying in
its agony it had inhaled' the flames
from the burning garments.
Dr. Dailey from Millersburg, was
summoned to the home and adminis
tered to the suffering child, but to no
avail, and it expired a few h-ours
Mr. and Mrs. Earlywine moved to
Bourbon from Nicholas county re
cently and have been tenanting the
farm of Mrs. Brown. The body of the
infant will be taken to Nicholas coun
ty for b urial today.
T. C. LE1NIH AN.
Both Phones 234
Z:Z:S:Z!;!ZiZ:i SiZi mZ:
Russell President of Grassers.
At a meeting called by Captain
William Neal, of Louisville, -who re
signed his position last fall as presi
dent of the Blue Grass League, at the
Phoenix Hotel in Lexington yesterday,
Thomas M. Russell, of Mdysville, was
elected president.and Thomas Sheets,
president of the Lexington club, was
elected secretary and treasurer. Cap
tain Neal retains his position as direct
or of the league. At the last meeting
for this purpuse. William Blanton, of
Frankfort, was chosen president buK"
declined to accept. "
All of Jthe airectors rpported their
clubs to be in fairly prosperous condi
tion, and assured the others that they
would be in j& league stronger than
ever this year. The matter of placing
teams ;in Louisville and Covington,
making an eight club league, was
againbrought up, and it was decided
to continue efforts toward these t&o
Those present at the meeting were
William Neal, Louisville; James
Summers and;Thomas Russell, Mavs
v.lle; William. Shire. Paris; A. "3.
Coleman, Frankfort; J. Grider, Rich
mond, and Thomas Sheets, Lexington.
The selection of Mr. Russel to head
thp Blue Grass League is highly 'grati
fying to the Paris base ball fans, who
have the highest regard for the integ
rity of the new official and with his
thorough knowedge of base ball he is
well equipped to control the affairs of
In accepting the position -to which
he had been elected Mr. Russell thank
ed the league'magnates for'thejcompli
ment they had bestowed upon him and
stated he was not in the game for the
money that could be made out of the
position as president. Mr. Russell
stated that if the directors would elect
a secretary who would act in that
capacity without a salary he would
readily turn the salary which he
was to receive as president into the
league treasury. The selection of Mr.
Sheets as secretary followed with the
understanding there was to be no sal
ary attached' to the ' office and Mr.
Russell's generous offer was accepted.
"WE KNOW HOW"
And All Winter Goods
Come Early and Take Advantage
of Reduced Prices.
Oee Our footwear
i ,. S
- . .
Mitchell & Blakemore,
Outfitters to Men
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FRANK & COS
The Store Where Reliability Reigns.
Suits, Overcoats and
Jill Winter Goods!
Special. All 50c Underwear 39c.
Special. One lot $1.oo Underwear, 75c.
Special. $2.00 and $3.00 Hats, choice for
$1.00. See show window.
Special. One lot. of Young Men's Suits, black,
sold from $6.00 to $1 6.50, choice
$3.75. Sizes 30 to 35.
Special, One lot Knee Pants Suits $1.50.
Sold from $2.50 to $5.00.
price & 60. Giotmers
7- nt F R. v Jsrv?i srF isrc rflF vbr& jsk-dfP-vsrs sSBs
Something Worth Telling.
Have you been to E. M. Wheeler's
big furniture sale? If you have tell
your neighbor what big cut prices we
E. M. WHEELER. :
Robneel Bldg., Eighth and Main sts.
All that remained mortal of Mr.
George,W. Bowen, was consigned to
its last resting place in the Paris cem
eteryWednesday following a beautiful
service at his late home on Fourth
street, conducted by Rev. W. E."ElJis,
of the Christian church.
The service waslargely attended,
friends of the deceased gathered to
pay their last respects to the fine old
gentleman soldier, farmer, official and
Christian. The life of Mr. Bowen,
which had passed four score and five
years, was one of vicissitudes and
varying iortunp, but every change,
with its duties and obligations, was
met with quiet dignity and unswerv
ing adherence to principle, enduring
every hardship like a good soldter.
i Rev. Ellis paid a beautiful tribute
to the memory of Mr. Bowen. who as
a soldier, neighbor and Christian gent
lDman, was true and loyal.
At the funeral a quartette composed
of Mrs. Fanniebelle Sutherland, Miss
Julia O'Brien, Dr. Frank Fithian and
MrRav Clark sang sweetly "Lead
Kindly Light," and "Some Sweet
Day." 1 v
A number of Confederate veterans
were in attendance, and the casket was
covered with exquisite floral tributes,
somefof tha designs being in red and
white, and a Confederate flag was
placed among the blossoms.
Now Ready For Your Inspection a Most
Complete Stock of
White and Colored Laces, '
And a Large Variety of Novelty Wash Fabrics.
Be Sure and See the Electric Line of Ladies
House Dresses Made in Percales and Ginghams
PRICES, $1.00, $1.50 up to $2.50ea.ch.
They Fit and Are Well Made in Sanitary
FRANK & C..
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