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'JWfyJ1".'"1 it jj wy ' n ""j J "jwii'Xff'y tywpji11 myiiL'" rm1? r' - " t ? "f-. '- irrfi . jij1 nnmqpipiiiianE, its. V THE - AGI KWJt .-- ; 7 -r h ti - ' j . .. .'. : ( f i ' . 'A"'- . ""W " -WOMEN'S ACTIVITIES. ' , . t ! , At the Bed Cross Sewing Rooms. Fifth Monday Presbyterian wo men, (extra.) Fifth Tuesday Catholic women, t(extnu) Wednesday Vacant. " Thursday Methodist Society. Friday Baptist Society. The Bourbon County Chapter has a large quantity of both sock and sweater yarn on hands. Not only this must be knitted up, but we have .foeen asked to take extra yarn for January. Suffering is broadcast in the world. Call for .a .supply of yarn. ..'.Let us not relax until eveiy boy is under his mother's" 'care. . IN THE SERVICE OF THEIR COUNTRY (Continued from Page 1) Clay B. Taylor, of Paris, stationed on the U. S. Ship "Texas," accompa nied by his shipmate, Sidney O. Tay lor, arrived in Paris last night on a ten-days furlough, to to visits his mother, Mrs. Pearl Taylor, of Fergu son street. notfctrj l)ut -hi ;been, deUilefftd take a troop train to Camp Sherman, t Chillecothe, Ohio. fCapt. , Hutch craft was transferred tb 'Vancotiye several months ago from a Southern cantonment. '; ' Because of the interrupted :study, the Paris Literary Club will hold ses sions every Wednesday choosing some other day for Red Cross work. The following program will be ren dered Wednesday, January 1: Ancestry of the Bible Miss Lillesr ton. f The Hymn of Creation, (Gen. I, il) Mrs. Forsyth. Reports from State Federation. Reports from General Federation. The D. A. R. will hold the first meeting of the club year at the resi dence of Mrs. Arnsparger at 2 ,p. m. on Friday, January 3. This session takes the place of the November meeting. Election of officers and ac - cumulated business will be disposed of. Mrs. W. G. Talbott, hostess. Corp. Will Hudnall came; in from Qamp Knox, near Stithton, Saturday, on a furlough visit. Corp. Hudnall, who is a brother of S. R. Hudnall, of -near Spears Mill; is a member of Battery B., 68th Field Artillery, for merly stationed at the West Point testing grounds. Mrs. jErnest L. Harris is in le ceipt of a letter from her son, Harold Harris, formerly of Paris, stating that lie had arrived in New York safely - after an overseas trip and. was in. excellent health. Harris was on one "of Uncle Sam's big battleships doing patrol duty in European waiters. JLee J. -Masterson, formerly of Paris, has received an honorable discharge from the navy and has. returned to his home in Lexington. Masterson has been an instructor for several months in the Aviation School at the Great Lakes Naval Station, near Chicago. " Judge Ernest Martin received a postcard Sunday from Owen Gibson, in. France, stating that he was well and living well, and hoped to be back in the States some time soon. He stated that France was a line country and all right,' but that the good old U. S. A. is the, finest land the sun ever shone on. MissClennie Lusby, of Paris, is now stationed at the TJ. S. A. Gen eral Hospital No. 7, at Roland Park, near Baltimore, where she is engaged in aiding wounded and blind sol diers returned from- overseas duty! Miss Lusby was transferred to the Maryland institute from the O. T, Medical pepartment at New Yoik, where she was engaged in Red Cross work. The Roland Park institution is situated in one of the most beau tiful spots in Maryland. Here the wounded soldiers are given every humane attention and made as nearly whole again as medical skill, and careful nursing can do. The Progressive Culture Club will hold its first meeting January S. o ' B-4 FIRE Insure with W.O.HINTON &SON,Agts o YOTJE PATRIOTIC DTTTY. Save your pennies in our Christmas Banking Club and buy TJ. S. Bonds and Savings Stamps. PEOPLES DEPOSIT BANK & TRUST COMPANY. (27T2t) ? o TOBACCO'BAEN AND CHOP OJ SIX ACRES BURNED. rSix acres of tobacco housed m a barn at Seventh and Upper streets, in Lexington, was destroyed by fire about. 8 o'clock Sunday night The structure was a large one, covered with sheet iron on the outside, and was owned by William Loughridge. "The firemen were unable to tell who the tobacco belonged to, as Mr Loughridge is said to be out of the city. How the fire originated is not Tcnown. :: o Fire, Wind and Lightning .Insurance. Thamas, Woodford & Bryan A German helmet, weighing five pounds, sent to Charles Roseber.ry, colored, of Paris, by his son-in-law, who is in the service in France, is displayed in the show window of Mitchell & Blakemore. The helmet is a nice-looking piece of headgear for its purpose, but would 'hardly be suitable for wear on a summer's day. Mr. and Mrs. E. F. oe, of near Centerville, received a letter from their son, Dempsie Poe, under date of November 28, stating that he was in Luxemburg, was well and that he expected to be back in Bourbon county soon. Private Poe also said that the boys in the service, now that the war was over,-were all anx ious to be returned to their homes. Mr. and Mrs. John McClintock, of Lexington, formerly of near Hutchi son, this county, have received cable grams from their sons, Lieutenant Robert McClintock and Jack McClin tock. Lieutenant vMcClintock, who enlisted an the French army as a pri vate before the entrance of the Unit ed States in the war, is with the American army of occupation, and his message was sent from Epernay. He has taken part in some' of the hardest-fought-battles of the war. His brother is with Base Hospital Unit No. 40. o SCHOOLS REOPENED. Private Sam E. Adair, of Pensa cola, Okla., is a guest of his parents Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Adair, near Paris. Private Adair has just been mustered out of the army service, having been stationed at Ft. Pike, Arkansas, where he was in the Officers' Train ing School. This is his first visit home in five years. He will return tQ Pensacola to engage in farm work. Mrs. J. Perry Hutchcraft received a letter yesterday from Capt. Davis Hutchcraft, who is stationed at Van couver, Washington, stating that his wife was seriously ill with the influ enza. Capt. Hutchcraft had expected to be in Paris to-day for a visit to his The Paris schools reopened yester day, following a suspension of eight weeks, due to a ban placed by the local Board of Health, owing to the influenza epidemic. Superintendent Kirkpatrick announced that it is bi& purpose to make up as much time as possible, and with that end in view the schools convened promptly at o'clock, instead of 8:30 as formerly. Superintendent of Schools J. B. Caywood announced that all the county schools,, white and colored, will open on next Monday, Januaiy 6. All children in families wh.re sickness prevails will be asked to re main, at home until the patients are pronounced well by their attending physician. On next Saturday, January 4, Supt. Kirkpatrick will deliver an ad dress relative to school work, in the office of County Superintendent Cay wood, to white teachers at 10:00 a. m. and the colored teachers at 1:30 p. m. All the, teachers are requested to attend. Dr. A. H. JKeller, local Health Officer, will address the teachers on matters pertaining to health and hygienic ; im TOBjiccojiAitnKr & ThT Bourbon Tobacco Warehouse Company- sold yesterday -30M80; Bounds of tobacco for $115,9007$, n average of 137.75. The Quality of the offering Was good, and tne- mar ket was several dollars higher than before Christmas, justifying the ad- vice of the .Bourbon Tobacco Wate house Comnanv that growers should hold' until all the buyers came-on the market. . . Sales will be held eyery day this week at the local houses. Some of. the best crop averages at the Bour bon Warehouse sale held yesterday are as follows: Jones & Mason, 1,960 pounds, .av erage ? 47.3 2. Geo. K. Redfmon, 1,165 pounds, average $47.23. Reffett & Grimes, 9,845 pounds, average $46.19. J. C. Booth, 1,855 pounds aver age $45.76. A. J. Turner, 2,765 pounds, aver age $38.99. Dodge & Ritchie, 7,770 pounds, average $38.13. ' iCenney & Rankins, 7,705 pounds, average $44.81. J Poole & Feeback, 1,735 pounds, average $48.60. Jefferson & Humphreys, 4,475 pounds, average $43.61. . Meteer & Dry den, 6,250 pounds, average $42.16. Marshall & Dwelly, 6,175 pounds, average $51.49. Pepper & Smart, 9,215 pounds, av erage $50.89. Dodge & Ritchen, 2,995 pounds, average $52.20. McClintock. Collier &.Collier Bros., 9,235, average $44.08. J. C. & W. B. Kenney, 375 pounds, average $55.62. N Kenney & Rankin, 1,640 pounds, average $j.of. J. M. Mason, 5;755 pounds, aver age, $40.69. Brown & Hyatt, 2,325 pounds, av erage $41.37. Letton & Carter, 2,725 pounds, av erage $42.54. Snell & Ross, 830 pounds, average $45.35. ' Dodge & Purcell, 5,555 pounds, av erage $45.01. Florence & Cravens, 7,150 pounds, average $47.82. Current & Tevis, 2,230 pounds, av erage $40.65. Johnson & Ormes, 6,365, average $52,641 Thorn & Morris, 2,245 pounds, av erage $40.92. Wright & Morris, 2,725 pounds, av erage $39.33. Wright & Watkins, 2,280 pounds, average $49.83. ' Waeoner & Brannock, 4,94o pounds, average $42.84. McClintock, Collier & Thomas,, 7, 035 'pounds, average $47.16. Bodkins & Harris, 5,525' pounds, average $40.01. ftn, A Par.rish & Williams, 11,380 pounds, average $50.59. Voodford & Pndemore, 3,040 pounds, average $45.96. Wilson & Rankins, 4;155 pounds, average $38.91. 42. P. Wilmott, 980 pounds, average $1.31. Misses Purdy & Ritchie, 940 pounds, average $37.28. m mii is FRANK TVfcf jt J raei 1&'CPSfift I VWgy 'W- A gjfc, -i' . ? 'mfLt-s l; :. ' -'-- - ', !. z 'W Pre-Invoice Sale . .; .V :tfi COATS SUITS FURS '' Serge, Silk and Jersey DRESSES A V FA - :-'' ' 1, i ' '' &C r FRANK & CO. LADIES' OUTFITTERS The News lob Department Is Always Busy. "There's a Reason." Work Done Right! SPECIAL m 'M On Men's, Young Men's, Boys' and Children's OVERCOATS AND MACKINAWS Conditions over ivhich we have had no control have left us With a larger stock of Men's, Young Men's, Boys' and Chil dren's Overcoats and Mackinaws than we wish to carry at this tme in the season, and in order to make them move faster wk are going to offer them at special prices to induce those whc have not bought to do so Our stocks contain only the season's newest and snappiest styles in bright patterns and colorings and long wearing fabrics. Hart Schaffner & Marx, Klrschbaum and other leading makes are to be found in these overcoats. Accept this opportunity now and buy your over coat at much less than its regular worth, f Men's and Young Men's Overcoats $2T.SO $50.00 Men's and Young Men's ' Overcoats cut to $45.00 $45.00 Men's and Young Men's r Overcoats cut to S40.00 $42.50 Men's and Young Men's Overcoats cut to $37.50 liQ.OO Men'8 and Young Men's V Overcoats cut to 35.00 137.50 Men'i and Young Men's ' Overcoats cut to 532.50 I3?.00 Men'i and Young Men?,s,: l . ;i Overcoats cit ..r''30.yQl $32.50 Men's and Young Men's Overcoats cut- to $30.00 Men's and Youne Men's Overcoats cut to $25.00 $27.50 Men's and Young Men's Overcoats cut to . . ... $22.50 $25.00 Men's and Young Men's Overcoats cut to ......$2000 $22.50 Men's and Young Men's . :; Overcoats cut to $ 1 7.50 " rQ0 Menfl and Xoung Men; , -Overcoats cut to .,.. j 1 6.50 ' Men' & and Young Men's Mackinaws 1, r $18.00 Men's and Young Men's tj. Mackinaws cut to $14,50 $J5.00 Men's and Young Men's '; Mackinaws cut to..., 1 1wSO $12.50 Men's and Young Men's f r Mackinaws cut to $9.50 $10.00 Men's and Young Men's Mackinaws cut to $7.&jS - Boys' and Children's Overcoats 'r $18.00 Boys' and Children's if Overcoats cut to ...... . r $15.00 Bos' and Children's I .- Overcoats cut to ..$1450 ..$11.50 I $12.50 Boys' and, CKildren?s p.; Overcoats jciit . to:. . i ;.$S50 $10.00 6oy' and Children's Overcoats cut to....... $8,50 Boys' and Children's Overcoats cut to $6.50 Boys' and Children's - Overcoats cut to .... .-. S4-95 Boys' and Children's Mackinaws , , f$12.5aBpys' and Children's J tlO.00. Boys' andr Children's '' i Mackihawr''cut to........$950 I -; Mackinaws cut X6 :....'... '. .-. $7-95- P CAS. hi P: ''''. ft ..".! ; ., h.-v.4 ' f r -M NO APPOVALS Th Sale js backed up, by our reputation tran hoMtt merckkhdiainff com lceirn. The, regular .riceiaire left on tOvyou can see you are f ettig eactl.aa we repreie,nt. . A -t .'. I li'l ,'J iVI SrARTS TODM s U" ?;rA JlJTx"f.i r t . .ft The Better Value Store I One Price R P. WA L 5 n Main and Seven - i'j ft 4 ;,, VVliVit'-:.vY i reets tlrM Kenticty t 'f. m ;-r "J w, ris - r - ".?? a- aT- v;"v"v-m : vr L Vr. .C"