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,4v' t-. nn eott 11 Wf -1 '.' I,1, Pl THEOURBON NEWS, PARIS; KY. a J V FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18, 19181 - f I I r t : I t -J i r p DEATHS. . - '" mi,fi X XJ.C BLYTHE. bodv of Privatfi .Tnhn Sllyttier who 'died several days aso at 'amp' Meade, Md., of Spanish iriflu- efl-p, arrived in Paris yesterday V ptornpig, and -was taken to the home of his. parents on. Houston avenue:- tithe funeral will be held this after noon at 2:30 o'clock, with services conducted at the grave in the Paris . '.enfetery b'yRev. Geo. R. Cqmbs, pas- !ox of. the Pavis'Methodlst church. i j t . . :..... . combs. , . . j-j fr. Leon -ombs,'. who married ilifcs Arabella. Redmon, daughter of .the late Mr. Charles. R. Redmon, of thi6 -connty, and niece of tfIrs. Harry O,; James, of. Paris, died in East St. ?fLouis, on last Saturday. The infor mation of his death was conveyed in &.elegrain to IMrs. James. Mr. Combs iisurvtved by his wife. and one child. 3?fce funeral and burial 'was held in 1 St. Lotus, Monday.' i. , RUTHERFORD. ( ti-Ray B. Rutherford, aged one ;ye&r, died at the Massie Memorial ' Hospital, in this city, at noon yester ' day, after .a short illness. The body itas taken to. the home of his parents, Mr and Mrs. Charles B. Rutherfoid, on 'Nineteenth street. The child's father is ia the army service with one of the Kentucky contingents ''The funeral "will be held from the 'residence at 4:30 o'clock this after noon, with services held at the grave in the Paris Cemetery. who conducted a dry goods business in the building now occupied by the Paris Billiard Cq. In the later years of his life Mr. Allis was a traveling salesman for the Blue Licks Springs Water Co., and other concerns,. He preceded his wife to the grava .sev eral years ago, being founa dead in his roojm at a out'hern htpelr Mrs. Allis was a native of Madi son county, to wltich place she re turned a few years after the death of her husband. She was a woman of culture and tealented to a high de gree. A number of original poems from her pen were published in the Louisville papers and other contribu tions attained eqjual prominence. ' The body'will reach Paris to-day, and the funeral will be held from the 3:15 p. , m. Louisville & Nashville train. The body will be taken to the Paris Cemetery, where services will be held at the grave conducted by Rev. George R. Combs, pastor of the Paris Methodist church. MATRIMONIAL. - t- - - - j Here's another guess ' foe .the guessers. Cupid is again .busy aa-, mor savs that two popular young peo ple employed at the Louisville & Nashville station an uiib ciiyjare' soon to embark on the .matrimonial- sea. - -. is . CAMPBELL. '. -Herman Camphell, aged thirty live, died" of influenza at his home" in Lexington, Tuesday. -The funeral was held Wednesday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock, with services conducted at the grave in the Lexington Ceme tery 'by Rev. Mr. Kirk. Mt". Campbell is survived by his wife,2 Mrs. Frances Campbell, and three children, William, James and Elfiabeth Campbell; three brothers, Thtfs. Campbell, of- Carlisle-; Robert Cafmpbell of Eureka, 111., and Elijah Campbell, of North-Middletown, and twb sisters, Mrs. Ella Pugh and Mrs. Ida C. Campbell, of Covington. RICE. The body of Private Robt. Rice, vUo died at Camp Meade, Md.k of 1 Spanish influenza, will probably ar rive for burial to-day. The body was shipped frppn Camp Meade, and will x come to Winchester, where it will be taken to North Middletown for bur ial Owing to the uncertainty at tending the hour of arrival at Win chester the funeral arrangements could not be learned last night. Young Rice was a feon of Mrs. GatJes Rice,of North Middletown. He ik survived besides his mother, by one brother, Mr. Luther Rice, of near Paris, and one sister, Miss Almo Rice, of North Middletown. He enlisted in the service last summer, was sent to Camp Zachary Taylor, and from there transferred to Camp Meade, destined for overseas service. He was one of the most popular young jmen in the county, and his passing is mourned by a'large circle of friends. , 153 J3 IBS '' ' REYNOLDS Shelby Reynolds, aged eleven years, died at 7:30 o'clock, Wednes day, 'morning at the Clark County Hospital in Winchester, after a long illness. He was the only child of his pareats, Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Reynolds, formerly of North Middletown and CUntonville, this county. The fam ily moved to Demopolis, Ala., about a year ago. . When "the child's health began to decline he was" sent back to Ken-tucky-to be with his aunts, Mrs. Louis HsLgan and Mrs. M. M. Hughes, and to oadergo medical treatment. He rallied fox a while, and for some time .gave evidence of decided improve meat, but the disease which caused his "death had gained too strong a liol44on his constitution. la accordanc with his own wish the body of the child will beburied in the North Middletown Cemetery, by the side of his grandfather, the late Rev. L. H. Reynolds, who was for a lifetime a loved minister of the "Christian church, in charge of the coregation of the North Middle town church. TURNEY. The funeral ' of Mr. Amos Tur ney, Srv prominent horseman, who died suddenly, was held Monday afternoon and was largely attended, niany prominent turfmen from a dis tance being present. The body was laid to rest in the Paris Cemetery be neath a wealth of floral offerings. Mr. Turney's love for the horse which was so strongly developed dur ing his lifetime, was shown in a re quest made by him a few weeks prior to hfs death, that, at his funeral, he wished only horse-drawn vehicles used. This request was complied with, and although a large number of persons were present in autopno biles they -went ahead of the funeral cortege, and left it to slowly wend its way to the cemetery lot where the in terment took place. When two sons of Jesse Turney, the other member of the firm of Tur ney Bros., were ill of typhoid fever Dr. Eichberg, of Cincinnati, who lost his life in the Adirondack Mountains a few years ago by drowning, was called to attend them. They both re covered, and as a mark of his appre ciation Jesse Turney named what was then their most promising year ling after Dr. Eichberg. The horse by his future performances proved a veritable wonder of the turf. Although the firm of Turney Bros, retired from the turf about two years ago and deposed of their entire sta ble, Mr. Turney until the day of his death was intensely interested in events of the racing world. He was of a jovial and kind disposition, and many a jockey and stable boy has good reason to remember him through his acts of kindness. Ife te ?si -HURRY! SAVE PENALTY! Pay your city taxes on or be fore October 31st, last day, and H ENDICOTT SUTTON. Miss Annie May Endicott, daugher of Mr. and Mrs.. J. M. Endi cott, of Paris, and Mr. -Walter T. Sut ton, of Lexington, were married at three .o'clock Wednesday. afternoon, at tne residence of the officiating minister, Rev. I. T Spencer, in Lex ington. The groom is a son of Mr. and Mrs. John-R. Sutton, of Lexing ton, and iv employed as an operator of the moving picture machines s.t the Ben Ali Theatre. '' The bride is an attractive young woman. Both bride and groom are very popular. Their many friends here congratulate them, and wish them many long years of happy wed ded life. They will spend part' of their honeyjmood in Paris until the lifting of the influenza ban permits the reopening of the ..movie houses. S lea NOW, GUESS WE WILL THAT NEW DAM. HAVE Councilman John Merringer, who has taken a great deal of interest in the new dam proposed to be built across Stoner near the site of rthe present dam at the Paris Milling Co.'s plant, was in a jubilant mood yester day. , Mr. Merringer stated that Superin tendent J. A. Morrison, of the Louis ville & Nashville, had received taii thority from the high officials of. the company, at Louisville, approvingrthe plans and specifications, for the new dam,, and virtually giving him '-authority to go ahead with the con struction work. The papers in the matter had been held up for some time undergoing a close, scrutiny by the Louisville & Nashville people, and now that they have come to the con clusion that the matter imust be set tled, we "hope that the work will be gin at once, and the matter settled for all time to the satisfaction of all parties concerned. The new dam will not be built before it is needed," as the old one is in bad shape. IN THE SERVICE - OF THEI&COUNTRY (Continued front Page 1) .,.'" . . WOMEH'AOTTITiES. u Mrs. Lettie Masterson received a North Middletown Women Resiwnd message from her son, Mr. Wm. H I -Ta rdi t? n m T1 ar;awuuu Masferson, stating that he had Sriv: T Fr CamP Taylr B' ed safely overseas. Masterson is a In resPnse to the call from Camp member of Co. D., 149th Infantry. .Taylor Hospital for delicacies for the ' '- ;soldiers who are sick with influenza, HerhfiitfiPiviatoiv f Trit. r.-i the North Middletown community is dletown,. writes .his parents Mr and a?ked to furnish dressed chickens and. ttc x in' drjj j' w ". ."eersrs. where' he is a Member of the bLtow The chickns must-be aressed,not Ba$e Hospital HJnit? stating that all ,Jaledf.aiid left at the Dettwiller the. Bourbon boys are wall a in fcofhome' 0I1 Monday and.Thursday af- I I -1 u KUV and country depsad in great meas ure upon the fnarosityQf patrons at home,' xeide- the proclamation. "I take this occasion to urge every patriotic citizen to do his wk'ele duty, and to the utmost of his "ability bear his part of this copnmon, 're sponsibility. Let no man fail at tils time to be a shareholder in his coun try's defense and its sacred liberties." Buy Liberty Bonds - LATONIA RACE MEETING POST PONED ANOTHER WEEK. The opening of the races at tne Lationia race track, scheduled for yesterday has been postopned until next Thursday, October 24, on ac- r.oimt.v of the -nrevalfinr.ft nf influenza. avoid penalty. Which Will be which has become epidemic through- attached to all unpaid Taxes on out the state. sl 1 SALE. r Mr: J. W. Sale, of Blanco, Colo rado, father of Mr. Richard Sale, of this" city, died last week in the pri vate; hospital of Dr. T. T. Holt, Geuda SCTt&gs, Kansas, after a long illness due to -a complication of diseases. The 'body was sent to his old home in. Lawrenceburg, Ky., where the funeral -and burial was held. Mr. Sale is survived by his widow, who was formerly Miss Emma Alex ander -of Lawrenceburg; two sons, Mr Will H. Sale, stationed at the Mare Island Navy Yard Training Station, in California; Mr. Richard Sate, of Paris; one daughter, Mrs. Clyde P. Case, of near Lawrenceburg, ambone. brother Mr. Henry P. Sale, of neac Lawrenceburg. "fr. and Mrs; Richard J. Sale left Paris , imfmediately upon receipt of neW:Of Mr. Sale's illness, but reach ed his, .bedside some time Rafter Iiis d-t&tljL; They returned to Lawrence burg tp attend the funeral and bur- ier, ,Mr.( Sale was fifty-seven years old. HdrfWas born and reared near Law-re-fepebuxg, where he spent the great er $ri of his life. He was a member -of Ute Christian church and had nev r moved 'his membership from the "Lawrenceburg church. About ten yars ago he anoved to the West and kaJt. since that 'time made his home im. Blanco. Colorado. November 1st. , W. W. MITCHELL, (td) City Collector. LIBERTY LOAN SLACKER PLAC ARDED IN FAYETTE. Fayette county Jis going after its Liberty Loan slackers with methods that are Abound to attract attention A Bourbon county jman who has been over Fayette county on a tour of in spection of the tobacco crop told THE NEWS yesterday that he saw hun dreds of placards posted in different parts of the county, worded as follows: "NOTICE-TO THE TUBLIC. This is to notify thfe people of Fay ette county that , a wealthy and prominent citizen, Is a Liberty Loan slacker, and as such, should be shunned by the people of this county and the State." The man (mentioned in the placard is a wealthy farmer residing on a handsome estate near the Bourbon and Fayette line. What effect this publicity and notoriety will have on his pursestrings remains to be seen. But it ought to be effective, to say the least! Announcement was made to the track officials by Dr. J. N. McCor mack, of .Bowling Green, Secretary of the State Board of -Health, that the general health condition throughout Kentucky, save in a few cities where the influenza epidemic set in earlief ', was graver now than it had been fof many days, and that there would be modification of the restrictions . Dr. McCormick said that he did not think it will be possible ror the meet ing to open before next Thursday. very best of spirits. ; .... Ifr the list' of appointments made from: the arm service from Washing ton ,thisveefk appears the name of Dr. Elmer Swetnam,. of near Center villeWho received a commission as First Lieutenant in the Medical Corps. ; ''J '. In the list of young ,men who will be included in the next call of the selective' draft from Fayette county, is the name ,of Charles Joseph Slat tery. Young Slattery is the son of Mr. ands Mrs. Edward flattery, for merly of Paris: ' Corp. Chas. Dickerson, who has been a guest at the .home of his par ents, Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Dickerson, on Pleasant street, tfor about ten days, returned Wednesday to his army duties at the Aberdeen Proving Ground, near Havre de Grace, Mary land. Hf Hh THE NEWS has received too late for insertion in, 'this issue several very interesting letters from boys and boys of larger growth in. the army and navy and other branches of Government service. One of these is from Dr. A. H. Keller, who is a mem ber of the Medical Corps in the Emer gency Hospital at Nitro, W. .Va., where4-;the Government maintains . a large munitions manufacturing plant. These letters will appear in next isslie. , The work of classifying about two- thirds of- the members of the men from Bourbon county, has been fin ished by the local Draft Board, with assistance of Miss .Grace Haskins, Clerk. It includes selects between the ages of eighteen and forty-five. Up to date about 310 men have been placed in Class One. Their physical examination will be begun Saturday, and continue at the rate of fifty a day until completed. ternoons, where they are packed and senx Dy parcel post the next day3 Eggs may be sent in any day. We will continue to send eggs and j chickens to our soldier boys as long as they need them on Monday ahd Thursday of each week. Bn is ihi THE PENDLETON SHOP x New Georgette blouses, beaded and wool embroidery in latest models and colors. PENDLETON SHOP, (15-3t) Lexington, Ky. PB ta la- BIT? BONDS TO SUPPORT OUR BOYS, SAYS STANLEY. . On receipt of an appeal from Sec retary McAdoo, calling attention to the fact that one week of the Fourth Liberty Loan campaign remains in which three and one-half billion dol lars must be raised, Gov. Stanley issued a "proclamation to the people of Kentucky urging them to support the loan. "The speedy termination of this war, the lives of our brave boys and their early return to home Public Sal OP Pure Registered Duroc Jersey Hogs and' Other Stock. They will be sold at public auction on my farm, located on the Clay and Kiserton pike, one mile south of Ewalt's Cross Roads, on Tuesday, Oct. 29, 191:8, These animals have been described in sale bills and descriptions of jthe stock will be furnished on day of sale. Will also donate one of my best Duroc gilts to be sold for benefit of Red Cross, "to help win the war."; TERMS Pour months time, with 5 per cent, interest from sale date. A. P. ADAIR, R. F. D. 6, Paris, Ky., Hdme Phone (Shawhan Ex.) 24. (oct!8-22-25) PUBLIC SALE OF Nl)h ATTENTION. MILITARY STUDENTS. We take orders for Army and Navy uniforms, made for us by Kup penheimer. J. W. DAVIS & CO. Buy Liberty Bonds - to fe BIRTHS. In this city, to the wife of Mr. James Delaney, a son. . To the wife of Mr. Ollie Snapp, in this city, a daughter second born. To Mr. and Mrs. Cleary Fight master, of No. 1840 South Main street, on October 16, a son, Ussery Fightmaster; fifth child and third son. Ift 11 to INSURE YOUR TOBACCO. Insnre your tobacco in the barn against fire, wind-stormf, etc. We settle quick Thomas, Woodford & B ryan. " to to to VISIT THE PENDLETON SHOP . On Recount of the rapidly increas ing business we have secured the building formerly occupied"by the L. & N. R. R. CoJand-are displaying stylish hats for -fall and winter. THE PENDLETON SHOP, (15-3t) Lexington, Ky Prince. Frederick Charles of Hesse is willing to be King of Finland, "ac companied by a strong guard." An important proviso. ( Stock and Farm Implements ! Having sold my farm on the Bethlehem pike, I will offer at public sale on Saturday, October 26, 1918, at 10 o'clock a. m., the following: ' " " - - -. , All my thoroughbred stock; About 40 ewes and two bucks; 100 head of hogs, big and little; 3 work mules; . ' 2 nrst-lass mule colts; . I ' i . , i' 1 good work horse; All farming impjements, plows, harrows, rollers, bull rakes and everything used on farm. J TERMS $25.00 and over, 6 months, negotiable note, bearing 6 per cent, .interest; all sums under $25.00, cash. ,, MARTIN DOYLE, & Geo. D. Speakes, Auctioneer. " - ' Paris, Ky. T" BTr .vw2 FORMER PARIS RAILROAD GETS PROMOTION. MAN . ALLIS. -jMrs. A. P. Allis) for several years a resident of Paris, died at her. home j Richmond yesterday afer a long illaeae. Mrs. Allis was the widow of Mr. A. P, Allis, who was for several years .projoiihent. in the business life of tkis city, having been associated with a number of dry goods firms as ftlemaan, and was at one time a mwiher of the Ixm. of Ingels & Co., Mr. A. F. Frendberg, formerly em ployed as Assistant Engineer of the Louisville & Nashville, with head quarters in Paris, has been appointed Assistant to Superintendent of the S. & N. A., B. M. and A. M. Divis ions of the Louisville & Nashville with headquarters in Birmingham. This appointment gives Mr. Frend berg supervision over 'the Safety Sec tion and Engineering Department work and such other duties as may be assigned to him. to to to INFLUENZA MASKS SENT TO CAMP TAYLOR FROM PARIS. Eight hundred nurses' masks, des tined for use inJ;lie army cantonment Base Hospital at Camp Taylor, repre senting the work of a large number of patriotic Paris women, have been shipped to the Camp, in response to an emergency call issUed for their supply. The masks are made of gauze layers, about six inches square, and .re intended to be used over the nostrils and mouth by the -nurses in working, about the Hospital with in fluenza patients, Sojme of thelmasks were made on Sunday, which was considered nece'ssary owing to the ur-N ge-ncy of the call for them. WAR FUND WORKERS URGED TO SHOVE LOAN OVER TOP. Carrying out a telegraphic re quest from John R. Mott, director general of the United War Work Fund cajmpaign, that the entire or ganization be used in .shoving the ivourtn .Liberty Loan over the top during the final week of the drive. C. A. Tevebaugh, campaign director for Kentucky, has begun preparations to notify by letter each of the 2,000 leaders in the State war work or ganization. The request not only came from Mr. Mott, but was at the- suggestion of President ,Wilson. Jt metwith the same hearty response at the State compaign headquarters that it received from the national headquarters. to to torr CIWL SERVICE EXAMINATION FOR CLERK-CARRIER. A competitive examination will be held at the Paris postofflce on Nov. 9, under the rules of the United States Civil Service Commission, for the p6 sitions of clerk in the Paris postofflce and city carrier from the same sta tion. The examination-' will be for males only. Full -particulars, appli cation blanks, etc., may be obtained en applicatidn to Mr. William rE. Clarke, local Secretary, at' tne Gov ernment building, in this city. . I Quick Action Demanded BUY YOUR SHOES NOW! t We cannot too strongly urge you to buy your needs now. Prices greatly advanced in all lines of shoes. Our enormous stocks in our retail stores and mam moth warehouses only enables us to still give you these incomparable values. Greatest and Most Com plete Selection of New, Stylish Men's, Women's and Children's Foot wear at Prices we will be Unable to Duplicate. I m 11 I iwc4r In m Fi i i 1 'lb-' If II J M M urn I rft jf 1 fth&.&Jcr. THINGS TO WOKBY ABOUT.. Don't get excited! The Spanish in fluenza is here all right, but that's no reason for worry. Just keep a cool head and follow closely the advice of your attending physician. We have had Germa'n measles, Turkish sneezes, Kaiser grouches, Bulgarian yawns, and the good Lord knows what else, so if we are destined to have the Spanish influenza-.it is up to usto have it. Just keep quiet -and don't worry! Read the papers and find out what the symptdms' are and "what to do for' it Hhen call in' your f atMlv Wt offer the most beauti ful and highest quality Ladies' Dark Grey and Mahogany Tan Boots In all sizes and widths at SPECIAL BARGAIN PRICES Wah -0& Don't Put it Off; Buy Your Shoe Needs Now! Ladies' ' Dark ( Grey Boots, Turns, custom made at'. . '.,1 Ladies' Mahogany Tan English Boots, calf tolps, at. .'. i . . .' Ladies' Mahogany Tan English Boots, cloth .tops to match, at , Ladies' Gun Metal English Boots wing tip, low heel, at . . . .' Ladies Gun Metal, button, fco At low heel, at t .pfK7 $5.95 $5.00 $3.95 $3.49 - ' ' , - DAN Men's Dark Tan English bench made, at , Men's Tan English, Best Makes, at Men's Gun Metal Walk-Over, English Men's and Boys' E. J. Best Wear ing Siloes, heavy flexible soles Boys' Tan Home Guard Shoes at , $5.50 $4.50 $3.49 $4.00 $3.49 Paris' Greatest .Shoe Store COHEN Where Beauty and Economy Reign V pnysician: i ) ' . "A V i, -. - -i. w - ;- j. -1 - . . .M it s . V X 4" v r .f-p Jf J t - r -f. 11 N x ,-' S-".