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FRIDAY, AUGUST JO, ISIS. 1 THE BOURBON NEWS, PARIS, KY. W BOURBON NEWS , fc ied 188136 Years of Coli tinnouf Publication jyUished Every Tuesday and Friday Otar Year. .$2.00 6 Months. .$1.00 Payable in Aaayance. - WFT CHAMP, EdIUr and Owntr. Amj erroneous reflection upon the -MMcxcter, standing or reputation ot 'ky person firm or corporation which. waHLjr appear in the columns of THE -vOURBON NEWS will be gladly cor- TSMt9d if brought to attention of the -oi ADVERTISING RATES jJSfeplay Advertisements, $1.00 per rtv5mcjk for first time; 50 cents per inch .'iwfcoh subsequent insertion. 'Vf mSading Notices, 10 cents per line &&xx issue; reading notices in black t$r, 20 cents per line, each issue. Ccc&s of thanks, calls on candi- 'itinn. obituaries and resolutions, and . -vb Jar matter, 10 cents per line. ? - Special rates for large advertise .omsKts ajl yearly contracts. '" l&e right of publisher is reserved ;vecline any advertisement or other 'matter for publication. Announcements for political offices o&BOBt invariably be accompanied by && ctsh. .v .f - -This paper has enlisted - jmththe government in the caose of America for the eriod of the war Yfr EDITOEIAL MUSINGS. ' . j The Triumph In Industry. There is no denying the fact that ' Ulik is a great shortage of labor 4-.aiuroughout the country, and in order ' d Jfcetter regulate conditions the v -"Soremment has instituted its Em ployment Service, and already there 'f Ik&ve been good results. Secretary " cnf Xa"bor Wilson in speaking of the Gtennan propaganda among the la- boring classes said that if the phi . Pr&X5Bhy of sabotage and striking upon r-t- 'iSkB job -had been tolerated it would ? - luwre.resulted in decreased production - . cand a. lowering of the standard of irlsTing Of those who were actually do ing 'the physical labor. The Secre--taxy has pointed out the fact that - ttfee most efficient laborer is the . znerican wageworker, who "pro--jEloees more than any other wage ororker, in the world, notwithstand &axxg the much advertised efficiency of 1 sSfoe German workmen." . 'Xabor has put: Its "head on the v;sobr-headed I. W. 'W. doctrine, 3&bor has taken the best out of the allcsophies of the Non-Parisian Ifeagne and similar institutions, and , '2s consigned the rest of the doc-1-trine, and the exploiters to the v . , tgscrap ' heap. vn?&Seefo;r&&eaded Employers and em- "fpEpiptoyers and employees have r timphed-and it is clear that ". Haeaeefortlr the existing differences "3flfHl be settled" by -amicable methods at,'the Government" "has supplied. vjTfee glorious -vindication that Dei . jpiocracy is achieving in France is jTJkewise winning its victories in the ftTCMfastrial establishments of the . United' States.' Until Then V.vrhere'll be no '-"business as usual" Tsmtil the German hordes are licked. . it . ' ?Thoroughly licked behind the lines -J.ts well as in the trenches. Licked - "sontil their hellishness appears as ."-arile, as hidious, as damnable to them -sats it does to the civilized world on r "which they are now only a cancer- r-t ous excrescence, like a wart on the v T$baek of a man's hand. I. "Then, and not until then, can the -woTld of business take off the khaki, sand return to the peaceful prosecu tion of trade. But even then (and we make no mistake) it will not be the same old world we used to know. X 5St will be a world purified by fire, -cleansed by privations, made better '1y' the sacrifices that our boys, even -.rar Bourbon county 'boys, and those vtof the Allies, are making, by the Women who are backing up the men, vt nd by the stay-at-homes. A clean, Tair, honest world of "business, at iast. -""" Could you be a -pacifist after .seeing the terrible scenes of German A x brutality and deviltry 'depicted on "'"-the .screen in the "Beast of Berlin" j'"Ttf.l the theatre last Tuesday night? ".',' ;We do" "not want and will not have 4lskace of any kind until these mux- i-$erous or(5e5 and their rulers are "thoroughly licked. " Sentimental Tor An Hour. " stf:Krr: M.i'Zitt1 l "" I used this jcemejkr himself with.equal . to .his .mother, in - this; city, he told iy gratifying results.' ' '? lfaltaJnonfrthethngsr''There -'-.; (adv-aug) isn't a thing that we can't get here. All freQxn&l$ letters1 from home, 'aridentUhemvbadIyi?r ' How5othat listen to the "folks liack homeV' No'wt'jusi siffldown, take you pen or pencil in hand or pull up your typewriter into position, and write a letter, a good interesting, newsy letter to the boy you know has been called into the service. Suppose it does take up an hour of your "val uable time." What is that compared to the satisfaction that letter will give to the boys in the camps or in the trenches? An hour for them traded for the hours and days and weeks and months and perhaps years they are giving for you. In a strange land, among strange people, doing strange work, a letter from home must seem like a breath of the old life. It isn't much to you it's a lot for them. Try it, do it now. Perhaps it will be the most worth-while hour you have ever spent. Why not send out regularly a letter to every member of your organization who has joined the col ors. At least write regularly to that one who is nearest and dearest to you. The Least We Can Do. Here's an extract from a letter written by a, Cincinnati business man to a friend of his in Paris (Ky.) He is a well-to-do man and knows his business from start to finish. He also knows that patriotism and loy alty to-day are standing by the Gov ernment, no matter what the cost: "We are having a tremendous trade just now. Everything sells faster than we can get it in, and nat urally at better profits than formerly The United States will get the big end of our profits, but Uncle Sam needs them more now than at any time in history. So, we are ready to meet the unexpected and there's no kick coming from this house." How many firms do you know who are doing just as this one is? More I than are getting their noses to their work and refusing to see the neces sity of standing behind the Govern ment, we'll -wager. It is indeed a sad case of holding up the President and all he represents or being held up and slaughtered financially and phys ically by the Huns. And we are sure the business men of Paris, Ky., are not very strong in favor o the latter happening. (. You Know It! At first he was a pacifist A spineless jelly-fish, that's all; He "wouldn't fight" (slap on the wrist! ) Because he heard the "Gentle Call" But he was drafted. And to-day He's frothing mad; a frenzied Fritz Got at him, out in No-Man's Land, And, speaking mildly, gave him fits. Blood's in his eye, his anger's keen ! I'd hate to be the square-head Hun Who gets that boy's "slam on th' bean!" te fe 153 RED CROSS APPEALS POR TRENCH POOT SLIPPERS , f To the Women of Bourbon County: In our quota for September 1, in Red Cross work, is a request for 500 trench foot slippers (250 pairs.) These slippers should be made of velvet, velveteene, corduroy or heavy cloth. They are then lined with out ing flannel. It is impossible for us to buy the necessaxy material and we tire asking the patriotic women of the county to send us any garments or pieces they have no use for, to be used in this, way. An old pair of cloth trousers, or U'coat, can be cut into several parts, as the slippers can be pieced. " We published an appeal some days ago, but the response was so small we have less than 50 slippers made. Are we to fail in this, as we have done in nothing else? We have been proud of our record up to this time. May it always remain untarnished. If any friend desires to buy a remnant or piece of new material to send in, it requires two-thirds of a yard of 27 inch goods to make one pair. Send all material to the Red Cross rooms, at the Court House, in Paris. If it is more convenient for ladies out in the country,, materials may be sent to Mrs. Annabelle Wallace, or Mrs. D. C. Xisle,. at Leesburg; Miss Florence Hopkins, at Little Rock; Mrs. Letcher Weathers, at Clinton ville, and Mrs. Jno. Collins, at North Middletown. BOURBON RED CROSS CHAPTER, (tf) CURE POR DYSENTERY. "While I was in Ashland, Kansas, a gentleman overheard me speaking of Chamberlain's Colic and Diarrhoea Remedy," writes William Whitelaw, of Des Moines, Iowa. "He told me in detail of what it had done for his family, but more especially his daughter who was lying at the point of death with a violent attack of dysentery, and had been given up by the family physician. Some of his neighbors advised him" to give Cham berlain's Colic and Diarrhoea Rem edy, "which he did, and fully believes that by doing so saved the life of his child. -He stated that he had also PEDERAL JUDGE.PASSES 0N.AL--ncrnift swrrwo w oFir - cooh:.u'29.4 That jgWngTf sshaa; ifjfhtfto cprtair free speech; ,if lessarytpassjlaws which will enable this'country ta win the war, was the declaration of Judge A. M. J. Cochran, of the United States Court for the Eastern, District JStateS OOUrt iut tue .iaaoi;iru. ifioui-n-u of Kentucky, in overruling a demur- tt to an indictment aeainafc C. B Schoberg, a South Covington shoe merchant, inhich the -latter was charged in thirty-two counts with violating the espionage law. Schoberg and six other citizens of South Covington were arrested . July a Kxr Tfontnn r.ountv officials follow ing evidence secured by the Citizens' means of a dictagraph installed in Former United States District A . T IT T"fc1 f torney snerman lviarnerson, repre senting Schoberg, filed a demurrer to the indictment on the ground that the amendment to the espionage law, as passed May 16, was unconstitutional in that it interfered with the right of free speech and a free press. Attor ney McPherson asserted that the mere utterance oi an opinion does not constitute a crime, and that it must be shown that such private opinion obstructs this country in the prosecution of the war. Attorney Stanley Bowdle, of Cin cinnati, who represents C. H. Wagner, one of the seven defendants, present ed authorities tending to uphold the contention of Attorney McPherson. He argued that Congress cannot pass laws that will interfere with free speech under any circumstances. District Attorney Thomas Slattery declared that Congress can enact leg islation to meet war conditions and that freedom of speech is not involved in this case. He produced authorities to establish his contentions. Judge Cochran, in overruling the demurrer, declared that he did not believe freedom of speech was in volved in this case and that Con gress has power to pass any legisla tion that will assist in the winning of the war. He said that the question might arise whether the mere speak ing of words has a tendency to ob struct this country in its war work, or if such words might tend to favor Germany in this war or to influence others. "This is the first case under this indictment since the passage of the amendment that has come before me, and we must blaze the way," said the court. " Jurors questioned, who are mem bers of the Citizens' Patriotic League, were challenged by counsel for the defense. Prior to the calling of the Schoberp case J. C. Masten, of Bethel, O., for merly a resident of South Covin fton and one of the defendants, in a writ ten statement, which was read by the court, changed his plea of not guilty to guilty. Judge Cochran said he would have the statement read in open court when sentence was passod. Attorney McFherson, for the defense, objected to the reading of the state ment before the prospective jurors. C he courtroom was filled to .over flowing and the cases are being watched with keen interest through out the State. The jury was selected late Monday and is as follows: William Roberts, Nicholas County: Beecher Joyce, Trimble County; Clarence Taylor, Pendleton Count; John Roland, Pen dleton County; Robert Ellis, Carrol County; J. C. Burwell, Mason Coun ty; Thomas Mitchell, Mason County; Elmer Elliston, Kenton County; Charles Woods, Bracken County; E M. Downing, Kenton County; B. F. Butler, Trimble County; Scott Steph enson, Mason County. Following the Schoberg trial the six other defendants will be tried. i 3 fei CATARRHAL DEAFNESS CANNOT BE CURED By local applications, as they cannot reach the diseased portion of the ear. There is only one way to cure ca tarrhal deafness, 'and that Is by a constitutional remedy. Catarrhal deafness is caused by an inflamed condition of the mucous lining of the Eustachian Tube. When this" tube is inflamed 'you have ' a nimbling sound or imperfect hearing, and when it is entirely closed, deafness is the result. Unless the inflamma tion can be reduced and this tube re stored to its normal condition, hear ing will be destroyed forever. Many cases of deafness are "caused by ca tarrh, which is an inflamed condition of the mucous surfaces. Hall's Ca tarrh Medicine acts through the blood on the mucous surfaces of the system. We will give One Hundred Dollars for any case of Catarrhal Deafness that cannot be cured by Hall's Ca tarrh Medicine. Circulars free. All Druggists, 75c. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, Ohio, (adv-aug) 1 te T MOST VALUABLE CITIZENS. Thomas Jefferson said: "Cultiva tors of the earth are the most valua ble citizensr "They are the most vig orous, the most Independent, the most virtuous; and they are tied to their country and wedded to its lib erty and interests by'the most lasting bonds." te m Blames It on Teeth. According to a Paris physician, pra mature baldness is due to some troubls with the"; teeth; ':' w A BILIOUS ATTACK. When you have a bilious attack your liver fails to perforpi its func tions. You become constipated. The food you eatferments in your stom ach and eauses nausea, vomiting and a 'terrible headache. Take three of Chamberlain's Tablets. They will tone up your liver, clean out; yur stomach and you will sodnlbejasVeU as ever. They only' cost a .quarter.' (adv-aug) MOTHERHOOD dune to this Woman jiffer ""r7 . " T"V-- -' - Taking Lydia E. Pinkham'f 'Vegetable Compounds Restore Her Health Ellen3burg, Wash. "After X was married I was not well for a long time and a good deal of the time was not able to go about. Our greatest desire was to have a child in our home and one day my husband came back from town with a bottle of Lydia E. Pink ham's Vegetable Compound and wanted me to try it. It brought relief from mv troubles. I improved in health so I could do my housework , we now have a little one, all of which I owe to Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound." Mrs. O. S. Johnson, R. No. 3, Ellensburg, Wash. There are women eyerywhere who long for children in their homes yet are denied this happiness on account of some functional disorder which in most cases would readily yield to Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. Such women should not give up hope until they have given this wonderful medicine a trial, and for special advice write Lydia E.' PinkhanvMedicine Co., Lynn, Mass. The result of 40 years experience is' at your service. SOME OP THE BITS YOUR T.TR. ERTY BOND WILL DO If you buy a $100 bond of the Fourth Liberty Loan you are lending the United States Government enough money to feed a soldier in France a little more than seven months. Or you have furnished enough money to give him a com plete outfit of winter and summer clothing, including shoes and stock ings, and slicker and overcoat and blankets, with enough left over to arm him with a good revolver. You have done that much to beat back the Hun. It takes $35 more to arm him with a rifle with a bayonet on it, and if you buy a second ?100 bond you furnish him this rifle and 1,000 cartridges for it; and there will still be enough of your money left to pur chase a good-sized bomb to throw in a dugout, or demolish a machine gun, together with the Huns operat ing it. FOR SALE Nice pony and cart for sale. Also a pony colt. Call at the Alamo box office. (23-3t) C C i t Master's Sale BOURBON CIRCUIT COURT MARY FRANCES LAUGHLIN, ETC., ON PETITION. NOTICE OP SALE The undersigned Master Commis sioner of the Bourbon Circuit Coirt will, at the Court House door in Paris, Kentucky, on Saturday,Sept. 141918 about the hour of 11 a. m., expose to public, sale the following tract of land as a whole with the improve ments thereon, to-wit: A tract of land situated " in Bourbon County, Ky., containing 23.06 acres and known as tract No.-1 in the division of the lands of Anna E. Smith, bounded as fol lows: Beginning at a stone in Margaret Coulthard's line at P, a corner to No. 2; thence N 14 E 7.77 chains to B, an iron pin, a corner to said Coulthard; thence 13 E 11.04 chains to C, an iron pin, a corner to said Coulthard; thence N 67 7-8 E 13.03 chains to D, a post corner to Lawrence VanHook; then S Z W 22.68 chains to a stone corner to No. 2 in a line of Wm. Isgrig's heirs; thence with a line of No. 2 S 85 E. 10.42 chains to the beginning, and there is also conveyed herein a right of passage over tract No. 2, leading from the property here in conveyed, to the dirt road near the Eastern side of No. 2, together with the passway therein de scribed. ' TERMS Said land will be sold upon credits of six and twelve months for equal parts of the pur chase money, the purchaser to exe cute bonds bearing interest from date of sale at the rate of 6 per annum; two bonds for equal amounts due in six and twelve months to be made payable to Martha Laughlin for her portion 'of the purchase money, two to Leonard B. Laughlin' for his portion, and two to 'Martha Laughlin, as guardian 6f Mary Frances Laughlfrfrtor her portion, and as per terms and provisions of the Order of Sale herein. O. T. HINTON, Master Commissioner Bourbon Circuit V ' ' -$vV ,v s - N V ' TCourt. , -, (aug23-30-sept6) . -. . P:. Cmj.mi nn:.iioss Twwirm3rm i"b ,m Sutherland Private School wilL, on n Monday, September Ji2ndlf 'Number of pupils limited. LOST Gold breastpin, with amethyst set ting. ..Valued as an Jieirloonu Lost somewhere in Paris. Suitable reward for return to this office or to MRS. CASSELL REDMON, (27-2t) Route 4, Paris, Ky. WANTED - r Registered drug clerk, with refer ences. Address, THE FAYETTE DRUG CO., 16-4t) Lexington, Ky. For Rent. Modern cottage of six rooms; bath; gas; electric lights; garage; next to Twelfth and High streets. DR. F. P. CAMPBELL, Paris, Ky. Cumberland Phone 142. (28-tf) Farm For Rent. My farm of 556 acres, near Ewalt's Cross Roads, in Bourbon county. Privilege to seed thl3 fall. None but perfectly reliable parties need apply. 'Money rent. W. E. HD3LER, 312 E. High Street, (6-tf) c Lexington, Ky. For Rent. Nice Main street flat in second story. Has all modern improve ment. Call on or address, MRS. MARIA LYONS, (2-tf) 918 Main St., Paris, Ky. IRON We pay highest prices for iron junk, hides and wool. MUNICH & WDDES & CO., Eighth SJt., Paris, Ky., Cumb. Phone 374. (23-tf) Civi! Service Examinations. Government Civil Service Examin ations in Kentucky, August and Sep tember. Government Clerk, Railway' Mail, Teacher, Immigrant Inspector, Typewriter, Research Clerk. Experi ence unnecessary. Men and women desiring government positions write for free particulars, J. C. Leonard (former Civil Service Examiner), 460 Kenois Building, Washington. (16-4t) Are You Deaf? If you are unable to hear or- dinary-conTersation, call at' my omce ana letme demonstrate tne ' &l n 3 . ACOUSTICON one of the beat electric hearing instruments on" the market -itah day. . , .3 Dr. Wm. Riley Franklin Suite 205-6 First National Bank, Both Phones, Paris, Ky. Wanted Junk. We pay the following prices for junk, which we guarantee the best prices to be obtained anywhere in the State. Send us your shipments: Rags, $3.60 per hundred pounds. Mixed Iron, $1.00 per hundred pounds. Wrought Iron, $1.10 per hundred pounds. Heavy Cast, $1.10 per hundred pounds. Bones, $1.20 per hundred pounds. Heavy Copper, 23c per pound. 'Light Copper, 21c per pound. Mixed Heavy Brass, 21c per pound. LightJBrass, 12c per pound. . Lead6c per pound. '- :Zincf 5c per pound. l Aluminum, 24c per pound. Boots and Shoes,-7 c per pound. Trimmed Arties, 5c- per pound. ' 'Inner Tubes, lie per pound. Green Salt Hides, 18c per pound. Green Hides, 16c per pound. f , jCaltekins, 27,c per, pound. Horse Hides, $6.50 -for No. l's. Lambskins, $2.00. Full Wooled Sheepskins, $3.00. .YShearlings $1.50. 'All-F. O. B." Lexington. we aiso 'purchase old and ne. leathers, tor which we pay th high- csih ynue. oeuu ua samples. ,r ,. , - . . PETER fc SON, r -Nv.- Leximrton, Ky. EHZA1ETH I. GDVnntt Piaao ami Vitlii, Stadia' 227 Seventk Street. Term Opens September 2, 1918. PABIS, KY. (13aug-lmo) mer .i" l I vr- a Clearance Sale! n Silk Blouses Values up to $5.00 Special $3.49 PARASOLS, values . up to $2.00 98c HATS 50c PUMPS AND OXFORDS... $1,99 Silk Skirts 'Values up to $10.00 Special $4.95 Twin Bros. Department Store Main and 7th Paris, Ky. MARGOLEN'S AH Fruits Vegetables Fish and Meats "V are kept inside our store in separate refrigeratorsev erything screened and free from dust and flies. Buy where edibles are kept in a sanitary man Jier. Our. service is prompt. MftRGOLEN'S Sanitary Meat Market WHEN YOU BUY YOU WANT YOUR MONEY'S WORTH ! " c-.I'mi fVhaan froornifc "imewo imnor tant to you than, cheap fans; be cause tne xans-are paiu ior uu the .breeze continuaDy. tflWipii$t fans hive proved" their ability to give thp'Tflrtat. hiwr -fnrhp lpaat ex penditure;- and for this reason are, money savers. r - l - ; r- 4 -, r.- -7 f 4-1 "-aaue Jut , fc ,,?-.