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1 r A. , - . V.. - "r Cv. .x - v f IAGE JFOBE- ' v-i1Knnft v THE BOUHBOK KEWS, ' PAXIS, ' XfiimrCTY TUESDAY, FEBRUARY IS. 1919. V. W vV Public Sale -OF- Forty. Draft Mares I fall1 sell at public sale at the Th.os. G. -Morris stable, on Main street, in Paris, on Monday, March 319, forty head of &ood draft mares, "weighing bejtween 1,200 and 1,400 pounds. Each animal will be sold, with a written guarantee. Sale will begin promptly at one o'clock. This -will be a rare chance to1 get good work mares. (18-3t) RENAKER PARKS. Public Renting OF Bluegr ass Pasture and Timothy Grazing Land." - . - If not rented privately before, I will, on Saturday, March 1, '19, at 2:00 p. m. in front of the cqurt liouse, in Paris, Ky., rent publicly 515 acres of bluegrass and timo-, thy'Iand. Said land is the John Harris Clay farm, an the Spears Mill !pike, in Bourbon County, Ky., about six miles from Paris, Ky. Possession will be given on day of renting, and will continue until January 1, 1950. Also at the sopae time and place I will sell publicly. 72 shocks of corn in the field. For further information, apply to MRS. C. M. CLAY, KJum. Phone 118. Paris, Ky. (18-tf) N L PUBLIC SALE r OF- live Stock, Crot and Farming Implements 4 In order to give possession of the farm we now occupy, and having failed to secure another, we will sell at public auction on- the premises, "known as the Hugh McGrady farm one mile from Muir Station seven or eight miles from Lexington, and four miles from Hutchison on the Bryant "Station pike the following crop, live stock, crop, etc., on Wednesday, February 26, I9I9, One pair eight-year-old tnules, 16 hands high, splendid workers; One pair good big three-year-old mules; One pair yearling""pnules; One pair .weanling mules; One weanling horse mule; One young Percheron horse; One gray "horse, good , worker; One gray mare, seven-years-old, sound and a good worker; , One sjx-year-old combined gelding; "One ei&ht-year-old work and driv- ing horse; One gray niare, nine-years old, a good lave; k One bay riiule, ,a good worker, and knodding walker; One brown mare, coming eight years oldj&rid in foal to jack; One mare, -seven-years-old, in foal to jack One white face mare, nine-years-old, sound and a good worker; ' One weanlfng colt by Oolden Mack; "Six good' cfclvesj . One black cow with calf by side; BrecL-cow to be fresh March 1; Fat cow; One fat-mry cow, 1,000 pounds; Two good heifers; One Jersey cow, freshen to last March.'; Sale will begin promptly at 10, TERMS Made known on day o i SARA M. DANIEL, G. C.ODER., JOHN BAIN, Auctioneer. Public Sale As agents for one'lof; oxriB,yM 1 - This tract nlowedia twenty Louisville & Nashville 0W in two .tracts of about equal parts, .both of which face on the Afaysville pike aiixnhbMd lft Th 2S?2SVrt1br8 TJ11 be sh?T th5 fn The' terms of the sale .will be announced orf the day of -the saje. Sale positive ri& w aWne ?? en so-d as a whole nd COL. GEO. D. SPEAKES, RE90LTECIONS OF RESPECT TO MEMORY OF JOHN T. HINTON, At a meeting of the Board' of di rectors of the Bourbon-Agricultural Bank & Trust Co., held in the offices of the Banft, op, Wednesday, Febru ary 12, the following resolutions of respect and appreciation of the late Mr. J. T. Hinton, were adopted and made a part of the records of the bank: ' Again the official ranks of this bank has been stricken by thehand of death and o.ur Vice President and beloved friend, John T. Hinton, has been called to his reward. John T. Hinton was one df the or ganizers of the Bourbon Bank and its Vice President from the time of its organization until its consolida tion with the Agricultural Bank, of which bank, he was also a director for many years. Since the consolidation he has been Vice President and was one of the prime movers in bring ing about the merger. John T. Hinton's connection with the bank and other financial insti tutions of Paris extends over a long period of time. His hand has helped to guide through times of panic and financial stress; he has stood as a tower of strength, never wavering, never hesitating to perform faith fully every obligation devolving upon him. Mr. Hinton was a business ;man of extraordinary ability, an advisor in financial affairs witn no superior and yet a man 'who was always ready to lend a helping hand and extend credit where credit was due and those who know something df his private affairs know that t he fre quently" gave credit as an individual that he could not extend as a bank er. Bpurbon county has lost its fore most citizen; the city has lost its greatest up-builder in every line for half a century and the Bourbon-Agricultural Bank and Trust Com pany 'its stalwart supporter. We shall greatly miss him and cherish his memory always. To his bereaved family we attend our deep est sympathy for deep and lasting as may be our sense of grief and of loss sustained, it is nothing compared to theirs, for in the logs of husband, father and grandfather you have sustained a loss that can .never be re paired in Ihis world. BUCKNER WOODFORD, JAS. 3. DODGE, JOHN MARSTON, Compnittee. 20 tons of baled mixed hay in barn; Four or,, five tons clover hay, baled and never had rain on it; Several tons of sheaf oats; Some baled straw; Corn in crib; Two sows and pigs; , Five 90 -pound shoats; 23 fat hogs will weigh 250 'pounds;' 125 good black-faced ewes to lamb last half of March; One Deering binder, bought new last season; Two riding cultivators, good as new; Five new cutting harrows, never i been hitched to; Two blue grass seed strippers; One fertilizer drill; One, good tobacco setter; One good corn planter; One eood corn planter; - , One land roller; p One hay baler; . - One road wagon; ' x i- , Two bull rakes; u' V: One hemp cutting machine;. , 24 hemp breaks; Two mowing machines bought new Two good farm wagons' and 'fritmes; J One feed slide and lots of 'other things. -' , -ojfclock a.Vn. f sale. - :rr (18-3t) Saturday, the - heirs' of the late Amos' Turner, M . m. 141 ACRES H n Aucti.ieer. ,,; WOMEN'S ACTIVITIES. At the-Red Cross Sewing Rooms. Tuesday C. W. B. M. v Wednesday Woman's Sociefcz- ,of the Catholic church. ' Thursday Young Wotearfs Mis sion Circle. Friday Women's Society of the Presbyterian church. ' Saturday Teachers" Circle. State Federation of Women's Clubs. Seventh District Meetihe. Feb- ruarv 20. at Georgetown On Thursday of this week, the Seventh District Federation of Wo men's Clubs, will hold its annual meeting at Georgetown in the First Baptist church. Delegates from the" 2 6 clubs inthe district will attend, making a per sonnel of more than 125 preemi nent club --women of Central Ken tucky. The visitors are to be enter tained by the Georgetown Civic League, of' which Mrs. Church Black 'burnis the president. Miss Ada May Cromwell, of Frank fort, district chairman, will preside and Mrs. Joseph E. Marks,, of George town, will act as secretary. Mrs. Louis L. Bristow is chairman of the Committee on Local Arrangements, Miss Minnie Stone and Mrs. Ben Graves are the Comjmittee of Regis tration, and Mrs. V. O. Gilbert, of Frankfort, is chairman of the Com mittee on Resolutions. The program promises to be a most attractive one and ' includes an ad dress on the ft 19 War Gardens, by Mrs. Sherman, of Washington, D. C, and such other prominent persons as Mrs. John G. South, Frankfort; Dean John Hill, Georgetown; Mrs. Nat B. Sewell, Frankfort. Paris will be well represented by a number of interested club women. Those especially delegated are Mrs. Vansant, frqm the Paris Literary Club; Mrs. Henderson Shr6pshire, from the Progressive Culture Club; Mrs. Dennis Dundon, from the Health and Welfare League; Mrs. Frank Lowry, from the School Improve ment League. r Paris Literary Club. . February 19th. The Psalms. ''History Set To Music." Authorship. Authorship. Arrangement. Time of meeting. Leader Mrs. W. O. Hinton. The Progressive Culture Club will suspend the program for February 20, that the members may attend the district meeting to be held at George town on that day. North Middletown Woman's Club. February 21. "Development of Art in Kentucky." Kentucky Statesmen and Writers. .The Bluegrass As An Early Art Center Mrs. Nf P. Gay. ' Modern Art in Kentucky Mrs. W1. S. Meng. Bourbon Aft Club.. February 22. "Italy." Italian Gothic Architecture Mrs. Scott. Cathedral of Milan Mrs. Ruth! Orr. Circular Buildings and Towers Mrs. Arnsparger. " Roll Call Current Events. . o r- keal Estate best paying in vestment now. - Money invested in real estate, as. I tat, especially suburban property, is iiuw uue ui me saiest ana best in vestments for idle capital. vOn.Satur-4 gay, Feb. 22, Dr. J. A. Gilkev will offer at,public sale at the court house ! door in -Paris. Ky.. a moRt rtpairiKi2 lot, of property, two small farms) well and conveniently-located in the suburbs of Paris. This property is closely described in the big display advertisement published in this issue of THE NEWS. Read the ad and at tend the sale. (7-5t) o-i ATTENTION, KNIGHTS PYTHIAS. OF Owing to the recital by Miss Vir ginia Slade.at- the High School Audi toriumon Thursday night there will be no meeting of Rathbone Lodge No. 12, Knights 6f Pythias. Miss Slade iff the daughter of Mr. Robert T,. Slade, of Lexington, Grand Representative to the Grand Lodge of Knights of Pythias, and 'the local lodge delicately compliments her an- earance here by deferring their reg ular meeuu.g. WmmmmmjnmmmmM February 22, 1919, at we will sell oh the ahnvp Hof t OF OLD HEAVY a r iris ,r. Real Estate Dealers, Paris, Ky DEAUT OF THE PROFESSION The Lexington Leader of Sunday publishes in its Paris correspondence an interesting and entertaining ar ticle, telling of the long, service Mr. Charles W. Fothergill, of the fcKen tuckianvCitizen has returned, "since he first entered a printing office as "devil." ' ' v Mr.NFothergill is at this time truly the "dean" of the printing fraternity of Paris. He began his career as a printer in the office of the old True Kentuckian, on February 15, 1869, when tnat paper was under the edito rial guidance of the-late Col. John G. Craddock. His brother, Mr. Edward 0. Fothergill, was then foreman of the establishment. "During his connection withlnews paper work Mr. Fothergill has Tiever been in the ejmploy of any other pa per save the True Kentuckian, re maining with the consolidated paper which now bears the nanie of The Kentujkian-Citizen, owned -and edit ed by Mr. Bruce Miller. With the exception of a few days illness he has been continuously at work "at the case" or soliciting, and has rarely missefl a day. In the many years he has spent in 'newspaper work Mr. Fothergill has witnessed many changes in the business and social life of Paris, and has also seen the passing of many events now memor able in the annals of the city. He is a member of many fraternal and secret orders, a consistent mepnbe- of the Methodist - church. Day by day he pursues his routine of work, and feels confident 'he is good for many years of active work in his line. It may be more blessed to give than to receive, but many a man is satisfied to hold his own. I V Vr YQWRsmr OR:VERCAT A SPECIAL PRICE . Why look elsewhere when you can come here and buy a Suit or Overcoat for less money? Our special prices still continue and you can depend on us to give you best styles, fabrics and values for your money. Come here, to find Suit or Overcoat satisfaction. ' JmKk "- III mHHMBmm R 7th and Main Fine Tobacco on the premises, on the Paris and BLUE GRASS was room SPEAK E ft t TEW AUTO "OWNERS; The Goodwin-Field Motor Co., of Lexington reports the sale of a Dodge Bros, car to the Bourbon Garage & Supply Co., of Paris. The Lexing ton Cadillac Company reports the sale of an eight-cylinder Oldsomobile touring car to Hiram Roseberry, of Paris. - - Change of Agency We have taken the agency for The Frankfort Creaniery and are now READY TO BUY YOUR CREAM and promise to give you always the highest market price and an absolute square deal We must satisfy you, or elsccannot expect, your continued patronage. Busy 'Bee Cash Stere febl4-4w)' ' - IS HERE AT A VERY . Men's and Young Men's Suits $45.00 Suits cut' to $42. 50 Suits cut -to $40.00 Suits $37.50 Suits $35.00 Suits $32.50 Suits cut to CUt' tO. . v cut to. cut o. cut to. cut to. cut to. $30.00 Suits $27.50 Suits $25.00 Suits $22r50 Suits $20.00, Suits cut to. cut 0 i .. $18.00 Suits 'cut to S15:00 Suits cut to $12.50 Suits cut to Men's and Young $50;00-Overcoats cut to $45.00 Overcoats cut-to $42.50 Overcoats" cut to $40.Q0 Overcoats cut to , or.ou uvercoais cut to .-tr in 1 inayiAnafo mi- -a - $32.5(Overcoats cut to s$30.00 Ovescoats cut to $27.50 Overcoatsiut to $25.00 Overcoats cut to $22.50 Overcoats -cut to $20.00'Overcoats cut to . Cast) No Arvrvrrjr , P.WALSH One-Price Store i&mmm3mMMinjigi 2 O'clock Mavsville pike, one an i one-half ". SOD LAND ever grown on this land and not' a icA nf if u tenant house.," It is opposite New UttAflAi;. I... ti t 1 . S :P: HARWSjfGeieril Biwiesi ManiLf cr. You Young Men -anfl Women of Bourbon County i know that the business world stands ready to offer a magni ficent remuneration to- those who are efficiently prepared and have the necessary train ing that modern business de mands. Then why not stop pro crastinating and determine to prepare yourself for busi ness success at once. Our little booklet, "The Fugazzi Way to Business Success,"- will give you an idea of how we propose to help you acquire this effici ency. Apostal will bring it to you. Remember we courT a thor ough investigation. , Fugazzi School of Business Mrs. L. V. Jones, Principal, 118 N. Upper St., Lex. Ky. , w $40.00 37.50 35.00 32,50 30.00 27.50 25,00 22.50 20.00 :2.K. 17,50 1 6.50 t , 14.50 11 .SO 9.50 Men's Overcoats . . . $45,00 '.".... . 40.00 - 3T50 r 35.0O -. A. . . . ,. . ;.- 32,50 i i. 30.00 I a .i... . . 7'. t" 27.50 25.00 22.50 20.00 17-50 1 6.50 s " - x- Xr v " -' Paris, Ky. Land -mites frbfn th. rftarV KA.. -mmj M.AAl,0 n Toreat Statinn AQ g - -. ua uic ft-" The rm will be the hghest bid accepted Q K L.-a K 'K"