OCR Interpretation


The Bourbon news. [volume] (Paris, Ky.) 1895-19??, March 30, 1920, Image 8

Image and text provided by University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86069873/1920-03-30/ed-1/seq-8/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for PAGE EIGHT

'r-ft1
&
. A"X
fVAr
A VrvM
"-,f
.s.'
-
if'
"f ",V
' Ts-
- 1
-
PAGE EIGHT
THE BOURBON NEW&. PARIS KENTUCKY
1 ' '"l1"! . '
'kV
TUESDAY, MARCH. 39, 192.
M
.-v-
1
.J'
MILLERSBURG
colc. m. best explains.
Ed. THE NEWS: The state-
ment in THE NEWS of Friday by
your Miliersburg correspondent that
the scarlet fever cases at tlie M. M.
I. were doing nicely, is true, but
that a few of the cadets had gone
iiome. me majority remaining, iuvj ;
latter part is erroneous. There ate
two mild casey in the school. No
cadet in the school has gone home.
The sick boys are nearly well. No
further cases are anticipated- The
cadets are perfectly contented ana
expect to continue at school. A few
day pupils remained at home a few
daysawaiting developments, but ex
pect to return to-day.
Respectfully,
C. M. BEST.
Mr. E. M. Ingels is able to be
shout the house.
Dr. C. B. Smith and Miss. Mar
guerite Redmon are improving.
The Paris High School team and
M. G. engaged in basket ball at the
M. C. Gymnasium, which resulted
in favor of Paris.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Huffman,
of Cincinnati, are guests of the for
mer's mother, Mrs. Mary Huffman,
and other relatives.
Mrs Robert Johnson enter
tained the Bridge Club at the home
of Mrs. Oscar Johnson. The out-of-town
guests were Mrs. James Lail,
Mrs. Clayton, Mrs. J. M. Sturgeon,
Mrs. Hugh Campbell. Mrs. Geo. Wat
kins, Mrs. Jesse Alverson, all of
Paris, and Mis. Claude Sunders, of
Carlisle.
The Millersburg Dancing Club
gave a dance at the opera house
Friday evening. A large crowd was
in attendance, and the 'floor was full
of dancers during the entire timp.
A large number of visitors were also
present. Soft drinks and sandwiches
were served during the entire time
by Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Derrickson.
A community protracted meet
ing opened at the Methodist church
Sunday evening. There will be
services every afternoon this week
and evening at 3:00 p. m. and 7:00
p. m. During the week, the after
noon services will be conducted by
Rev. W. W. Morton, of the Presby
terian church. The evening servic
es by Rev. Adams, of the Methodisl
church, while Elder W. J. Slater, of
jhe Christian church, will have
rharge of the music.
Mr. Martin Furlong, aged about
r7, died Saturday at 9:35 p. m., af
ter a brief illness, at the home of
Air. and Mrs. Russell Mitchell, on
South Main street, of a complica
tion ofhetrt and kidney trouble.
Mr. Furlong has been -in poor health
for the past eighteen months, but
not until last Thuisday did he take
his bed. About a year ago his
health was very poor, though he
was able to go about the house.
During the summer he improved
considerably, while he was not well
he passed a comparatively comforta
ble winter. He was a native of Ma
son county, born near Marshall sta
tion. When quite a young man he
became overseer on the farm of Mrs.
Sallie Grover. near Mayslick. with
whom he resided until her death
twenty-eight years later. In bep
tember, 1891. he came to Millers
burg, and for two years resided in
the family of Mrs. M. J. Caldwell.
During this time he purchased from
Mr. W. M. Layson about 160 acre:?
of land, a'part of the old Orr- farm
For a time he operated the farm in.
person. After a few years he rent
ed the farm, moving to town during
the winter, and returning Tto th?
farm duVing the summer season.
For- a number of years He spent his
winters with Mrs. Marguerite
Mitchell, who at .that time operated
e boarding house here, but now of
Paris. For the past several years
he has spent the winter season with
Mr. and Mrs. Russell Mitchell. Ho
was a bachelor and is survived by
one brother, Mr. John Furlong, and
one sister, Miss Mary Furlong, both
of Maysville. Last Thursday Mr.
TnMirlonsr's condition grew worse and
from that time on he failed rapidly. I
r 1- 5 .m.n toli-QTl tr tllP .
1 lie leuiuiiia wwc i.o,n.w i.w ."
home of his brother, Mr. John Fur
long, of Maysville, and after a shore
funeral service at 9:00 a. m. to-day
at St. Patrick's church, at Mays
ville, they, were interred in the
Catholic Cemetery at Washington.
THE ALAMO AND PARIS GRAND 'Admission: ZJttZZXLV-z3Z
TODAY, TUESDAY
GLADYS BROCKWELL
IN
"The Devil's Riddle
99
also
RUTH ROLAND
in "The Adventure of Ruth"
and Prizma Color Picture
"The Eden of the Pacific"
Tomorrow, Wednesday
MARGUERITE CLARK
in jLuck in Pawn"
fuie had shipped on fortune's sea and
wrecked the boat. She had -pawned her
luck and lost the ticket. But she found a
pawnbroker with a heart who financed
her into love and society.
Also Paramount Comedy, "The Knight
of the Dub," and "Topics off the Day."
in
Thursday, April 1st
EUGENE O'BRIEN
"His Wife's Money"
A drama of the kind that is being
lived in every community. Love, Ro
mance, Adventure. A favorite star in a
two-fisted role.
Vod-aVil Movies
and Pathe Review
Gregg's Orchestra Playing Afternoon and Evening
was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Booth. Besides her parents,
bhe is survived by her husband and
four children. Mrs. Kissick was a
lovely young woman, and her death
is deeply regretted by many warm
friends. The funeral was held at
the family home, followed by inter
ment on the family lot in the North
Middletown Cemetery, where a
short service was conducted.
DEATHS.
WILLS.
Clarence Wills, of this city,
left yesterday morning for Middle
dletown, Ohio, to attend the funeral
of his brother, W. S. Wills, which
took place in that city yesterday af
ternoon. Wills, who was in the em
ploy, of a railroad entering Middle
town, was killed by a ' railroad
switch engine about two
months ago. The body was placed
in a vault, owing to severe winter
weather prevailing at the time, and
the funeral decided upon was held
yesterday.
KISSICK.
Mrs. Ollie Kissick died afr her
home near Sideview, in Montgomery
county, alter a brief illness. She
M. E. PR L ITT
Funeral Director and Embalmer
MOTOR SERVICE
- Millersbcirg, . - Kentucky
Phones Cumberland 86, Home 110; Bay and Night.
jfcjj.
m&SMg3m
The Newest in Sorig
and Dance
on . a r
PHONOGRAPH
RECORDS
nj IB Sjg &u -- MM
Me and My Wife . . .
Never Let ISTo One G.tl Worry Your Mind
Hand in. Hand Again ....
Out of a Clear Sky .- .
I'm. Just Simply Full of Jaxr ....
Ain't Cha Coming Back Mary Ann to Maryland
How Sorry You'll Be (WaitU You See)
Oh!
When You're Alone
Dreamland Brings Mem'ries of You
I'll Always Be Waiting for You
We Must Have a Song To Remember . .
Dardanclla .......
Wonderful Pal
Ti:rco - V
On the Streets of Cairo, .
Bo-La-Bo ......
Bow-Wow . . .
I Might Be Your Oncc-In-A-While
You'd Be Surprised . . . .' .
Coiue Alons; to Honeymoon Towriv
Gcoduigkt Dearie . ' . . .
f- 22290
( 22284
22280'
( 222S3
)
SI
88
.
.- 5
Z22SS
222S6
S9
Mighty Laic 'a Rose .
Somcwbcre a Voice is Ca
Calling'
f-2
l 222S7
'22227
STEAGALL.
Following an illness of le
than a week, due to double pneu
monia, superinduced by an attack
of influenza, Miss Lorena Stea&all,
aged fourteen, died at the Massie
Memorial Hospital, in this city, Sat
urday night. The j-oung girl's
mother, Mrs. Ben Steagall, is a pa
tient at the same institution, where
she recently underwent an opera
tion for appendicitis. Miss SteagoJl
is survived by ner parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Ben Steagall both of tms city.
She was a brightf intelligent girl,
and was a universal favorite.
The funeral was held yesterday
afternoon, at 2:30 o'clock, with ser
vices conducted at the grave in the
Paris Cemetery by Rev. Arthur Fox,
pastor of the Paris Baptist church.
The rail-bearers were six of Miss
Steagall's classmates, Misses Anna
Boone Patton, Katherine Walling
ford, Nettie Dalzell, Emily Fithian,
Virginia Woodall and Willie Fisher.
man, who died in an Alameda, Cali.,
hospital, about ten days ago, arrived
in Paris on last Saturday morning,
and was taken to the home of his
daughter, Mrs. Woodford Spears, on
Stoner Avenue.
The funeial was held from the
residence at 2:30 o'clock, Saturday
afternoon, with services conducted
by his former pastoi Rev. F. W.
Eiberhardt, of Georgetown, assisted
by Rev. Arthur Fox, pastor of the
Paris Baptist church. Preceding
(the funeral hundreds of the deceas
icd's friends, both white and 'color
ed, called at the residence to pay
their last respect to his memory.
T-he inteiment took place on the
family lot in the Paris Cemetery.
The active pall-bearers were Ed
ward Spears, Charles S. Spears, Jo
Yaidcn, White Varden, W. M. Good
loe, Robert Hinton, Dr. John Miller
Burnam and Catesby Spears. The
honorary pall-bearers were Robert
C. Talbott, Thomas Henry Clay.
Geiorge R. Bell, Henry A. Power,
OKarles LaRue, Silas E. Bedford,
Tjv. J. T. Vansant, Bruce Holladay,
W. B. Allen and Buckner Woodford.
A wealth of floral offerings and
a large gathering of friends-at the
burial attested the esteem in which
Mr. Stephens was held in the com
munity in which he had been a po
tent factor, and in vhich his life
residence had proven his sterling
woith as businessman, churchman
and good citizen. v
CHANDLER.
Following a protracted illness,
due to a complication of diseases,
Qrley L. Chandler, a former resi
dent of Paris, died at his home on
Chiles street, in Harrodsburg,
Thursday.
Mr. Chandler during his resi
dence in Paris was an employe of
The J. T. Hinton Co., and was weli
liked for his many personal quali
ties. He had been in declining
health for several years, and had
spent some time in visiting various
Southern places in search of health.
Shortly after leaving Paris he went
into the undertaking business at
Harrodsburg, where he was the jun
ior member of the firm of Chandler
& Spillman. He was a son of Rev.
.and Mrs. M. T. Chandler, formerly
of Paris, his father at one time hav
ing charge of the Methodist church
in this city.
He is survived by his widow,
Mrs. Haldon Hardin Chandler, of
Harrrdsburg; his parents, Rev. and
Mrs. M. T. Chandler, of Richmond,
three brothers, one of whom, Tay
lor Chandler, is a resident of this
city, and three sisters.
The funeral was held at the Har
rodsburg Methodist church Sunday
afternoon at 2:30 o'clock, with ser
vices conducted by Rev. Frank T.
Mclntyre. The burial followec on
the family lot in the Harrodsburg
Cemetery.
STEPHENS.
The body oL Charles Stephens,
F&ris merchant, banker and church-
ENOUGH BILLS
BUT THAT WAS
ALL SHE SAYS
Total Results Gained From Other
Medicines Before Taking Tru-
tona, Mrs. Franklin Asserts
CUT FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCA
SIONS. -
Choice cut flowers and floral de
signs for all occasions "furnished on
short notice.
JO. VARDEN.
o t
A FEW DAYS MORE
Only a few days more to take ad
vantage of the wonderful bargains
we are offering in our March sale.
Twenty per cent, off regular prices
:f you call before April 1st.
THE J. T. HINTON CO.
(26-2t)
We Are Doing the Best We
Can to Help Reduce the H. C. L.
SaV' ' - 71.' - - w. -w . lev; '-
Ivf - ?, 3g? ; -,,' : s--x ,-?-,
...i"-J.v. 4v . w ' rJur. .' .-- -ffi? '' "" "''.
xfiMmr
.r?'A & -.'
To help you we are selling Men's Suits,
Hats Shoes and Furnishings at the- very
lowest possible prices.
You are cordially invited to inspect
our merchandise, whether wishing to
buy or not
"SAVE THE DIFFERENCE
ir
TWIN BROS CLOTHING AND SHOE DEP'T.
L. WOLLSTEIN, Proprietor
. I
s
V !
"aSSSsfSZBOKHSfflBS"
i
Brooks & Snapp
LOUISVILLE, KY., March 29.
Another striking' bit of proof of
Trutona's remarkable recanstructive
poweis for overcoming after-eifects
of influenza, pneumonia and the Iikg
is to be seen in t-he following- state-
ment made recently hv Mrs. A. ffl !
Franklin. Louisville woman, of 1359 III
Preston street.
"After I had sufficiently recover
ed trom the 'flu' to get out of bed,"
Airs. Franklin said, "I found that 1
was very weak and a dizziness in my
1'ead whenever I would walk render
t d me unfit to do any kind of work.
I had been trouhled with constipa
tion for several years before I con
tracted influenza."
"Well, of course, I tried several
different kinds of medicines for' my
troubles, but about the only result5
I got from them were bills. It
teemed that nothing would do me
any good. Finally I got a bottle of
Trutona and began taking it. li
addition to this I feel strong- and
find I can do more work than I've
been able to do for a long1 time.
That's why I recommend Trutona."
JiiFt as Mrs. Franklin did, thous
ands of people have found Trulona
to be everything that is claimed foi
st as a reconstructive, agency sys
tem purifier and body invigorant, as
well as an unsurpassed combatant
for stomach, liver and bowel troub
les, nervousness, sleeplessness, loss
of appetite and the like.
rr
HewBp
w Mm M
Exceptional Values For
EASTER SHOPPERS
A l1est Wonderful Selection of Smart
and Beautiful Spring
Shoes, Oxfords, Pumps
Now Ready for Your Inspection.
Come in and see the correct Spring Styles. - You
will admire the style and quality and you will appre
ciate the great saving in price this economy store
offers you.
S-i
See These Specials Now otr Sale
Ladies' Smart Pumps and Oxfords in glazed
kid and patent, beautiful high Louis heels;
also tan-English Lace Oxfords.
Worth $9.50
Special at
$6a95
Ladies' New Pumps and Oxfords in kid and
patent, all styles low and high CEvi QO
heels, $7.50 values, special at.. nraJ
Ladies' $6.50 values Glazed Kid Pumj's and
Oxfords, high and low heels, fla CQ
Special at 3S53
SPECIAL
Ladies9 Tan and Black English jH-i -
Lace Oxfords, $8,00 values, spe JkS MS
ciai at .......................................... i
Misses' and Children's Lace
Oxfords, Strap Slippers and
High Shoes, $4.50 values, .
Special at $2.99
Boys' and Youths' extra good
quality Dress Shoes, English
or broad toe lasts, $6 values,
Special $3.99 and $3.49
Men's $6.00 Gun Metal Ox
fords,. Goodyear-Welt
Soles,"
Special at $3.99
nnrII i Men's Mahogany English and
.lrr.lJAI. Wide Toe Lasts, also in Gun Metal
$8.00 values, Special at
; $5.99
DAN COHEN
Paris' Greatest Shoe Store
Where Beauty and Economy Reign &
lA Irr 1
ij.JP.Ju
Varden & Son's. (adv) . Afe
i
iJif i
-. "'
-'
-
i
y ?lf
W
A jr
Ux s
y.
te'u
-- - J,
c.
.4 - - i
h V
." .- -' - - .
'sr.u&r-c
3SS3?
vrTV?-rT SK??. M
l of.
ItJ
:,
-4Z-
S, ,J v -,-
x "
j; t" i
k -fe.
Druggists

xml | txt