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The Bourbon news. [volume] (Paris, Ky.) 1895-19??, May 20, 1919, Image 8

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THE BOUBBOH HEWS, PABIS, KENTUCKY
TUESDAY, MAY 20, 1919.
THE PARIS GRAND AND ALAMO
ADMISSION !j
Adults Ticket 1 Sc; War Tax 2c-20c
Children and Gallery . .Ticket 9c; War Tax 1 c 1 0c
TO-DAY, TUESDAY
THURSDAY, MAY 22nd
Fi&l EIGHT
Bryant Washburn
IN
"Venus in the East"
. The story is from the famous novel by Wallace Irwin, that
Iran serially in the Saturday Evening Post.
I . Mr. Washburn plays the part of a Westerner who finds
: wealth in the West and then 'Venus in the East."
William Duncan
,,,thegisodeof"The Man of Might"
and Pathe Comedy.
TO-MORROW, WEDNESDAY
D.W.GRIFFITH'S
"A Romance of Happy Valley"
Lillian (Jish and Robert Harron are the two stars whose
love, hope and faith are weaved into a picture that will live long
as a classic. It is a picture with a whirlwind finish a great
climax that you should not miss seeing.
D. W. Griffith has scored another triumph with a production
that is NOT a spectacular war drama.
Also
Pictograph and Comedy
Marion Davies
ii
IN
"The Burden of Proof"
A gripping story of love and intrigue.
Roscoe Arbuckle
IN
"Fatty Hooks a Dame"
Also International News
MILLERSBURG
,
Mrs. Mattie Purall, of Paris, is
tb.0 guest of Mrs. C. M. Best.
Select your garden seed at Cald
well's before it is too late.
Col. W. M. Layson and Mr. J. A.
Butler continue about the same.
;Mrs. Anna Jefferson, of Paris, is
tbo guest of Mrs. Louise Wood.
Miss Lois Ingels, of Eminence, is
tne guest of Miss Josephine Leer.
. Miss Margurete B. Clarke is at
,iome, after spending the winter in
Florida.
. See the nice line of 5 c soap at
Caldwell's. It cannot be beaten any--where.
., . Dr. Yates, of Virginia, is the
"guest of his brother-in-law, Col. C.
M. Best.
Miss Alice Ingels, of Eminence,
is the guest of her aunt, Mrs. G-. W.
Judy.
See our shoes, "Wear-U-Well's,"
at Caldwell's. Our highest prices are
only $4.48.
, -Misses Mary Reid Chanslor and
"X'l Smith, of Stanford, are guests
p Miss Elizabeth Pruitt.
. -Mrs. Burdetle Walton, of Lex
ington, is at the bedside of her
mother, Mrs. D. R. Rigdon, who is
vary ilL
Miss Laura Sandidge, of Hous
tQTiville and Miss Edith Welburn, of
Stanford, are guests of Mr. and Mrs.
2$. 'E. Pruitt
NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC. I
Bate just .purchased a new Landers
stitching machine, and am prepared
to, do all kinds of shoe repairing at
reasonable prices.
. C&may-8t) - . JOE. GREEN,
r' Miss Maude Barnett, principal of
Sayre College in Lexington, who was
toastmistress at the Alumnea ban
quet given at the Millersburg College
Saturday, returned to Lexington yes
terday. , r In the- Centenary Drire at the
Methodist church. Sunday for. the pur
pose, of raising funds for the mis
silmary movement, the sumoti$5,000
wa, raised- The solicitors iiave yet
to Gee a large number of the con
gregation. " Mrsc'C. H. Carringtou left Sat
urday for Camp Taylor, Louisville, to
join her husband, Mr. C. H. Carring
toji, who will be mustered out of ser
vice in a .few days. Mr. Carrington
landed in New York from France
&txut a week ago.
The W. C. T. U. District Con
vention will convene in Millersburg
on- Tuesday and Wednesday, May 27
"anil ,"28. At brilliant program will
bb the order of the occasion. Hon.
George W. Bain, of Lexington, will
deliver an, address on the evening of
tba 28th.
-The Centenerian drive of the
Methodist church, was made Sunday.
'A-large sum was realized. The cap
tain conducting the drive were as
follows: First, Mr. A. S. Best; sec
ond, Mr. J. H. Stewart; third, Mr. M.
E. Pruitt; fourth, Mrs. A. S. Best;
fifth,, Mrs Allie -H. Miller. Each of
these captains had a number of work
era under them.
ee our splendid assortment of
coffee. Prices are right.
RM. CALDWELL.
The commencement exercises of
due M. M. I. opened Thursday morn
ing' at 9:00 t'clock, with the annual
-competitive drill at 8:00 a. m. The
Cadets met the band at the train, go
ing in parade from the depot to the
college grounds. The day was beau
tiful, the crowd fully up to the aver
age, and all the exercises of the
morning compared favorably with
former years. The medal in the man-ual-atjarms
was won by Cadet Carey,
of Lexington, and Company A. carries
the flag next year, winning over
CVvm.na.Trvr B. In the afternoon at
2:30 was an intejesting ball game
ganie1 between the M. M. I. and old
Carets. Another large crowd was in
attendance, the score standing 15 to
8 in favor of M. M. I. at the close
of the game.
Owing to, the Cadets having been
quarantined-on account of the "flu"
conditions, until last few weeks, they
li&ve flayed no games this season, ex
cept among themselves.. From their
brilliant playing Thursday after
noon, they demonstrated the fact that
they have a good team, and had they
had' an opportunity might have won
many laurels for themselves with all
of our surrounding teams. At 8:15
. pi., Thursday, the M. M. I. Cadets
put -on a minstrel at the Drill Hall.
They were greeted with another large
audience. The cast was large and
wclf-staged, and in their solos and
choruses were the recipients of many
encqres. Tuesday at 10:30 a. m. a
large audience assembled at M. M. I.
Auditorium to be present at the com
mencement exercises. At the ap
pointed' time the class of 1919, four
teen incumber, headed by Col. Best,
marched into the hall, 'taking their
places on the stage. After the splen
did musical program, a brilliant ad
dress was delivered by Dr. Fortune,
of Transylvania University, of Lex
ington. The address was in keeping
with the times and the occasion. It
was both powerful and simple. It was
one that everyone could carry home,
and was certainly calculated to in
spire all ambitious young men. At
tne close ot the address Col. Best,
in an appropriate address, awarded
the diplomas. Class honors were
won by Cadet Yates, of Virginia,
while the highest average nt tho
school during the year was won by
oaaet van Meter, of Winchester, af
ter which the officers for the coming
year were announced. At 11:30 a
furlough to the M. M. I. Cadets was
granted until September 10, most of
the Cadets leaving: for their vpsnoot.
ive homes in the afternoon and even
ing, the remainer Saturday morning.
The commencement exercises of
the M. C. opened at 8:15 n m fh.
day with a brilliant recital in the M.
u. Auditorium by the advand nn.
pils in music. Notwithstanding the
cm ea.Lemng weatner a large audi
ence was in attendance. The exer
cises were good. The young ladies
were at tneir best. A laughable
farce, entitled. "The Broken EiifRPP.
ment," opened the exercises and made
a most pleasing beginning, and was
followed by a number of trood vnoni
selections, solos and choruses, and
aiso pantomine work. Saturday at
10:30 a, m. the biennial meeting of
M. F. C. and M. C. was held at the
M. C. Auditorium. Quite a, mimher
of the Alumni were present from
all the surroundincr towns, and a fw
from other States. The address was
delivered by Rev. W. E. Eillis, of the
Paris Christian church. At noon a
delightful banquet was served in the
college dining room, at which a -num-
oer or toasts were responded to, and
in the afternoon an informal recep
tion was held in the library and par
lors of the college. At 8:15 t. m.
Saturday another large audience
assembled in the M. C. auditorium,
at which time the young ladies of
tne college put on a two-act play,
entitled "The American Girl," which
was good and well tendered. The
work was also largely made up of
solos and choruses, and everyone
went home well pleased. Sunday at
10:45 a, m. the Methodist church
was filled to overflowing, at which
time tne .saccular eate sermon was
preached by Dr. H. C. Morrison, of
Asburry College. Preceeding the
sermon was a good and well-selected
musical program. Dr. Morrison did
not come to us as a stranger, there-
tore we knew wnat to expect, but he
gave most of us more than we ex
pected. He took for his text, "What
Doth It Profit A Man If He Gained
the Whole World and Loseth His
Own Soul." Many believed, that they
were going to listen to an evangelical
sermon, but this, however, was not
true. He launched out into the
problems of to-day, and his sermon
was one that will always be remem
bered by those who heard him. See
next issue for a continuation of com
mencement exercises.
DEATHS.
KING.
The funeral of Mrs. David King,
aged twenty-five, who died of pulmo
nary tuberculosis at her home near
Jacksonville, was held at the Silas
Church, Friday afternoon, with ser
vices conducted by Rev. John B.
Jones. The interment followed in
the Jacksonville Cemetery. Mrs. King
was formerly Miss Snapp, of near
Paris.
BURNS.
While preparing for church Sun
day morning while visiting relatives
in Georgetown, Mrs. Mary Deignan
Burns, aged Bixty-five, of near Cen
tefville, was stricken with heart
trouble and died in a stort time af
ter being carried to an adjoining
house.
Mrs. Burns had accompanied rel
atives to the church to attend early
mass. Just as she entered the church
door she fainted, and was carried
to the rectory adjoining. Physicians
were summoned and restoratives
were applied, but to no avail, death
ensuing in a short time.
Mrs. Burns was the widow of Thos.
Burns, a prominent farmer of the
Centerville neighborhood. She was
a native of Ireland, where she was
born sixty-five years ago, emigrating
to America when quite a young wo
man. She is survived by two daughters.
Misses Anna and Catherine Burns;
four sons, William, George, John
and Thos. Burns; three sisters, Misses
Katie and Lizzie Deignan, and Mrs.
Frank Hillner, of New York; and
three brothers, George, John and Ber
nard Deignan, of Fayette county.
One daughter, a nun, at Nazareth
Academy, recently died.
The body was taken to the family
home. The funeral will take place
at nine o'clock this morning at the
Catholic church in this city, with
services conducted by Rev. Eugene
DeBruyn. The interment will follow
in the Paris Cemetery. The pall
bearers will be John Welch, 'James
Welch, D. Frederickson, M. J. Lavin,
Ed Burke and Dennis Furlong.
o
MATRIMONIAL.
A marriage license was issued
from the office of County CTerk
Pearce Paton to William Parker, 40,
and Mrs. Sarah Shea, 32, both of
Millersburg.
INSURANCE.
Fire, Tornado, Lightning,
Automobile and Hail.
YERKES & PEED.
(janl4-tf)
A marriage license was issued
yesterday from the office of County
Clerk Pearce Paton to a colored
couple from the city, with the nota
tion, "Please Don't Publish.."" Pearce
says the limit has been reached!
STOCK, CROP, ETC.
Mr. Walter S. Meng returned
Saturday night from Green tbwn, Ind.,
where he had been attending a pub
lic sale of Duroc Jersey hogs. Mr.
Meng purchased at the sale a yearl
ing Duroc boar, a running mate to
O. C. K.'s Lad, at a fancy price.
o '
AZZOLI HOWARD.
Paris relatives have received in
formation of the marriage rn Brook
lyn, New York, last week, of Mr. Mc
Vey Howard, of the United States
Marine Corps, and Miss Lina Azzoli,
of Brooklyn.
Mr. Howard has been, a member of
the Marine Corps for over a year, and
it was while in the service that the
romance began. He is a son of Mr.
Wm. Howard, Sr., of Richmond, and
a brother of Mr. Logan Howard,
of Paris, and Mrs. Taylor Chandler,
of Covington, and Mrs. Brutus Clay,
of near Paris.
.
BIRTHS. X
At Lair, in Harrison county, to
the wife of Mr. Stanley Richards, of
Paris, a son.
i o
YANKEE MNSTEELS TO-DAY
The Yankee Minstrels, composed of
returned soldiers, most of whom "were
headliners on the high-class vaude
ville circuits before the war, will be
in Paris to-day for one performance.
The company will appear under a
tent, pitched on the Wilson lot, on
Winchester street, near the Louis
ville & Nashville passenger depot.
They come very highly recommended.
A street parade will be given this
morning and an open air concert to
night by the 87th Infantry Regimen
tal Band accompanying them.
ADAMS CLAY.
Mr. Douglas Clay, of Paris, and
Miss Jane Adams, of Frankfort, were
married in Shelbyville Friday leaving
shortly after for a trip to Louisville.
The information of the marriage
came in a telegram 'from Mr. Clay,
to his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank
M-. Clay, of East Paris, which stated,
briefly: "Jane and I were married
to-day. Will be home soon." Mr.
Jos. W. Davis, Jr., of Paris, was an
attendant.
News of the wedding of these pop
ular young people came as a surprise,
although it was an open secret that
they had been lovers for many
months. The bride is a daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Abram Adams, of
Frankfort, and is a very handsome
and attractive young woman. She
has frequently visited in Paris, and
has a host of friends .here who will
give her a royal welcome as Mrs.
Douglas Clay.
The bridgroom, who has recently
returned from overseas, where he
went as a member of the Barrow Hos
pital Unit, is the only child of Mr.
and Mrs. Clay, and is a social favor
ite in Paris and vicinity.
Mr. and Mrs. Clay, will, for the
present, make their home' with Mr.
Clay's parents, in East Paris.
MTT.T.ERSBURg TEACHER
INTO NEW WOEK.
GOES
Miss Folsom McGuire, formerly a
teacher in the Paris City School, and
at present principal of the Millers
burg Graded School, will not be an
applicant for that position when the
election of teachers take place. In
stead she has accepted a position
with the University of West Virginia
in the Extension Department with
headquarters in Parkersburg, W. Va.
She is a graduate of Kentucky Uni
versity. Miss McGuire has a number
of friends in Paris who will be
pleased to learn of her appointment
to such an important position. Her
home is in Lexington. Her salary
will be ? 2, 000, it is said.
-. o
B-4 TIRE
Insure with
W.O. HINTON &SON,Agts
RELIGIOUS.
TAKE EXAMINATIONS.
Six young women. Misses Nora
Hudson, Julia Calnan, Jane Leach,
Grace Kiser, Allie McCord and Mrs.
J. A. Bowles, have successfully fin
ished the examination for certificates
for teaching in the county schools..
The examinations were conducted be
fore County Superintendent of
Schools J. B. Caywood, and County
School Supervisor, Miss Nannie Clay.
Examinations In the course in ag
riculture for all teachers of the
county schools were held Saturday
afternoon under a new law now in
effect. No person will be allowed to
teach in the county schools of the
State until he or she has qualified as
a teachers of agricultural subjects.
William Kennedy Evans, the
eldest grandson of Mrs. William Tarr,
united with the North Middletown
Christian church Sunday.
"As in everything else, our county
has gone over the top." This was the
substance of a telegram sent Sunday
by the officers of the Paris Methodist
church to Mr. W. W. Ball, at Mays
ville, regarding the Paris church's
participation in the Centenary Drive
for funds to be used in missionary
work. Bourbon's quota had been
placed at $11,000. When the tellers
finished their count they found the
congregation had oversubscribed the
quota by $3,600. A telegram indi
cating the oversubscription, was sent I
to Mr. Ball, who replied, "The Paris
church has won the honor flag of the
Kentucky Conference."
MONEY EIGHT IN YOUE HAND
FOE EGGS. POULTEY
AND JUNK.
Highest cash price for eggs,
poultry, hides and junk.
MUNICH & WIDES CO.,
(11-tf) Eighth Street, Paris, Ky.
o
THOMAS S. EHEA QUITS EACE
FOE GOVEENOE.
Thomas S. Rhea issued a statement
Friday announcing his withdrawal
from the race for the Democratic
nomination for Governor. He denies
he was forced out and says he re
tired of his own will and against the j
protests of his supporters. i
GEOEGETOWN MAN WINS COL
LEGE ORATORICAL CONTEST
First honors in the thirty-second
annual collegiate oratorical contest,
held this year at Georgetown, was
captured by a Georgetown College
man, C. V. Mullins, whose subject
was "The Verdict of the Hour." M.
C. Redwine, of University of Ken
tucky, was second, with the subject,
"A Disentangling Alliance."
Other colleges represented were
Berea College, by Boyd M. Collins,
and Center College, by J. Lee Moore.
Judges, in the contest were: On
composition and thought, Professor
W. G. Caskey, Oberlin, O.; Professor
V. A. Ketcham, Columbus, O., and
Professor H. S. Woodward, Cleve
land, O.; on delivery, H. C. V. Bell,
Lawrenceburg, Ky.; ex-Lieutenant
Governor Carter, Lawrenceburg,
Ky., and Superintendent Lee Kirk
patrick, Paris, Ky.
J. P. Barnes, of the University of
Kentucky, was elected president of
the association, and W. H. Peel, 'of
the University of Kentucky, secre
tary and treasurer. The term of C.
V. Mullins, present vice president,
has not yet expired.
o
EMBARGO LIFTED.
According to information receired
at the local office of the Adams Ex
press Company the embargo placed
on certain express shipments to- New
York, put into effect about two weeks
ago, has been removed.
Accumulations of express consign
ments have been very heavy, ad
both outgoing and incoming ship
ments began to go out toward the
end of the week, relieving the congestion.
s
jD-A.
3ST
COHEN
S
Now is the Time to Buy Your
m
1HR
OT R
. . 93S V. - - -
i'wmt "3n " i' ii ' ,t
JPlli
Vi Sss,
. wJL jJBWB-11 t" '
Enormous s stocks of
8 Summer Footwear,
consisting of the very
latest styles in all
assortments of desirable models; our unequaled system of merchadising ena
bling us to sell at less than wholesale cost makesfthis store
The Shoe Center For Economy
Shop here this week; be correctly shod for summer and you will appre-
I ciate the bg savings.
Kmrnk
LADIES' PUMPS AND OXFORDS
In Patent and Brown . Kid
WALK-OVERS
At Special
Low Prices
-&fe
Ladies' Patent Kid
Oxfords
Ladies Dark Tan English.
Oxfords
$3.49
$3.49
Men's Tan English Oxfords,
Walk-Overs, at
Men's Gun Metal English o r A
Oxfords, Walk-Over $0OU
$5.00
Misses' and Children's Shoes and Slippers at Extremly Low Prices!
DAN COHEN
Paris' Greatest Shoe Store' Where Beauty and Economy Reign
i)
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