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PUBLISHED EVERY TUESDAY AND FRIDAY BS' THE YEAR.
PARIS, BOURBON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, TUESDAY, JULY 18, 1922
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BTIBLEY GEOWERS TO MEET IN
.Plans for a meeting of Burley to
bacco growers to be held at the Ex
periment Station, in Lexington.
August 10 for the purpose of ac
quainting the growers with the
lworkt of the station along tobacco
lines and presenting several sub
jects of special interest to growers
of the crop were announced by sta
tion authorities. Chief interest in
the program of the meeting is ex
pected to be centered around the
experiments being conducted by the
station to compare root rot restraint
-strains of tobacco with the Burley
varieties commonly grown in Ken
tucky. Marked differences already
are noticeable between restraint
and common varieties in the plots
"where they are being grown side by
-side on the station farm and by the
time of the meeting it is expected
that the value of the restraint va
rieties in controlling the rot will be
plainly evident. The disease is
held to be the most serious one of
the tobacco crop in Kentucky.
Speakers announced vfor the
ing include James C. Stone,
dent of the Burley Tobacco Grow
ers' Co-operative Association; R. M.
Barker, director of the warehouses
for the association; Director Thos.
P. Cooper, of the station; E. J. Ken
ney, tobacco specialist of the plant
pathologist. Mr. Barker will give
a demonstration showing how farm
ers can realize a better price for
their crop by more careful grading.
INSURE YOUR TOBACCO
AGAINST DAMAGE BY HAIL
YERKES & PEED.
(july7 tf )
SUCCESSOR TO "HUMORESQUE"
Another Fannie Hurst story will
be seen on the screen at the Alamo
and Grand this afternoon and to
night, Tuesday, July 18. It is "Just
Around the Corner," a Paramount
Cosmopolitan picture, directed by
Frances Marion, who also wrote the
scenario. It is hailed as an epic of
the East Side of New York and a
fitting successor to "Humoresque."
ORDER YOUR BLACKBERRIES
Don't wait until they are all
gone before you place your order.
Order to-day and you will get them
as soon as possible.
C. P. COOK & CO
"THE PRIDE OF PARIS"
OUR BUYERS ARE NOW IN THE
MARKET AND THE MERCHANDISE
ARRIVING DAILY HAS BEEN PUR
CHASED AT PRICES THAT ALLOW
250 Gingham Dresses
For Street Bungalow and Porch French and
Fins Tissues Some worth to $7.00
$2.98 and $3.98
Sizes to 48
$13.50 and $15.00
Sizes 42 1-2 to 541-2
Values to $16.50
: 'i1-' $9.85 v 2
; j f . All Sizes
$. Voile Dresses ' &? ;
ft i : j "',-; Dark Colors ' S
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: . DEPARTMENT STORE y
I PARISKENTUCKY :1& J
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UEGENT NOTICE TO THE PEOPLE
OF PAEIS AND BOURBON
Paris, Ky., July 18, 1922,
The following communication is
self-explanatory, and complying with
its contents, the City and County
Boards of Health do hereby order all
unconfined and unmuzzled dogs to be
destroyed by the proper authorities
This notice to be in effect until re
voked. A. H. KELLER,
City Health Officer.
County Health Officer.
"Acting upon the authority con
ferred upon it by law," the Jj;mest !
reads, "the State Board of Mealth i
calls your attention to a widespread
epidemic of rabies in dogs in the
State. In counties in almost every
section of Kentucky men, women
and chidren have been bitten by mad
dogs and a large number of live
stock has been similarly infected and
"In order to prevent a widespread
epidemic of this very dangerous dis-
ease, this Board requests you imme-
diately to issue such instructions
to your subordinates as will cuase
them to destroy, as painlessly as
possible, all stray dogs found run
ning at large in any part of your
"All dogs should be considered
stray dogs which are at large un
muzzled for the next sixty days here
after." Given under our hands and ,the
seal of the Board at Louisville, this
July 14, 1922.
"L. G. McMURTRY,
"A. T. CcCORMACK,
TAKES NEW POSITION
Jay R. Petree, of Oregon, -Mo.,
nephew of Dr. Martha Petree, of
Paris, has just received his Master's
Degree in electrical engineering at
the University of Cincinnati. Mr.
Petree recently returned from a visit
to his parents, at Oregon, and stop
ped over in Paris for a shorjt visit to
Mr. Petree has gone to Indianap
olis Ind., where he has taken a po
sition as head engineer in a large
Fire, Wind and Lightning Insur
ance. THOMAS. WOODFORD & BRYAN
Paris 8, Winchester 1.
Cynthiana 8, Mt. Sterling 3.
Lexington 4, Maysvlle 3, (12 in
nings.) THURSDAY'S GAMES
Paris at Cynthiana.
Mt., Sterling at Maysville.
Lexington at Winchester.
Won Lost Ptc.
PARIS 4 0 1.000
Maysville . . .3 1 .750
Lexington . ..2 2 .500
Cynttiiana . ..2 2 .500
Mt. Sterling. . .1 3 .250
Winchester .,..0 4 .000
In the game at Winchester, Satur
day the Mammoths shut out the
Winchester team by a score of 1 to
0. The game was a pitcher's duel
between "Rasty" Wright and Wills.
Wright yielded but two singles, but
his support was wabbly at times and
the Paris team made their lone score
j in the fourth inning on two errors
and a sacrifice. Paris played per
fect ball behind Wills, who allowed
only fourv hits, one being a three
bagger by Hisle. Wright struck out
nine men, while Wills was officially
'.credited with seven. Both pitchers
played a fine game. The batteries
were: For Paris, Wills and Bracke,
for Winchester, Wright and Ger
house. The game went one hour and
forty-five minutes, Spade umpiring.
Paris fans were delighted with the
splendid showing made by the Mam
moths. The Paris delegation largely
outnumbered the attendance from
the Winchester "eide of the game..
There are eight .300 batters in the
Blue Grass League, according to
official figures just igven out. Four
of these are Paris players, as fol
lows: Nippert, 394; Cicona, 367,
Bracke, 364; Wills, 309. These av
erages were figured on nine games
and do 'not include Saturday and
ADD BASE BALL
Hundreds of Paris fans who jour
neyed to Winchester, Sunday saw the
Mammoths take another game from
the Winchester team, the score be
ing 8 to 1. The game was not as
full of thrills as that of Saturday,
when the Mammoths blankedthe
Dodgers in a shut-out game. r
Paris hit Coleman hard and" took
advantage of costly errors made by
the Dowgers. Miner was in excel
lent foim, and pitched a good game,
allowing but six hits, which were
allowing but six hits, which were
well scattered. A feature of the
game was the hitting by Ollie Mann,
who rapped out several good ones.
The game was witnessed by an un
usually large crowd, fully one-half
being from Paris and Bourbon coun
ty. The batteries were: For Paris,
Miner and Macke; for Winchester,
Coleman and Grehouse. The game
went for one hour and fifty-five min
utes and was unmpired by Spade.
All "fans" . are a unit in giving
credit to Hurst, Lexington's "cast
off" for the victory in which the
Mammoths scored against Lexington
in Thursday's game at Lexington.
This was Hurst's first appearance in
a Paris uniform, and he made his
entry memorable against his former
teammates. In the second inning
Hurst drove one of Monhollen's
southpaw curves over the left-field
fence, with Mann resting on third
base, which brought a two-run lead
for the Mammoths. Again in the
sixth inning Hurst, after getting to
first base on a pass, pranced across
the plate with the third run of the
In the Church League series the
Presbyterians defeated the Baptists
in the game played on Hancock
Field Friday afternoon by a score of
6 to 5. The game was well-played
at all points. The next game in
jthe series will be between the Bap
tists and the Methodists this (Tues
On account of the death of Paul
Jones, who was a member of the
Sunday School closs of the Metho
dist church, the baseball game
scheduled for this afternoon be
tween the Methodist and Baptist
teams in the Church League, has been
postponed tintil another date, due
notice of which will be given
through the press.
INCORPORATION ARTICLES AP
Articles incorporating the Ken
tucky Bluegrass Seed Association,
were approved and a charter issued
from the office of the Secretary of
State, at Frankfort, Saturday. The
organization is non-stock, (Bingham
Co-operative Association act) and
the incorportorators are Lewis
Rogers and L. A. Soper, of Paris,
and seventeen others from Paris,
Lexington, Winchester and Mt.Sttr
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Most ;U-mj n4 al'tirV
THE STRIKE SITUATION
President Harding personally in
tervened Saturday in the railroad
strike situation, but the success of
his efforts to remedy conditions, now
admitted generally by government
officials .to be serious, will remain
undetermined until this week, when
the officers of the United Brother
hood of Maintenance of Way em
ployes meet in Detroit.
The President discussed the strike
situaation at length with E. F.
Grable and Fred L. Frick, executive
representatives of the maintenance
of way employes.
A statement announced that the
President received for the first time
direct information as to the work
ers' side to the controversy and also
for the firs't time presented direct
to a recognized representative of
the employes the position ' of the
Peace negotiations to end the
shopmen's strike were temporarily
at a standstill following Friday's
separate conferences between shop
crafts leaders, rail executives and
Railroad Labor Board members.
Executives of western railroads
declared they will not agree to any
plan inconsistent with the Labor
Board's decision, but are willing to
attend any meeting or hearing to
effect a settlement in line with the
E. F. Grable, head of the main
tenance of way organization, after
a conference with President Hard
ing, said tthere would be no imme
diate walkout of his organization.
Chairman Cummins, of the In
terstate Commerce Committee, said
hearings will be started soon look
ing toward a revision of the trans
A veil of silence descended like a
blanket over the rail strike situation
yesterday as both railroad heads and
strike leaders turned hopeful eyes
toward the momentous developments
the new week was expected to bring
The bitterness which has marked
the progress of the walkout at times
during the past two weeks seemed
to have been succeeded by a peace
almost approaching an understand
ing. Railroads must cease their report
ed efforts to compel maintenance of
way workers to perform the duties
of .striking shop employes or the
f H i rL. 3 & 111 T-
imttateuance ui way uuzu. win ue
CaTrerl out on- strike. E. F. Garble,
international president of the main
tenance of way brotherhood declar
ed at Chicago, yesterday.
Mr. Grable indicated that in any
event, no strike action by his orga
nization could be expected before
Thuisday, the date he has set for a
meeting of the brotherhood's grand
lodge, which includes the general
chairman of all divisions and mem
bers of the executive council.
ETHEL CLAYTON IN "EXIT THE
Is it possible for a wife to vamp
her4 husband? Can she sufficiently
conceal her identity by the aid of
cosmetics to prevent recognition and
delude her husband into the belief
that she is the other woman with
whom he is temporarily infatuated?
In her new Paramount picture,
"Exit the Vamp," which will be
the big feature at the Alamo and
Grand to-morrow . (Wednesday) . af
ternoon and evening. Ethel Clay
ton answers these questions emphat
ically in the affirmative. . Jn fact,
she- proves that a wife who is neg
lected by her husband in favor of
another woman, may win him back
again by vamping him. while if she
created a volent scene, she might
have lost him forever.
Miss Clayton has an exception
ally strong role in this new Clara
Beranger story produced by Frank
Urson with unusually artistic re
sults. It is an appealing story, with
many gripping qualities and situa
tions that thrill.
T. 'Roy Barnes, a well known
stage player, plays opposite Miss
Clayton. Fountaine La Rue, who
scored heavily in "The Lost Ro
mance" and "Beytind" is seen as the
vamp in this production. Theodore
Roberts, "the grand old man of the
screen," has a congenial role, and
others in the .cast include William
Boyd, Mickey Moore and Mattie
IMPORTED STALLIONS SHIPPED
Artur B. Hancock, of Claiborne
Farm, near Paris, has received a
cablegram from London stating that
the stallions. War Cloud and Star
Hawk, which he leased from A. K.
McComber, and the yearling sister
of Star Hawk, which he purchased
from- J. B. Noel's . consignment to
the recent sales at Newmarket, are
coming over on the Menominee,
which sailed several days ago for
The two stallions were in France
and were sent across .the English
Channel in order to catch the-outgo
ing seamer for America. Watn thsy
srriTsd Ikty will- bs plassd im-Hrr
Hsnoock's, Claisonw Stuff,,; at his,
MOONSHINE CAPTTOED IN
Armed with search warrants,
Sheriff M. Peale Collier, Deputy
Sheriffs Gibson and Thomas, made a
series of raids at suspected places
Saturday morning, taking in tow a
large amount of moonshine liquor,
and taking one man into custody.
One of the places visited was the
home of Annie English white, on
West street. When the officers reach
ed the door, it was alleged she met
them' with a pistol in Iier hand.
The weapon was knocked out of her
hand by Sheriff Collier, when she
rushed to a bed and secured another
one. Thiswas also taken from her
by the officers and. the house was
searched. No liquor was found in
At the home of Sam Howard, col
ored, on Locust street, in Claysville
about one gallon of moonshine was
found in fruit jars and half-pint
bottles, buried in the ground and
covered with an old carpet. How
ard was not at home at the time,
and has not vet been cauerht.
The officers also visited the home of
Jim Patterson, in Claysville, where
a small amount of liquor was found
and a number of empty bottles.
Patterson was arrested. The home
of Chester Hall, colored on Second
street, was also searched, but no
liquor was found.
iJuxtjNiU ui thasuLiNi
Miller Kiser, son of James T.
Kiser, of near Paris, met with a se
rious accident from which he receiv
ed injuries that may disfigure him
for life, but from which his physi
cians say he will recover
Mr. Kiser. who is about thirty
years of age, was engaged in thresh
ing wheat on the farm of Mrs. Lisle
Jacoby, near Black's Cross Roads.
He was priming the engine with
gasoline, when the backfire from the
engine caused the gasoline in the
can to explode, throwing a shower
of burining liquid over him. He was
badly burned about the face, head
and body. Several physicians were cle, the Government has decided it
summoned, who applied first aid ' might just as well publicly recog
treatment, and Mr. Kiser was re-nize the progress of civilization, and
moved to his home. He was said so the Postoffice Department had an
yesterday to be in a serious condL-' nounced that in the future all
tion. - Lnecial delivery stamps will bear en-
According to reformers,
hosiery is sheer nonsense.
FRANK & CO.
' LADIES' OUTFITTERS
Good values on high grade,
merchandise, not low prices
on cheap merchandise, has
made our Mid-Summer Sale
the most successful sale we
have had in several years.
And we think the best way
to show our appreciation to
our customers of this and
adjoining counties for their
hearty response to our won
derful values at our Mid
Sumrher Sale is to Continue
this sale until August 1st.
STANDARD TBAHIKG SCHOGC
BEGINS AUG. 7. . F
.The third session of the Stadr4
Training School for Christiam Work- J
ers will open at Kentucky Weiftyi' - '
College, Winchester, August 7 to ll
under the direction of the Board oC
Missions and the Sunday School v '
Board of the Kentucky Conferesc r '
of the M. E. Church. . -
Bishop Darlington will speak eaek.
evening during the session and Dr..
C. C. Jarell will give a course of
Bible study entitled "ConstructiYt"
Studies in the Book of Amoe.,r
Other instructors will be Prof. E. B.
Crooks, Mrs. E. R. Michaux, Rev. J.
Q. Chisler, Miss Mary Alice JonM
and Prof. B. T. Spencer. Prof. JV
B. Silbey will be in charge of th
recreational features, including tea-
nis, hiking, etc.
The courses of study will in-r
elude: "The Program of the Chris
tian Religion;" "The Junior Pupil;"
"The Pupil;" "The Sunday School J"
"Intermediate Senior Psychology,"
and "Primary Lesson Materials."
Ministers, Sunday School officers
and teachers, Epworth League mem
bers, Missionary Society Workers
and others are expected to attend.
Miss Louis Bruer, Matron of th
Hall for Women, will have charg
of the assignment of rooms.
Those desiring information are
asked to communicate with Dennis
V. Snapp, Paris, Ky., P. O. Box 323.
pnsTnwTfiT?. nT.T?.iirs to av.v
Clerks employed in postofficea
throughout the United States will,
during the remainder of the summer
season, be permitted to enjoy a half
tholiday each Saturday, providing -
the work assigned to them has been,
completed by noon on that day, un
der an order issued by First Assist
ant Postmaster General Bartlett.
STAMPS WILL SHOW MOTORING
PROGRESS Inasmuch as the public has dis-
carded the bicycle for the motorcy-
I gravings of messenger boys standing
beside motorcycles and not bicycles.
Best guide book is a check book.
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