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PAGE EIGHT FRIDAY, JUNE 13, 191S. THE PARIS GRAND AND ALAMO ADMISSION Adults Ticket 1 c; War Tax 2c-20c Children and Gallery. .Ticket 9c; War Tax 1 c-10c TO-DAY, FRIDAY TO-MORROW, SATURDAY MONDAY, JUNE 16th i I Pauline Frederick Mae Marsh m THE BOUBBON NEWS, &LRIS, SEHTtfCKf , IN IN 1 ti 1 "PAID IN FULL" Not many women could stand the test of character portrayed by Pauline Frederick in this picture a test in which, against the richest temptation, a woman' is true to a husband who has treated her badly. Ruth Roland "The Tiger's Trail Cowboys, bandits, adventure, treachery, heroism, thrills! MILLERSBURG Fresh candies at Caldwell's. Mr. "W. M. Layon continues shout the same. Mrs. C. B. Smith is under treat ment at St. Jo3eph's Hospital, Lex ington. Mr. C. W. Corrington. was in Cincinnati yesterday and to-day on & business mission. Mrs. Millen and children, of Cin cinnati, are guests of her mother, Mrs. Sarah Thorn. Miss Mary Louise Bruce left Monday for a visit to her friend, Miss Carpenter, of Cincinnati. Mrs. Martha Vimont left Sunday for a week's visit to her daughter, Mrs. W. A. Munsing, at Maysville. Miss-Aleta Wilson has returned after a several days' visit to her un cle, Mr. Albert Wilson, at Versailles. Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Vaught, of Indianapolis, Ind., are guests of the Matter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. D. Judy. -See the line of Serv-Us goods at C Tdwell's. Mr. Clarence Ball and family, o! Louisville, are guests of his par ents, Squire and Mrs. A. C. Ball, in this city. Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Pruitt spent Wednesday and Thursday at the Funeral Directors' Convention, at Louisville. Miss Elizabeth Miller, of Atlan ta, Ga., who is visiting friends and relatives here, is spending a week "with Miss Aleta Wilson. Mrs. Neppie D. Rigdon returned yesterday from Lexington, where she lias been for several weeks under treatment by Dr. McClymonds. She is very much improved in health. Mrs. Gr. W. Johnson underwent an operation for kidney stones at St. Joseph's Hospital, Lexington, Wed nesday morning, Dr. Woolfork Bar tow doing the work. She is doing as well as could be expected. Call and inspect our line of shoes. In so doing you will buy. They cannot be equaled in price or quality. It. M. CALDWELL. The following from here attend ed the funeral and. burial of Mr. Srack Crouch, in Carlisle, Wednes day: Mr. W. C. Crouch and family, Mr. E. T. Sheeler and family, Mr. H. A. Sheeler, Mrs. Bruce McMahan. Mr. Wallace Shannon returned yesterday from Memphis, Tennessee, bringing with him his automobile, which was stolen in Louisville, and finally located in Memphis. The machine had been abandoned there, with no trace of the theif, who had disappeared. Tiiret will be an important nneetigit the promotors of the Mil lersburgChuutauqua at 7:30 o'clock to-night (Friday) in the office of the Millersburg Coal & Lumber Co. All the promotors are urged to be pres ent. W. D.McINTYRE, President. A protracted meeting began at the B&ntist-church Monday evening. It is heing conducted by Rev. Boozer, o Alabama He is preaching good ' sermons. Considerable interest is manifested and good audiences are present -each evening, notwithstand ing the hot weather. Services at 8:00 p? m. each evening during the -week, supplemented by a short pray er service at 7:30. Services on Sun day at 10:30 a. m. and 8:00 p. m. The funeral of Mr. Earl Hill, -who died at Boswell, New Mexico, on the evening of June 5, was held Tues day, at 3:00 p. m., at the home of his aunt, Mrs. Marguerite Powell, con " ducted by Rev. A. S. Venable, of Sayre College, Lexington, and Dr. C. C. Fisher, of the M. C. The music was furnished a quartette composed " tf Mesdames W. G. Dailey and W. W. Morton, and Messrs. H. S. Roche1 . and Dr. F. A. Herbert. The floral tributes were beautiful and numer ous. A large number of sorrowing Lds and relatives were present all the surrounding towns. A of the life of this young man ublished in the last tissue of NEWS. Mr. Herbert Maddox, aged y-one, died Tuesday at 12:00 a. t Massie Memorial Hospital, , after a lingering illness of ab on the lungs. He had been in Inig health for almost a year. On mtmas night he took to his bed, lihas not been out of the house In March he was taken to the it Memorial Hospital, where he feince undergone three opera- However, he continued to worse until the end. Mr. Mad- a son of Mr. and Mrs. Alonzo ox, and was born in Bourbon :y. The greater part of his life in spent as a farmer, however, years prior to 'his illness, he :upation of a carpen- irvived by a wife, two ents, several brothers and sisters. The remains were laid to rest in. the Millersburg Cemetery Thursday at three p. m., after a short service at the grave. o RELIGIOUS. ijpop.o g iv uooujajjij .topuoK 88UI IILM. UDJUUD TIBJJGqsajJ Gift JO Aapos ajbuoissiivi saipuq; oqj, While the Christian Church is undergoing repairs and redecorating and having a new system of lighting installed, the regular morning and evening services will be held at the Opera House, as will also Sunday School. Sunday School will be held at the usual time, 9:30. Morning service at 10:45 and evening service at 10:45. Rev. W. E. Ellis' subject Sunday morning will be 'What Place Are You Filling?" and his topic Sunday evening will be, "The Flower, The Fruit and The Ashes of Sin." Everybody is most cordially in vited to attend. You will in all prob ability be more comfortable there than at home, as the house will be well ventilated and the fans kept going. You will be expected. Will you be there? o In Covingtdn, to the wife of Mr. Harry Waller, a son, christened Clifford Graves Waller. The mother was formerly Miss Ira Oder, of near Ruddels Mills. VELVET, THE ERIENDLY TOBAC CO HOME AGAIN. Velvet Tobacco, in its jolly red tin, is again a feature of cigar stores, big and little. There is again Velvet in the pipes, and contentment in the hearts of an army of American pipe smokers. And thereby hangs a tale. "Where's Velvet Tobacco gone?" those same folks inquired, when dis appointed in their quest for that age mellowed, friendly tobacco, which had made them and their pipes side partners for years. Where was Velvet? Ask the Red Cross man or the "Y" man. Ask the Salvation Army lassies. Ask the hur ried and harrassed Quartermaster Corps that were responsible for "more beef, more bullets and more tobacco" for the boys under the tin derbies. Yes, that's why Velvet was not on some of the dealers' shelves. It was on the ships, in the canton ments, in the billets and the trench es. But Velvet is now wearing the red chevron of an honorable dis charge. The doughboy who smoked the "tinned Kentucky sunshine" in France, can now enjoy its friendly company on his own front porch. Those of us who willingly gave up luxuries that the boys over there might have them, can stuff our old pipes once more with Velvet and "smile, smile, smile." And good old Velvet Joe! Well, he's back in the columns of this pa per and glad to see you ail again. : o MAYOR JANUARY WHITES IN MA SONIC HOME JOURNAL. In the last issue of the Masonic Home Journal, published at Louis ville, Mayor E. B. January, of Paris, one of the most enthusiastic and hard-working lodge men in the State, writes as follows: "Paris, Ky. "W. H. McDonald: . "Dear Sir and Brother: I want to congratulate you on the editorial of May 1st, 'America's Greatness,' and the improvement in the Journal under your management. If the sec ular journal of the day would write and practice such as you wrote, this would be a better world to live in, instead of so much jealousy and dirty politics. To-day it looks like they are forgotten by the brotherhood of man. Find enclosed my check for ?J for the Widows' and Orphans' Home, one of the greatest institutions in the State. Paris Lodge No. 2 is having a large amount of work at present. I hope the Journal will continue to improve and flourish for many years doing good. I remain yours frater nally, "E. B. JANUARY." " " FWi Value. By treating fiah oil with hydrogei a chemist has produced an oil suit able for food purposes and a solid substance closely resembling lard, which is tasteless. BIRTHS. 66 Spotlight Sadie" Powder vand paint, silk stockings and lace! A daughter of Erin hits the high spots on the Great White Way. Also Fox Sunshine Comedy "HIS MUSICAL SNEEZE" DEATHS. DETWILLER. Following a comparatively short illness of uraemic poisoning. Mr. A. Detwiller, aged about sixty-six, one of the best-known residents of North Middletown, died at his home in that city Wednesday afternoon at two o'clock. Previous to his last illness Mr. Detwiller had been in active health and had been able to attend to his business. He had been a resident of North Middletown for the larger part of his life, and by economy, in dustry and thrift had built up a bus iness of large proportions. Mr. Detwiller in the course of his business experience became known to all the people of his vicinity as a model of mental industry and was strictly honest in the service he ren dered. He commanded the respect of all classes and sects of people, as was attested by the large attendance at his funeral held yesterday after noon. He was an honorable gentle man in the highest sense that the term implies. It was perfectly nat ural for him to do right. To man, woman or child, saint or sinner, he always extended a cordial greeting that lent a ray of light to brighten their pathway in the journey of life. He was a devoted husband and a kind and indulgent father, and to all his friends he was the soul of friend ship. But the greatest of all he was a man. And as a man it is that those svjio knew him best most love to con template him. Besides his widow, Mr. Detwiller is survived by three daughters, Mrs. Roy Domigan, of Clark county; Miss Daisy Detwiller, a member of the Paris High School faculty, and Miss Josephine Detwiller, a teacher in the schools of the county, and one son, Mr. Allie Detwiller, who has lately returned from the army ser vice. Mr. Detwiller was one of the most prominent members of the Masonic fraternity in the county, and stood high in the councils of that order. He was a member of the Couer de Lion Commandery No. 26, Knights Templar, of this city, and was always devoted to the best interests of the order. The funeral was held yesterdav af ternoon at four o'clock, with services l at the grave in the North Middle town Cemetery, conducted by the members of Couer de Lion Command ery, Knights Templar, of Paris. The active pall-bearers were: S. E. An derson, E. K. Thomas, H. C. Smith, M. H. H. Davis, Joe H. Ewalt. Sam K. Veatch; Honorary pall-bearers: May (rolf, W. T. Buckner. Jno. T. Col lins, E. M. Costello, Wm. Rogers, J. C. Berry. ASHCRAFT. Mr. Oscar C. Ashcraft. ae-eri twenty-eight, a former member of the Dr. Barrow Base Hospital Unit No. 40, which, saw larere service in Fntr- land during the world war. died at the Massie Memorial Hospital, in tnis city, at 2:30 o'clock, Wednesday afternoon, of double pneumonia, fol lowing an illness of two weeks. Young Ashcraft was a son nf Luther and Sallie Hornback Ash craft, of this city. He accompanied the Barrow Unit on its trin to En?- land, and was mustered out of the service on April 19. On his arrival home he became very ill with ton silitis. It was thought that his con stitution had become undermined by the foggy clmate of England, and that the seeds of disease thus sown resulted later in tonsilitis, and then pneumonia. Drs. David and Wool-, folk Barrow were consulting physici ans at his bedside, and everything that medical science could do was done to save the young man's life, but to no avail. He is survived by his mother, Mrs. Sallie Hornback Ashcraft; two broth ers, Joseph and A. D. Ashcraft; three sisters, Mrs. L. H. Insko, of Jeffer son county, Mrs. James H. Cheppell and Mrs. David Crombie, both of Shelby county. His father, Mr. Luther C. Ashcraft, died at his home in this city on March 7. The funeral will be held from the family residence this afternoon at 2:30 o'clock, with services conducted by Rev. W. E. Ellis, pastor of the Paris Christian church. The burial will follow in the Paris Cemetery. BYRD. Mr. J. T. Byrd, aged sixty-nine, died at one o'clock Tuesday morning at the Massie Memorial Hospital, in rheumatism. He was a watchmaker and clock repairer by occupation, and was well-known to many of the older residents of the city and county. His ,-wife, who was Miss Fizer, pf Mjt. Sterling, died some years ago. He is survived by one daughter, Mrs. J. E. Barnett. of Cincinnati. pital to the undertaking establish ment of George W. Davis, where ser vices were conducted in the chapel at one o'clock Wednesday afternoon, by Paris Methodist church. The body was taken to Mt. Sterling, where it was interred in Machpelah Cemetery at three o'clock with services con ducted at the grave by the Rev. J. W. Southgate, of Mt. Sterling. SWIFT. Mrs. Anna L. Swift died at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Dabney N. Parrish, 206 East Maxwell street, in Lexington, Tuesday night at 10:30 o'clock, following an illness of more than two years. She is survived by her daughter, Mrs. Parrish, and two sons, Charles Swift, of Clark county, and Spahr Swift, of Lexington. The funeral services were held at the residence yesterday afternoon at 4 o'clock, Rev. R. T. Gillispie, assist ed by Rev. William Cumming, of Winchester, officiating. The burial took place in the family lot in the Lexington Cemetery. The pall-bearers were, A. R. Sphar, E. B. Dooley, T G. Sudduth and L. S. Baldwin, of Winchester; E. S. Bean, of Lexing ton, and George W. Clay, of Paris. SHOUT. Carl Shout, aged two years, son of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel H. Shout, formerly of Paris, died at the family residence, No. 115 Alabama avenue, in Lexington, Wednesday morning. He is survived by his father and mother, and two sisters, Viola and Katherine. Funeral services were held at the residence at four o'clock Wednesday afternoon, Rev. J. M. Walker officiating. Burial on the family lot, in the Lexington Cemetery. SUMMER FOOTWEAR Pumps, Oxfords and Colonials r WHITE FOOTWEAR OF EVERY DESCRIPTION AT SPECIAL LOW PRICES Buying in big Quantities for our chain of stores, vast outlets and unlimited capital, explains the possibilities of these unheard-of values. Savings Worthy of Your Immediate Attention Ladies' White Sea Island Canvas Pumps at Ladies' Dark Tan English Ox fords at Ladies7 Dull Kid Pumps and Oxfords at Ladies' Patent Kid Pumps Misses' and Chilldren's Shoes, Slippers and Barefoot Sandals at Lowest Prices Paris' Greatest Shoe Store MargueriteClark V IN "Gretna Green" Bich man, poor man all went to Gretna Green to get married. That's where Marguerite Clark goes to get married in this wonderful romantic story. But around that same retreat for lovers Marguerite Clark found a heart-ache, a near-tragedy and Come and see ! Paramount-Flagg Comedy, "One Every Minute" and Burton Holmes Travel Picture SALVATION ARMY'S WORK FOR OUR SOLDIERS IN ERANCE Secretary of War Baker, in a tele gram to Evangeline Booth, Com mander of the Salvation Army in the United States, gives utterance to his appreciation of the work which the Salvation Army accomplished for the American soldiers in France. Secre tary Baker, one of the speakers at the mass meeting in Madison Square Garden, at which the Salvation Army opened its $13,000,000 Home Service Fund, campaign, referred to "the splendid spirit of helpfulness" which actuated Salvation Army overseas workers and speaks glowingly of the affectionate and enthusiastic way in which the soldiers received the min istration of the Salvationists. His approval follows: "I will avail myself of every oppor tunity to testify in the most public and helpful way to the splendid work the Salvation Army did with the American Expeditionary Force in Blue Grass Oil Exchange Incorporated 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. 41 S MAIN STREET Cumb. Phone 3X3 Paris, Kentucky Always the Greatest Shoe Market $1.99 $3.49 $2.99 Men's White Canvas Oxfords, do a Walk-Overs, at p3.fKJ Men's Dark Tan English Oxfords, rr bench made, at pO J) Men's Gun Metal English Oxfords, fco CA Walk-Over, at t pD.OU Qg Men's and Boys' Oxfords at WALK-OVER Oxfords and Pumps of All Descriptions At Lowest Prices ! DAN COHEN Where Beauty and Economy Reign Salvation Army were admirably se lected; their service was one of great devotion; its spirit was always on the broadest humanitarian basis and the work of the army was affectionately and enthusiastically received by the soldiers, so that the whole relation ship between the Salvation Army and the American Expeditionary Force was characterized by a splendid spirit of helpfulness out of which an incalculable amount of relief, com fort, sympathy and happiness was derived by our soldiers. The Salva tion Army is entitled to have it3 friends know both the devotion it has shown and the success with which its ministry has been at tended." The people of Kentucky outside of Louisville and Jefferson county, who already have given liberally in a successful campaign, will have the opportunity to aid in this noble work the week of June 23 to 30. An or ganization is now being effected and many of the counties already are act ively at work. BMiaMwnwnMMaMMMBHwa,. Black Shoes and .-. $1.99 &zk Ld one daughter, his par- The body was taken from the Hos- M j -V v s y -r 4.