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The Bourbon news. (Paris, Ky.) 1895-19??, November 10, 1922, Image 8

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FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, lfJf
THE BOURBON NEW5J PARIS, KENTUCKY
t-f
MILLERSBURG
farteroting Hews Items From Bour-
bon County's College Town
Miss Miranda Williams, of Ew
ing'is the guest of Miss Hattie
Wood.
Mr. S. M. Allen, who has been
il for several days, is reported
Tnuch better.
Mrs. G. W. Judy has returned
"from a few days' visit with Dr. and
'Mrs. G. Judy, in Lexington.
Miss Lilfie Boulden, guest of
'-relatives here, left Tuesday for a
Tisi't with relatives in Lexington.
' Mrs. Richard Hopper, guest of
lie'r sister, Mrs. John C. Leer, has
returned to her home at Mayslick.
The Women's Auxiliary and
"the Young People's Society, of the
"Methodist church, have observed
the week of prayer.
If you want good bread get a
sack of Crown Jewel Flour from R.
L ' Powell, the leading Millersburg
grocer. Both pliones 91.
': "'('10-9 1)
Mrs. M. Powell received a let
ter' from' "her sister, Mrs. George
HiI17"at Fullerton, Cali., saying Mr.
"Hill "had met with a serious acci
dent "caused by an explosion of
-muriatic acid he was using in aboil
er? Both -eyes were badly burined. It
is Reared the sight of both eyes
' isaffected. Mr. and Mrs. Hill are
former residents of Millersburg.
-3pTae . following announcements
"'have been received by relatives and
"friends: ',..,
;-.Mr. andMrs.. .Charles B. Layson
vcanho,unc.e. the, "inarriage of their
.daughter.
, . .... Levina Letton
.t0
Dr. James. Frances Owen
von h3Ionday, the sixth of November
Lexington Ky.
At Home
'6204 Marmaduke Street
St. Louis, Mo.
Hon. Helm Bruce, of Louis
ville., will deliver an address at the
Methodist church, at seven o'clock
Sunday evening, on the subject,
Dudley
A; Averitt Bartlett, B;
Hollar, B; Emma Ford, B.
Teacher Nannie D. Clarke.
GRADE II.
William V. Burris, B; Billie
Brown, B; Clyde Hill, B; Jesse
Hurst, B; Todd Hill, B; Carl Mas
'tin, B; Eddie Reynolds, B; Roy
Sloop, B; Thurman Saunders, B;
Ida May Dwelly, B; Bertha Grimes,
B; Mary Belle Henson, B; Josie
"Hill, B; Mary Dennis, B; Ruth
Riggs, B.
' Teacher Mrs. Mary S. Boston.
GRADE III.
Mary Reed, B; Beatrice Feeback,
B; Elizabeth Calhoun, A; James
Clarke, A; James Barton, B.
v Teacher Miss Sallie Squires.
GRADE IV.
Mary Alice Wells, B; Miriam
"Hunt Lancaster, A; Joe Grimes, A;
Stanley Feeback, A; Wilsalyne Eck
lar, B; Elizabeth Hill, B.
Teacher Miss Sallie Squires.
GRADE IV
Nellie Shay, A; Lucille Dunn, A;
Alberta Case, B; Ivan Dennis, B;
William Crouch, B; Louise Stone,
B; Cecil Linville, B; Walter Rob
ertson, B; William Case, B; Elmo
Bailey, B.
Teacher Miss Elizabeth Don
nell GRADE V.
Claude Thompson, A; Katherine
r Jones, A; Charles Reed, B; Edith
'Mitchell, B; Emmett Dalzell, B;
Rushia Murrell, B; Eddie Gray, B.
Teacher Mrs. Frank P. Bedford.
GRADE VI.
Gay Nell Bodkin, B; Nellie Gil
lipsie, B; Noble Gillispie, B; Be
atrice Watkins, B; Beatrice Wag
oner, B; James Pruitt, B; Joe
Dennis, B; Lucille Linville, B;
Lovell Hickman, B;' Alexander
Bruce, B; Maxie Feeback, B; day
Stone, B; Edna Thompson, B;
Thomas Hickman, B; Veach Eu
banks, B.
Teacher Miss Lina Crowe.
GRADE VII.
Charles Crouch, B; Monroe Flor
ence, B; Lillian Martin, B; Ruby
Wagoner, B.
Teacher Miss Elizabeth Donnell.
HIGH SCHOOL
Sallie Joe Bodkin, B; Helen Dal-
Jzelle, B; Marjorie Howard, B; Edith
I Dalzell, B; Emma Gillispie, B:
Anti-Race Track Gambling In
Kentucky." Mr Bruce is a promi-1 Katherine jud B Thelma 'w 1
nent lawver m the State, and hav-. '
oner, a.
Teachers Principal, J. W. Lan-J
nent lawyer inthe State, and hav
-ing made a full investigation of his
-subject matter, speaks with author
ity. This will be a union service, t
and the public generally is invited .
"to hear the noted speaker.
The football game between the
"M. M. I. and the Nicholasville Hi
"teams at this place last Saturday
Tesulted in a victory for the M. M.
I. by a score of 31 to 19. In the
DEATHS
r i
Life Is But A Brief Span, A :Debt
That All Must r-ay , "
DANIEL.
Mrs. Minnie Ogden Daniel, j
wife of John Daniel, prominent)
Clark county farmer, died suddenly
.Wednesday night at her home about
three miles from Winchester. Mrs.
hDaniel had been in apparently good
health up to the time of her death,
and a few hours before, in a con
versation with a neighbor, remark
ed that she had never been very
fill at any time in her life. Mrs.
Daniel was a woman of fine charac
ter, one who lived for and loved her
home and who was beloved by all
who knew her.
v Besides her husband, she leaves
seven children, all grown to man
hood and womanhood, and six
brothers, two of whom, Vernor
.("Smyley") Ogden and R. C. Og
den, both L. & N. conductors, re
side in Paris.
The funeral and burial will take
place to-day at Winchester.
FISHER
Following a short illness of a
complication of diseases, Bernard
Dotson Fisher, aged twenty-three,
died at 9:30 o'clock, Tuesday night
at the home of his mother, Mrs.
Margaret Fisher, on the Gano Hill
pike, near Paris. ,
Mr. Fisher is survived' by -his
mother,- Mrs. 'Margaret' Fisher, six
sisters, Mrs. John Helton, Newport,
Mrs. Emil Deihl, Newport, Mrs.
Sarah Ecklar, Cincinnati, Mrs. J.-O.
Leach, Paris, Misses Catherine and
Ella -Fisher, of near Paris, and
five -brothers, John Fisher, of Haz
ard, Julian Fisher, of Newport,
George Fisher, William W. Fisher
and Harry S. Fisher, of near Paris.-
The funeral was held at the
Church of The Annunciation, in
this city, at 10:30 .o'clock yester
day morning, with services con
ducted by the pastor, Rev. William
O'Hara. The interment followed on
the family lot in the Catholic Cemetery.
caster; Assistant Principal, Russell
Jones; Prof. Russell Hunt, Miss
Mary VanMeter.
Through a mistake the name of
Helen Ruth Ardery was omitted
from the first month's Honor Roll.
Helen received a grade of B for the
first month.
The Parent-Teacher Association
scrimmage Roger Womack, of the .had a very interesting meeting No-
31. M. I. team, sustained a sprained" vember 2, their regular monthly
ankle, which has kept him confined t meeting. Many affairs of import
to his room. The following games ance were discussed, the standing
are scheduled for November: No-! committies revised and some special
-vember 11, Carlisle at Carlisle; .committees appointed. The pen-
"November 18, Lexington Model
nant which was won by the Sixth
High, at Millersburg; November 25, 'Grade last month, was won by the
Kentucky Military Institute, at' Second Grade this month, which
Millersburg. iliad thirteen guests present.
o
The marriage of Miss Levina ."DUMP" FIRE PLAYING C0NTIN-
-Xetton Layson and Dr. James Fran--cis
Owen, was solemnized Monday
afternoon in the parlor of the Phoe
nix" Hotel, Lexington, in the pres
ence of a few relatives, -the Rev. W.
" W. Morton, pastor of the Millers-
UOUS PERFORMANCE
For years an old "dump" near
the Frankfort & Cincinnati rail
road track, in South Paris, has
kept firemen responding to alarms,
burg Presbyterian church, was the ;tand the wonder has been how such
officiating minister. The bride j material as the dump is composed
wore a suit of taupe, hat, gloves 0f naa not keen more readily con-
and stioes to match. She is the SUmed or disposed of in some more
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Lay
son, of Millersburg. The bride
groom is a young dentist of St.
Louis, Mo. After the wedding they
effective manner.
This old "dump" has been play
ing a continuous performance for a
long while, and something should
left fr Cincinnati, where they will ( be done to do away with it. The
spent a few days before going to firemen were called to that vicinity
.tkeir kome in St. Louis.
JBOUftBON COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL
NOTES.
Prof. T. A. Bryant, of the Ag
ricultural College, Lexingtoa, will
address the Farmers' dab at 'the
:Hlgfc:Sc3iol buHdiog, Friday evem-
Wednesday morning at an early
hour, and another alarm called
them to the same place in a short
time after returning. They were
forced to return about nine o'clock,
&s the waste material in the old
L",1...." A 'Klnnnrl . ,..
r u.utm uou uitxtrcxx uui, asaiu.
We often read of fires tkat hare
beem burniag in abondoned coal
mines for many montks, but, they
THOMAS. WOODFORD & BRYAN
Fire, Wind d Lightning Iasnr-ance.
TAKING PIG CENSUS
Sng. Nventber 17, at 7:30 o'clock.
' JWkt. first number of tke program seem to have nothing at all on this
' t,beflairnished us by the United old "dump pile."
Lrypewn Bureau during the coming
-winter will be presented November
v16, at 8:10 'clock, by Mr. Guy
3Iooee Bingham, lecturer. This
progrm promises to be one of un-
usu4l merit and every one is urged
to procure season tickets and secure
-the kefit of the entire course of
six numbers. Adult tickets $2.00,
rstudeate $1.0.
Pr. and Mrs. J. W. Lancaster
and children spent the week-end
with relatives in Georgetown.
Ghapel exercises were conducted
'Wednesday by Prof. Southern, of
-the Southern Bros.' Business Col
lege, Lexington. In an inspiring
"talk, on "Success," he made clear
-its attainment in this day of oppor
tunity, by all who have the deter--mination
to "stick to the job." The
"-visitors present on this occasion
-were: Mesdames Current Cun
ningham, Lucy Squires, Emma Ber
"Ty, Clara Dabney, Arnold Case,
Jesse Cumbers, Robert Bell, Mrs.
"Hudson, Miss Lydia' Brown and Mr.
"Ellett Feeback.
The honor roll for the second
i month is as follows:
GRADE I.
Norman Judy, B;
Authur Plummer, B; E. R. Carr,
"B; Margaret Brown, A; James Liv-
engooxi, A; Hazel Livengood, A;
"Bertha Vermillion, B; Jessie Boots,
"B; Charles Stone, B; Edward May,
"B; Marshall Cumbera, B; Helen
Ardery, A; Msry Ellen Saunders,
B Geofge McCiain, B; Bobby
ITkaxton, A; Laura Vimont Clarke,
In compliance with a request
from the Postoffice Department at
Washington the rural mail carriers
of the State are taking a census of
brood sows and pigs along their
routes, for the use of the Govern-
iment. The Bourbon county carri
ers have been supplied with the nec
essary blanks by Postmaster J. Wal
ter Payne, and are now distribut
ing them to the farmers along their
routes.
These reports will be used by the
Department of Agriculture as" an
aid in estimating the number of
brood sows on farms, the probable
pig production this fall compared
with last fall, and the outlook for
pig production next spring as com
pared to last spring. These indi
vidual reports will be strictly confi
dential, State reports only being
published. The farmer himself will
be benefitted most by the results of
these inquiries, therefore, it will be
to their interests to promptly fur
nish the data indicated on the
blanks furnished by the carriers.
STIPP
The funeral of Mrs. Mary
Stipp, aged eighty-four, who died
Sunday at her home in Clintonville,
following a long period of illness,
was held at the Christian church,
in Clintonville, Monday afternoon,
at two o'clock, with services con
ducted by Rev. R. H. Ellett, pastor
of the church, assisted by Rev. F.
M. Tinder, pastor of the North
Middletown Christian church. The
interment followed on the family
lot in the Clintonville Cemetery.
The pall-bearers were: Will Estes,
George W. Dawson, James Estes, B.
R. Stipp, J. H. Kennedy, R. S. Dar-
naby.
Mrs. Stipp's only relatives is a
sister, Mrs. Jasper McDonald, who
resides near Clintonville, two other
sisters, Mrs. B. R. Schools, of Clin
tonville, and Mrs. J. B. Haggard,
of Paris, having preceded her to the
grave in the last few years. She
had no children, but several years
ago she adouted a boy, James Darn-
'aby, who made his home with her
until he reached manhood's estate,
married and went to Los Angeles,
Cali., to reside.
fi
NICHOLS
Mrs. Elizabeth Nichols, aged
eighty-four, a former resident of
'Paris, died at the home of her
daughter, Mrs. Lula Nichols Saus
ser, in Mt. Vernon, Ohio, Wednes
day, after a short illness of par
alysis. Mrs. Nichols was the wid
,ow of John Nichols, who for many
years 'was a prominent contractor
'and builder in this city.
Mrs.. Nichols is survived by her
daughter, Mrs. Lula Nichols Saus-
ser, of Mt. Vernon, Ohio. Her son,
William Nichols, of Lexington, died
in Lexington about three years ago.
'Another daughter, Bdna, also pre-
'ceded her to the gravd several
years ago.
Several years ago when Mr. Nich
ols received a telegram announcing
the sudden death of his youngest
daughter, the news gave his weak
ened heart such a shock that he fell
over and expired in a few moments.
The body will be brought to Paris
where the funeral will take place
at 2:30 o'clock this (Friday) after
noon-, with services conducted at
the grave in the Paris Cemetery, by
Rev. T. S. Smylie.
OFFUTT
Mrs. Cordelia Offutt, aged seventy-three,
died at her country
home on the Maysville road, near
Paris, Wednesday at noon, after a
long illness due to a complication of
diseases. Mrs. Offutt was a daugh
ter of the late Thomas and Mar
garet McLeod Wilson, pioneer citi
zens of Bourbon county, and the
widow of Jasper Offutt, prominent
Bourbon county farmer, who died
suddenly in Lexington several
months ago. She was one of the
best-known women in the county,
having spent practically all her life
here. Mrs. Offutt was the last of her
family, and had no immediate rel
atives. The funeral was held at the resi
dence on the Lexington road, near
Paris, yesterday afternoon, at 2:30
o'clock, with services conducted by
Rev. T. S. Smiley. The interment
took place on the family lot in the
Paris PoTnotnrw HVus nall.Vinnna
If there 'were not so many op- . TT -r-r 7
were TTnnnrnrv TTiminotf TMV
timists there wouldn't be so much Dick8on, Newt. Mitchell, Buckner
....
oil stock for sale.
General Admission
ADULTS Qfln
27c, war tax 3c...OUv
CHILDREN I Hn
No tax lUU
GALLERY Ofj0
17c, war tax 2c ...UU
y'
ME
y r
Buy Book Tickets
;j$1.00
Adult Book
5 Tickets
Children Book
15 Tickets....
On Sale at Box Office
H
FRIDAY
-FRIDAY
Two Big Features
SESSUE HAYAKAWA ' "The Swamp"
A rare combination of tender appeal to the heart, fine, clean, human. With a dash of comedy
swift action and a big surprise.
WHO KILLED DR; SAINSBURY?
The woman he loved? The woman he wronged? The woman who hated him?
-"A Voice in the. Dark"-IRENE RICH
And solve the mystery Cast includes Allen Hale, Ramsey Wallace and Alec Frances story by
Frank Lloyd.
SATURDAY SATURDAY
BERT LYTELI"TheRightthat Failed"
A ringside romance of a highbrow-lowbrow; a clean, racy drama of jests and kisses a rib
rocker that lands a knockout, with laughs.
CLYDE COOK IN "THE CHATTFFEUB," A2TC) PATHE NEWS
-MONDAY
MONDAY-
ELLIOTT DEXTER ""Grand Larceny"
When one man steals another's wife That's "grand larceny. A sfory that's true-to-life, of a
"beautiful woman, radiantly gowned who dazzled amid settings that were fit for a queen Who
played with the fires of life and became scorched.
HAERY MYERS LN "ROBINSON CBJTSOE," AND PATHE REVIEW
Meteer, John M. Brennan; Active:
James McLeod, Fields McLeod, Jno.
McLeod, George McLeod, Jacob Ja
coby, Milton Jacoby and Harold
Snell.
MANAGER TRANSFERRED
Frank C. Powell, who was a few
weeks ago transferred from the
Carlisle office of the Metropolitan
Life Insurance to the Paris office,
has again been transferred, this
time to the Maysville office as as
sistant superintendent. Mr. and
Mrs. Powell will move to Maysville
to reside.
BIRTHS
Near Clintonville, to the wife
of Roy Stoner, a son.
Dr. and Mrs. D. S. Henry re
ceived a cablegram yesterday from
Uchow, China, telling of the birth
of a fine daughter to Dr. and Mrs.
Leavell, who are engaged in mis
sionary work there in the hospital
service. Mrs. Leavell was former
ly Miss Charlote Henry, of Paris.
SALE DATE CLAIMED
The ladies of the Paris Christian
church have claimed Friday and
Saturday, December 8 and 9, as the
dates on which they will conduct
their "Gift Shop;" in the offices of
the Paris Realty Company, on Main
street.
SCHOOL EXHIBIT
The Home Economics Depart
ment .of .the North Middletown
Graded School will conduct an ex
hibition and contest in the school
building to-day (Friday) at one
o'clock p. m. The public is cordi
ally invited to attend.
o
We suppose that an ad. for
breakfast food could be called a ce
real story.
BOURBON CROP CONDITIONS. '
For a while the farmers of the
county were blue, "as the prospects
for their crops seemed to be an
equally blue one, but they now have
cause for self-congratulation, owing
to recent rains, which have some
what freshened things. Fall grains
are needing rain; though they have
not suffered to any great extent.
The weather has been very good for
sowing the winter cover crops and
for shucking and hauling the corn.
A tobacco crop of very fine qual
ity is hanging in the barns and
although much of it is small of leaf
and light of weight, it is expected to
( bring a satisfactory price, thanks
"to the Burley Tobacco Growers As
sociation. A fairly good corn crop
has been harvested. It is not a
first-class crop, but is much better
than was expected when the drouth
was at its height in the summer.
The fruit yield has been one of the
best in many years.
1
jJiuB.Buu, newi. miiuueii, JOUCKuer j
j Woodford, Dr. J. T. Vansant, Robt. '
Opportunities For Thrift
GREATER VALUES FOR SATURDAY AND NEXT WEEK
FALL FOOTWEAR
r
Including all the newest novelty styles at
a great saving on every pair.
Buy at Paris' Greatest Shoe
Store
SAVE THE DIFFERENCE
frr .3sJL J
Special Sale Ladies' and Growing Girls Tan Lace Boots, low
and medium height rubber heels. Special at
S2.99
Ladies' newest beaded Satin Strap
Slippers a wonderful value
Special, $3.95 and
$2.85
Ladies' new Fall Patent and Tan
Lace Oxfords.
Special
$3.45
SPECIAL! Ladies' Soft Kid Comfort Shoes, rubber heels.
Special at
SI. 99
Men's new Fall Footwear. We
save you money on every pair.
Newest Tan and Black leathers.fln AP
Now on sale at $2.95, $3,45 Jj.Uj
Men's Work and Scout Shoes. Tan
and Black. Special
$1.95
Boys and Girls' School Shoes
Misses' and Children's Tan Lace
.Boots. All sizes 8 up to 2.
Special
Boys and Youths' Tan Shoes. Great
for wear. Special.
$1.99
$1.99
POSNER BROS.
Paris' Greatest Shoe Store
DAN COHEN STAND 336 MAIN STREET
t &
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