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The Bourbon news. [volume] (Paris, Ky.) 1895-19??, January 28, 1919, Image 1

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It was a) nervy thief who visited
Owing to the record-breakin
That the city of Paris is in irood prices being realized for tobacco on
K n IaKq frr Vo" nT X ICMIa. fi-r Z 1 Jiil.. - . H- r TJr -- 1sv4- 3 v-! i-w 4-T-k r"o 4-av
mxv. wutn-w uiu ui iui. . miner nu..nuicJ.i UUUUlUOn, ana Wltn gOOa cu-u "no maiivci uuiuib " 1JO.PW icu.
Ward, on the Cynthiana pike, near j prospects for its' future prosperity is days, growers are rushing their crops
Paris, Saturday night. As a result shown in theeport of City Treasurer to the warehouses, fearing a slump in!
of the visitor's enterprise Mr. Ward Wallace W. Mitchell, submitted at prices. Neighboring counties are
is minus several hundred pounds of the recent meeting of the City Coun- sending a large per cent, of the
fine tobacco, which had been hanging cil. The report of revenues from all , offerings daily, and receipts of the
in his big barn, ready for taking to 'sources for 19JL8, including over $9,-1 weed are still taxing the capacity of
the Paris (market. i 000 turned oyer by the retiring the houses to handle. Receipts of to
Upon making a visit to the barn Treasurer, Mr. C. K. Thomas, was
early Sunday morning Mr. Ward soon $126,927.45, divided as follows:
discovered evidences of an unlawful 1 General Fund $ 84,370.05
visitation. In the center of the big .School Fund.. . . , .. 23,281.29
barn lay several hundred empty to- Sinking Fund".-. 16,990.84
bacco sticks. An investigation dis- i Library Fund 1,343.10
closed the fast that aarge amounTTHospital Fund 1,942.27
of tobacco had been carried , away.
Wagon tracks in the mud on the out-j Total. - ?126,927.54
side showed where the thief or ! The disbursements for the -year, as
thieves had backed a wagon up reported under the sapne report, were
to the barn and made a leisurely (as follows:
choice of the best gradex of tobacco General Fund . . . . . . .$58,820.10
School Fund 107586.15
Sinking Fund 16,738.32
Total $86,144.32
A balance of $40,782.97 in the
to the va
in the barn. The wagon tracks were
traced out as far as the Georgetown
pike, where they were lost. Mr.
Ward notified Chief of Police Fred
Link, of the Paris police force, and
the Sheriff's office in Paris. These j treasury was distributed
officials are working on the case. rious funds, as follows:
Mr. Ward's -loss will amount to a General Fund S23.549.9JL
rather tidy sum, in view of the fact School Fund 11,695.14
that the tobacco taken was of an ex-! Library Fund 1,343.10
tra fine quality, and at the present ' Hospital Fund 1;942.26 I
high prices the weed would bring Sinking Fund - ztz.z6
several hundred dollars. Other matters attended "'to in a
o j financial way ,was the receipt of a
1 check for $111.75 from Police Judge
HIGH-CLASS VAUDEVILLE AT Ernest Martin for fines imposed and
bacco on the market up to last Sat
urday were as heavy' as on any day
in the month of January, and,, the
warehousemen are bending everjp
effort to take care of the business
coming to the Paris market. Yester
day long lines of heavily-loaded
wagons formed a row on each side of
Main street, in the vicinity of the
warehouses, and more cqming in.
For the week ending dast Friday
the Independent House had sold a
total of 406,1555 pounds of tobacco
for an average of $44.60. For th
season the house had disposed of 1,
796,930 pounds for a floor average of
$37.38. No report was available
from the Bourbon Tobacco Ware
house Company.
GRAND. FEB. 3-4.
Lovers of vaudeville in Paris will
nave a treat next Monday and Tues
day, when the Majestic Road Show
will be offered at the Paris Grand.
Tnis promises to be really tne sea-
J collected in his court for the month
of December.
The Fugazzi School of Business, at
son's biggest amusement event, in as Lexington, attended by several Paris
much at this vaudeville bill comprises
some of the best talent on the road.
The bill" is as follows: The Musical
Munro's, a refined musical novelty;
Nat Ford, that impersonator, in a
somewhat different act; the Dancing
Da Prous, a sensational dancing
novelty, featuring Master Louis,
America's youngest professional
drumjmer and performer; Lasere and
Lesere, artistic aerialists; Lessik An
ita and Co., a unique attraction beau
tiful; the Bennetts in a singing,
dancing, comedy and musical act;
Dorva and DeLeoir, in gems from
grand opera; Nellie Sterling, the
dainty little vocalist, Howard Pres
ton, that Jass Boy, in vaudeville,
Jimmie Baerd, a few remarks in
black, with George Ebel as director,
and J. G. Cook, on drum. Seat sale
will open next Saturday at usual
people reopened yesterday under the
nrinninalshin of Mrs. L.'B. Jones, for
merly assistant Ao Miss Irene Fu
gazzi. The same courses are being offer
ed, and the instruction will continue
on the same basis as under the man
agement of Miss Fugazzi. Miss Sal
lie Bell Baker has been .recently
chosen secretary of the institution
and Miss Mary Baker Harrison has
been added to the list of instructors.
The County Board of Examiners
held sessions in the office of County
Superintendent J. B. Cay wood, in the
court house, Friday and Saturday, be
ginning at 8:30 o'clock. Examina
tions for teachers' diplomas were
nriiintPri for n, lartre number of
teachers, both white and colored.
,,,, SALE
' One of the best sales made at the
Bourbon Tobacco Warehouse Co.'s
sale yesterday went on record when a
crop of 3,705 pounds of tobacco be
longing to Miss Elizabeth Grimes and
Jos. Johnson brought an average of
$71.04. The crop started at $65
and only two for less than that price.
The Bourbon Tobacco Warehouse
Company sold yesterday a total of
271,490 pounds of tobacco for$131,
523.94, an average of ? 4 8.40. The
quality of the offerings was fair, and
the bidding by buyers spirited.
Some4f the crop averages follow:
Wyatt & Linville, 4,420 pounds,
average $54.16; Caldwell & Fuller,
2,655 pounds, average $38.19; Jones
& Harmond, 2,430' pounds, average
$40.04; Clay & Collfns, 6,355 pounds,
average $42.19; Craft & Kenney, 4,
035 pounds, average $38.45;Burris &
Reed, 3,105 pounds, average $50.72;
Woodford & Howard, 3,625 pounds,
average $64.72; Flanders & Carter,
6,040 pounds, average $45.13; Ar
dery & Offitt, 2,690 pounds, average
$61.47; Thos. McClam, 6,575 pounds,
average $55.75; Burke, Brent & Mfc
Duffy, 13,785 pounds, average,
$51.78; Hall & Myers, 3,600 pounds,
average $44.56- Dalzell & "Williams,
3,475 pounds, average $52.81; Gaits-
kill & Stevens, 3,565 pounds, aver-
Mr. Dennis V. Snapp, of Paris,
who is in Birmingham, Alabajma, at
tending a meeting of the Southern
Secretaries of Field Work for the
Methodist church, writes THE
NEWS the following interesting let
ter: "Birmingham, Ala., Jan. 25, 1919.
- "My stay in Birmingham has been
a most enjoyable one. The divisional
presidents' meeting of the Epworth
League came to a close yesterday af
ternoon. At the close of the last
session of our gathering the Alabama
State Epworth League Cabinet treat
ed the visiting presidents to an auto
mobile tour in and around Birming
hajm. There is every evidenee here
of, wealth and a growing business
town. Since visiting Atlanta, Ga.,
and then Birmingham, I am of the
opinion that" the South will soon rival
the North as a business section, for
these two Southern cities are on the
boom. Birmingham is progressive,
hospitable and has a city pride.
There are some magnificent buildings
here and I never saw as many up-to-date
hotels and restaurants. The
resident section is very beautiful.
One very striking characteristic
that has come to my attention is that
girls are filling places, which are
usually filled by men in Kentucky.
All operators of elevators are wo
men. Any nupiber of the barber
shops has women barbers and there
is quite an incentive for me to get
shaved two and three times a day.
In the theatres, picture shows and
opera houses we are very graciously
ushered to our seats by ,as attractive
girlsas you will find anywhere, and
I am from Kentucky and recognize
the fact in making this state
ment. The fair sex" are also news
paper reporters. Every time one of
these fair reporters come to the- hotel
to write up our meeting there was al
ways a dispute as to who would be
the one to be interviwed. The last
one secured our photograph for one
of the Birmingham dailies.
W have decided to have a similar
meeting of the State Presidents each
year and after what I have said you
will not be surprised to know that
Birmingham has been chosen as the
meeting place for our annual assem
blies. All of the bechelor-presidents
were unanimous in this decision.
The obiect of these gatherings is
age $42.15; Caywoodfc Coburn, 7.- ?to consider the program for our
075 pounds, average $32.82; Collins . summer State Confei cures and the
& Bishop, 4,050 pounds, aveiajre 'DCrs0nnel of faculty for same and to
$63.39; Redmon & W. TUCKer, j,
400 pounds, average $59.98; Ed.
Kennedy. 3,235 pounds, average
in- the week. Ireland gave glowing
descriptions of life in the" big"9f ruc
IN THE SERVICE OF THEIR ampP' ana llfces tb-e Golden Wat,
but there's always the postscript .
-mi i. iucic.j uj pia.ce on earxn iijc
good old Kentucky, and Paris is the
rose in the garden."
A number of. Paris boys who went
overseas with the 113th Trench Mor-
tor Battery, have arrived at Camp
Harmon Turner, who has been sta
tioned at the Great Lakes Naval
latAr at tho ww Vorrf a.t TTamTitvn -Zachary Taylor, where they will km
Roads, Va., has returned to his mustered out of the service and re
home near this city, having been m ,r oms- the6e mea
honorably discharged from the ser-1 VrmeIy inl ?e Ive,ntucky State
vice. Turner was in the aviation ' 2LUla' and'TT fr,m Pari? to G"t
branch of the naval service. i , l ,aai"our5, miss., wiui
me jventucicy iNaxionai liuard.
Maj. A. J. Skillman, fornierly of
Paris, who is now with the American
Expeditionary Forces in Prance, has
sent his father, Mr. Charles M. Skill
man, of Paris, a German helmet.
Maj. Skillman, who landed in France
on June 7, had just returned from
a trip through Belgium into Ger
many, when he came Into possession
of the helmet, which he nabbed as
a war trophy and souvenir.
Tabott, WPraPJwAthod that will tend
) ; Ward & D6fiffard,efficieny a y0Unj
t t
. -v
Special Prices On
, - For Comforts
Extra Special Prices
$32.04; G. S
averaere $42.00
3,32J) pounds, average ?dd.uu; x. ..
Wilson, 3,540 pounds, average $57.
14; Witherall & Doyle, 2,700 pounds,
average $49.12; Trabue & Maharney,
2,865 pounds, average $55.26;
Boardman & Maharney, 2,865
pounds, average $43.89; Utterback,
& Son, 2,730 pounds, average $54.73;
Rogers & Morgan & Son, 2,385
pounds, average $55.87; Talbott &
Martin, 3,050 pounds, average
S49.41t- Linville & Jleeves. 3,530
pounds, average $53.50; Clay &
Branell, 4,290 pounds, average $50.
39; Howard & Florence, 2,685
pounds, average $42.17; Clay S Stan
field, 7,670 pounds, average $42.39;
Marr & Humphries, 3,300 pounds,
average $41.53; Utterback & Golden,
2,920 pounds, average $&b.db; aoper
& Wasson, 5,545 pounds, average
$67.98; Weil & Breeze, 4,045 pounds,
average $39.45; Hutsell & Carter,
2,805 pounds, average $40.76; Burke
Brent & Young, 11,400 pounds, .aver
age $54.05; Wyatt & Fogle, 2,670
nonnds. average $37.64; Cur
rent & Howard, 3,670 pounds,
average $53.31; Hall & Perkins,
2,645 pounds, average $50.59;
Terrell & Prather,. 3,360 pounds,
average $51.50; Clay, Houston &
Leach, 6,660 pounds, average $58.24;
McCray & Menifee, 4,410 pounds, av
erage, $65.07; Grimes & Johnson,
3,705 pounds, average $71.04; Rash
& Case, 8,400 pounds, average $59.
05; Mclntyre & Towney, 3,470
pounds, average $65.87; Crouch &
Mason, 3,565 pounds, average $49.
71; Wesley Florence, 2,405 pounds,
average $47.69.
V '; '
v N
also secure speakers and teachers for
the various phases of our work. We
also discuss plans of co-operation and
to increase
our efficiency as a young peoples or
ganization. One ofhe most impor
tant features of the meeting this
year was to forward plans for the
great" Missionary Centenary of the
Methodist church. Of the $35,000,
000 to be raised within the next five
years the Epworth League was the
first of our church organizations to
pledge a definite part. The Leagues
of Southern Methodism will raise
$380,000 in addition to furnishing
hundreds of "missionary volunteers
who will go to the foreign fields. It
is an interesting fact and a pride of
all Epworthians that during the past
quarter of a century the Epworth
League has furnished the majority of
the missionaries to foreign and home
To-night I am planning to leave
Birmingham and from here will go
to Nashville to visit our church pub
lishing "house. While in Nashville I
hope to have an opportunity to call
on 'Bro. Morgan, and if possible to
hear him preach. Will be in Ken
tucky next week.
"Best regards to all,
Private Richard Lucas is at home
from thearmy camp at Ft. Wayne,
Mich., where he received his final
discharge papers from the service.
He is a guest of his parents, Mr. and
Mrs, Squire Lucas. He will resume
his former position with the Interna
tional Harvester Machine Co., in In
diana. His brother, Private Archie
Lucas, "also" of Paris, has arrived
from Camp Meade, Md., for a visit
to his parents. .
Corporal Charles .Baughner, of
Hutchison, writes to friends in this
city stating that he had arrived at
Camp Sherman, near Chillecothe,
Ohio, after a long and uneventful
voyage overseas from France. He
will return to Paris as sion as he
receives his final discharge papers.
Corp. Baughner was wounded Sep
tember 30 in the battle of Argonne
Woods, and had been in an army
hospital a portion of the time.
Ed. C. Doty returned Sunday night
from New York, where he receiyed
his final discharge papers from th
naval service. The Nevada, on which
Doty was stationed, will sail in Feb
ruary, for a cruise in Cuban watery
W. O. Pennington, of Paris, who ac
companied Doty home, was recalled.
Saturday to his ship, the Oklahoma,
which is being prepared for the
cruise in Cuban waters.
Mr. Mitchell B. Jackson, of the
Hotel Fordham, received an inter
esting letter yesterday from Corp.
Edgar W. Dodge, who js still in the
service overseas.. He is stationed
now in Germany, as a member of Co. -L.,
First Pioneer Infantry, of tha
American Expeditionary Forces. The
letter will be published in our next
issue, owing to its having.; been hand
ed us too late for publication iiuthis
issue. In one place he tells of tak
ing part in a wild boar hunt with
several of his comrades.
At- the North Middletown Chris
tian church recently the edifice was
filled with a crowd that listened at
tentively to the relation of the ex
periences of a Bourbon county sol
dier, Private Frank Taylor, lately
returned from the war zone. Pri6
vate Taylor told his auditors in a
most interesting way of his trip over
seas, through England, into France,
of how he reached the battlefront, of
the fighting he participated, and
of how he capie near losing hia lifeu
He was shot five times in the leg im
one of the engagements, but manag
ed to drag himself into a shell hole,
where he remained three days and
nights without food or water or fire
before he was discovered and
"brought in." He was unable to
First Lieut. Edwin Sweeney, of
the United States Army, who has re
cently returned from overseas ser
vice in France, is here from Camp
Grant, for a visit to his mother; Mrs.
John S. Sweeney, on Higgins ave
nue. His brother, Lieut. John S.
Sweeney, formerly of Paris, is in
the American Expeditionary Forces.- mase -noise enuugu to f "
Another brother, Ensign J. Mpnroe turn, but was Anally able to do so by
Sweeney, has been in the aviation thi l owing dirt in the air from shell
branch of the navy, but is now at , nole , barely being able s to do this A
home on a furlough! Passing Red Cross detail found him
land took him to a hospital, where
he lay for twelve hours before his
wounds could receive attention. He
Huns and
wears a medal ne received ror capt-
Ireland "Bit" Davis, another of
4.1. (cnMiMlMNn v?ofi fo " -nrVir TirOf-if"
day aiiernoon. jsil uau ueeii at rArmjni machine cun and
ver, Washington, returned home -M J8 SJT ciSw! . SS
Camp Taylor several days awaiting "" maviorSyas riven a reception af
his final discharge papers. He says eaking receP "
Fred Miller will be the next arrival, ter tne sPeaKms-
Jakie Saloshin having arrived earlier . (Continued on Pag 8.)
At the Alamo to-day,
.Tnniiarv 28. Victor Moore, in
"Snobs:" William Duncan, in the last
episodeof "A Fight For Millions;"
Antonio Moreno and Carol Halloway.
in the new serial photoplay, "The
Iron Test."
At the Paris Grand to-night, Tues
day, January -2 8. An entire change
of program. Renfax Musical Motion
Pictures; William Duncan,, in the
last episode of "A Fight For Mil
lions;" Antonio Moreno and Carol
Hrilloway. in the new serial photo-
Lplay; 'The Iron Test." v
Wednesday, January 29, at the Al
I amo and the Grand For the first
tipie en any screen, Fred stone,
America's- foremost comedian, in
"The ,Goat;" Big V Comedy, "Roofs
and Riots:" Paramount Pictograph.
Thursday, January 30, at. the Ala
mo and the Grand Alice Brady, in
"Her Great Chance;" Screen Maga
zine; Universal Comedy, "The
5 o
4 ' - 'V
Attorney John J. Williams has
moved his office from the court house
to a suite of rooms on tne iqun.u
floor of
It- took some struggling to put
'em over, but in the games at the Y.
M. C. A., Friday night, Paris did the
trick, and took all three games of
basket ball from theirN opponents.
In the game between the Paris
High School girls' team and the
girls' team from, the Winchester
High School, Paris rolled 'em high to
the tune bf 31 to 5, scoring a clean
cut victory by superior playing, out
ro ana lino- thp Win oh ester eirls from
Tuesday, j the very start. In the play Miss
Vallette McClintock. of the Paris
team, was slightly injured when sne I
fell on her arm, slightly twisting tne
member. She pluckily refused to re
tire from the game, but was finally
induced to do so.
the First Rational Bank
In the game between the Paris
High School boys' team, and the
team from the Lexington Model High
School, Paris went over the top by a
score of 35 to 3, in a game that was
just a trifle tneided. The Paris
boys stated hefore the game that
they were going to put it across, and
they did it, by Heck!
In the third game, played be
tween the Paris High School and the
Winchester High School teams, Paris
again shewed the Winchester team
how to play .basket ball by running
up a score of 31 as against their op
ponents' tally of 24.
All the games were witnessed by
a lare-fi nrowu. wuu vic6U ..
good play, whether made by the home
teams -or their opponents. xiwa.ci.
ball has always had a strong noia in
Paris, and future games are sure to
receive a Jarge patronage. It is a
clean, wholesome sport, and one that
the patrons always take a -great in
terest in. -' " .;
And to be comfortable and warm you must
the right kind of clothes. Our Suits and Overcoats
you will find to be excellent values for
All wool garments that will stand the wear and tear
thajt winter time weateer brings on clothing worn
Protect Your Feet
From Ice and Snow
By wearing Dr. Reed' Cushion Sole Shoes, made
with an invisible cork sole that not only makes
your feet feel comfortable, but keeps the dampness
out and protects them from the cold. I
$9.00 PER PAIR J
Nettleton Fine Shoes in winter weights, calf
skins and kids, $12.00 per pair.
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