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TUESDAY, JANUARY 14, 1919.
THE BOUEB(OH HEWS, PAEIS, XEHOTCK MGE k FRIDAY COURIER-JOURNAL INDORSED S HOME PEOPLE Great Assembly Cheer the Noted Educator and Adopt Stirring Resolutions Endorsing His Candidacy for Governor. CHfZDDV HfcKlfl A great mass meeting: was held at Bowling Green on Saturday, December 28th, to endorse the candidacy of Dr. H. H. Cherry for the Democratic nomi nation for Governor. It was an en thusiastic meeting:, and one which showed that the people of his native county, among- whom he has lived and worked all his life, appreciate his qualities of life and leadership, MlilSlil Dr. H. H. CKERRY, BowIlBg: Green. and are back of his candidacy. Mr. Morgan Hughes, a fellow-townsmtn of Dr. Cherry, and a noted western Kentucky farmer, reported, as chair man of the Committee on Resolu tions, the following: resolutions, which irre unanimously and enthusiastical ly adopted: "The Democrats of "Warren county, killing from every precinct within twr borders, in mass meeting: assem bled do hereby confidently and en thusiastically commend to the De mocracy of the Commonwealth of Kentucky, the candidacy of H. H. CHerry, who seeks his party's nomi nation as its candidate for Governor, at the primary election to be held on JUrsust X, 1919. Dr. Cherry was born id reared In Warren county, spring lag from a Christian family of hardy ftfoneers. Here he has spent his life. Xere he has risen by his unaided efforts, from an humble farmer-lad to scome the head of a great education al institution, In which the people treryirher feel a justified pride; and from here his influence for food has rusUated throughout the entire State. tt forirari-looklng; movement for i credit of the State and the wel fare e the people has always had in him an earnest and effective cham pion.. Every moral issue which has risen has always found him on the right side. Every progressive meas ure which has been proposed, whether for governmental efficiency, educa tional expansion, agricultural better ment, or purity In politics, has always received his unflagging support. He is an earnest and life-long Democrat, who has hitherto been content to be a worker in the ranks. His excellent ability, tried through years of exper ience, and tested by many difficulties, is of the highest order. Personally honest, politically incorruptible, train ed in the difficult work of intelligent and effective leadership, he is emi nently qualified to fill the office of Governor, with credit alike to himself and to the Commonwealth. "We, his fellow-county men, earnestly endorse his candidacy, and confidently bespeak for him the generous support of every Democrat everywhere throughout the entire State." Dr. Cherry has issued a progressive program. In his announcement he states that he submits his desires to the people, and under no circum stances will he be a candidate of any political faction. He stands for per fecting the tax and road laws; for organizing the finances of the State upon a sound, equitable and just basis; for economy and efficiency in all de partments of State government; for the elimination of every useless job and all forms of waste; for local. State and National prohibition; for the rigSt of suffrage for the women of the State equally with the men; for safeguard ing -and promoting the rights of the laboring man; for better rural schools; for better health conditions; for a non-partisan judiciary, and, for the non-partisian management of charit able and penal institutions, free from all political influences. He also en dorses reforms along other vital lines. He believes that capital should be en couraged to come within our borders; that labor should be secured ana re ceive fair treatment and just compen sation; that education should drive illiteracy from the State, and agricul ture, which is the basis of our wealth, should be fostered and raised to the highest degree of efficiency. He de clares that Kentucky needs more fields of alfalfa, more agricultural lime stone, and other things, and less po litical brimstone. If you endorse this character of a man and the principles he advocates. Dr. Cherry would value your support, and if you feel like writing him, he would greatly appreciate kearing from you, SOCIAL AND PERSONAL. Comings and Goings of Our People Here, There and Elsewhere. Mr. M. E. McCurdy has returned from a business trip to Louisville. Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Woodall and children have returned from a visit to relatives in Texas. Mrs. Clay Fightmaster and chil dren are ill with influenza at their home on South Main street. Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Mann have gone to New Smyrna, Florida, to spend the remainder of the winter. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Mers and little daughter have returned from a visit to relatives in Flemingsburg. Turney Clay and Blair Varden, of Paris, attended the dance given in Winchester by the young people of that city. Mr. Ben Speakes and family have returned to their home near Paris from a visit to relatives in Day ton, Ohio. Mr. Milton Clancey, of Nitro, West Va., is a guest at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Langston, on Scott avenue. Mr. Homer Kiser and family, who moved from Paris to Corbin some time ago, have returned to Paris to reside. Miss Alice Hughes has return ed to her home in Nicholasville after a visit to Prof, and Mrs. Lee Kirk patrick, on Sixth street. Mrs. Harry Chinn and son, Kennedy, have returned from New York, where they spent the holidays with Mr. Burkett Chinn. Mrs. Marion Roberts, of the Shawhan vicinity, is ill at the Massie Memorial Hospital, where she has been for the past week. Mr. and Mrs. Frank E. Faulk ner have as guests at their home on High street, Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Minor and son, of Cannel City. Mr. and Mrs. Lucien Terrill and Miss Ethlyn Smith have returned to their hopes near Clintonville from a visit to Prof, and Mrs. J. Moler Mc Vey, in Dayton, Ky. Mrs. Ernest Hosier, has return ed to her home in Lexington after a visit of several days to Mr. and Mrs. S. Kenney Nichols, and her mother, Mrs. Carrie F. Stone. Mr. Rankin Thomas, of the Shawhan vicinity, who recently un derwent an operation at the Massie Memorial Hospital, in this city, for appendicitis, is reported as making satisfactory recovery. Mrs. A. C. Hendrix, formerly Miss Woods, of this city, is ill at her home in Cecilian, Ky., with the in fluenza. Her sister, Miss Julia Woods, who went to nurse her, is now ill with the disease. Mrs. Jack Woods, of Paris, their mother, is nursing them. Judge H. Clay Howard left Fri day for Washington, D. C, in re sponse to a telegram from former President Leguia, of Peru, requesting him to meet him there. Judge How ard and the former President were intimate friends while the former was United States Minister to Peru. (Other Personals on .rage &j (J ; u It SAVINGS STILL NEEDED. Secretary of the Treasury Carter! Glass, in the first detailed statement issued by him since he succeeded W. G. McAdoo, outlined plans for Gov ernment financing in the near future. He warned against relaxation and self-satisfaction, pointing out that the war job is not yet completed and that the American people must con tinue to save and lend their savings to the Government. The statement, in part, is as fol lows: "In the eighteen aonths of the war American people subscribed for $18,000,000,000 of Liberty Bonds and War Savings Certificates. "Secretary McAdoo has estimated that the cash outgo from the treas ury during the current fiscal year, ending June 30, 1919, will amount to $18,000,000,000, and much more than half of that amount has already been expended in the five and one half months which have elapsed. "The treasury must issue another iXkXxiiRj&tTjiaxX trniXArei 3&'!A&'CJtavLYrxijajvtii-L n .-wnTV.TTM To.in MTOUKiftAWifarXKk.-.jM'fl .:i , I ft? iT , V jr-k 3 2 1 in ex tX PM& 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, 1919. These prices will not be changed during our present dealers' selling agreements tEfa J, t $1495 1495 iftO! Three Passenger Open Model H-Six-14 -Five Passenger Open Model H-Six-45 -Four Passenger Closed Model H-Six-46 -Five Passenger Closed Model H-Six-47 -Seven Passenger Open Model H-Six-49 -Seven Passenger Closed Model H-Six-5 Buick Motor Company, Flint, Michigan Pljiiuer Builders of Valve-in-Kead Motor Curs 2195 1785 258 'mtivraM yg-i tta aunauetoaLKu ezxnafrtt. .xttxatauM!rzrtMr,-r; Knav.o-.vr-rr n-r. .:ijj : . n. 'j,-jn,ttjk.'t 4 HIC! ffltC! HIC! To Secure the Best Positions You Prepare For Them. You cannot afford to take any chances in selection of a business school for your hoy or your girl or yourself You don't have to go by guess work a little investigation will convince you that the Fugazzi School of Business can offer you more advantages give you a better more thorough and more efficient training than you can get at the average school and as good as the best schools in the country. Our corps ToX teachers is unsur passed and thf itgh our school is un jqow compos, of about 200 stu dents individual instruction is given to each. The high,, opinion in which busi ness men fceWi the Fugazzi School is reflected iirtW great demand for our graduates which demand we do not hegin to be able to fill. Write for booklet or call at the school. Day and Night Classes. Fugazzi School of Business "Efficiency Is Our Watchword." KISS IRENE FUGAZZI, Principal. MRS..L. V. JONES, IflJ3B,t. Prin. 118 tf. Upper St.. Second Hoor. i Lexnurtt. Xj. large loan before the end of the fiscal year, and I am entirely in accord with the policy already outlined that this loan should take the form of bonds of short maturities. "It is vitally important that the treasury should continue in a most energetic way the sale of War Sav ings Stamps and Certificates. "Millions of our people have be come holders of bonds of their Gov ernment, but some of them seem to feel that they are under no further obligation to retain these bonds and they are selling them and using the money for unnecessary purposes or exchanging them for other securities of doubtful value. So long as the United States needs to sell bonds those who hold the present issues should not dispose of them except under the spur of urgent necessity. They have invested in the best se curity in the world, and it is both to their own interest and to that of their Government that these securi ties be retained. "There is no doubt that there is throughout the country a feeling of relaxation a feeling of self-satisfaction that the work already is per formed and a strong and not unrea sonable call to take up once more in dividual and business interests and activity. The organizations which have given their time to the sale of bonds were prepared for the task which would have confronted them if the war had continued throughout the year of 1919 or longer, and I am confident that despite these handi caps they will not now relax tbeir efforts and leave the task unfinished. Victory has come to us earlier than we might reasonably have expected, but victory will not cause us to neg lect the completion of that work which made victory possible." o There is more Catarrh in this sec tion of the country than all other diseases put together, and for years it was supposed to be incurable. Doc tors prescribed local remedies, and by constantly failing to cure with local treatment, pronounced it incurable. Catarrah is a local disease, greatly influenced by constitutional condi tions and therefore requires constitu tional treatment Hall's Catarrh Medicine, manufactured by F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio, is a con stitutional remedy, is taken inter nally and acts through the blood on the mucous surfaces of the system. One Hundred Dollars reward is offer ed for .any case that Hall's Catarrh Medicine fails to cure. Send for cir culars and testimonials. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, Ohio. Sold by druggists, 75c. Hall's Family Pills for constipa- (jan-adv) Luke McLuke has the following regarding the trials of a linotype operator who tried to fight John Bar leycorn and the machine at the same time: "There is a little town not far from Dayton, Ohio, which has one small daily newspaper. The plant contains one Linotype machine. The regular Linotype compositor went away for Christmas and a hobo printer was located to sub for the regular for one day. The sub got along all right in the morning, tuoched the boss for a dollar for lunch and went out. It was the day before Christmas and the holiday spirit was in the air, also in the red eye dispensed in the local kaifs. Anyway, when the sub got back from 'lunch' he was all lit up like a Christmas tree. He sat down in front of the lino machine to set some news copy. A nair nour later me prooi reader went over whit the sub had set up. This is what the proofreader read: 'This whol dam offlceffi etaoin taol Everbody has a bun whose got a grouch Smile dam you SMILE Keep on smil- Dont feel so grushy etaoin shruld imupcyfwfmo Chrishmus comes but one a year cywf etaoin it brings good cheer It brings good mwypschrdly What tha hel do we care what tha hell do we care What the oinluu aoemffynuwgwy So smile smile smil Al together now Hail hail thrdlu dam this thing shrdly shrdlu aomfwyp dam etaoin-, etaoin." The proofreader went into the composing room with blood in his eye. But the sub had disappeared." o EUB NEURALGIA PAIff AWAY! QUICK RELIEF C. S. BALL GARAGE BE CAREFUL WITH YOUR STAMP BOOK. Stop Suffering ! Rub Neuralgia Pain From Face, Head or Body wita "St. Jacobs liniment." Get a small trial hottle! Rub this soothing, penetrating liniment right into the sore, inflamed nerves, and like magic neuralgia disappears. "St Jacobs Liniment" conquers pain. It is a harmless neuralgia relief which doesn't burn or discolor the skin. Don't suffer! It's so needless Get a small trial bottle from any drug store and gently rub the "ach ing nerves" and in just a moment vmi will be absolutely free from Spain, ache and suffering, but what will please you more is, tnai we misery will not come back. No difference whether your pain nr neuraljria misery is in the face. head or any part of the body, you get instant relief and without injury. I (adv) Do not paste the old green $5 stamps of 1918 in the new folder. If you do you lose a year's interest, for the 1918 stamps mature in 1923, while the new ones will mature in 1924. If you have certificate partly filled with 1918 War Savings Stamps, save it as it is and get a new folder for the new stamps. The National War Savings Stamps Committee is planning a new de parture for 1919. This is to issue fully paid-up certificates in denom inations of $100, $500 and $1,000, to be issued without stamps, for sale to those who wish to invest larger sums. They will be Bold on the same planthe $100 certificates selling for from $83 to $84, depending .on the month in which it is purchased; the $500 certificate for from $415 to $420 and $1,000 certificate for from $830 to $840. This certificate will have .all the advantages of a Liberty Bond and none of the disadvantages, such as coupon clipping. As the War Stamps and certificates will pay 4 per cent, interest, compounded quarterly, the total income from them will be about the same as that of a Liberty Bond 44 per cent. Thirty million persons purchased War Savings Stamps in the United States in 1918. o Some 27,699 Italian war orphans and soldiers' children have been un der the care of the American Red Cross. L. and N. Time-Table. (EffectiTe January 15, 1919, at 12:01 a. m.) i . KENTUCKY TRACTION & TERMINAL CO. INTERURBAN SCHEDULE Lve. Paris For Lexington. 6:45 a. m. 7:15 a. m. 8:15 a. m. 9:45 a.m. 11:15 a.m. 12:45 p.m. 2:15 p.m. 3:45 p. m. 5:15 p.m. 6:50 p.m. 8:15 p.m. 10:05 p.m. Lve. Lexington' For Paris. ,6:00 a.Tn. 7:20 a.m. 8:50 a. m. 10:20 a.m. 11:50 a.jm. 1:20 p.m; 2:50 pm. 4:20 p.m. 6:0P p.m. 7:20 pm. 9:10 p.m. 11:00 p.m Daily except Sunday. Packages handled on all trains reaching point of destination before 6 p. m. Baggage deliveries made on all train. i , 4 ..:, No. 34 10 151 17 40 37 12 33 9 138 38 39 16 156 32 130 31 210 209 No. 34 151 40 17 10 37 13 33 129 38 39 9 16 32 131 31 210 209 156 Trains Arrive ;; From Arriva Atlanta, Ga., Daily .. 5:19 ate . Rowland, Ky., Daily Except Sunday 7:30 aat Cynthiana, Ky., Daily Except Sunday 6:50 am. Maysville, Ky., Daily Except Sunday 7:35 am Lexington, Ky., Daily Except Sunday 7:40 axa Cincinnati, O., Daily 10:05 ail Lexington, Ky., Daily 10:50 sua. Chicago, HI., Daily .. ..11:62 am Maysville, Ky., Daily Except Sunday : . 5.49 pm Lexington, Ky., Daily '. 3:10pm Knoxville, Tenn., Daily . . 5:15" pm Cincinnati, O., Daily Except Sunday 5:50 pm Lexington, Ky., Daily Except Sunday .. 6:41 pik Maloney, Ky., Daily Except Sunday 7:39 pm Jacksonville, Fla., Daily 6:4Q pm Lexington, Ky., Daily 10:50 pm Cincinnati, O., Daily 11:02 pm Lexington, Ky., Sunday only - ..12:50 pm Maysville, Ky., Sunday only 6:10 pia Trains Depart For "" Leave Cincinnati, O., Daily -.-... . ,. 5:27 am Maloney, Ky., Daily Except Sunday 6:55 am Cincinnati, O., Daily Except Sunday 7:45 am Lexington, Ky., Daily Except Sunday " 7:45 am Maysville, Ky., Daily Except Sunday 7:45 am Knoxville, Tenn., Daily 10:15 am Lexington, Ky., Daily 11:08 am Jacksonville, Fla., Daily ll:18,vnpB Lexington, Ky., Daily 3:25 pm Cincinnati, O., Daily 3:25 pm Lexington, Ky., Daily Except Sunday 5:57 pm Rowland, Ky., Daily Except Sunday 6:00 pm Maysville, Ky., Daily Except Sunday 6:50 pa. Cincinnati, O., and Chicago, 111., Daily 6:48 pm Lexington, Ky., Daily 11:08 pm Atlanta, Ga., Daily ll:l$pm Maysville, Ky Sunday only 12Fo5Ipm Lexington, Ky., Sunday only 6:Jt5pm Cynthiana, Ky., Daily Except Sunday 7.: 55 pm P. and O. Time-Table j TRAINS ARRIVE No. From Arrive i 2 Frankfort, Ky., Daily Except Sunday 7:38. am 4 Frankfort, Ky., Daily Except Sunday 5:50 pm ' TRAINS DEPART ' ' ? No. For " . , Leave 1 Frankfort, Ky., Daily Except Sunday , 8:25 am 3 Frankfort, Ky., Daily Except Sunday ';..' ..6:25 pm a Send That Next Job off Printing to The Bourbon News. Best Work; Right Prices, 41