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The Bourbon news. [volume] (Paris, Ky.) 1895-19??, November 04, 1919, Image 2

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THE BOURBON HEWS, PABIS, KENTUCKY
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 4J
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DIE BOURBON NEWS
Ifcablished 188137 Years of Con
tinuous Publication
iblished Every Tuesday and Priday
r Year. .$2.00 6 Months. .$1.00
Payable in Adavance.
WWHT CHAMP. Editor and Owner.
OtaiortKl at the Paris, Kentucky,
Posiofflce as Mail Matter of the
t jtocond Clase.)
Any erroneous reflection upon the
ik.roar afandiTI? Of reDUtatiOIl Oi
fmj person, firm or corporation which
May appear in tne columns oi xa.a
UllBON NEWS will be gladly cor
gMted it brought to attention of the
tKor.
0UE FOREIGN representa
A TIVES.
Hew York American Press Asso
ciation. foica0 Lord & Thomas.
, Philadelphia N. W. Ayers & Son.
Atlanta Massengale Adv. Agency.
1 Cincinnati Blaine-Thompson Co.
Louisville Stark-Lowman Co.
ADVERTISING RATES
THanl&T Advertisements. $1.00 per
(men for first time; 50 cents per inch
mIi HiihRamient insertion.
Reading Notices, 10 cents per line
IMCh issue; reading notices in Diacit
fyye, 20 cents per line, eacn issue.
rrria nf thanks, calls on candl
tatee, obituaries and resolutions, and
fdmilar matter, 10 cent per line.
Special rates for large advertise
&AnfB s.n(i vearlv contracts.
who rieht. of tmbliBher is reseived
(to decline any advertisement or other
Matter for publication.
Announcements tor political offices
Vjst invariably be accompaniea oy
he cash.
i DEMOCRATIC TICKET.
t,
-
For Governor:
! James D. Black.
For Lieutenant Governor:
!W. H. Shanks.
For Secretary of State:
Mat S.. Cohen.
For Auditor of Public Accounts:
Henry M. Bosworth.
For Attorney General:
Frank E. Daugherty.
or Clerk of the Court of Appeals :
John A. Goodman.
i Superintendent of Public In
struction :
It. E. Foster.
i?or Commissioner of Agriculture:
John W. Newman.
For Representative: -James
H. Thompson.
FOR C0UNCILMEN
First Ward:
J. H. Moreland, N. F. Brent, John
J. Williams.
Second Ward:
Edward Burke.
Hugh Brent.
Catesby Spears.
t Third Ward:
George Doyle.
EDITORIAL MUSINGS.
Free Advertising Grafters
"In the mails which come to this
office daily there is much duplica
tion and much waste of money, to
say nothing of the bother to us to
sort out our mail from the 'junk.'
Mail is still coming to this office
from the treasury department, the
census department, the war depart
ment, the labor section of the inte
rior department, the collector's office,
from Henry Ford's publicity agents,
from the Red Cross, the Belgium AiS,
the Boy Scouts, the Y. M. C. A., the
naval recruiting service, the 'aid to
fatherless children in France, the
r. E. temperance bureau, the Na
tional Chamber of Commerce, the
good roads bureau, the One Per Cent.
Tax League, the Personal Liberty
League, Purdue University, the pub
lic service boards and commissions,
the picture corporations, the coal
operators, etc., etc., on ond without
nd, all wanting free publicity, all
wanting something for nothing, from
one that has to pay something for
everything.
These various companies, organi
zations, committees, bureaus and
departments would do well to correct
their mailing lists. It is bad enough
to send one copy to each publisher
without sending it in double and
triple- doses. This condition could
be corrected in a large measure by
the people having this in charge.
The government and State publicity
is so uaaiy managed, is so valueless
M&L asttR;; ts
-1 V tfeal it,?,
might as well be discontinued alto
gether. Add to this the waste of
duplication and the extravagance is
appalling."
Saying Or Doing?
"Your actions speak so loud I can
not hear what you say," said Emer
son. Roosevelt put it another way
"Make your actions square with your
words." It is what we do not what
we say that is the measure by which
we are judged. No matter how we
may talk, if those words are not
backed by acts, all our professions
are in vain. There are people right
here in Paris who rant and talk
about the town and what should be
done to make it better. They can
tell all its good points and are
strong in their condemnation of peo
ple who are not "boosters" and
then the first thing we know we
find them sending their money to
mail-order houses or going to the
city to trade. Help your "Old Home
Town." The town that is good
enough to live in and make a living
in is good enought to spend in and,
you will find that your home mer
chant is no higher, quality consider
ed, than elsewhere. It is not what
you say about Paris, it is what you
do, and how you live to your own
words.
Don't Stop Building.
The cry is for houses more houses
and still more houses here in
Paris. The cost of material and la
bor is high, but there seems no pros
pect that it will be lower and the
houses are needed right now. The
man who has contemplated building
should not be dissuaded by the cost,
for when the building is completed
the value is there . Many of our
citizens have been contemplating im
provements. It will be the part of
wisdom to make the improvements
now, for there is every chance that
next year will see materials and
labor even higher than at present.
We cannot look for cheap building
material. Our forests are denuded,
and there has been no substitute
found that will reduce the cost of
building. Nothing has been done
for two years to bring down ma
terial now, we must build more
than usual.
TJndeodorized Aliens.
This good old U. S. A. is so full of
aliens of various and sundry kinds,
among them being the turbaned, the
yellow, the lowT-browed and the un
deodorized, that a little wholesome
legislation relative to their accumu
lating large gobs of land here is well.
We like our Hindoo brother first
rate out on the railroad section, and
are not particularly averse to seeing
a slant-eyed Mongolian chase a shirt
up and down a washboard, but don't
exactly hanker for either of them
buying the adjoining home place
next to us and smoking baled hay
and opium and stewing chop-suey to
the detriment of the pure and ambi
ent atmosphere now full of health
ful microbes and ozone.
All In a Day's Work.
A newspaper publisher has to do a
gerat many things in his calling that
are personally disagreeable to him.
To do his paper justice he at times
sacrifices friendships that are price
less. He is forced to forget himself
as a part of the machine. He goes
after stuff that does not interest him
personally a bit, but he does it as a
duty. Sometimes he is met by a
haughty grandee who wants to know
what business of his it is if he does
so and so, and the editor is given the
insult direct. But he doesn't pay
any attention to insults. If he did
he wouldn't last a day. In a little
country town these insults are borne
as a business policy but not always
forgotten.
Back To Old Time.
Here we are again back to the old
time, clocks and watches having
been set back an hour to conform
with "the order of things before the
so-called "daylight saving" law be
came operative.
Personally we preferred to let the
time stand as it was, even if we did
have to hustle out of bed an hour
earlier. The advanced hour got us
out of the daily grind with more
daylight at our disposal in the shank
of the afternoon, and that seemed to
have suited city folks best. Country
people, however, didn't look at the
matter from the same viewpoint,
and it was their attitude that caus
ed a revokation.
PORTRAITS OF RED CROSS
WORKERS ASKED
A request has been received by
officials of the local Red Cross Chap
ter from Dr. Stockton Axson, Na
tional Secretary of the Red Cross,
asking that photographs of the
Chapter's most prominent workers
be forwarded to the x Red Cross
headquarters. At a recent meeting
of the Chapter it was decided to
send photographs of Miss Ranah
Owens, Mrs. Owen L. Davis and Mrs.
H. Clay Howard.
The request, as stated by Dr. Ax
son, was made in accordance with a
plan to be put into effect for making
a painting to typify the work of the
womanhood of America during the
late war.. The face of the allegoric
picture is to be a composite of Amer
ican women, and as such will bear
the blended lineaments of represen
tative workers in all sections of the
United States.
o
To the west nf .ifrino vi.i..
- . le .tl.a"tic R,Ils as low as 10,--
EXPERIMENT STATION WINS IM
PORTANT LITIGATION
A suit instituted last June in the
Circuit Court at Mt. Sterling by the
Kentucky Agricultural Experiment
Station, through its counsel, Mr. W.
B. White, against the C. W. Jean
Company, an Indiana firm operating
a number of cream buying stations
throughout Kentucky, for failure to
secure a license for their station in
Mt. Sterling last spring, was suc
cessfully terminated last week.
Judge Robert Winn, attorney for the
C. W. Jean Company, appeared in
open court and agreed that a judg
ment should be entered against his
client for the sum of $300 and costs.
This represents the first prosecution
brought by Dean Thomas Cooper for
a violation of the Kentucky Cream
ery and Tester's License Law, the
object of this law being to insure
fair dealing beaween the producer of
cream and the company buying it.
a
IS LAXATIVE
look At Tongue! Remove Poisons
From Stomach, Liver and
Bowels
Accept "California" Syrup of Figs
only look for the name California
on the package, then you are sure
your child is having the best and
most harmless laxative or physic for
the little stomach, liver and bowels.
Children love its delicious fruit
taste. Full directions for child's
dose on each bottle. Give it with
out fear.
Mother! You must say "Cali
fornia." (adv)
WJse Provision of Nature.
Man always worships something; al
ways he sees the Infinite shadowed
forth in something finite; and indeed
can and must so see it In any finite
thing, once tempt him well to fix his
eyes thereon. Carlyle.
NOTICE!
Notice is hereby given that the
Board of Council of the City of Paris,
Kentucky, by ordinance passed at
the regular meeting of said Council,
on August 28, 1919, approved by the
Mayor, and published as required by
law, called and ordered an election
to be held on the next regular elec
tion day, being November 4, 1919,
for the purpose of submitting to the
qualified voters of the City of Paris,
Kentucky, the 'following question,
to-wit:
Are you in favor of issuing bonds
of the City of Paris, Kentucky, in the
sum of Sixty Thousand Dollars,
($60,000.00), to be paid in leyies
made annually to meet said bonds
and the interest thereof, for the pur
pose of constructing and extending
the sanitary sewer system of the
City of, Paris on the following-
streets, to-wit:
"Main street from Fourteenth
street to Twentieth street.
"Fourteenth street from Main
street to Jackson street.
"Clifton street to a sanitarv sewer
on Clintonville pike from a point 50
reet east of the L. & N. Railroad to
the intersection of Clifton street.
"On Clifton street from its inter
section with Clintonville pike to
Nineteenth street; from its inter
section with Nineteenth street 700
feet t6 a lateral sewer.
"On Brent street from its inter
section with Clintonville pike for a
distance of 620 feet north, and on
Brent street from its intersection
with Nineteenth street 740 feet
north to a lateral sewer.
"On Nineteenth street from its in
tersection with Clifton street to a
point 140 feet east from the center
line of Mam street.
"On Nineteenth street from its in
tersection with Clifton street to a
point 140 feet East on Brent street.
"On Tenth street from Pleasant
street to L. & N. depot; thence south
with right of way of L. & N. Rail
road to Winchester street.
"On Parrish avenue from Vine
street to Link avenue.
"On Vine street from Parrish ave
nue to Harmon street.
"On Link avenue 100 feet north
and. 100 feet south of Parrish ave
nue. J "On Scott avenue from a point 308
feet west of Washington street to a
point 370 feet west of L. & N. Rail
road, a sanitary sewer in private
right of way from trunk sewer to
Clifton street.
"On Maysville street from Scott
avenue 350 feet north?"
. -, - J' W' SAYDEN,
Clerk of the Boar4 of Council of the
.. City ofjpaxis, Kentucky.
SI
CHILD
Lift off Corns!
Doesn't hurt a bit and Freezone
coats only a few cents.
AAJf
With your fingers! You can lift off
any hard corn, soft corn, or corn be
tween the toes, and the hard skin
calluses from bottom of feet.
A tiny bottle of "Freezone" costs
little at any drug storei apply a few
drops upon the corn or callus. In
stantly it stops hurting, then shortly
you lift that bothersome corn, or
callus right off, root and all, without
one bit of pain or soreness. Truly!
No humbug!
(T-tf)
That Much Assured.
A somewhat Impecunious young fel
low rashly engaged himself to a charm
ing young thing, who shortly after th
excitement had subsided began tc
evince doubts. Said she: "How long,
dearie, do you think we shall have tc
be engaged?" "Well, sweetheart," said
the young man cheerily, "I have
enough money to last for six months
I think."
CONSTIPATION.
Most laxatives and cathartics af
ford only temporary relief and
should be used only for that purpose.
When you want permanent relief
take Chamberlain's Tablets and be
careful to observe the directions
with each package. These tablets
not only move the bowels ,but im
prove the appetite and strengthen
the digestion.
(adv-nov)
o .
Look Decent.
Bobby's father was a photographer,
and the little fellow had often seen
him take pictures and heard him ad
monish the people to "Look pleasant,
please." One day he obtained a small,
wornout camera and pretended to take
his little playmate's picture. Getting
her to stand for a snapshot, he direct
ed: "Now, Hazel, stand still and look
decent, please."
A GOOD COUGH MEDICINE FOR
CHILDREN.
Mrs. J. W. Phillips, Redon, Ga.,
phoned to J. M. Floyd, the merchant
there, for a bottle of Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy and said she had
bought a bottle of it at his store re
cently and that it was doing her
children so much good that she
wanted to keep up the treatment.
You will find nothing .better for
coughs and colds in children or for
j'ourself. It keeps the cough loose,
expectoration easy and soon frees
the system from the cold.
(adv-nov)
PUBLIC SALE
5 SMALL FARMS 5
And Two Houses and Lots
We will offer at public auction, orT -
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 8th
AT 10:30 O'CLOCK
That excellent tract of land known as a portion of the W 7 tu e
at Donerail Station, on the Q. & C. R. R., 7 miles f Lexington the eK
Highway, and hve miles from Georgetown, every foot of which i 1 2a i 5
except about ten acre, that wa. plowed out of sod this ywr and M n K ? i
lent tobacco land and will be offered in the followin7manne " CXCe1'
Three five-acre tracts; one ten-acre tract; about thirtv acres wWK W
ten-acre barn and an 8-room house, excellent .SdVteSd a. a wholi
Th,s farm w,ll be offered in a way and with term, that wTO be vm liberal ft;
everyone can own a piece of land tbat will pay for itself with one crop '
Thereill also be offered two house, and lot. located at Donerail St;
;l! gardens6 SL3
Terms will be made known on day of sale, which will be very liberal indeed.
Ford & Wood
Ral Estate Agents, Georgetown, Ky -- v-
Or HARRIS & SPEAKES, Paris, Ky.
For Sale
Two upright pianos, one BaldwM
and one Cable & Son. Address,
H. C. McKIM,
Care Y. M. C. A.,
(28-3t) Paris, Ky.
Truck and Cars, For
Hire
Serviceable truck and cars for hire
at reasonable rates. Taxicab service
day and night.
S. R. HUDNALL,
Both Phones. At Ruggles Garage.
Administrator's Notice.
All persons having claims against
the estate of Robert B. Lyne, de
ceased, are requested to present
them, properly proven as required by
law, to the undersigned Administra
tor, at the Farmers' & Traders'
Bank, in Paris, Ky., for payment.
All persons knowing themselves
indebted to the estate of the said
Robert B. Lyne are requested to call
on the undersigned Administrator
and make prompt and full settle
ment of such indebtedness.
WALLACE W. MITCHELL,
Administrator of Robert B. Lyne.
(31-3 wks)
Administrator's Notice!
All persons having claims against
the estate of Mrs. Sallie E. Bashford,
deceased, will please present them,
properly proven, as required by law,
to the undersigned Adminstrator, at
the Peoples and Deposit Bank &
Trust Company, corner of Main and
Fourth streets, Paris, Ky.
All persons knowing themselves
indebted to the estate of the said
Mrs. Sallie E. Bashford, deceased,
are requested to call and make
prompt and full settlement of such
indebtedness.
CLARENCE K. THOMAS,
Administrator of Mrs. Sallie E. Bash
ford, Deceased.
(2 4-3 wks)
PUBLIC AUCTION
AT 2:30 P. M., ON
Thursday, November 6, 1919
on the premises on Mt. Airy Avenue, Paris, Kentucky,
we will sell
TWO FINE HOMES
No. 1 Belongs to Ed Stump and is a two-story
frame, seven rooms, bath, gas. Aiso a good cellar and
cistern, garage and hen house. Possession Nov. 15th.
No. 2 Belongs to Mrs. M. A. Paton, located oh
Mt. Airy Avenue, two doors above the Stump- property.
Two-story brick with slate roof, 8 rooms, halls, porches,
good cellar and cistern. Possession in sixty days.
Don't forget the day and date, Thursday, November
6th, at 2:30 p. m.
Paris Realty Company
512-514 Main Street Office with Lee-Kent Oil Co.
C. P. MANN and H. S. REDMON
Paris, Kentucky
or-
For Sale
New five-ton Fairbanks Stock
Scales. Never been taken from
boxes
W. H. MCMILLAN,
(28-2t) n Paris, Ky.
Fine Cattle For Sale
I have 48 head of fancy feeding
steers for sale. Will weigh around
1,000 pounds; also 18 head yearling
steers.
T. J. LEWIS,
Frankort, Ky., Route 1,
(28-tg) Home Phone 425.
Xawleigh's All Medi
cine Hog Mixture
Quality First; Results Assured.
Try 100 pounds. Money refunded if
-t satisfied. Cost one-fifth of a cent
r average dose.
Call Cumberland Phone 487; Home
one 256, for further information.
M. 0. BIDDLE.
The Rawleieh Man.
8aug-tD
ror Sale Privately
. Six-room cottage located at 268
.t. Airy Avenue, is for sale pri
vately. This is one of the most de
sirable pieces of residence property
In the city, being located in the best
neighborhood in Paris. House con
tains 6 rooms, bath, porches, water
works, electric lights and all modern
conveniences.
Lot is 76 2-3x200 feet. A nice
building lot could be taken off side.
Any one desiring a nice home would
do well to look this property over.
For further particulars inquire on
the premises.
MRS. LIDA B. CONWAY,
Paris, Kentucky.
Home Phone 337. (21-tf)
"iLaiu-frj ak.
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