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N 4? t? v H THE BOUEBON - 2TEWS; .PARIS,' KENTUCKY PAGE EIGHT FRIDAY DECEMBER 27, 2919;: f ' MATRIMONIAL.- . . Coming Attractions PARI GRAND AND ALAMO THE ,:".' MILLERSBXJRG i ;: ! r 3- - 3r I l " &Ir. and Mrs; Bayless DeBell, of. Bwltig,' arrived Monday as guests' of theio daughter airs. R. M. Caldwell,' Mr- DeBell left Thursday for Lexmg .tonuacconipanied by his grra-nddaugh-ter, ,Miss .Irene Jeffreys, who has be,en thp guest of 'her aunt, Mrs. R. 3$. Caldwell, for the past two weeks. ",,7 gillie Miller, colored, who con 'ductd a barher shop here, was waited pri "VVednesday morning by a number of ''citizens and notified that he must 'discontinue business here, as he was" conducting- an undesirable house.. Several young men have been known to he about his place of business un der fcne influence of liquor. While an insufficient aphount of liquor has "been' found about his place to jus tify an arrest it is known that he harbors drunken yotfng men. . t James Archie, colored, aged -5, ,-was found dead in his bed at his "home on Vimont street late Tuesday afternoon, having died sometime Monday night. On Monday he was seen on the street apparently in good health. His neighbors had not seen him on Tuesday, and late in the af terjj,oon they became alarmed about him. His house was found locked. An entrance, however, was made, and,., on entering his room, he was found on Tiis bed lying on his left side. He seems to have died without a struggle. Heart failure was thought to be the trouble. He was one. of our most indu-.trious colored men.' a stone mason by profession and well liked by all who- knew him. He was interred in the colored cemetery Wednesday morning. -4-hristmas passed off quietly. J There was little demonstration. There was no public Christinas trftes, but a number of private trees in the homes. The little folks were all made happy, and, an the whole, it was the happiest Christmas ever ex perienced here. The merchants all enjoyed a large business, this, too, in view of the fact that the "flu" ban had .just" been lifted. Had it not beeji for that the merchants would have sold out clean. As soon as it wsa known that the war had closed tlie Chrispias spirit took possession of everyone, and everybody bought liberally. ..There were a number of Christmas dinners and family re urins: Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Allen e-.'"ertain a family reunion. Among Vn out-of-town guests present were Kv. and Mrs. L. R. Rogers and son, H.:- -vey Rogers, of Cane Ridge; Mrs. Adah. McClintock also entertained, and among her guests were Sheriff William G. McClintock and family, Paris, and Mrs.x Turner Perry, of Owingsville; Mr. and Mrs. T. D. Judy "entertained Mesdames A. M. and K. H. Vaught, Dr. and Mrs. S. H. Cray ton and son. Master Taylor Cray ton, of Indianapolis, Ind., Mr. and Mrs. K. B. Hutchings, of Lexington. o DEATHS. SOUSLEY. j. D. Sousley, Sr.. aged 72, died at one o'clock Tuesday morning at the home of his son, J. D. Sousley, on Georgia street, in Winchester. He had been in bad health for several years, but had only been in bed about thre weeks. Mr. Sousley is survived by six chil dren. Prof. Clarence Sousley, of the faculty of State College, Pennsylva nia J. D. Sousley, of Winchester; Mrs. J. Bush, .of Oklahoma; Mrs. Chas. Burns, of Fleming county; Mis. Clay Owens, of Paris, and Mrs. Al fred Nicholls, of Winchester. Cupid had a jfield day Tuesday when five couples who who had been stung by his darts, were granted marriage licenses by County Clerk Pearce Paton. They were Frank Brothers and Miss Cora B. Mitchell, of near Millersburg; Raypiond B. Mclntyre and Miss Roxie Baker; Charles Garrison and Miss Ruby Clay Prather; S. R. Hudnall and Miss Samantha Early wine; Amos Mans field and Miss Phoebe Hutchens, and Wm. Edgar Paton and Miss Anna Eads Peed, all of the county. The latter couple were married Wednes day afternoon. MILLION INVING. Miss Errie B. Million and Mr. James Irving, both of this county, secured license in Georgetown, Wed nesday, and were united in marriage by County Judge J. Robert Lancas ter, in his private office in the court house. ELSON HILL. Mr. John W. Hill and Miss Max aline Elson, both popular young Paris people, were married in Lon don, Ky., Monday, December 23, only the immediate relatives of the bride being present. After the ceremony Mr. and Mrs. Hill came to Paris and have gone to housekeeping in a home in White Addition, previously pre pared. The bride had for some time been a member of the nursing staff of the Massie Memorial Hospital. The groom is connected with the plumb ing establishment of Thomas W. Spicer. HILL. EARLYWINE HUDNALL. The parlors of the Y. M. C. A. furnished the setting and the back ground at 6:20 o'clock Tuesday evening for a wedding in which' the principal were Mr. S. R. Hudnall and Miss Samantha Earlywine, both of this county. The ceremony was performed in an impressive manner by Rev. R. C. Goldsmith, pastor of the" Paris Baptist church. The at tendants were Mr. Holmes Smart, of Paris, and Miss Elizabeth Hudnall. a sister of the groom. After congratulations and an ex change of good wishes from a large number of friends who had gathered in the Y. M. C. A. Mr. and Mrs. Hudnall went to Carlisle, where tney were guests at a wedding supper at the home of the bride's relatives. From Carlisle they went on a short wedding trip to Maysville and Cin cinnati. On their return they Will reside at the home of the groom, near Spears Mill, in this county. Mr. Hudnall is a well-known and popular auto artisan of this city, where he has resided for many ye?is, and where he is highly esteemed. Some months ago he volunteered in the service, and was assigned to duty as auto mechanic inspector with the S. AT. C, at Camp Buell. Upon te irig released from the service he came back to Paris, and will open a garage and auto repair stand at Spears Mill, in connection with his other work in Paris. His bride is a handsome young woman, the daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Hendley Earlywine. who -reside on the Jackstown pike, near Paris. The funeral of Mrs. Annie Lewis Hill,, aged twenty-six, who died Wed nesday morning at the Massie Me morial Hospital, after a long illness, will be held at two o'clock this (Fri day) afternoon, with services con ducted at the grave in the Paris Cem etery by Rev, R. C. Goldsmith, pas tor of the Paris Baptist church. Mrs. Hill was the wife of Mr. Harry Hill," who resides on Railroad street. Besides her. husband, she is survived by two children, Fannie May Hill and Lovelace Hill, one brother, Ben Lewis, who is in France with the American Expedi tionary Force, and Her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Lewis, of near Paris. THE APPEAL OP THE GARDEN ARMY. The United States School Garden Arpny .gives an opportunity for a more effective appeal to the patriotism of American youth than is possible through any local organization act ing alone, even though it be State wide in. its scope. Tying up the gar dening activities of the schools to the Garden Army established and foster ed by the President of the United States has given the work a dignity and. importance which would have been impossible under any other plan. This fact is shown by the ex perience of many supervisors and teachers who have had experiences similar to that of Miss aiaoei j. Weeks, of Waltham, Mass., who sends this hopeful note: "I can't help telling you just what a great thing this army organization has been and is to the children. Re cently 600 or 700 of my soldiers had a. splendid parade. It was long, and yet the entire distance they marched like true soldiers. My officers are helping me. with garden inspection, -the' captains reporting at stated in tervals. It has not only developed & jjense of responsibility, but their whole attitude has changed, for each and every one seems to feel that he fa,,aua$eolute need to 'Uncle Sfn.' I - "amd know yoa must be re eiiriftg the same sort of word from mmy other places?' PEED PATTON. The marriage of Miss Anna Eads Peed, the handsome and vivacious daughter of "Mr. and Mrs. Daniel W. Peed, of Paris, and Mr. William K& gar Patton, of Lexington, Ky., and Durham, South Carolina, was quietly solemnized at the home of the bride's parents, on South Main street, at five o'clock, Wednesday afternoon. The ceremony was impressively perform ed by Rev. W. E. Ellis, pastor of the Paris Christian church. ( After the ceremony and congratu lations Mr. and Mrs. Patton motored to Lexington, where they took a Northbound train for a bridal trip to Cleveland, 0., and other' cities, where the groom has extensive business interests. The bride was the only daughter of the household, and is a charming and attractive" young wo man. She wore a traveling suit of blue velour cloth, with hat, gloves and shoes to match. As the friends of the popular young couple gathered for the ceremony the wedding music was played by Mrs. Edward Faulconer. The wedding took place in the library, the mantel being banked with potted plants and pink carnations. The ring ceremony was used, followed by congratula tions. The bridegroom is one of the lead ing tobacco men of the State, being in this section as the representative of the Liggett & Myers Tobacco Co., with headquarters at Paris and Lexington. Among those present, friends of the bridegroom, were William Mc Dowell, L. M. Land, James Pryor and William Galloway, of Lexington; Mrs. James Fizer, of Mt. Sterling, aunt of the bride; Mrs. Anna Huff man, Mrs. W. E. Ellis, Mrs. . E. H. Foster, Misses maays ana Maine Baldwin, Elizabeth Tarr, Louise Wy att and Martha Wvatt. Mr. and Mrs. Patton were the re cipients of a "large number of hand some and useful presents, in addition to the good wishes and congratula tions of a host of warm friends. o A TO-DAY, FJ1 DEC. 2? Ethel Clayton DEC, 30 IN "The Girl Who Came Back" RUTH ROLAND in the 8th episode of in "HANDS UP" S ATURDAY .28 Goldwyn Presents. Mae Marsh IN "The Glorious Adventure" Also Billy Parsons Comedy "Birds of a Feather" MONDAY N ' Paramount Presents "THE EAGLE'S MATE" Also Sennett Comedy "THE SUMMER GIRLS" i Edward Van Leeuvve Orchestra ADMISSION 22c GALLERY Chidren Under 12 Not Admitted. WHAT A JATHEE SAID TO EDWIN MAEEHAM Here's a poejauu-you should, ruad yourself, ask your wife to read it, learn it and teach, it to the chidren. It was written by Bishop Janies D. Hughes of -the M. E. Church, Pasa dena,' Cal. - . Greater significance is given to his lines because of the fact that Dr. Hughes' son was killed in action and lies buried "somewhere" in France. MarkhanVs Question. "0 mother, will you longer give;! your sones . - To feed the awful nunger of the guns? What is the sworthwof all these battle drums . "H If from the fields the loved one n6ver comes? v V3iat all these loud Hossanna tp the brav) ' s-k If all your share is some forgotten grave? The Bishou's noem is as follows! -J The Unselfish Mother's Answer. "God gave my son in trust to mje; Christ died for him, and he should be A man for Christ. He Is his own. And God's and (man's, not mine alone. He was not mine to give; He gave Himself that he might help save All that a Christian should revere, All that enlightened men held dear. All to feed the guns? O,torpid soul. Awake and see life as a whole, When freedom, honor, justice right Were threatened by the despot's might. With heart aflame and soul alight He bravely went for God to fight Against base savages whose prid The laws of God and man defied i He did nQ$.go to feed the guns He went to save from ruthless Huns His home and country, and to be A guardian of democracy. 'What if he does not come?' you say; Ah, well, my sky would be (more gray But through the clouds the sun would shine, And vital memories be mine. , 'God's test of manhood is, I know Not 'will he come?' but 'did he go?' My son well knew that he might die, And yet he went, "with purpose high, To fight for peace, and overthrew The plans of Christ's relentless' foe. He dreaded not the battlefield He went to make fierce vandals yield. If he comes not again to me Ishall be sad; but not that he Went like a man a hero true His part unselfishly to do. My heart will feel exultant pride That for humanity he died. 'Forgotten grave.' This selfish plea Awakens no response in me, For, though his grave I )may not see, My boy will ne'er forgotten be, My real son can never die; 'Tis but his body that may lie " In foreign land, and I shall keep Remembrance fond forever, deep Withfn my heart of my true son. Because of triumphs that he wdn. It matters not where anyone May lie and sleep when work is done. It matters not where some men liye; If my dear son his life must give. Hosauna I will sing -for him, E'en though (my eyes with tears be dim, And when the war is over when His gallant comrades conie again, I'll cheer theni as they're marching by, Rejoicing that they did not die. And when his vacant place I see, My heart will bound with, joy that he Was mine so long my fair young son And cheer for him whose work is ' done." , e o - CHEISTJLAS HOME - COMING IS PLANNED TOR MEN OF 84TH BIRTHS. Near Paris, to h.e wife of Mr. Thopaas Mitchell, & daughter. In this city, to the wife of Mr. Taylor Moreland, a daughter. To the wife of Mr. R. L. Bur den, of near Kiserton, a, son. At the Massie Memorial 'Hospi tal, in this city, to the wife of Mr. Walter Kenney, of the county, a son. christened Robert Carey Kenney. In this city, ftp. the wife of Mr. Orie Smith, a . son, their first-born. Mrs. Smith was formerly Miss Dora." Colliver, of Paris; Christmas for the men of the 84th Division will be marked by a festive home-coming according to the plans now being forumlated by the War Camp Community Service to extend r. welcome to the men of the Lincoln Division should they reach Lduisville in time for the holidays. This will be part of a program of entertainment to be given 'during Christmas week for the men from Camp Zaohary Taylor and' Camp Knox, who will not have an opportu nity of returning home for Christ mas furloughs. In -addition to the entertainments to be given in. honor of the men of the 84th Division, the troops leaving the cantonjment will also be given a farewell, sendoff. There will be dances, groups will ,be entertained in the homes" and special features of entertainment will be ar ranged. The Soldiers' Club, 619 r South Fourth street, will keepjopenV house during thev holiday' season, with special entertainments on Christmas and New Years. WHEN FRANCE REBUILDS. great, will in the aggregate total a vast sum. Partly because our people "Have you Americans any concep- reSrd the Americans so highly, and tion of what the requirements of ,are ful1 of admiration for the splen France will be, when the allies have I did tnins they are doing in our won the war and our nnimtrv wins ' country, and partly that we may its work of reconstruction?" This question was askedme a- few days ago by a prominent business man of Paris,' France., who, having been gass ed, canno longer fight, and is visit ing this country. Fropn what he pro ceeded to relate it is evident that comparatively few on this side do realize what our export trade 40 France is destined to become. "For many years," he said, "our people s secured their machinery, printing presses, tools, electric ma chinery, and lighting fixtures, etc., all from Germany. This was be-' cause German prices were lower than other countries. But now! Ger many could not name a price which would induce a Frenchman to buy of her, no matter what his need. England will be busy supplying her own wants and those of her export know and read your language, great numbers of our people are studying English, not only to be able to read it, but to speak it as well. We ex pect to offer such attractive opportu nities, especially to constructing engineers- and mechanics of all kinds, that thousands of your young men will rqmain in France, at least dur ing the first two years of reconstruc tion." 4EI. H. Windsor, in the De cember Popular Mechanics Magazine. FRANCE TO HAVE BOYS' GIRI CLUBS. AND France is considering the adop tion of Uncle Sam's methods of teach ing better farming and home making to boys and girls. Representatives from the French High Commission, trade, hence we are looking to your 1 lately in this country, made a point country. Our textile mills, nearly all ! of studying caretuny tne mexnoas oi of which were in northeast France. I the Federal Department of Agricul-jfn& president in 1920 is Colonel supply and suggesting the formation in France of a nation-wide system of boys' and girls' clubs patterned on those in Aanerica. It is expected that these clubs-will grow staple pro ducts garden produce, wool, farm grain and forage crops, poultry and farm animals on farms not devastat ed, the very soil of which must first of all be put in condition. They will stimulate production by the young people of France through organized contests' not only in farming but in home enterprises, such as bread bak ing, garment making, cooking, and home management. Americans in Paris have already unpacked their native humor in the French capital. They call the tele phone girl "Mademoiselle pas libre," Miss Busy. From the Foreign News Bureau. o About the largest hog ever re- p.p.ivp.d hfirp o.amfi to T. "FT. Thornhprrv from Arkansas. It weighed over 700 pounds and theexpress was S25.13. Sebree Banner. ' 0 Among others who are not already nominating and electing Gen. Persh- hnvp lontr sinoo hpfm dpstrovprf and ' ture and the State Agricultural; Col- the (machinery carried into Germany, j leges in conducting the boys' and Our textile manufacturers are al-; girls' clubs. Much of the informa ready making a new start in south-, tion thus collected has been widely west France; securing what little reprinted by the French press, ac machinery they can. With the end ! companied by editorial comment ex- of the war this industry will be one pressing the view that, the man and woman power of France-having been depleted or disorganized by war ser- of the first to resume, and we shall require, of textile machinery alone, Roosevelt. CAHAL BROS. BARBER SHOP over 200,000.000 frances. I could go , vice, France for some time to come on down a list of a hundred articles, i will be dependent in large part upon , whose requirements, while not so its younger population for its food : Prompt and Courteous Attention to Patrons. HOT AND COLD BATHS Slippers! Think of the joy, pleasure and comfort yotTglve when you give so appropriateandacceptablegift.. Final After -Xmas Reduction On the Balance of Our Holiday Shoes and Slippers i 1" gK2kbfe Bargain Prices on Holiday Shoes & Slippers Visit our store and you will be convinced that is the best money-saving place in Dependable Footwear! Slippers 49c Up Ladies Dark Gray boots, best cus- qc torn makes. .v VSW Ladies' Havana Brown English c AH Boots, calf tops POMU Ladies' Mahogany Tan English tfjo aq Boots, cloth tops to match, at pO.1 Ladies' Gun Metal, button tfjo aq and lace, low heel, at tpA.tJ Misses' Gun Metal, button jji qq Men's Dark Tan English Walk- C CA Over and other famous makes O.OU Men's Tan English, Best Makes, 4 e A, Men's Gun Metal Walk-Over, o aq English .- 3r Men's and Boys' E. J. Best Wear- 0 a ing Shoes, heavy flexible soles V3AV Boys' Tan Xrmy Shoes a0 ja at $o.4y DAN COHEN IS? -1 Paris' Greatest Shoe Store Where Beauty and Economy Reig a Sfc 2 A