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PUBLISHED EVEBY TUESDAY AND FRIDAY IN THE YEAR.
PARK, BOURBON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, FRIDAY, JULY 14, 1922
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30UBB0N ATJTO COLLIDES WITH
In a collision "between an auto
driven by Allie Jones, of North Mid
'dletown, and a motorcycle ridden
by Motorcycle Patrolman Clifford
"Hall, of Fayette county, which, oc
curred on the Paris pike, about two
and one-half miles from Lexington,
Wednesday afternoon, Hall sustain
ed fatal injuries. The force of the
impact wrecked the motorcycle, and
broke the bumper, radiator and en
gine of Mr. Jones' automobile.
The accident occurred directly in
-front of the home of J. B. Lyons,
where it was thought Hall, while
chasing automobile speeders on their
jway to Lexington, attempted to
pass around the machine in front of
him and collided with Mr. Jones'
machine. After the accident the
4stop speedometer on Hall's motor
cycle showed he had been running
at the rate of fifty-eight miles an
hour. Hall was picked up by pass
ing autoists and taken to St. Jo
seph's Hospital, where it was found
his skull was fractured, one of his
legs was mangled, and he was
thought to have sustained internal
injuries. Mr. Jones was uninjured.
Mr. Lyons stated he had just come
in from his front porch, and was in
the front hall when he heard the
crash, and upon rushing out saw
Hall lying across the radiator of the
Jones machine. He did not know
exactly how the accident happen
ed, but thought Hall was trying to
go around a machine in front of
him when he struck the Jones ma
chine. Hall died at the Hospital at two
o'cloek, followed by burial in the
effect of his injuries. The body was
taken to his old home at New Lib
erty, Ky., where the funeral will be
held to-morrow afternoon at three
New Liberty Cemetery.
No blame whatever attaches to
Mr. Jones in the unfortunate acci
dent. Hall did not see the Jones
machine, in which Mr. Jones and
family were returning to Paris.
, INSURE YOUR TOBACCO
AGAINST DAMAGE BY HAIL
YERKES & PEED.
(julyT tf )
OEDEE YOUE BLACE3EEEIES
Don't wait until thenars - all
gone before you place your order.
Order to-day and you will get them
as soon as possible.
C. P. COOK & CO
LOWEST PRICES ON THE BEST SILK
AND FINE IMPORTED LISLE HOSIERY
Pure Silk Lace or
Clocks all Colors values to $5.00 at - r
Full Fashion Pure Silk in the new,
shades Embroidered Clocks values
to $4.00 at ( f)
$2.48 i i, '
Full Fashion Silk Hose Grey Nude
Mode and other shades values to
Special Lot in all the New Shades u ""
values to $2.00 at
$1.19 and $1.48
Imported Chiffon Lisle Black and
White with Lace or Embroidered
DEPARTMENT STORE .
CHEISTIAN EDUCATION CAMPAIGN
Reports received at headquarters
for the Presbyterian movement for
Christian education in Kentucky in
dicate that the churches of that de
nomination are united in the work
of raising $1,000,000 for the cause.
After preliminary work in this sec
tion of the State the actual canvass
has been started in some of the
churches. The institutions included
in the' plan are the Presbyterian
Seminary at Louisville, Centre Col
lege, Kentucky College, Pikeville
College, Lee's Collegiate Institute,
Scott Academy and the Presbyterian
Orphanage at Anchorage. Local
committees will be organized in
each community to aid in the actual
canvass. It is planned to have the
work completed by the end of the
Mr. Garrett S. Jefferson, of the
local church, is looking after the
advertising end and a few other de
tails for Bourbon county.
NATIONAL FEDERATION CLUBS
The National Federation of Busi
ness and Professional Women's Clubs
opened their convention in Chatta
nooga, Tenn., Monday, to continue
to July 16.
Delegates from forty-eight States
are attending to discuss the prob
lems of the progress of women in
the professional and commercial
fields in this country.
Mrs. Lena Lake Forrest, of De
troit, president, opened the session.
Miss Lota Kelly, of Raton, New
Mexico, is first vice-president. Miss
Ruth Rich, of Jacksonville, Fla., is
secretary. Two prominent women
who will speak at .the convention
are Cora Harris, the well-known
author, and Mrs. William Brown
Moleny, editor of the Delinetaor.
Y. M. C. A. NOTES
The following boys left Tuesday
morning for a two-weeks' outing at
Camp Daniel Boone: Jack Bren
nan, Jesse Turney, T. J. Judy, Sol
Feld, Sam Margolen, Eddie Merrin
ger, W. G-. Talbott, Jr., John Web
ber, Robert Cahal, Carl Dyke, Joe
Mitchell, Everette Galloway, Noa
Hinton, Billy Wilson, Billy Yerkes,
Jo Varden, Jr. They were accom
panied by Owen L. -Davis.
Registrations are coming in for
Camp Mammoth Cave July 26 to
August 9. Paris will probably have
one full tent for this Camp.
1 . $1
Paris 4, Lexington 3.
Maysville 3, Winchester 1.
i Cynthiana 2, Mt. Sterling 5.
Paris at Winchester.
Maysville at Lexington.
Cynthiana at Mt. Sterling.
Paris at Winchester.
Maysville at Lexington.
Cynthiana at Mt. Sterling.
"Paris beat Lexington!" That's
more guory than winning the pen
nant! The old-time rivalry be
tween Paris and Lexington received
a shock yesterday when the Mam
' moths shocked the Studebakers by
!a 4 to 3 victory. Miner pitched,
with Brockie on the receiving end.
Enough glory for one day, every
I The new three - game - a - week
schedule of the Blue Grass
League was announced by President
I Thomas M. Russell. It comprises
42 games for each club, the first
having been been played last Sun
day, and the closing date being set
as October 12. Games will be play-
jed each Thursday, , Saturday and
Sunday, and on Labor Day, Monday,
Lexington will have ten of the 14
J Sundays on Devereaux Field. Mays
ville and Mt. Sterling have each six
games on their home' lots, while
Paris and Cynthiana will have
seven apiece. Lexington has but
jone Thursday at home, and 12 Sat
urdays. Cynthiana has no Satur
days at home, and has ten Thurs-
Lexington will have 13 Thurs
days, one Saturday, four Sundays
and one holiday abroad.
The Mammoth's management an
nounces an extensive improvement
scheme soon to be put in effect at
League Park. Several boxes are to
be built near the home player's
bench, and the grandstand will be
enlarged, erivins: an additional seat
ing capacity of several hundredf
A press box for the exclusive use of
the score-keepers and visiting
newspaper men is also to be erected.
Hereafter, a charge of fifteen cents
will be made to" both men and wo
men occupying seats in the grand
stand. In the new three-game-a-week
schedule Paris gets nineteen games
at home, five of which are Sunday
games. Lexington, as usual, man
aged to "hog" the major end of the
games. Mayoe me "nooaoo mai
that has kept Paris from scoring
'against Lexington on the field has
! been working on the schedule, also.
In the Church League series
Tuesday on Hancock Field the Chris
tian Church team defeated the
Methodists by the score of 7 to 4.
The next game in the series will be
between the Baptist and Presbyte
rian teams, this afternoon. The
game will be called at 3:30 sharp.
Speaking of, "some scores" the
girls baseball team defeated the
City School playgrounds team Wed
nesday afternoon by a score of 26 to
25. The scorekeepers ran out of
pencils and had to quit on account
of "writer's cramp."
RH0DA B0YEL CIRCUS IN PARIS
"The show is coming," is the de-
' lightf ul shout of the small boy as he
gazes upon the big bills that an
nounce the date of the great tent en-
' tertamment which is to be in Paris
to-morrow, Saturday, July 15. The
enthusiasm of the small boy is
shared by his elders, and when the
show comes his father and mother
and sisters and cousins and aunts
' seven or eleven of them will go
just to take the small boy to the
show. They may, however, be ex
cused when it is considered that the
Rhoda Royal big railroad show is
coming with an aggregation of fun
attractions and great zoological col
lection from the jungles and forests
of five continents. There is a large,
three-ring show, a monster menage
rie, which by the way, is entirely
distinct and separate from the wild
beast show, which consists of all
kinds of savage brutes exhibited in
startling performances, in a huge
steel-barred circular cage, the same
as seen in European capitals. New
York, Chicago, and at the Atlanta
Exhibition. Then there is a real Ro
man hippodrome, and a world of
wonders which space forbids a de
tailed account of here. All in all the
Royal shows are to be a most sur
prising and pleasing unification of
all that is new and wonderful in the
great show world. (It)
The safest and surest way back to
health, strength and happiness is by
the Tanlac route. Tanlac is sold by
all good druggists. ' (adr)
Peopl co to Cam 'for & change
of.climatt. Tkt U. S.;i too iry. x
THE STRIKE SITUATION
The situation in Paris as to the
striking railroad shopmen remains
unchanged, with nothing of public
interest appearing above the surface.
The striking shopmen are going
their ways confident in the justice
of their course, and hopeful of good
results from negotiations in pro
Rumors have been rife regarding
importation of labor here, and the
employment of a force of guards,
but these have been discredited.
The situation here is one of watch
ful waiting, peaceful and serene.
There has been no disorder, no
talk of trouble, and none is ex
pected. Attorney General Daugherty has
authorized the appointment in Ken
tucky of as many United States
Deputy Marshals as is deemed neces
sary to keep mail trains and inter
State commerce moving. It is un
derstood that twenty will be ap
pointed at once.
Roy Williams, Federal Deputy
Marshal for Eastern Kentucky, said
he received authority to appoint
special deputies to protect govern
ment interests in handling mail
trains and inter-State commerce
during the strike. Some deputies
will go to Corbin, he said.
While flatly refusing to meet the
leaders of 400,000 striking shopmen
to discuss peace proposals, railway
executives at Chicago yesterday left
open the door for a settlement of
the strike through the United States
Railroad Labor Board.
Immediately after reaching an
agreement with the heads of the
"big four" brotherhoods not to re
quire their members to do any of
the work of striking shopmen, the
executives began consideration of a
peace program submitted to them by
Ben W. Hopper, chairman of the
labor board, after a conference with
B. M. Jewell, head of the striking
EARLY MORNING FIRE DES
TROYS HOUSE AND CONTENTS
A fire of unknown origin at one
o'clock Tuesday morning, destroyed
the frame building on Hanson street
occupied by George Paynter as a
grocery, and "Red" Blythe, employe
of the Grand Opera House, as a res
idence. When the firemen arrived
tje flames had gained such head
way as to make it impossible to save
either the building or its contents.
There had been no fire of any des
cription in the building at any time
through the day.
Mr. Blythe retired a little after
ten o'clock, and was aroused by
neighbors when the fire was discov
ered. His wife was absent from
home. He lost all his new house
hold goods and clothing, on which
there was no insurance. Mr. Payn
ter's stock of groceries was destroy
ed, on which he had about $700 in
surance. ' The building is owned by James
B. Webb, of Lexington, and was in
sured for $1,200. Last May the
building on the same site burned.
The State Fire Marshal, it was
stated, has been asked to investigate
the fire. An alarm from Box 13
about noon Tuesday called the fire
deoartment to a point near Lilleston
avenue, where a pile of rubbish had
been set on fire by children playing
with matches. The resulting fire se
riously endangered residences in the
vicinity for a time. The fire was
quickly extinguished by tne depart
Fire, Wind ind Ug btjunf insur
THOMAS. WOODFORD fr BRYAN
COURT NEWS R
TVia Snniiritv Trust Com&W. Of
Lexington, as executor of the W. C.
Massie estate, in uouruuu tuuut,,
filed suit in Fayette uuun
Court against W. K. Massie and fif
ty eight others praying that tne win
pf W. C. Massie, deceased, De u
strued by the court; that i
KAimfc qc ovPMitnr be settled
all claims be properly paid ana tudi
judgment be given to enable execu-
tor to maKe proyei ulo"lu,:"u;
the estate. Attorneys uem u.
don, Hunt, Northcott and Bush are
representing the plaintiff.
L. T. Leach, fugitive from jus
tice, now in Canada, will not- be
brought back to Paris for trial, ac
cording to officials who have had the
case in charge. Governor Morrow
refused to have requisition papers
issued for Leach's return. The
Canadian authorities were so in
formed by Sheriff M. Peale Collier,
who also notified them to release
Leach from custody.
In the County Court Judge Batter
ton fined "Buddie" Byrd $24 on a
breach of the peace charge.
w,.T,Tr TnTincnn. colored, was tried
by a jury in the County Court yes-
terday on a charge oi namu8 "
shine Mquor In his possesion for
purpose of sale. The jury after a
few Moments' . deliberation return
edvaYeriiet of ot uilty,. an4
JoklMlWM UlMM item,))!.
' . i
B0UBB0N GUN CLUB
We held our regular shoot Wed
nesday afternoon with thirty-five of
the boys enjoying the sport. Some
good scores were hung up, and
would have been better but for a
very high wind that played its
pranks on the last two squads. This
is our last shoot before the State
Shoot, which will be held here next
week, July 18, 19 and 20. From
indications this will be the best and
biggest shoot ever held in Kentucky.
There will be from seventy-five to
one hundred shooters taking part in
the program. If you miss this shoot
you sure will miss a treat in more
ways than one. The trophy, a fine
box of cigar, donated by Worick
Bros. (Sweet Shop) was won by J.
R. Pendleton. Scores:
J. Shropshire 75 82
Ben Hisel 75 71
H. Hall 75 70
H. Hillis. 75 57
W. Henderson t. 50 50
F. Hillis 50 48
J. C. Kenney .50 47
V. K. Dodge. ...... .50 46
FredBurgin.. .. ..50 46
A. Buckner 50 46
Alfred Clay 50 46
J.R.Pendleton.. .. ..50 45
H. Herndon . . V. .. ..50 45
G. Gay 50 44
A. L. Ferguson .. .. ..50 44
W. Buckner.. 30 43
Lee Hartman 50 43
H. M. Roseberry 50 43
C. Ferguson 50 43
J. L. Dodge ..50 41
A. B. Perkins '!50 41
N. F. Brent 50 41
Sam Clay ... t ... .50 '41
J. M. Caldwell .... '.'.50 41
Jay W. Kenney 50 40
R. Jones .50 40
W. S. Haggard.. .. ". '.50 39
C. O. LaCompte 50 39
C. Buckner 50 38
J. T. Rodman ....".! 50 37
Wm. Ardery, Sr.,. ..50 36
Wm. Ardery, Jr.,'.. l50 15
Catesby Spears 25 25
Wm. Wornall, Jr., .. ..25 18
O. W. May '.25 18
ROXIE DAVIS, Sect.
A compromise is when a man
agrees to let his wife have what she
wants if she wall shut up.
Paper m Miami, Fla., has a
broad-casting station. It competes
with the other station W. J. B.
FRANK & CO.
IN FRENCH VOILE AND BATISTE "
Special $2.75 to $7.75
VALUES TO $9.75
Crisp, dainty and femininely lovely are these delight
ful hand-made blouses to wear with ooe's suit, sweater
or skirt. The collars have -been made to fit and the cuffs
are just the sort to turn back prettily. One may have
square, round, tuxedo or Peter Pan style collars in these
waists all trimmed with pretty filet lace. You will like
them all. Sizes 34 to 46. Also featuring stout sizes 48
to 54, very moderately priced.
. SPECIAL No. 2 .
Philippine Gowns and
$2.50 the Garment
FRANK & CO.
Forms for making returms of spec-
ial taxes due under the Reyeoue'act
of 1921 during the month of July
are now available at the office of W.
D. Hamilton, chief of the LexUffto.
division of the internal revenue dfe
trict of Kentucky, on the secoad
floor of the postoffice building.- To
avoid penalty, return and paymemt
of tax must be made on or before
July 31, 1922.
The forms upon which to makei
return of any of the special or occu
pational taxes or of the capital stoclc
tax, together with information as
to their preparation, etc., may also
be obtained by persons residing la
the Lexington division (which com-
prises 42 counties in Central and
Eastern Kentucky, but at a distanc
from Lexington), from any -of the
following zone deputy collectors
all of whom report to the Lexington,
office: W. B. Perkins, Carlisle, Ky.;v
George W. Boner, Richmond, Ky.r
E. R. Kendall, Winchester, Ky.r
Harry J. King, Frankfort, Ky.; J.
M. Dixon, Hazard, Ky.; James E
White, Paris, Ky.; J. M. LazwelU
Middlesboro, Ky.; Miss Louise Wil
son, in charge of branch office at
Dannville, Ky.; A. M. Seely, Wil
GETS SERVICE MEDAL
Since 1881 Dan Daley, of Paris,
has been constantly on guard as
crossing watchman for the Louis-
ville & Nashville, at the Tenth,
street passenger station. Preceding
his appointment to that position,
Mr. Daley had been a brakeman on,
the road and lost a leg in a freight
wreck at Maysville.
Several days ago Mr. Daley re
ceived from the L. & N. Company, a
solid gold service button, bearing
nine gold stars, each representing
five years faithful and continuous
service, or a total of forty-five years.
This was in accordance with the es
tablished policy of the Louisville &
Nashville, as a slight token of ap
preciation of an employe's fidelity;
and devotion to duty.
The button now reposes on Mr.
Daly's lapel, worn as proudly as
kniehts. of old wore their honors,
hard won on the field of battle. Mr.
Daly is prouder of his decoration,
than a child of a new toy. j
St. Louis has a 33-year old grand
mother. We don't expect any of
the women to believe this.
CAPITAL STOCK TAX
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IMPERFECT IN ORIGINAL I
- 4 tyrn
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