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title: 'The Bourbon news. (Paris, Ky.) 1895-19??, November 10, 1922, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4',
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FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 192S
THE BOURBON NEWS jPRIS, KENTUCKY
IN AUTO ACCIDENT
Two cars,, driven by a Mr. Bowles,
of Carlisle, "and Luther Mclntyre, of
Bourbon county, collieded Monday,
on South Main, street, when one of
the machines skidded across the
street. The Mclntyre car was con
siderably damaged, the windshield
amd one of the springs being brok
en, and the radius rod and axle
badly bent. Mr. Mclntyre's sister,
Miss Bessie Mclntyre, who was in
the car wth him, was the only one
injured, receiving cuts and bruises
about the face and on the hands
and arms. The Bowles car was
also somewhat damaged.
BOURBON QUARTERLY COURT
Bruce Holladay Plaintiff
Vs Notice of Sale.
Miss Fannie Talbott . . Defendant
Under and by virtue of a judg
ment and order of sale at the Oc
tober term, 1922, of the Bourbon
Quarterly Court, in the above
styled case therein pending, the
undersigned Special Commissioner
MONDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1922,
at the front door of the court
house, in Bourbon County, Ken
tucky, at about the hour of 11
o'clock, ell at public outcry to the
highest and best bidder a sufficient
amount of the following described
property to satisfy the sum of Seventy-five
Dollars ($75.00) with in
terest from October the 4th, 1922,
until paid and for the costs of this
proceeding and sale all of which
make a total of $90.44. Property
described as follows:
1 Walnut Book Case,
1 Parlor Suite Furniture,
1 Walnut Bed Room Suite Furni
ture, 1 Bed,
1 Folding Bed (cherry.)
1 Oak Dining Table,
1 Parlor Table,
'1 Mahogany Drop Leaf Table,
1 Cherry Table,
1 Hall Seat (oak.)
6 Cane-seat Chairs,
1 Wash Stand,
. 2 Trunks,
1 Biscuit Kneader,
, 13 Wooden filled Boxes,
Coal Vase, Curtain Poles and
Said sale will be made upon a
credit of 3 months with privilege
to purchaser to pay cash, the pur
chaser being required to execute a
bond with good surety to be ap
proved by the Commissioner, bear-
ing interest at the rate of six per
cent. (6) from date of sale until
M. PEALE COLLIER,
A Tnnrriaee license was issued
Wednesday from the office of Coun
ty Clerk Pearce Paton, to James v.
'Dalzell, 32, farmer, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas Dalzell, of Bourbon
county, and Miss Minnie Saunders,
37, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Saunders, of Millersburg.
A Bsnme of Events In Eeligions
Circles For Present and
Miss Nancy Auxier, of near
Jacksonville, this county, and Earl
Harwick, of near Carlisle, eloped to
Versailles, and were married at the
home of the pastor of the Christian
church. The bride is a beautiful
young woman, very accomplished,
and one of the most popular young
women of the county. She is a
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Auxier, of Jacksonville, and a
granddaughter of Mrs. Annie Let
ton Paton. The groom is a prosper
ous young farmer of Nicholas
We will sell at public sale Thurs
day, November 16, at 2:30 p. m.,
for Mrs. D. G. Taylor her vacant
lot 62x171, located on Fifteenth
HARRIS, SPEAKES & HARRIS.
One of the prettiest weddings
of the season was that of Miss
Mary Calnan, daughter of Mrs. Thos.
J. Calnan, formerly of Paris, to Mr.
John Walter McGraw, son of Mr.
land Mrs. Frank McGraw, of Nor-
'wood, Ohio. The wedding took
place Wednesday morning, at St.
Andrews' Church, in Avondale, Cin
The bride was beautifully dressed
in white satin and Spanish lace,
with veil trimmed with orange
blossoms. Her only attendant was
her sister, Miss Julia Margaret
Calnan, who was becomingly
gowned in orchid crepe, trimmed
with silver. The bridegroom's best
man was his brother, Mr. Robert
McGraw. The ushers were Thomas
Calnan, Elmer Calnan, cousins of
A wedding breakfast for forty
guests was served at the bride's
home. Immediately after the sup
!per Mr. and Mrs. McGraw left for
a honeymoon trip to points of inter
est in the East.
Mr. and Mrs. John Christman,
Jr., Mrs. John Christman, Sr., Miss
Lula Christman, Mr. and Mrs. John
P. Maher and daughter, of Paris,
attended the wedding.
The following announcement
cards have been sent to friends and
relatives of the bride, in this city
"Mrs. Thomas J. Calnan
' announces the marriage of her
Mr. John Walter McGraw,
on Wednesday, November the eighth
nineteen hundred and twenty-two,
after November twenty-second
740 East Ridgeway Avenue
TO TURKEY RAISERS
WE WILL BE BUYERS OP
TURKEYS THIS SEASON AND
WILL BEGIN RECEIVING AT OUR
FLOUR MILL AND HEMP HOUSE
ON SOUTH MAIN STREET ALSO
AT OUR 0FEICE BUILDING ON
THIRD AND PLEASANT, MON
DAY. THE 13 OP NOVEMBER.
WE WILL PAY THE HIGHEST
E. P. SPEARS & SONS.
Eld. ' Newton Shropshire, of
. Clintonville, is conducting a suc
cessful revival meeting in Lewis
Services Sunday at St. Peter's
Episcopal church, morning at 10:45,
,by the rector, Rev. W. S. Cain.
Sunday School at 9:30 a. m. The
public is cordially invited to attend
Rev. Louis S. Gaines, of Lou
isville, formerly pastor of the Bap
tist church, at Springfield, O., has
been extended a call by the congre
gation of the Paris Baptist church.
Rev. Gaines has eaken the call un
der consideration, but has not yet
Rev. Gaines has taken the call un
accept the charge.
Dr. Thacker's subject for yes
terday morning at the Presbyterian
church was "The Making and Con
secration of A Christian," and at
the evening service, "The Perfect
One." Interest in the meeting con
tinues to attend large audiences.
Each night cards are signed, either
consecrating lives or confessing
sins. There have been approxi
mately four hundred and fifty cards
signed to date. The general public
is invited to these services, which
will continue throughout the week.
The song service is an especially
interesting feature of the meeting.
A large number from the con
gregation of St. Peter's Episcopal
church, Paris, motored to Winches
ter yesterday, where they attended
the Bishop's Day exercises at the
Episcopal church, an event of great
importance to all the Episcopal
churches in the Bluegrass region.
1 The Christian Endeavor of the
Presbyterian church will meet
Sunday evening at 6:30. Mr.
Roddy, who is assisting Dr. Thack
ter in the revival, will bring a mes
sage to the young people. Every
member is expected to come and
Isring someone with them.
Mr. Thacker's subjects for to
-day are: Morning, "The Secret of
Happiness," evening, "The King and
His Three Best Men." - Dr. Thack
er wishes to meet all the men of
the church after the evening ser
vice for a conference with them.
At three o'clock in the afternoon.
Mrs. May Dixon Thacker will speak
on the subject of "God's Creation
and Christian Science." As there
will be no services Saturday these
services are the last week day ser
vices of the rivival. The meeting
will come to a close with the Sun
day services. The public is cordi
ally invited to enjoy all of these
services. The services for Sunday
will be at the regular hours. Sun
'day School at 9:30 a. m. The goal
for the Sunday School attendance
Sunday morning is 225. All the
members of the church are urged to
turn out for Sunday school in or
der to reach this goal. Dr. Thacker
will preach at 10:55 a. "m. There
will be musical numbers by Mr.
Roddy and the quartette at this
service hour. Dr. Thacker will
speak to a special meeting for men
and boys at three o'clock Sunday
afternoon. His subject for that
hour is "What Constitutes a Fool."
The revival will come to a close
Sunday night, when Dr. Thacker
will preach at 7:30.
NOTICE TO WATER CONSUMERS.
OWING TO SHORTAGE OP WA
TER WILL ASK ALL USE OF WA
TER FOR SPRINKLING BE DIS
CONTINUED. (7-2t) PARIS WATER CO.
"THE BANK OF SERVICE"
The Test of Character
jTThe president of a big corporation gave this
jJthis reason why his company employed sales
men on a commission basis only:
jplt's the best testof character we can apply.
Jilf a man hasn't saved enough money to
carry himself a month or so he's rarely the
kind who can measure up to the opportunity
Jlf Why not take a fixed amount out of your
jI salary every pay day and put it to work in
an interest 'bearing account at this bank?
It will then enable you to grasp opportunity
when it comes.
TfPay yourself first it's the sensible thing
& Trust Co.
Paris, - - Kentucky ,
SURPLUS AND UNDIVIDED PROFITS
INSTITUTE OP MISSIONS AT
PARIS M. E. CHURCH
Several days ago this question
appeared in THE NEWS columns:
"11-13-22 plus 30 equals ?" The
answer is that on Monday , Novem
ber 13, 1922, at 7:30 p. m., the
opening service of the Missionary
Institute will be held.
The members of the Epworth
League and of the Young Peoples'
Missionary Society have combined
forces, and plan to hold an Insti
tute, instead of the usual Mission
Study classes. Two classes in Mis
sion Study are offered, "India on the
March" and "The Trend of the
Races." A speaker, who is inter
ested in the work of the young
people will address the Institute
If you have not yet enrolled, see
Mrv Y. H. Harrison, or Miss Maude
Taylor, as soon as you can, and get
your text book.
The public is cordially invited to
attend these meetings and visit
either of the classes in which you
WOMAN CONGRESSMAN WEIL
The many Paris friends of Mrs.
Luella St. Clair Moss, for a num
ber of years president of Hamilton
College, in Lexington, were greatly
interested to learn of her election
to Congress from the Eighth Con
gressional District of Missouri, in
Tuesday's election, by a large ma
jority. Mrs. Moss enjoys the unique
distinction of being the only woman
to run for public office in Missouri
this year. She won the Democratic
nomination last August over two
masculine opponents experienced in
the political arena.
Mrs, Moss was president of
Hamilton College from 1903 to
1909, and resigned to become head
of Christian College for Women, in
Columbia, Mo., where she has since
resided. Many Bourbon county girls
who graduated at the institution,
while Mrs. Moss was president will
be glad to learn, of her success.
REDUCED PRICES ON
FOR A FEW DAYS ONLY
This sale embraces our entire stock of sweaters in coats and pull
over styles. Shaker-Knit and Jumbo Woven yarns are found in
the newest and brightest color combinations. Come in while selec
tions are good and take advantage of special prices.
$1.00 Sweaters 7c-
cut to Jb
$1.50 Sweaters CI IE
cut to 4H.IJ
$2.00 Sweaters M cc
cut to 4 aJ J
$2.50 Sweaters T1 QE
cut to 4M.UJ
$3.00 Sweaters (TO QE
cut to JZ.UU
$3.50 Sweaters , (0 C
cut to 4)Z.UJ
$5.00 Sweaters TQ QC
cut to Jj.uJ
$6.00 Sweaters tk "IE
cut to M.u
$6.50 Sweaters CG 1E
CUt tO 4)3. I J
$7.50 Sweaters &r nr
cut to JJ.uJ
$8.50 Sweaters &n TC
cut to 4K). lu
$9.00 Sweaters tl IK
cut to 4IJ
$10.00 Sweaters (7 nc
CUt tO jl.liv
$12.50 Sweaters rn QC
cut to Ju.Uu
THIS SALE FOR CASH ONLY
REAL VALUES IN OVERCOATS
$15.00 - $18.00 - $20.00 - $22.50 - $25.00
Values that will surprise you are shown in Overcoats at the above prices. Splen
did all-wool long wearing fabrics are shown in the season's latest styles some half
belts and some belts all around. Good live colorings and patterns. You are as
sured of overcoat satisfaction if you will buy from Walsh.
R. P. WALSH
7th and Main One-Price Store Paris, Ky.
Home Phone. 448 Cumb. Phone 8O6
This month will be long remembered with
the wonderful sale we are offering on our
entire stock of stoves, having the largest
line to select from.
You can help us to make this a month long
to be remembered while prices are cut deep.
The Hot Blast Heater
Will give you the quick heatand will
save you fuel
The Sunray Gas Heater
and the famous
New Process Gas Stove
at "this Big Saving Sale.
A. F. WHEELER & CO.
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