OCR Interpretation

The Bourbon news. (Paris, Ky.) 1895-19??, November 05, 1912, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86069873/1912-11-05/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

All Brands of Bottled in Bond Goods.
Private stock Whiskies, 8-year-old, 1 1 0
Proof, $1 .OO per Quart.
Bennie Weissberg
"vr m mmmmmMmi-- w h k m a h
lauics aiiu
Your Fall
Are Mere.
They are new, seasonable and rea
sonable. The assortment is made up
of the best styles of the world's best
Shoe makers The scope is so broad
and the size ranges so complete you
will find your size in any make you
I We have also a full line of Misses',
Children's and Boys' School Shoes in
Gun Metal, Patents
Phones 301
I Bourbon
DVIS & FUNK, Props.
Telephone No. 4. West 5 Street
MW w II mi ,.., . vf
Paris Kentucky.
e Agricultural
m m m a h tm h m m h h m m mm n
and Tans.
The Shoe Man
We Take Pleasure.
in oing up the finest shirt
waists or anything in the
laundry line. .That is whay
made ihe Bourbon Laundrt
famous fov fine work and it
dever goes b"Bck on its repu
tation. If you are particular
about how , your linen is
laundered, your custom is the
kind we want as we like to
Bank of Par
Entered at Postoffice at Paris, Ky.,
as mail matter of the second class
Established 188130 Years of Con
tinuous Publication
Published Every Tuesday and Friday
One Year. . . .2.00 Six Months. .$1.00
Payable in Advance
Display advertisements, $1.00 per
inch for first time ; 50 cents per inch
each subsequent insertion.
Reading notices, 10 cents per line
each issue ; reading notices in black
type, 20 cents per line, each issue.
Cards of thanks, calls on candidates,
obituaries and resolutions, and simi
lar matl er, 10 cents per line,
Special rates for large advertise
mentsand yearly contracts.
The right of publisher is reserved
to decline any advertisement or other
matter offered for publication.
bpace is a newspaper's stock
trade, its source of revenue.
For President,
of New Jersey.
For Vice-President,
of Indiana.
For Congress,
of Scott county.
The Day of Ballots.
The arguments in the presidential
campaign of 1912 are ended and with
the dawn of the day the battle of bal
lots will begin. There seems no doubt
that it will be decided in favor of the
people by the triumph of their peerless
leader, but in order to do so every
Democrat and other patriotic men
must do their full duty.
They must get on the firing line and
show no quarter to camp followers
and stragglers. The bJack flag should
be hoisted against the high protective
tariff, the insolent trusts and other in
terests favored at the expense of the
Let the battle cry today be "Wilson,
Marshall and a Democratic Congress,"
and the God of Battles will smile upon
us with a famous victory.
Democrats of Bourbon county must
rally to the support of the Democratic
party today of all times. Never was
victory more apparent than at present
but there should be no hanging back
when the polls are thrown open this
morning. The stay at home Democrat
is no Democrat at all ; the man who
vote the ticket straight andwho goes
to the polls earlv is the man who the
Democrats must depend upon for vic
tory. That the grand old county of Bour
bon will come forward with a hand
some majority for the Democratic
Presidential candidates is a foregone
conclusion, but even in the face of
these facts there should not be the
slightest di3interestin the election.
Let the Democrats do their duty today
by their party and .themselves.
Helps a Judge in Bad Fix."
Justice Eli Cherry, of Uillis Mill
Tenn., was plainly worried. A bad
sore on his leg had baffled several doc
tors and long resisted all remedies.
"I thought it was a cancer, "he wrote.
"At last I used Bucklen's Arnica Salve
and was completely cured." Cures
burns, boils, ulcers, cuts, bruises End
piles. 25 cents at Oberdorfer's.
To Propose Strict Salary Limit.
When the National Association of
Professional Baseball Leagnes meets
at Milwaukee on November 12, Cant.
Wm. Neal, president of the Blue Glass
League, will propose that the mag
nates of the minor fraternity adopt a
strict salary limit agreement, with a
maximum salar? for any plaver, ex
cept a manager in the various classifi
cations. He proposes that the association em
ploy traveling auditors to visit various
cities and examine the payrolls, and
wherever a player is discovered to be
getting over tne limit, make him a
free agent.
President Neal will also oppose Pres
ident M. H. Sexton's proposal to tax
the draft moneys passing through the
hands of the association secretary in
order to defray the expenses of main
taining offices. "The assessment
should be raised, if necessary but tax
ing the draft money would be unfair
to the leaguesSwith desirable players,
who would pay more than their pro
portion ot -the expense," says he.
It is announced that President M.
E. Justice of the Central Association,
will uring in a committee report at the
Milwaukee meeting which will cover
the salary limit qre.tion from all
angles. The Natiojal Association
magnates have been informed in a
circular letter from headquarters that
they mustagree on all clauses of the
proposed new national agreeement,
which will be submitted to the nation
al commission for ratification before
March 1, 1913. - . &
Gov. McCreary Writes About
Corporations and Valuation
of State Franchise.
Recites Law Requiring Attorney
General to Recommend Be
fore Employing Counsel
uovernor Mcureary nas issued a
statement in response to the letter ad
dressed to him and to others by Mr.
Justus Goebel. Ihe Governor declares
that "all persons who have made prop
er investigation know that the corpo
rations in Kentucky have not been
paying their just proportion of the
taxes," an" says that if the corpora
tions which have instituted suits per
sist in their efforts "the State of Ken
tucky and the cause of the taxpayers
should be defended in the courts by
counsel in every way well equipped,
and by all the attorneys that may be
needed to cone with the many able at
torneys who instituted the suits."
The Governor's statement follows:
"The letter of Mr. Justus Goebel ad
dressed to me and to all administrative
and legislative officers of the State,
and to all citizens of the Common
wealth who are interested in equal and
uniform taxation, has been published
generally in the newspapers and con
tains valuable information and impor
tant suggestions.
"He was prenet at the meetings of
the Board of Valuation and Assess
ment, which occupied about five
months arid must be well informed on
the subjects to which he refers.
"The Board of Valuation and Assess
ment, consisting of Henry M.Bosworth
State Auditor, Thomas S. Rhea, State
Treasurer, and C. P. Crecelius, Secre
tary of Mate, did then work well and
fai thfully.
"All persons who have made proper
investigation know that corporations
in j&eDtucKy nave not Been paying
their just proportion of the taxes, and
there has been unjust and burden
some taxation upon the people as com
pared with what has been required to
be paid by the large corporations of
our State.
"1 am opposed to discrimination, and
beileve that taxation should be uni-
iorm, and the corporations and the
people assessed and taxed justlv and
"In rny message to the last Lecis
lature I recommended the passage of
eight important bills, and all were en
acted into Jaw except the public utili
ties bill, which gave the Governor au
thority to appoint an assessment and
valuation commission to do what the
existing Board ot Valuation and As
sessment nas done: nut, as the mem
bers ot that board had not under form
er administrations been active, I had
no knowledge that the existing board
would be active until I was assured bv
the members that they would do their
duty and be just and fair, and the pub
lic utilities bill was not passed..
"The existing Board" of Valuation
and Assessment based their 1912 as
sessment on evidence of the values
placed'before them at great length and
I am sure they have presented what
they believe, after careful examina
tion and convincing proof, are just and
fair asspssments; and of about four
hundred corporations assessed, only
eight have protested in the courts.
"The eight suits that have been
brought against the State may be con
tested through tne Federal and State
courts, and are of great imortance to
the people and the State treasury.
They involve for the State aoout four
hundred thousand dollars annually, and
for the county and city taxing dis
tricts about eight hundred thousand
dollars annually, or a total of about
one million two hundred thousand dol
lars. "When the present administration
came into office, less than one year
ago, the State's indebtedness was more
than two million dollars. With just
and fair taxation the debt of the State
would soon be extinguished ; and I re
gret that important and powerful cor
porations are resisting tne action of
the Board of Valuation and Assess
ment and endeavoring to perpetuate
taxation which btheii own admissions
show to beunjust and unequal.
"If the corporations which have in
stituted suits persist in their efforts,
the State of Kentucky and the cause
of the taxpayers should be defended in
the courts by counsel in everv way
well equipped and bv all the attorneys
that may be needed to meet and cope
with the many able attorneys who in
stituted the suits.
"I have perfect confidence in the
ability, and known loyalty to the
State's interests of Attorney General
Garnett and his three assistants, and
also in the able and well equipped at
torney, Mr. Rich, wha by request of
the Attorney General,, in writing, 1
have employed but I will be pleased
to appoint another attorney, or tw&
others, if the Attorney General, in
writing, snouid asn me to do so. as,
under the law. I cannot emplov coun
sel to represent the State without his
"Subsection 5 of sections 112-15,,
article 2, page 218, of the Kentucky
Statutes provides :
"The Attorney General and his as
sistants shall attend to all litigation
and business in or out of the State,
required ot him or them under this
act. or other existing law or laws
hereinafter enacted, and also any liti
gation or business that any State offi
cer may have in connection with or
growing out of his official duty : and
no State officer, board of trustees or
the head of any department or institu
tion of the State shall have authority
to employ or to be represented bv
any other counsel or attorney at law,
unless an emergency arises, which, m
the opinion of the Attorney General,
requires the employment of other coun
sel, in order to properly protect the in
terest of the Commonwealth, in which
event the Attorney General shall, in
writing, setting forth reasons for such
employment, request the Governor to
employ such additional counsel.
" 'Before such counsel is employed,
his fee and compensation shali be
agreed upon" and fixed by written con-
Housework Drtadgery I
Housework is drudgery for the weak woman. Sne brushes, dusts and scrubs, c?
is on her feet all day attending to the many detail.; of the household, her back ach
ing her temples throbbing, nerves quivering under the stress of pain, possibly dizzy
feelings. Sometimes rest in bed is not lefreshing, because the poor tired nerves do
not permit of refreshing deep. The real used of veak, nervous vonen is satissed
by Dr. Pierce's favorite rrcscription,
PiSakes Weak Women Strong ad 23CK wosnen wesi.
Tie?: Its
o v, rtoc-,
HES.BRIGC3. Ur tierce s
good wood shingle, and in some places
Roofs put on 26 years ago are as good as
For Sale by Miller &
' Prescription" removes Hie causa nz Yjozzex's ivetianesr,
inflammation and ulceration, sz ironnuuias, tuv t-wi'tj
zs tlic appetite and iscucaa resum sleep.
i .&V LAID R
;1 W-ijfiMT$fflkti VER0L3
w J .. A-r-;,j - r - i', &
No Clinkers. 1 per cent ash.
Lots of Heat.
Dodson & Denton
who has one, what wonders the
him. He will reply:
1. Sells My Products 4. Protects the Home
2, Gets Best Prices 5. Helps the Housewife
3: Brings Supplies 6. Increases Profits
7. Pays For Itself Over and Over
Seven cardinal reasons why YOU should be interested and send
to-day for booklet.
For information, call manager.
Cumberland Telephone and Telegraph
Some Good Advice
To the People.
Don't sell your old feathers un
til you find out the prices, You
can call us and we will look at
your feather, or if you live in
the counrry send as a sample. I
will let you know what they are
worth. Some old feathers if they
have been well eared for are as
good as new. We pay market
price for new feathers.
8th Street, PARIS, KY.
Call East Tenn. Phone 374
Ensure with W. O. Siinton.
Prompt paying non - union
tract by the Governor and said counsel
subject to the aDproval of the Attor
ney Genera.'
"It is iherefora'apparent that I can
not appoint an attorney to assist the
Attorney General in these suits until
the Attorney General, in writing, re
quests me to do so, and also agrees
with me on the compensation the coun
sel employed is to receive.
ana as lv-ira. rigys uhu uu;.a .aiuy ;
Dr. Pierce :s perfectly willing to let everyone know what
his " Favorite Prcsci-iption,; contains, a complete list or in
gredients on the bottic-wrapper. Do nc let ?ny druggist
persuade you thai his unknown composition is "juzt as good'
in order that he may :ncks a bigger profit.
P.2AZJI.T. jB'kcgs, of 320 X Washington Selestas,
writes: '-Havcr l".lon your ".favorite rresenpuen,
nf ;.'tf.cf:nol f'isnns' and etwvjQat
AiSR. With
woman's ills, for which 1 ws almost unabio to do any
thing, I think I am safe in sayingthat there are no remedies
in the world liko Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription and
' Purifying Lotion Tablets.' I am now enjoying the best of
health, and thank Dr. Pierce for his wonderful medicines
which have done me a world of good."
rieasanc renets reguiatu uvh uiu i;js.
2. No dirt no bother, and when once
laid they make a thoroughly storm-proof
and fire-proof roof, neither of which can
be claimed for the wood shingle.
As to price they cost no more than a
they cost much less.
new today, and have never needed repairs.
Best, Miilersburg, Ky.
Cumberland Telephone works for
Windsor Hotel.
Modern Equipment,
Polite Service.
Everything Sanitary.
Children's Work a Specialty."
Professional Cards
Room 1 Elks Building.
Dr. Wm. Kenney,
Office 51-i Main Street.
Office Phonps 6
umce rnones Home 136t
E. T. 334.
Home 334.
Practicing Physician,
Offices, Rooms 4' and 5, Elk's Bld'g4
Paris - - K.tu.k

xml | txt