PUBLISHED EVERY TUESDAY AND FRIDAY IN THE YEAR.
PARIS, BOURBON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 7, 1922
ARRANGING CELEBRATION FOE
Saturday, November 11. will be
made as memorable a day in Paris,
Ky., as it was in Paris, France, at
the close of the great! war. On
that day an appropriate celebra
tion program, to be observed in con
nection with the dedication of Bour
hon County's Memorial Building, at
the corner of Broadway and High,
will be carried out. The program
was arranged at a recent meeting
of committees held at the court
Judge George Batterton was
elected chairman of the committee,'
which is composed of Miss Lucy
Blythe Simms, Mrs. Wm. 0. Hinton,
Prof. Lee Kirkpatrick, Harold F.
Harris and Judge Batterton.
The main object of the celebra
tion will be the dedication of the
Memorial Building to the men of
Bourbon county who served their
country during the world war, and
the unveiling of a beautiful bronze
tablet, which is to be placed on the
outside of the building on which
will be inscribed the names of those
who gave up their lives for their
country, on the field of battle, in
camps and hospitals abroad and at
home. The tablet has arrived in
Paris from the Tiffany Company, in
New York, and is a work of art.
At the same time an interesting
flag, which was used on some of the
American headquarters in France
will be raised over the building, at
tended by appropriate military
ceremonies. The dedicatory, ser
vice will be held in front of the
building, the speakers occupying an
elevated stand and the audience in
the open space.
The program as finally settled on
by the committee, for the event, is
as follows: A
Parade composed of members of
Bourbon Post, American Legion, uni
formed representatives of military
units from American Legion Posts
of adjoining counties; a historical
pageant by the Historical Society
of the Paris High School; Boy
Scouts; school children; bands; mil
itary ceremony of raising the Amer
ican flag over the Memorial Build
ing; dedicatory addr.ess; unveiling
of bronze tablet in commemoration
of the Bourbon countymen who
died during the world war; recep
tion at the Memorial Building.
There are men who keep tneir
linen scrupulously clean but they
VOTE TO-DAY FOE J. CAMPBELL
Democratic ,;yotera of Bourbon
county should take advantage of
the election to-day to cast their
vote for Congressman J. Campbell
'Cantrill. While the veretan Con
gressman from the Seventh District
is without opposition, loyal mem
bers of the Democratic party should
go to the polls Tuesday to fulfill a
a f two-fold obligation by stamping
under the sign of the rooster.
By voting for Mr. Cantrill they
will do two things pay him a per
sonal compliment, and register their
disapproval -of Republican misrule.
They also can, by voting, show
their party loyalty.
While no campaign has been
made, in view of the lack of opposi
tion, supporters of Mr. Cantrill are
anxious that as large a vote as-possible
be cast in his favor to-day, in
recognition of his services as Con
gressman and as a further indica
tion of Bourbon county's Democ
NOTED LECTUEEE VISITS
THE GRIDIRON FIELD
One of the largest audiences of
women ever assembled in the Pres
byterian church, sat spellbound and
interested Sunday afternoon, while
Mrs. May Dixon Thacker, author
and lecturer, delivered her famous
lecture, "The Human Touch." The
audience was made up of represen
tative women from not onlv Paris
and Bourbon county, but from other fwere made by Tucker v and Capt.
sections of the State and from many
of the surrounding towns.
Mrs. Thacker is the wife of Rev.
Dr. Ernest Thacker, Assembly
Evangelist of the Southern Presby
terian church, who is conducting a
successful and largely-attended ""re
vival meeting in the Paris Presby
terian church. In the address of
Sunday afternoon Mrs. Thacker dis
played to a large extent, the elo
quence, power of thought and depth
of feeling for which the members of
her family are so. noted. She is a
sister of Rev. Thomas Dixon, noted
author, Frank Dixon, lecturer, and
Rev. Dr.-A. C Dixon, pastor of
the Spurgeon Tabernacle, in Lon
TWENTY-FIVE DOLLAR SUITS
Not the usual kind of clothes at
that price, but the best twenty-five
ought to send their names to the;dollar suits since the war
laundry, also. "
J. W. DAVIS & CO.
"THE PRIDE OF PARIS"
TO LOOK ELSEWHERE
MEANS QUICK SALES HERE
Our styles look-expensive but our
prices are unusually reasonable
And to those who have made
comparisons elsewhere selections
here are quickly made
In an unending variety of soft
fabrics that have all the richness
and lustre that only fine coats could
Fashiona Lustrosa Omdura
Verona Velverette Veldyne arfd
Navy Sorrento Reindeer Brown
or with bright luxurious collars of
Platinum Wolf Fox Squirrel and
Covlngtton against Dr. John A. Gil-
key, of Paris, who recently made
an assignment to his brother, Dep
uty Sheriff Robert M. Gilkey, of
Paris, for the- benefit ot his creditors.
Armecf with a search warrant,
JParis High fleam will make the
journey to Somerset next Friday to
meet the Somerset High School
team. The Pulaski county boys are
reputed to be a husky set of grid
iron warriors, but if the 'Paris
players continue to put up the same
excellent brand of playing that
they showed in the Newport game,
they ought to take Somerset into
After leading the mighty Centre
College Colonels 3 to 0 in the first
half of their annual foot ball bat
tle, the University of Kentucky
Wildcats Saturday afternoon failed
to keep up the terrific pace. The
Colonels smashed their way across
the Blue and White goal line four
times in the final periods and won
27 to 3.
The contest was waged before a
gathering of gridiron fans which
overflowed Stoll Field.
The valiant band of WildcatsT61 half-pints
played the great Centre team off its
feet during the first and second
quarters, making seven first downs
to the Danville team's two.
The Paris High School team, in
the game played on Hancock Field
Friday afternoon with the Newport
High School team, proved them
selves an invincible organization,
and justified the faidh of their fol
lowers in the selection of James
Clay Ward as coach. Paris made
two touchdowns and kicked the
goal each time. The touchdowns
WARM HEAETED PARISIANS
Through Attorney Oscar T. Hin
ton, of Paris, the National Alum-
nium Corporation of. New York wl10 said the chald had been thrust
Despite the inclement weather,
Pwhich threatened for a time to de-
velope into a taste of winter, there
A two-weeks-old baby boy brought
to Lexington Friday night by Mrs.
Lelia Thomas, of Oakdale, Tenn., Kwas a large crowd on the street!.
filed an involuntary bankruDtcv I mto ner arms by an unknown wo
proceeding in the Federal Court atman in Knoxville Saturday, found
a home .with Mr. and Mrs. IrelandJ
Davis, of Paris, whose little son of
the same age,- died recently.
Mr. and Mrs. Davis went to Lex
ington, Saturday morning and ar
ranged with County Judge E. H.
Doak for the custody of the baby.
Sheriff M. Peale Collier and Deputy who had been taken by the police
Sheriff R. M. Gilkey went to the'to the Good Samaritan Hospital,,
home ot Mrs. Bessie Johnson, at ' Fridav night after Mrs. Thomas
1801 Clifton avenue, Saturday, and;liaa surrendered mm to the care of
searched the room occupied by
Pete Linville, one of the boarders.
During the progress of their search
they came across a pipe which was
Mrs. Thomas resumed Saturday
morning her journey to Blair, W.
Va., where she was going to visit
being used as a nedestal for holdintrlner sister, Mrs. D. H. Coker, when
a large potted plant. Lifting this
they found concealed in its depths
she unexpectedly found herself in
possession of the waif.
According to Mrs. Thomas' story,
liquor. Linville was placed under itne DaDy was nandei to her-m the
arrest and taken to jail. He wasjrailway statiu in Knoxville as she
arraigned before Judge George Bat-sat there waiting for a train. The
terton in the County Court Satur-1 woman who gave it to her told her
day afternoon on charges of having
liquor in his possession for the pur
pose of sale and for selling a quan
tity to Oscar Snelling, of Cincin
nati. After hearing: the evidence
that she could have the child, that
she didn't want it, Mrs. Thomas
Mr. and Mrs. Davis have not yet
been granted complete legal custody
Taylor, while Tucker kicked each of
the goals. Paris in this game dis
played the best team ,work they
done this season. There were no
bright particular stars in the game,
the whole Keam playing as one, arid
all seemed to be doing their level
best to make the victory a notable
Judge Batterton gave Linville a of the child' Judge Doak exPlained
fine of $1Q0 and a jail sentence of
sixty days, on the first charge, and
$100 fine and thirty days in jail on
the second charge.
Linville began serving his sen
tences Saturday. He will be tried
later' in the Federal Court at Lex
ington, and also in Nicholas county
on the charge of transporting
liquor. The latter charge was pre
ferred by Nicholas county officials
stills comes and go, there is still a
one. And it was, the final score good many stills left in the old
standing 14 3o 0. Anderson, of county, it seems. George Russell,
Georgetown, refereed the game, with! a. negro, living in Kerrville, a col
Arnsparger, umpire, and Link, head 'ored settlement near Noar Middle-
linesman. I'town, has cause to reerret the ac-
Saturday night, but have merely
been given permission to keep him
pending adoption proceedings.
Time will be given for the baby to
be claimed by his parents.
The baby was brought to Paris
Saturday afternoon by Mr. Davis
and his mother-in-law, Mrs. J. A.
Butler, of Millersburg. Mr. Davis
is the son of Mrs. Mary Ireland
Davis, of Paris, and is c6nnected
There are skills and stills, and!wiU the undertaking firm of Geo.
TO TURKEY RAISERS
R. Davis. Mrs. Davis before her
marriage was Miss Mec Lona But
leu, of Millersburg.
The little waif, whom some one
was willing to abandon found a
warm welcome here, and would have
'tivity of Sheriff M. Peale Collier , "CC11 Lacu mLU dU uue UL mttu
and Deputy Sheriff R. M. Gilkey, hom5s here he would nave recev
which deprived him of liberty and'?d th? best of treatment. As it is Tie
a mnnnshin s'lill at. the nam p. time . 1 1S SmS to a home where he Wl11
WE WILL BE BUYERS OF .The officers visited Russell's home ' receive the care that wiU be a11 tne
TURKEYS THIS SEASON AND J late Friday afternoon, and after m tender because the little boy
WILT, mam TlV.m.rVnia AT nTTR.WrPh found there n. ten-allnn .of nis own a&e for wnom l1: was
FLOUR MILL AND HEMP HOUSE 'moonshine still and about twenty-! intendfd so recently taken
ON SOUTH MAIN STREET ALS0nve gallons of mash. When Rus
AT OUR OFFICE "RUrrDrKTG. fVNU8?1'8 person was searched by the
THIRD AND PLEASANT, MON0?0.18 a "vlver was 'ound in one
DAY. THE 13 OF NOVEMBER. T ' , ; X.I
WE WILL PAY THE HIGHEST
away by death.
E. F. SPEARS & SONS.
COUNTRY CLUB INCORPORATED!
Articles incorporating the Bour
bon Country Club were filed Friday
in the office "of the Bourbon County
Clerk and the office of the Secre
tary of State, ati Frankfort, by At
torney Oscar T. Hinton. The organ
ization is capitalized at $25,000.
The incorporators are Buckner
Woodford, Catesby Spears and
The Club will be located on the
Spears property in East Paris, ad
joining the Paris Milling Co.'s
property, the grounds extending
from Main street to the line of the
Maysville division of the L. & N.,
on Stoner creek, being admirably
adapted for ttie purpose by reason
ot natural location. Work on the
ground and tihe new club house is
ver and .the still were all brought
to Paris. The still and Russel
were taken Ho the Sheriff's office.
In default of $50,0 bond Russell
was taken to jail. Russell was giv
en a hearing before Judge George
i Batterton in the County Court Sat
urday, and was held to the grand
jury at the coming term of Circuit
Court, on bond of $500 on the liquor
charge, and $250 bond on the con
cealed weapon charge.
The rolling stone gathers no tax
NOVEMBER C0U1T DAT
The rains made farm work a vaca
tion time, and the farmers took ad
vantage of the opportunity to pay a
visit to "town." Business was brisk
in the livestock markets, a large
number of mules horses and cattle
changing ownership at fair prices.
Business "with the merchants was
reported as being very satisfactory,
and many stores made substantial
'additions to their bank accounts.
The redeeming feature about tne
day was the entire absence of pat
ent medicine fakers, itinerant street
evangelists and other leather
lunged shoiiters. "
At the stock yards of M. J. Mur
phey & Co., James ' A. Butler, of
Millersburg, sold publicly, Auction
neer George D. Speakes crying the
sale, twelve fine Shorthorns at
prices ranging from $52.50 to
$127.50. Five of the lot went to
Wm. H. Whaley, of Paris, vho se-
cured Miss Bates, the topnotcher of
the sale, for $127.50, and Little
Dutchess, for $125. James Ralls, of
Millersburg, purchased one for $100.
There was a fair attendance, and
the bidding was spirited. The sale
totalled $940, an average of $78.33.
The farm of Edgar Liver, near
Clintonville. was offered for sale
publicly, and withdrawn after be
ing bid up to $350 an acre.
Auctioneer M. F. Kenney sold
yesterday morning, in front of the
court house three shares of tlie
'Peoples and Deposit Bank stock, to
T. J. Flora, for $265.50 a share. '
SEEK COUNTY AGENT FOR
Seeking to have a County Agent
'appointed? for Bourbon county.
Thos. Bryant, of the Unive"rsity of
Kentucky, appeared before the
Bourbon Fiscal Court at their recent
'meeting. Mr. Bryant, on behalf of
the State, submitted a proposition,
offering to pay $1,500, one half of
the amount needed, for the salary,
provided the court would make an
appropriation covering the other
The court took the"""matter under
advisement until the next regular
meeting which will be held on tlie
first Monday in December.
BOURBON CIRCUIT COURT
TO AVOID ERRORS AND MIS
UNDERSTANDINGS -WE WILL
NOT PAY TAXES FOA OUR CUS
TOMERS UNLESS SPECIALLY IN-'
STRUCTED TO DO SO.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK,
FARMERS & TRADERS BANK. '
peoples - p0sit bank and
- Trust co.,
bourbon -agricultural bank
& TRUST CO.
oct 6-to dec I)
Circuit Clerk W. H. Webb is busy
preparing for the November term
of the Bourbon Circuit Court, which
begins Monday, November 13, for a
three-weeks' session. sOwing to the
absence of Judge Robert Lee Stout
who is in California for his health,
Judge James C. Dedman, of jCyn-
thiana, will preside. The docket is j
a large one, and is as follows:
Commonwealth cases, 44; old equity
cases, 358; equity appearances, 39;
old ordinary, 144; ordinary appear
NEW HOUSE FOR SALE
NEW 7-R00M HOUSE COM
PLETE, HAS BATH, GAS, ELEC
TRIC LIGHTS, LOCATED ON
NORTH CLIFTON AJVENUE.
BOURBON LUMBER CO.
SANTA CLAUS WILL VISIT TO
While no official announcement
has been made public to that effect,
it was stated yesterday by tobacco
men from what is considered an en-
I uitiy iruBLWunuy buuicu mai me
members of the Co-operative Burley
Tobacco Marketing Association may
expect another distribution of mon
ey from recent sales of pooled to
bacco before Christmas.
This will put a large amount of
ready money in circulation among
the tobacco men, who " are good
spenders, and who spend most of
their money with the home mer
chants. The news of the expected
distribution will be hailed with de
light by the tobacco people.-
The committees, in charge of the
celebration of Armistice day are
making active plans for a great
day. The American Legion will
have a very important called meet
ing in the County Court room Tues
day night at 7:30. All of the
memfers of the Legion are expected
JUDGES AT CATTLE SHOW
W. A. Thomason and Henry S.
Caywood, of North Middletown,
have sent their acceptances as
judges at the big cattle show to be
held November 23 and 24 at the
Bourbon Stock Yards, in Louisville
Responses received to invitations
sen out all over the State indicate
to turn out for this meeting. Very that the attendance will be larger
important matters of business will
Tae taken up. Final .arrangements
will be made for the big parade and.
patriotic celebration Saturday.
than any similar event held in-the
State for,, .many years. over-?5,imu
io. prizes will be awarded: im differ-.
ent classes. . , . .
Silk Clocks and Fancy Mixtures
See North Window
FRANK & CO.
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