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PRIDAT, JANDARY 10. 1919. THE BOURBON HEWS, PARK XENTUGKT -i f- V1GX SOCIAL AND PERSONAL. -. -si (vc Hi-it -ir.-nu-iTn-rTivHm tnw.Tti rr m- - irrT-rrTTTiiii iiii i i mi I I X f f f Comings and Goings of Our People Here, There and Elsewhere. ,ETTERS FROM BOURBON COUNTY SOLDIERS AND SAILORS - x I v. I -W5 9 The following letter from Private Martin Glenn, of Paris, to his sis ter, Mrs. James W. Connell, of- East Paris, tells of his experiences in a French hospital, where he was taken after having been badly wounded, and taken prisoner. Private Glenn received wounds in the right side, and his right leg was broken. He was captured on October 15, and was sent to the Red Cross Hospital, at Tours, Prance. The letter to his sister was written from, the German prison camp at Germerslinne, before he had been transferred to the French hospital. Private Glenn had been reported previously as missing in action since Oct. 20. The letter follows: "Germerslinne, Germany, "Dec. 13, 1918. "My Dear Sister: "Just a few lines to let you know how I am and whereabouts. Guess you have heard by this time that I was wounded and captured on Oct. 15. My right leg was broken and I was shot in the right side. However, my side is well and pay leg is getting along fine. "We have good attention and food. I expect to leave here right soon for Paris, France, to enter American Base Hospital there. It may not be long before we will be sent to the embourg. It is a beautiful place. It looks more like the . United. States than any place I have ever seen in Europe Nearly all nationalities are represented here Germans, French, Americans, Belgians, Rus sians and Itaillians, but none who can speak good English .... Well, I have just received a bunch of papers, THE BQURBON NEWS, all that I have ever received. I certainly enjoyed reading them. I guess I will get another bunch soon. . I suppose all the housekeepers are fixing up for a big Christmas. I surely wish I could be at home for the big day. But the time won't be long until we will all be back in the good old U. S. A. again Well how are you all getting along with your crops? I guess you are about done stripping tobacco by this time. ....Well, there is so very little to tell now that I will close with the wish to see you all very soon, and I believe that my wish will be grant ed, for I think we will come home soon. "Yours Sincerely, "ELMER SHUMATE. "Private Elmer Shumate, Battery B., 21st Field Artillery, American Expeditionary Forces, France." o United States.. Well, sister, the war j WAR AN EXPENSIVE AFFAIR FOR is ail over ana everyone is siaa i suppose. There was never anything like it in this world, and no one will ever know anything about it except those of us who went through it and survived. "The French authorities are in charge here and French doctors and Red Cross nurses are just fine. I have learned to speak both French and German by this time. I wrote to mother last week. It takes so long to get any mail over here. "Received a letter from dear little Martha that was forwarded from the States. Give both my dear little girls a kiss for me and don't forget my little man. Will close for this tipe. "Don't worry about me. I am all right. Wishing you all a Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year, and with love to all, I am, "Your devoted brother, "MARTIN GLENN." FOR AMERICA Mrs. Robert Langson continues very ill at her home on Stoner ave nue. Miss Katherine Preston, guest of Paris friends, has returned to her home. in Lexington. Miss Alary Nickerson has return ed to her home in'Flemingsburg, af ter a. visit .to relatives in Paris. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Tucker have returned from a visit to the tetter's niece, Mrs. John C. Brunker, in Nich olas county. Miss Judith Lloyd has returned to her school' duties at Hamilton Col lege," in Lexington, after a visit to relatives in this city. Lieut. Logan Caldwell, of Dan ville, was a guest of Mr. Hiram Rose berry for the dance at the Masonic Temple, Monday night. Squire John Shropshire and son, Mr. Frank Shropshire, have returned from Edmonson county, where they have been several days on a success ful hunting trip Miss Martha Ferguson will en tertain at her home on the George town pike, to-morrow afternoon, in honor of Miss Alice Clay, and Mrs. James Thompson, Jr., of near Paris. Mr. and Mrs. William E. Patton have returned from their bridal tour, and are temporarily at the home of Mrs. Patton's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dan W. Peed, on South Main street. Miss Mary Fithian Hutchcraft, of this city, has been added to the faculty of the Cynthiana High School, having the chair of Englisli and History in the Junior and Senior Classes. Miss Hutchcraft is a gradu ate of Transylvania University, Lex ington, and of Wellesley College, in Massachusetts. She is a young wo- WASHINGTON, Jan. 9. It cost the American people aDoui' f intellectual attainments. to run its war, thei , . . ,,. Q r , ill & EVESSBQUT EBCTO7S a3CVS-IK"KEA3ii4SMS BUICK HSPSh 1l .The following letter is from Pri vate William Casey, to his grand mother, Mrs. John McHvaine, in Paris: "Nov. 26, 1918. "My Dear Grandmother: "Well I guess everyone at home is happy now that the war is over, they sure are over here. , "We do not know when we will get home, but hope not long. "I am still in the hospital, but get ting along pretty good. "Grannie inclosed you will find a clipping out of the paper of the (32 Div.) that is the one that I was in and it sure was a fighting bunch. v "Grannie, there is lots I can tell you, but will wait till I get home so can -tell it lots "better. "I got hurt in the Argonne Woods. I guess you saw in the papers what o - fltrht it was. I went over the top (5) five times and got it the fifth tipie. Will tell you all about -At when I get home. "Well, Grannie, I will close for this time and hope this letter will find you wBl and happy and I hope you will have a big Happy ChriSt maS. . , A "With a heart full of love and a big kiss, from your loving grandson, U15 ' "BUDDIE." Mr Fillmore Shumate, of near no-o -ha received the following let ter from his son, Private Elmer Shu mate, who is a member of Battery B 21st Field Artillery, American Expeditionary Forces, in France: "With the American Expedi tionary Forces, France, "December 7, 1918. S18.600.000.000 government and loans to allies in the year ending Dec. 31, 1918, ac cording to computations from Treas ury reports. December expenditures sent war costs to date about $24,500,000,000. Of the 18,160,000,000 paid out of t.ViA irrpjisurv's coffers in 1918, pro- hablv S10.000.000.000 went for the i army and the general military estab lishment about $2,000,000,000, for the navy, $1,000,000,000 for the shipbuilding program, $l,000,000j000 for other civil Government needs and $4,150,000,000 as loans to America's brothers in arms. With the last four days of the year not yet tabulated it is shown that receipt from taxes, customs and miscellaneous revenue amounted to SAfiR7.063.000. of which $2,949,032,000 came from income and excesss profits taxes alone; Sl.124,510,000 from other Federal taxes: only $171,000,000 from cue- .. J J" :.4n nnd Vr Y0 toms auties uu uupuxio, au. m . mainder, or about $441,000,000 from miscellaneous revenue sources. In the year $6,038,000,uuu- nas come into the' Treasury from the fourth liberty loan ' and $4,171,000,000 from the third liberty loan. In addition -$13,802,000,000 worth of certificates of indebtednesss have been sold and subsequently largely redeemed .from liberty loan receipts. War savings and certifi cates have brought $953,000,000 into the Treasury which, with the excep tion of $10,000,000 worth of these small securitiee sold in December, 1917, represents the entire harvest from war savings and thrift stamps in the year they have been on the mar-; ket. War savings receipts this month amount- to- about $60,000,000. The way in which war expenses have mounted from month to month is shown by the following table of ex penditures! ' .... January, 1918 $1,090,000,000 Februarv . 1,012,000,000 March 1,155,000,000, Anril ..-.- 1.215.000,000 May' j.,ou,uuu,uuu, June , 1,512,000,000 July 1,608,000,000 August 1,805,000,000 September 1,557,000,0.00. October - x,ooi-fuuu,uuu November 1,935,000,000 December 2,100,000,000 These figures include the loans to allieswhich have been made at an average of about $340,000,000 a month. fc o and will be a valued member of the faculty of the Cynthiana school. She will be a member of the household of her aunt, Mrs. James C. Deman, dur ing her residence in Cynthiana. (Other Personals on Page 5)' o : ) HEAD AND NOSTRILS STUFFED FROM COLD 'Tape's Cold Compound" Ends Cold or Grippe in a 'Tew Hours. The assurance of material for quantity production of Buick cars enables the Buick Motor Company to establish the following prices on the various Buick models, effective January first, 19 19. These prices will not he changed during our present desists selling agreements. "To the Folks: "I ill drop you a fe ; lines ; to let .. t tnat I am well, and hope this will find you the same.... have 3ust finished a seven-day hike ana we are now in the state of Lou McADOO'S SUCCESSOR NOT YET SELECTED Hiifflisi- fiet at tfaeEeal Cause Take Dr.. - Edwards' Olive Tablets That's what jEhowands of gomach r- r rlaiSff HOW. Hca w m dteMfe they are- KhS real .cause, ot the. ajlmeat closed fiver IinaSothing, healing way. When SSbS todion away goes indigestion and stomach troubles. if vou have a Bad taste ia youi JStoEsS coated, appetite poav iStoSS feeling, no ionw L-2JM with undigested foods, .ffigSS OHve Tablet? jre;i' . Jft1SetfiIe compound xmsedjifli ZZZZ rS You' wiM know tnem py ucu -Sor.Y?b5 tbe work w;tl pt 2fjgcic er box. AU drew President Wilson's probable selec tion of a Director General of rail roads to succeed Wiliam. G. McAdbo was still a matter of speculation and doubt Saturday among officialsi n Washington. Mr. McAdoo now plans to leaver for a vacation in California' next Thursday, and unless the Pres ident cables his appointment befoie them, the Director General will con tinue to exercise his functions. Al ready he has arranged to take with him to the West his railroad assist ant, Oscar A. Price, and stenographer in preparation of work. The- name- of,;Winthrop M. .Dan iels, chairman of the Interstate Com merce Commission, figured in spec-j ulation over, appointment of a new g?r5US? cr trvfc? to patch up a Director General while Secretary ;CTtackmg.thejTMI. and Walker" D. Hines, assist ant Director General, also are fre quently mentioned in the discus sions. Some officials profess to believe that 'the President will not name? a man. closely, connected with railroad operation or finance, but will prefer a man-who would view the railroads "from the outside." , Try to live so that the editor of your home-paper won't nave to groan: "God forgive me for lying!" when he has to say nice things about you in your obituary. N o Old heads on young shoulders are not so apt to get it in the neck. Your cold will break and all the grippe misery end after taking a dose of "Pape's Cold Compound" every two hours until .three doses are taken. It promptly opens clogged-up nos trils and air passages in the head, stops nasty discharge or nose, run ning, relieves sick jieaaacneOjUii ness, feverishness, sore throat, sneez ing, soreness and stiffness. Don't "stay stuffed -up! Quit blowing and snuffling! Ease your throbbing head nothing else in the world gives such prompt relief as 'Pape's Cold Compound," which costs only 'a few cents at any-drug store. It acts without assistance, tastes nice, and causes no inconven ience. Accept no substitute. (adv) o THE WOBX OF U. S, BOYS' WORKING RESERVE At the annual mid-winter meet ing of the Kentucky Press Associa tion held in Louisville, December 27-28, the work of the U. S. Boys' Working Reserve was outlined by George B." Stephens, Executive State Director of the Reserve. At the close of his remarks'the editors gave their hearty endorsement of the move ment. The statement or neroert Hoover,- who is now making a food survey of Europe, that America must feed the world was stressed, The shortage of farm labor was discussed. Military and civil authorities were quoted to show that many men enter ing 'the' army from the farms will not return to the farms to stay. To fill the gap the boys from the cities and towns and those living on the farms must become larger farm producers. The tfanh Cr&ft Eessons to be taught in the schools were referred to. o TT.AMTIS RAGE WHILE EIRE Three Passenger Open Model K-Six-44 Five Passenger Open Model K-Six-45 -Four Passenger Closed Model H-Six-46 Five Passenger Closed Mddei H-Six-47 -Seven Passenger Open Model H-Six-49 Seven Passenger Closed Model H-Six-50 $1495 1495 1985-. 2195 1755 2585- .4 - Buick Motor Company J 5 Flint, Michigan' . Pioneer Builders of Vai ve-iu-Head Motor Gars .- .-$.-"-"?V-' MJr-rL.-yvfriNtjyargwifiiry-,ryfKtV''i'-. - . .i.f.-w. .m-JJauTU.ai.ae?l3;JU-.. fi.TAi aTOni3S4Ci .34? C. S. BALL GARAGE HGHTEBS steike With two-thirds of Cleveland's firemen absent from the stations in their effort to enforce theight-hour day, fire broke out in the four-story Euclid' building, in the heart ot tue downtown section. A general alarm brought twelve fire companies to the, scene. The. flames had' gained such headway that hope-of saving the Ku'clid building was abandoned and efforts were di rected to check the spread of the blaze to the adjoining1 buildings. With' the arrival -of fifty firemen who- were off duty, including sev eral engineers who maned idle eh cines. the fire was put under 'control. The Euclid' building was eniireiy ue stroyed. FireChief. Wallace estimated, the loss, at .f 1.0.0, 000.- -o ' Crtctriit- i Sit, i&hd anuWalkerect' Tfils keepff our circulation In order and also ( ex pands our lungs to the fullest 'Be etraight like the Indian who believed in hotner erect and-In reaching his highest stature that he might the bet ter listen to the "voice of the Great Spirits-Camp Fire Magazine Wokepo: ALWAYS EEIIABLE Paris Experiences Going Back Tor Six Years. Kidney weakness can be cured. But what caused it once will cause it again. Here's a Paris woman who has had several attacks. Several times in four years Mrs. Newman has used Doan's Kidney Pills. She says that Doan's have never failed her. Six years, ago Mrs. Newman puh licly endorsed Doan's. She confirms her statement What better proof of merit? Proved by years of experience. . Told by Paris oeopte. This is convincing testimony: Mrs. G-. W. Newman, .East Tenxn street, says: "I had backaches and headaches and. at times was very nervous. My kidneys were weak and inactive. I heard about Doan's Kid ney Pills and used them and they soon had me feeling better in every way." Mrs. Newman gave the above ac count of her experience with Doan's Kidney Pills on January 17, 1912, and on November 9, 1916, she said: "I still use Doan's Kidney Pills at times when I find it necessary. I have always received the same good results, although I do not nave so mii oh trouble as I used to." PrioA fino. at all dealers. Dontl simply ask for a kidney remedy vget Doan's Kidney Pills the; same that Mrs. Newman had. Foster-Milburn Co., Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y. (adv) . : 0. : INSURANCE! FIRE TORNADO AUTOMOBILE HAIL Watch for the expiration of your Ipoiicits andletus have some of your renewals YERKES & At farmers & Traders Bank GEOT W. DAVIS FUNERAL DIRECTOR , Motor Equipment BOTH PKONE5-DAY 137; NIGHT 299 Corner Fifth and Pleasant Streets, Paris, Ky- IXi iXSSttfesK That we will vork tooth and nail from now till- the last day of the April drive to oversubscribe that Fifth Liberty Loan. - That we will oversubscribe it. That we will finish our job. tJTJB, NEW YEAR RESOLVES. "That" peace will "find us backing Uncle Sam as strongly as we backed After a woman has been married for ten years it -disgusts her to read a story in which the heronie auras down the wealthy villian and marries j the poverty-stricken hero. him in'war. ' , , That' between now and.Aprjl we will lay every possible stone of the eToWdwork for the Fifth, Liberty Loan and leave no act undone which win tenoT to keep1 alive and, if possi ble; quicken the consiousness of the nation that saving and1 thrif are peace esentials as well as war essentials. That we Viil exert our every effort to stop trafficking, in bonds of the first four loans. That we will smite as- lustly as of yore the German propagandists who whine about the impossibility of put ting over another popular loan and who state oh "inside information r tne I WOMEN. OF SEDENTERY HABITS Women who get little exercise are likely to be troubled with constipa ting n-nH Indigestion and will find Chaimberlain's Tablets highly bene ficial. lSTot so good as a three or four mile walk every day, but very much better than to iallow the bowels to remain in a constipated condition. They are easy and pleasant to take and most agreeable in . effect. Ob tainable everywhere. uan-aav; : O After a woman has been married for twenty years and has raised a half dozen children, it makes her snort with disgust to hear a newly married woman brag about her twin beds. r-o r- 1919 Wilmoth&Co. Extend to all their patrons and friends NEW -YEAR'S GREETINGS 'that the banks will subscribe Fifth Loan. CONSTIPATION AND INDIGESTION "I have used Chamberlain's jTab- lets and must say'tney-are ,me, o&i. I have ever used for constipation and indigestion. My wife also used them- for indigestion and they -did her good," writes Eugene S. Knight, Wilmitfgton, N. C. Obtainable every where. (jan-adv) Ar cordial invitation is extended to .the general public for a share of its business during 1919. M.WBTH "J Grocery G Phone 376 K 1 i N