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THE BOURBON HEWS, PABjS, KEHTUCK?
TUESDAY, MAY 27, im. MOT EIGHT 33&THE PARIS GRAND AND ALAMO ADMISSION Adults . . . . . Ticket 1 Sc; War Tax 2c-20c Children and Gallery.. Ticket 9c; War Tax 1c 10c TO-DAY, TUESDAY THURSDAY, MAY 29th .Ladies' Day feNID BENNETT IN h "Happy, Though Married" t ' Is your marriage a success or failure? Lots of ,couples who ' are trying to kid the world they are happy will be deeply inter ested in the Droblems that will come up in this picture. And hhow Enid Bennett handles them! Her husband is just like yours, newspaper and all And you can ao wnat unia aoesi William Duncan ,ntheIKsodeof"The Man of Might" and Pathe Comedy. In TO-MORROW, WEDNESDAY John Barrymore IN . "Here Comes The Bride" Marry a South American heiress for $100,0001 He'd marry a South American Armadillo for that much! But he .regretted it, and his regret will give you many a laugh. Also Bis V Comedy "Girlies and Grubbers" and Paramount Pictograph. Norma Talmadge IN "The Probation Wife" A woman's love is deeper than the ocean, and she never shares it except but see the story, "The Probation Wife," and learn when. Arbuckle Comedy, "Fatty the Aviator" Also International News Note Two ladies will be admitted for one ticket, plus two cents war tax, on Thursday of each week. DEATHS. v , BRRINGZR. -7-7-A letter from. Mr. Frank R. Er- ringer, former of Paris, to a mem ber of THE NEWS staff, told of the ! death, in. Winnetka, a suburb of Chi ijao, of Mrs. May Erringier, wife of hUi brother, Mr. Clarence Erringer. I Mrs. Erringer had been visiting J "her sister at Winnetka, and was 1 taken, ill with pneumonia, her death 'Tertulting in less than three days. Mrs. Erringer frequently visited iihere, and was very hig-lily esteemed 'for h.er qualities of heart and mind ;y tihose who knew her. Besides her Jxusband, who is now a resident of 'Ijnne&polis, Minn., she is survived by two sons, Theodore Erringer, Jr., 'and Orviile Erringer, residing in Minneapolis, Minn, " iTh.e sympathy of Mr. Erringer's .Dxajiy old friends and schoolmates 'hwfe goes out to him. in 'his sad be-.re'avement. i MARTIN". Mr. James H. Martin, aged M& ty-tihree, a retired farmer of this icoifuty, died at -his home on the Red imQ pike near Paris, Saturday night, aljdut seven o'clock, of the infirmities .Qfx&gTe. Mr. Martin was a native of IH&rrison county, but for the past ;t?i8nty years: had lived in Bourbon counfcr, where he had been engaged tin fsjrming. ' ; . Mr. Martin is survived by " bis iwidow; two so-ns, Wyatt and Arthur Martin, and one daughter, Mrs. Wm. Fuller, all of Cyntliiana; two grand children, James Martin, of Lexing ton, and Frank Martin, now with the .American Army of Occupation, at Goblenz, Germany; three sisters, Mrs. James Craigmyle, Mrs. John Martin, and Mrs. Michael Rankin, all of Har rison county. The funeral was held at his late residence, on the Redmon pike at ten o'clock yesterday morning, with ser vices conducted by Rev. S. H. Bur gess. The burial followed in Battle Grove Cemetery, at Cynthiana. The pall-bearers were Leslie Wheeler, Charlie Martin, Sol Redmon, Benj. Taylor, Clarence Martin and Frazier Curie. FOWLER. Mr. Aaron J. Fowler, aged eighty-eight, died at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Oma Gorham, near Clintonville, from the infirmities of age. Besides his daughter, Mrs. Gorham, he is survived by two sons, Ben and Steve Fowler, of near Clin tonville, and three grandchildren. The funeral will be held at '2:30 o'clock this (Tuesday) afternoon, with services conducted at the grave in the Clintonville Cemetery, by Rev. P. S. Rhodes, assisted by Rev. New ton Shropshire. The pall-bearers will be: George K. Jones, George W. Dawson, James Liter, A. L. Stephenson, J. M. McVey and Letcher Weathers. ALLEN. Paris people, especially those who served with him in the army ser vice, heard with deepest regret of the death of Col. J. Embry Allen, which occurred test wreek at his home in Lexington, after an illness of seven weeks. He was well-known in legal circles in this city, and was accounted a brilliant lawyer and a deep thinker. Col. Allen was Major of the Sec ond Batallion of Second Kentucky Volunteers in the Spanish-American war. He was one of the most popu lar officers in the regiment. Just be fore their removal from Camp Geo. Thomas, the members of this batal lion presented him with a handsome sword as a token of their honor and esteem. He was every inch a soldier and a most capable officer. It was much regretted that his disabilities prevented him from going to the front in the world war. Two of his fellow-officers, Capt. Chas. D. Winn and Second Lieutenant Neville Fish er, both, of Paris in Co. I, Second Kentucky, recruited largely from Bourbon county, have been promoted for distinguished services, to the rank of Major." Funeral services for Col. Allen' were held Saturday afternoon at the home of his brother-in-law, William H. Hart, in Lexington, conducted by Rev. J. W. Porter, pastor of the First Baptist church, of Lexington. Sev eral members of Co. I., of the old Sec ond Kentucky, from this city, attend ed the funeral and burial. City licenses are now due and should he paid promptly to City Treasurer W. W. Mitchell Penal ties will soon attach to those failing to comply with this law. (27-5t) CENTRE COLLEGE CENTENNIAL JUNE 7TH TO 11TH. The Centennial of Centre College of Danville, will be celebrated from June 7 to 11, when many alumni are expected to return. Saturday, June 7, will be observed as home-coming day; Sunday baccalaureate ,,day; Monday, class day; Tuesday, alumni day; Wednesday, commencemen.t day. The college was founded in iiy. a SHE Greater Kentucky Petroleum Co. Incorporated ' .t. k" s Capital Stock . . . $1,000,000 Far Halve . . ". !- 1 -'"II :, -L'O" ,,,, 'AX ' ...f, &LUE GRASS OIL EXCHANGE Incorporated Selling Agents ifl8 MainlStreet Paris, Kentucky. MATRIMONIAL. HODGES CHISHOLM. Mr. Thurman Chisholm, aged twenty-three, of Lexington, and Miss Frances Hodges, aged twenty-five, of Louisville, were granted a marriage license Saturday, by County Clerk Pearce Paton. They were married shortly after by County Judge Geo. Batterton, in his private office in ihe court house. The groom is an em ploy of tlie Bromwell B. & W. Goods Co. of Lexington. The bride is an attractive young woman. They re turned to. Lexington to make their future home. TRUMBO DUNN. Mr. David Wilson Dunn, of Winchester, and Miss Ruth Ely Trumbo, daughter of Mrs. Margaret Trumbo, of Frankfort, were marri ed in this city at six o'clock Satur day evening at the residence of the officiating minister. Rev. W. E. Ellis, pastor of the Paris Christian church. The bride was formerly connected with the circulation department of the Lexington Daily Leader. Mr. and Mrs. Dunn will be at home to their friends this week in Lexington, join ing the household of Mrs. L. W. Jones, of South Upper street. o City licenses are now due and should be paid promptly to City Treasurer W. W. Mitchell. Penal ties will soon attach to those failing to comnly with this law. C27-5t) RELIGIOUS. Rev. B. B. Bailey, of Maysville, will begin a serjes of revival meet ings at the Paris Baptist church, in this city, on Monday night, June 2. Rev. R. C. Goldsmith, pastor of the church, who has bden taking a vaca tion at Cumberland Falls, will return on Sunday, June 1, and will assist Rev. Mr. Bailey in conducting the meetings. A special feature will be the music, which will be furnished by a choir of picked voices. z The Central Methodist, in a re cent report of the Jackson District Conference, which was held at Haz ard, May 13-15, had the following to say of Mr. Dennis V. Snapp, of Paris: "Our own 'Snapp' was with us, that model Christian young man, giving his talks as the instructor to his school, answering all Questions without excitement, and showing he believes in the statements he makes to others as equally binding on him self. While here he organized an Epworth League Chapter in the Haz ard Methodist church." WEST INDIES GET STOCK . A very mixed carload of live stock was recently shipped from Lexington to the West Indies. This shipment was bought by Dr. Shannon, who. is the manager of one of the huge cane plantations on the island of Trin adad. The animals were bought through the Live Stock Exchange of the College of Agriculture. This car load was made up of grade Percheron broodmares, a. Percheron stallion, some Hampshire swine, three South down sheep, a bunch, of pedigreed Belgian hares a few bronze turkeys, a saddle mare and hei three colts. o An inch, of rain descending on an acre of land would fill more than 600 barrels of forty-five gallons each. Blue Grass Oil Exchange Sn co rpo rated Kentucky Oil Securities Bought, Sold and Traded. Let us have your buying and selling orders. Open Call Session and Auction every Saturday at 8:00 p. m. 418 MAIN STREET Cumb. Phone 313 , Paris, Kentucky PAJST C O PI E 3ST 7 S Now is the Time to Buy Your m mm w m e Enormous stocks of Sutamer 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 makes this store The Shoe Center For Economy Shop here this week; be correctly shod for summer and you will appre ciate the bg savings. MtftfVmaMMNHfVffMiMerswwnBMNEflMMasxaivBte LADIES' PUMPS AND OXFORDS In Patent and Brown Kid WALK-OVERS 'At Special Low Prices "2!&&& Ladies' Patent Kid Pumps at Ladies' Dark Tan Eng lish Oxfords Children's Black Kid M. J. Pumps $3.49 $4.50-$3,49 $1.24 Men's Tan English Oxfords, Walk-Overs, "at.. Men's Gun Metal English Oxfords, Walk-Over $5.00 $3.50 Misses' and Children's Shoes and Slippers at Extremly Low Prices! DAN COHEN Where Beauty and Economy Reign Paris' Greatest Shoe Store :JJ i r - Vt - K i r