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J If BON N FWS -! -; 'w ;
PUBLISHED EVERY TUESDAY AND FRIDAY EN THE YEAR.
PARIS, BOURBON COlftlTY, KENTUCKY, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1922
in A . i
STATE MEETING OF DISCIPLES
Extensive preparations are being
made by the Disciples of Christ
churches in Bourbon county, for re
ceiving and entertaining delegates
to the State meeting of the church,
-which will be held at the Paris
Christian church, on September 25
to 29, inclusive.
Three generations, descendants of
Barton W. Stone, "the founder of
the faith,"' who is buried in the old
Cane Ridge burying ground, near
the historic, old Cane Ridge church,
will be be present for- the occasion.
A program of more than pleasing
interest is being worked out both
for entertainment and the business
program of the meeting. Plans have
progressed far enough to warrant
the belief that the event will be one
of the most remarkable church gath
erings in Paris for many years.
Delegates to the meeting will be
srin arriving in Paris Monday in
time to take part in the evening .
service, after which they will be
taken to the homes previously as-
Some of the most noted ministers
of the denomination will be present,
as well as laymen, who have become
noted in church work, and will
take part in the proceedings. Paris
has previously entertained gather
ings of this sort, but the meeting
scheduled for September 25-29,
promises to eclipse anything of the
kind here for many years.
The convention opens with the
educational session Monday evening,
with W. Hume Logan, of Louisville,
presiding. Dr. A. D. Harmon, the
newly-elected president of Transyl
vania College, will deliver the edu
cational address, and Dr. Vernon
Stauffer, of the College of Bible, at
Transylvania, is alsoon that pro
gram. Mrs. Chas. Allen Thomas will pre
side at the session of the Kentucky
Woman's Missionary Society, which
will be held on Tuesday. Dr. H. H.
Miller, pastor of the Independence
Boulevard Christian Church of Kan
sas City, will be the speaker of the
morning.' In the afternoon addresses
will be made by Mrs. James Ogden,
missionary to Tibet; Mrs. V. C. Car
penter, missionary to Dajoas, and
Jesse Bader, of St Louis, superin
tendent of evangelism for the United
Christian Missionary Society. The
evening address will be made by the
Rev. J. C. Ogden, missionary to
The State Board of Missions, of
which the Rev. M. A. Hart is presi
dent; the Rev. H. H. Webb, vice
president; the Rev. H. W. Elliott,
secretary and treasurer, will con
duct the program Wednesday. Types
of State mission work will be dis
cussed in its various phases by dif
ferent speakers throughout the day.
Dr. Miller will deliver a special ser
mon in the morning, and "Ninety
Years of History" will be presented
by the Rev. W. J. Loosin the even
ing. The Christian Bible School Asso
ciation session, combining Sunday
School and Christian Endeavor work
will be held Thursday, with Roger
T. Nooe, president of the" associa
tion, presiding. NeaL K. McGowan,
superintendent, and George V.
Moore, associate, both of Louisville,
will be on ,the program. Addresses
will be made during the day by Dr.
Miller,- H. D. Pickrell, of St. Louis,
Christian Endeavor " superintendent
for the Disciples of .Christ,,. Dr. JC. C
T,rt ,,flafl f thn f-nlleee of 'Bible
, m ' w1woiQ QT,d rr T? M. Hod-,
kins, National Bible School Super
intendent. Friday the closing session will be
designated as Cane Ridge Memorial
Day, which will be held under the
auspices of the Paris- Christian
Church. All convention music witt
T)e in charge of Mrs. Edna Dryden,
of the Paris church.
NOTICE TO TAXPAYEES
BY THE WAY, THE TAX COM
MISSIONER'S OFFICE IS ONE OF
THE BUSIEST PLACES IN TOWN
AT PRESENT. FARMERS, BUSI
NESS MEN AND ALL ARE TRY
ING TO GET THIS JOB FINISHED
AND DONE WITH. BETTER GET
GET BUSY AND DO LIKEWISE
WINS AT STATE FAIR
Ewing's butter won first prize
over forty-two contestants at the
State Fair in Louisville last week.
Mr. J. F. Arthur, n who formerly
managed the Parrakeet grocery in
Paris, is the distributor for this
butter in this territory.
INDICTMENTS IN THE RENAXER
The Clark County grand jury at
Winchester yesterday afternoon re
turned true bills indicting Scobee
Hardman and Reese Fox for murder
and Mrs.. Leon Renaker, as accom
plice, in. the murder of Leom Ttena
fcer, noir,, celebrated murder mystery.
PAEIS HIGH SCHOOL NOTES
The Pans High School football
team under coach Clay Ward, is
rounding into shape readily for Sat-
uruay s game wun vjarnsie, a game
was arranged yesterday for the
Paris team to play in Ashland on
October 7. This will be one of the
hardest and best games on the Paris
schedule. The new athletic field will
"be ready for the Carlisle game. New
bleachers have been erected, the
field put in perfect condition, "park
ing space has been reserved' for
three hundred automobiles, and
good, comfortable seating arrange
ments 'for at least six hundred.
The Extension Division " of the
University of Kentucky will ' open
the first of its classes in General
Hygiene. This class will be con
ducted by Dr. P. K. Holmes, of the
University of Kentucky. 'Dr.
Holmes will meet all those interest
ed in this work at the Paris High
School, Monday, September 25, at
3 p. m
This course in General Hygiene is
required of every graduate receiving
any degree. This work; consists of
weekly lectures of two -hours each
and is valued at four credits. This
is one of the most important courses
offered by the University and Bour
bon county is most fortunate in hav
ing secured Dr. Holmes, who is
one of the best-posted doctors on
Health Education in America. This
course is open to all people who
want to learn how to live more
nearly up to their possibilities.
Dr. Holmes says: "Age is an at
titude of the mind. That a person
is just as old as 'he thinks he is."
The extension courses offered by
the University are becoming more
popular in Paris all the time.
Prof. Edward Franklin Farquhar
will give a lecture course in Litera
ture. Prof. Farquhar has a great
and increasing following in this
county. People in all walks of life
enjoy hearing his philosophy in lit
erature. Dr. James Edward Tuthill will
continue his work in American His
tory. Dr. Tuthill is one of the
leading authorities on American
History in all the South and his
winter in American History will
have a great appeal to all people
who want a better appreciation of
their country's institutions now
when so much depends upon the
thinking and acting of our people.
The people of the city and dbunty
have very much to be thankful for
in the matter of publip schools, ably
and wisely administered, with a full
corps of faith4ul and competent
teachers. The students are given
the very best of attention, with a
view of making their advancement
solid and permanent. The Paris
Public School has never had a
stronger working force, one that
looks ahead and plans ahead for
every good thing that will tend to
the good of the pupil - and , the
teacher alike. All seem determined
to make this the best year in the
history of P. H. S., a school which
has behind it a splendid record of
achievements and results.
To Prof. Lee? Kirkpatrick, super
intendent of the schools, is largely
due the splendid condition .of the
Paris institution, and to his wisdom,
forethought and executive ablity are
due the results achieved in all the
departments. Coming to Paris a
comparative stranger he Boon made
his ability known in the school, and
it was not long before parents and
Pupils began to realize that 'the
head of the school was a real educa
tor, a man of broad vision, a splen
did exponent of advanced educa
tionaV ideas, and 'a m'atf' who was
bound to leave an indelible impres
sion on the affairs of 'the school.
Prof. Kirkpatrick has refused to
leave Paris, to accept offers' at other
places, deeming it his ''duty to re
main here, where he has1 an: opportu
nity to carry into effect well-laid
and cherished plans for' the advance
ment of learning among the youth
of this community. Paris gladly rec
ognizes his sterling worth, and the
people of the community are proud
to acknowledge his influence and
the value of his work in 'his chosen
NOTICE TO TAXPAYERS.
THE TIME LIMIT IS GROWING
SHORT. CALL AT THE TAX COM
MISSIONERS OFFICE IN THE
COURT HOUSE, AND LIST YOUR
PAPER CHANGES OWNERSHIP
Louis Lilleston and S. B. BedfordJ-
' h.ave. sold their interest in the pub
lication and good will of the Paris
Kentuckian-Citizen to A, S. Thomp
son, one of the owners, who will
continue publication of the paper.
Fire, Wmd ad lighting Imm
ance. THOMAS, WOODFORD BRYAN
A Resume of Events In Religion!
Cirolei For fresent and
Rev. O. O. Green, of Richmond,
will fill the pulpit at the Paris Bap
tisf church, morning and evening,
A large audience heard the fare
well sermon Sunday night of Rev.
Arthur Fox, pastdr of the Paris Bap
tist church. Rev. Fox and family
will leave in a few days for his new
charge at Mayfield.
The Woman's Missionary Soci
ety of the Paris Baptist church will
hold an all-day meeting in the
church building on Tuesday, Sep
tember 26. The members of Silas
and Spears Mill churches are invit
ed, as well as delegates from each
Baptist church in Elkhorn Associa
tion. Lunch will be served by the
Paris church. An interesting pro
gram is being arranged.
Dr.A. D. Harmon, president of
Transylvania College and College of
the Bible at Lexington, will deliver
the educational address at the nine
teenth, annual convention of the
Churches of Christ, at Paris, Sep
tember 25. Dr. Harmon was for
merly president of Cotner College,
Bethany, Nebraska, and has for a
number of years been president of
the National Board 'of Education
for the Disciples of Christ.
The subject for the morning
hour at the Presbyterian church is
"The Greatest Waste In the World."
The subject at the evening service
will be "Living Behind the Bars."
Rev. T. S. Smylie will preach at
both of these services. The hours
of services are: Sunday School,
9:30 a. m.; Christian Endeavor,
6:30 p. m.; preaching, 10:55 a. m.
and 7:30 p. m. The members of the
church are urged to turn out for the
Sunday services. The public is cor
dially invited to worship here.
The Christian Endeavor of the
Second Distrct closed a two-days
session at the Christian church, in
Carlisle, Sunday night, with dele
gates from Lexington, Georgetown,
Paris, Maysville, Augusta and Flem
ingsburg in attendance. The Paris
delegates were: Robert Rose, D. Y.
L. Farley, Misses Mattie Baldwin,
Vernita Baldwin and Mrs. Douglas
Thomas, Jr. The following officers
.were elected for the ensuing term:
President, Miss Maude -.Booth, "Car-1
lisle; vice-president, Mrs. W. .A.
Reynolds, Augusta; secretary, Miss
Martha Ross, Carlisle; treasurer,
Miss Lula Traxel, Maysville; inter
mediate supeiintendent, Brent
Wood, Maysville; intermediate superintendent,-
Miss Mary Wilson,
Maysville; " a 1 u m n a,e superin
tendent, Mrs. Taylor Mathers,
Carlisle; quiet hour, Mrs. Henry
Bramblett, East Union; publicity,
Mrs. John Mullens; Tenth Legion,
Miss Lula Traxel, Maysville; flying
squadron, William Rankin, Augusta.
STETSON HATS E0E FALL
In bright new snappy colors and
J. W. DAVIS & CO.
NEW SEED CROPS
NEW CROP MICHIGAN ROSEN
RYE TIMOTHY SEED. v,
BRENT & CO., INC.
ROAD CONSTRUCTION -BEGINS
The Bourbon County Road Com
mission, under contract with the
State Highway Commission, on Tues
day -began the reconstruction of that
part of the Maysville pike leading
into Paris beaween the intersections
of the Bethlehem and the Hume and
Bedford pikes, at Twentieth street.
This is the part of the road" be
tween Paris and Lexington, which
has for a long time been a source of
prvrrmlniTit nnrl anTiovanp.fi to the cit-
pnmnlaint and annovance to the cit
! C 1 J.-U .,.,.i4.or, nc -ittqII I
as tourists who travel this route.
The State Department announc
ed more than a month ago that it
was ready to start on the work, but
wass waiting for an agreement to be
completed between the Department
and the Kentucky Traction and Ter-
D0DS0N HOME AT AUCTION
Seven-room, two-story frame resi
dence, on Brent street, at public sale
September 27. Read the ad in to
HARRIS, SPEAKES & HARRIS.
PARIS BANK STATEMENTS
In this issue of THE NEWS is
published statements of condition of
three Paris banks, as of September
15, in accordance with the recently
issued call by State Banking Com
missioner Lewis. These statements
show our financial institutions to be
in a healthy condition, and will be
interesting "to students of financial
and business conditions.
Mrs. Bessie Woodford Clay pur
chased privately yesterday the
handsome two-story brick residence
of Mr. D. C. Parrish, on High street,
for the reported -price of $13,000.
This is one pf the most complete
homes in the city.
Baldwin Bros, purchased the Mc-
Olintock business property, on Main
street, adjoining their business
house, yesterday, for $9,600. Poss
ession will be given January 1. The
sale was made through Harris,
Speakes & Harris.
One of the best real estate sales
consummated in the" county for
months -was that of the two tracts
of land belonging to the estates of
Miss Rebecca Dudley and Mrs. Nan
nie Dudley McClintock, conducted
Wednesday morning, on the prem
ises under the auspices of Harris,
Speakes & Harris. The sale was
cried by Auctioneer George D.
Speakes. A large crowd was in at
tendance, and the bidding was spir
ited. Tract No. 1, comprising 232
acres, situated on the Bethlehem I
pike, four miles from Paris, was
sold to Catesby W. Spears, for $95.
25 an acre. This property adjoins
the farms of Jonas Weil on the
north and east and the lands of the
McClintock heirs on the east. It is
well improved, with a large brick
residence, and barns. Tract No 2,
comprising 160 acres, lying west of
Tract No. 1, Was sold to John T.
Hughes, of Fayette county, for $135!
an acre. This tract is aiso wen
improved with a fourrpom cottage,
barns and necessary outbulflings.
REAL ESTATE DEALS
. . .....
the tract are in bluegrass. The
heirs expressed themselves as well
satisfied with the price realized for
thj6 farms. The'sale was conducted
under the disposition of Mrs. N.
Daugherty and B. F. Bedford, ad -
ministrators of Mrs. Nannie Dudley
McClintock, and B. F. Bedford and
Wm. K. Dudley, executors of Miss
-Henry C. Thompson, formerly of
Bourbon county, sold to Judge W. C.
Taylor, of Clark county, his farm of
350 acres, located on the Lexington
pike, near Winchester, for a private
Mrs. Sallie Bedford Hedges, of
Paris, purchased recently from the
heirs of the late Mrs. Maggie" More
la1Td,"the old Moreland farm, lo
cated on the Louisville & Nashville,
near Talbott Station, in this county,
for the reported price of $120 an
acre. The farm' contains about 150
acres, and is surrounded by the
large farm already owned by Mrs.
THE STOCK OF GROCERIES OF.
W."E. HARP, IN THE DOW BUILD- ,
ING WILL BE SOLD AT PUBLIC:
AUCTION, .ON SATURDAY, SEP
TEMBER 23. AT 10:00 A. M. '
JAMES CLAY WARD,
PINK MEAT GEMS
If you want a good canteloupe
try one otours.
C. P COOK & CO. t
B0UBB0N GUN GLUB
Our .regular shoot was held Wed
nesday aftersoon. A light rain fell
most of the afternoon and it was
very dark, which made target shoot
ing" "very difficult. Only twelve
shooters braved the weather. All
stayed until the fun was over. Sev
eral perfect scores of twenty-five
were made. The trophy, a $10.00
blanket or comfort, donated by The
Leader Department Store, was won
by Wm. Ardery. Watch "him from
now on, as he has thrown away nis
20 gauge gun, and is now using a
I regular trap gun. Scores
Ben Hisle 175
G. L. Ray -175
Dr. R. R. McMillan . .125
Amos Turney. .. v" ..125
J. L. Dodge ,.10
Alfred Clay 100
Richard Jones. . "5
j R H Hughes
Wm. Ardery 50
H. M.-Roseberry 50
Roxie Davis 50
A. B. Perkins 25
ROXIE DAVIS, Sect
NEW SEED CROPS
NEW CROP MICHIGAN ROSEN
RYE, TIMOTHY SEED, ALSO OHIO
BRENT & CO., INC.
NEW HOUSE EOR SALE
NEW 7-R00K HOUSE COM
PLETE; HAS BATH, GAS, ELEC
TRIC ' LIGHTS, LOCATED OH
NORTEL CLIFTON AYDnJI. ,
. , BouiBor xnxraoKv
une hundred ana tnirty acres oijington, Tuesday. They were placed
DEVELOPMENTS EXPECTED IN
1 SHOPMEN'S STRTKE
Adjustment of misunderstandings
and differences which delayed set
tlements of the railway shopmen's
strike on some of the roads favora
ble to the Baltimore peace arrange
ment was apparent yesterday.
There were rising hopes that Bert
M. Jewell, the shop crafts leader,
h - - .,, . A,J
"on xuin. ucuuai iiuca uiucicuun
which prevented an agreement be
tween striking shopmen and the
roads which form the New York
These hopes were strengthened
when the Southern Railway, the Mo
bile & Ohio, controlled by Jhe
Southern, and the Monon - fell in
line with roads accepting the Balti
more plan and signed the agree
ment. Reports of a general return to
work by striking shopmen on roads
which agreed to the Baltimore plan
brought predictions by union leaders
that the estimated number of 50,
000 strikers on various roads would
be double within a few days.
Shop forces generally were esti
mated in railroad circles at about 85
per cent of normal.
ENGLISH HELD UNDER BOND OF
- ' $3,000
Richard English, of Paris, and
his alleged accomplice, Joseph Veal,
of Louisville, who were arrested
Monday at noon in the lobby of the
Paris postoffice, by State Narcotic
Agent Sheehan and. Sheriff M. Peale
Collier, were given a hearing in the
United States District Court, at Lex-
unuer $s,uuu oona eacn, to appear
for trial in the U. S. Court to-morrow.
Details of the arrest of these
men were given in Tuesday's issue
of THE NEWS. They were arrest-
ed as English applied at the regis
try department for a C. O. D. pack-
age, which, was afterward ascer-
jtained to contain sixteen ounces of
morphine, consigned to English
from a New York supply house.
Extra quality Pennslvania Beard-
jed Wheat, graded -61 from thresher,
yieiaed 27 bushe)s to acre. Re -
cleaned, 1.75 per bushel. Call
J. W. THOMPSON,
(15-3t) Cumb. Phone 1006.
FRANK .& CO,
tWIRTER J I
The New Coats Envelope One
Slip into these new coats and see how
luxurious they are luxurious of fabric,
of silk lining, of styling. The long
waist, the straight silhouette and
" -' graceful wrap effects make their debut
in a score of delightful varia'tions.
k i-i. &&."'- ?
Paris 8, Maysville 7. "
Cynthiana 5, Winchester 2.'
Lexington 5, Mt. Sterling 7.
Cvnthiana at. Mavaville. T " - ..'
Mt. Sterling at WinohesCec. jk ( C" M
Lexington at Paris.
Maysville at Cynthiana.
Mt. Sterling at Winchester.
Paris at Lexington. a .
Here's quite the most amusing-
base ball note we've happened on
lately, taken from yesterday's Lex
ington Herald: ""The advancement
of the Lexington club in the pen
nant race depends on the downfall
of the Paris an.d Cynthiana clubs.
The fact that the Studes have been
forced to meet the strong Cynthlama
team while the Bourbonites have
been tackling the weaker clubs has
made the Studies' advancement diffi
cult." The Methodist church team met
and defeated the Hutchison team on
the latter's grounds Wednesday af
ternoon, by the score of 10 to 8
The game was pronounced one of tha
best-played by amateur teams im
NEWS OF TE&COUMS
Simon Gillispie, Millersburg mer
chant, was arraiened in Police Court
j-w ore Police Judge J. H. Stewart,
w --- - -w
in Millersburg, on a charge of sell
ing tincture of ginger, alleged to
contain -ninety per cent, alcohol.
Gillispie was arrested by City Mar
shal Harry Linville, of Millersburg.
He was fined $200 and given a sen
tence of thirty days in jail. Gilles-
fpie has appealed his case to the
Bourbon Circuit Court.
John Hundley, an itinerant evan
gelist, ran afoul of the game laws of
the county and State, when he went
out hunting "blackbirds with his
trusty automatic shotgun. He was
so unfortunate as to have as a wit-
ness State Deputy Game Warden A.
;W. Bullock, wno had a warrant issu-
'ed for his -arrest. Hundley was
brought before Acting County Judge
Frank P. Lowry, and fined $24 for
hunting without a license. ,
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