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The Bourbon news. [volume] (Paris, Ky.) 1895-19??, April 09, 1920, Image 8

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PAGE EIGHT
THE BOURBON NEWS, PARIS, KENTUCKY
FRIDAY, APRIL . 1920.
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THPAIAMA AkJIl DADl4 ADAlUn II A J-: Adults 27c plus 3c war tax,.' 3fe
MILLERSBURG
RELIGIOUS.
rLmmi ! mr i I mr m rmWmKj ""Wl mW 81 ajLUUIISwIUjU
Children and Gallery 18c plus 2c war-tax 3tc
v 2
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Dr- and Mrs. W. G. Dailev will
3itve l:o-day for a visit to their
ttaaghter, Mrs. J. H. Miller, i
.Memphis, Tenn.
The 'Twentieth Century Club
'in meet Saturday with Mrs. A. S.
Bast. The subject of study will be
3imes Lane Allen and His Books."
DrI "C. B. Smith is improving
aicely at Massie Memorial Hospital,
Pfcris.. Mr. E. M. Ingels is able to
e Gut again after a protracted 111-
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Leer and J.
3K Caldwell and family visited rel
atives in Mayslick, Sunday, and at
licsided the funeral and burial of Mr.
fpi D. Arthur, a prominent farmer of
ifiat vicinity.
Fire was discovered in the roof
t the kitchen of the home of Mr.
X -V- Ingels, Monday afternoon,
Trlich was- speedily extinguished,
"ith some little1 damage to the
jfcitchen roof. The fire was caused
Iky a defective flue.
The Missionary Society of the
Christian church held an all-day
steeting Wednesday at the home of
Mrs. M. C. Grimes. A delightful
program -was rendered and other
business transacted, and an elabor
ate lunch was served at noon.
The community protracted
meeting at the Methodist church, is
increasing In interest, and the audir
nce grows larger at every service,
in addition to the afternoon and
svening services, services are also
conducted, beginning last Monday at
" sue of the business houses, each
afternoon at 2:00 o'clock, lasting
3talf an hour. This is for the ben
efit of the business men who cannot
attend, the afternoon services. The
n-eeting will continue over Sunday.
There has already been some addi
tions to the various churches. The
number will be made known at the
close of the meeting.
o
.SHRDSEES PLAIT BIG CEREMO-
3HAL IN MAY.
r ' Plans for a whirlwind finish for
the Grand Conclave of Knights Tem
plars, which is to be held in Lexing
ton, May 18 to 20, inclusive, by
Oleika Temple Mystic Shrine, have
been announced.
The Shriners will entertain the
visiting Knights Templars with a
reception and dance at the Phoenix
Hotel on the night of Thursday,
Hay 20. At this time the members
of Oleika Patrol will act as ta re
ception committee wearing their
new uniforms for the first time.
, The following Friday afternoon
and night the local Shriners will
. stage a ceremonial in one of the
local warehouses with a class of
"between 200 and 300 candidates.
It is expected that visitors from
many Shrine temples iii the United
States- will be present, as at a re
cent ceremonial 22 temples were
represented.
The Grand Conclave closes Thurs
day with a grand review followed
by a competitive drill in the after
noon and a reception by the local
hrine at night. It is probable the
-rnd review and competitive drill
wiJT fce held at Stoll Field. Dr. A.
A. Ranshaw's 27 piece band from
Covington wiU.be the official musi
cal" organization. A beautiful sil
ver trophy will be offered as the
prize for the best drilled cora
mandery. During the conclave band con
certs will be given each -night in
front of the court house. Circuit
Judge Charles Kerr has consented to
adjourn court during the conclave
and Grand Commandery meetings
-will be maintained in the first floor
with registration office m the office
f Magistrate Charles M. Parrish. '
A staff of aides, to be dressed in
white uniforms, is being arranged,
ene member to be assigned to each
of the visiting commander ies.
AHOTEER MYSTERY SOLVED
Sometime ago a 'valuable cow be
3onging to Deputy Sheriff Robert" M.
Gilkey, disappeared in a mysterious
manner from his farm near North
Middletown. A vigorous search
ade along the highways and by
ways in the surrounding country
failed to locate the missing animal.
Mr. Gilkey conducted a personal
search party in all the neighborhood
hut could not locate the m animal.
Days passed and as he was about to
give up all hopes of ever recovering
the cow, the unexpected happened.
Hearing an unusual noise near
one of the side windows at his
home earJy in the morning -very la
tently he got up and made an in
vestigation. Securely tied to a win
dow catch by a short rope was the
missing cow. and by her side stood
a little calf, only a few days old.
Lateivn the day came the explana
tion. A .neighbor informed Mr. Gil
key that he had discovered 'the cow
on "his place and had brought her to
the house and tied her there. "There
iad. been 'so many mysterious re
turns of pioperty that had been tied
to doorknobs that I- thought I would
surprise you, Bob.:: the neighbor
- said. Thus was another perplex
ing mystery solved without the aid
of detecties.
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COMMITTEES APPOINTED.
At a lecent meeting of the
Bourbon county branch of the
American Farm Bureau Federation
the following committees were ap
pointed: Constitution and By-Laws
James Caldwell, Walter Kenney,
Bobert Jones, Dave Farrish, Hous
ton Crouch ; Permanent Headquar
ters HenryS. Caywood, Harry B.
Clay, Wm. Collins, Frank Collins,
John M. Clay.
The annual membership fee was
placed, at $15. Two dollars of this
goes to the. National organization,
the remainder going into the treas
ury ofthe local organization for
general purposes." "
The Rev. S. B. Lander, pastor
of the Presbyterian Church, of Car
lisle, announced that the Presbytery
Ebenezer, which includes Paris,
would meet in Carlisle at the Prs
byterian Church, Tuesday, April
13. The meeting will continue to
April 15.
"When the minister learns to
use newspaper style he will have
learned to preach so that people can
understand him. The minister
should read the daily newspapers,"
declared Dr. Christian F. Reisner.
of New York, speaking before 200
students of the Boston University
School of Theology, recently.
Dennis V. Snappt of Paris,
State President of the Kentucky
Conference Epworth League, Meth
odist Episcopal Church, South,
makes formal announcement that
the eleventh annual assembly of the
State League Conference will be
held at the First Methodist church,
in Lexington, June 29 to July 2.
Thomas H. Talbott, of Lexing
ton, superintendent of home mis
sions in the Kentucky Synod of the
Southern Presbyterian church, will
be one of the principal speakers at
a conference of Presbyterians in
Cynthiana, April 15. The Cynthi
ana conference is one of a series be
ing held in Kentucky prior to the
opening of the Presbyterian Progres
sive Campaign, the goal of which is
?222,699.
The first twenty days of April
will be devoted by the Interchurch
World Movement to active prepara
tion for the great financial cam
paign of the movement to be con-
duted April 21 to May 2, inclusive.
Local teams and committees will be
organized and thoroughly drilled in
the duties to be expected of them in
this canvass for funds to carry out
the constructive program of the
churches.
At a meeting of the Promo
tional Committee of the Kentucky
Division of the World Movement of
the Disciples of Christ, held last
week, it was decided that the Ken
tucky drive be held May 9, to 16.
The campaign is under the direction
of Rev. Homer W. Carpenter, min
ister of the Richmond Christian
Church, and Rev. Joseph W. Hagin,
minister of the Madison Avenue
Christian church, Covington. It
was arranged to hold county confer
ences in various sections of the
State April 12 to 17.
A committee consisting of Presi
dent R. H. Crossfield and the Rev.
J. H. MacNeill, of Winchester; Mrs.
Louise Loos Campbell, and Lin D.
Cartwright, of Louisville, was ap
pointed to apportion the amount for
which Kentucky Disciples are asked
to the various churches.
TODAY, FRIDAY
WM. DESMOND
IN
u
Bare -Fisted Gallagher"
In which a good natured tenderfoot
wins his battles with smites and two fists.
Also JACK DEMPSEY
in "DAREDEVIL JACK"
Tomorrow, Saturday
WILL RODGERS
IN
"Water, Water , Everywhere"
He couldn't win the girl of his heart,
so he took his friends' advice to look else
where. See Will Rodgers in this picture.
Also a "Snub" Pollard Comedy
"ALL LIT UP"
Monday, April 12
Thos. H. Ince Presents
DouglasMcLean and DorisMay
IN -
"TWENTY-THREE AND A
HALF HOURS' LEAVE"
also
A BIG V COMEDY
"Sauce and Senoritas"
Gregg's Orcliestra Playifig Afternoon and Kvening
DEATHS.
MARTIN.
Mrj. Jos. Martin, aged sixty
seven, died at her home, near Cyn
thiana, after an illness " of several
weeks. ' She was a daughter of the
late John and Ducinda Criswell, of
Harrison county. Mrs. Martin is
survived by her husband and three
daughters, and five brothers, one of
whom, James Criswell, is a resident
of Paris. The funeral took place at
the Curry Methodist church, in
Harrison county, Tuesday after
noon, with services conducted by
Rev. E. L. Griffy, assisted by Rev.
W. B. Gair;ott. The burial took
place in Battle Grove Cemetery.
Dr. C. M. Clifford. The groom is a
prosperous young farmer, the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph H. Ewalt.
They will reside at the home of the
groom.
A good ear for music is all right,
but you can make more money by
using it to locate the rattle in an
automobile.'
CHRISTIAN CHURCH CALEN
DAR Bible School, 9:30 a. m. Sun
day; Morning Worship, 10:45 a. m.f
Sunday; Mission Band, 2:30 p. m.,
Sunday; Christian Endeavor, 6:30
p. m., Sunday; Evening Worship,
7:30 p. m. Sunday; Womans' Soci
ety, 2:30 p. in., Tuesday; Treble
Clef Club, 3:30 p. m., Wednesday;
Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p. in., Wednesday.
DEVAULT. 4
Mrs. N. A. Moore, of this city,
leceived a message Tuesday, an
nouncing the death in Umatilla,
Florida, of her sister, Mrs. Maggio
Embry Devault, Monday night, af
ter a long illness. Mrs. Moore, ac
companied by her brother, Wallace
Embiy, of Cynthiana, left immedi
ately for Umatilla upon receipt of
the message.
Mrs. Devault was the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Talton Embry, well
known residents of Mt. Sterling,
where she formerly resided.- Mrs.
Devault earlier in the winter, had
been ill in a hospital in Atlanta,
Ga., but had returned to Umatilla,
This is the first death in the family
of Mr. and Mrs. Embry and four
children.
Mrs. Devault is survived by her
husband, George Devault; her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Embry; one sis
ter,. Mrs. N. A. Moore, of Paris; two
brothers, Wallace Embry, of Cynthi
ana, and Charles Embry, of Jackson
ville, Florida.
The funeral services will be held
at Umatilla to-day, followed by bur
ial in the Umatilla Cemetery.
III
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MRS. ELLIS'
FECI
FOR THIS WEEK
o
Golden State Peaches
40c can 35c
45c can 40c
50c can 45c
60c can 55c
Good Brooms 50c
Heinz Pork and Beans
large size 20c
small ?iza r .15c
Look for the Red Front
Grocery, opposite the Court
House.
Three deliveries each day.
Both phones.
Mrs. Ellis' Cash
Grocery
Opposite Court House
Paris, Ky.
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH.
The Model Church Campaign for
one hundred per cent attendance on
the church services during the five
weeks, April 4 to May 2, started
splendidly. At both services las.
Sunday splendid, audiences attend
ed. At the prayer meeting Wednes
day night more chairs had to be
brought in. Every member of the
congregation is urged to be preFent
at all of thse services possible.
Rev. W. W. Morton, of Millers
burg, will preach at the Paris
church Sunday morning in the ab
sence of the pastor, who will preach
at Elizaville in the interest of the
Presbyterian Progressive Porgram.
Mr. Morton presided at the installa
tion services in the Paris church
some weeks ago, and the congrega
tion will enjoy having him wit'i
them again very much. Rev. T. S.
Smylie will return in time to preach
at the night service, the subject be
ing "America, a Nation In Dis
grace." Attention is called to the
change in the hour of the evening
service from 7:-15 to 7:30. Morning
service at 11 a. m., Sunday School
at 9:30 a. ra.
I deavor at 5:30
and Christian
p. m.' y
RADICALS JOIN LEGION
tipARN ITS SECRETS
En-
T0
! armng that radicals are trymg
. to dbtain membership in the Ameri
1 can 'Legion w5s" given in a state
! ment issued by Arthur Woods, chair
man of the National Americanism
Commission, from National head
quarters in Indianapolis.
Mr. Woods said he had learned
f that the "reds" are seeking enroll-
ment in the Legion in an effort to
lear-n what action the former ser
vice men's organizations is taking
against them and their policies.
"No real harm, however, can ho
done to the Legion or its work of
promoting Americanism by the
presence in its membership of such
persons," declared Mr. Woods. "W.
are working to promote public wel
fare and good citizenship and the
more they find out about this work
the better. It will do them good.
"They will find it very difficult
yes, impossible, to convert to a belief
in anarchjr men of the stuff that
characterizes our membership, and
they will run grave risk of being
converted themselves to ahelief in
law and order as. a perequisite to
social and economic justice and hap
piness. o v
One rea&on why we don't try to
form many opinions is because no
body seems to want Lhem after we
arrive "at them.
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nil. nnoiHi-m cininlv ic tliflt IV
t grass .widow has the right to trade'
her wedding ring for a wrfct watch 0
GEORGE.
Robert L. George, aged forty
eight, well-known contractor and
politician, formerly of Carlisle, died
Monday night at his home in Win
chester, after a short illness due to
a complication of diseases. Mr.
George had only recently moved
from Carlisle to Winchester. For
the last four years he had held the
position 4of State Superintendent of
Construction Camps, under the
Stanley administration, and later
was tendered the same position un
der the Republican administration,
but declined on account of ill-N
health. He had for many years
been engaged in contracting busi
ness in Central Kentucky, and was
well-known to the people of Paris.
He is survived by his widow, who
was formerly Miss Kate McMahan,
of Carlisle, and one son, Robert
George, Jr., twelve years old. He
was a brother of C. B. and W. W.
George,. Mrs. W. P. Hackett and
Mrs. T. J. Fitzgerald, of Winches
ter; James .George, of Carlisle, and
Mrs. James Porter, of Louisville,
formerly of Paris. He was an uncle'
of Robt. Shea, propritor of the
Peoples' Pharmacy, in this city, and
a brother-in-law of Miss Mary Mc
Mahan, of the Simon stores, in this
city. James Shea and R. P. Walsh,
also of Paris, were cousins.
The body was taken to Carlisle;
Wednesday, where funeral services
were held at ten o'clock in the
Catholic chuich, conducted by Rev.
Father Merkle, the pastor, assisted
by Rev. Father O'Brien, of Win
chester. The interment took place
on the family lot in the Carlisle
Cemetery. The pali-bearers were:
Active Will Frey, Col. 'R. C. Old
ham, Richard Cummings, Ed. Math
ias, Ernest Hall. T. C. Linehan,
Frank. Mathias and John.O'Connell:
Honorary Judge B. Tilton. Judge
Foster V. Cox. Everette Darnall,
Ed. J. Secrest, Dr. George B. Spen-
cer, win J- Jtteeu, nrsinj ivccu uuu
Jas. C. Dedman.
. Amona those from Paris who at
tended the funeral were Dr. and
Mrs. Robert Shea, Miss Mary Mc
Mflian, Mrs. Ed. Burke, Mrs. John.
Dean, Mis. JU. J. Ivin. Airs. Maria
Lyons Mir-. Lizi'ie Lonihan. Miss
Kaii 'Pii'kt. Mr. aiTa Mrs R. P.
Walsh, Miss Elizabeth Conneii
o
f.
i
m
diplomatic
polite Lervices
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meet with public ap
proval. The beau
tiful dignity that
characterizes the ac
complishments of this
organization is a sym
bol of respectful regard.
II
.I.LJ'I.I'I.IVI-.
LuiaAimAiiiAir
l.lin.BBl-J
Send That Next Job of Printing to The
Bourbon News. Best Work: Right Prices
?
. - A.AAAAl
MATRIMONIAL.
A marriage license was, issued
Tuesday afternoon from the office of
the County Clc-rk, at Winchester, to
drk-,n Barber, 20, of Clark county,
and Miss Anna Henry, 17, of Bour
bon county.
CLIFFORD EWALT.
The marriage of a popular
vnnntr counle was quietly celebrated
wpiinfisdav at the Presbyterian
manse, in Cynthiana, when Rev.
Carey ' Moore performed the ceie
monv uniting Miss Mildred G. Clif
ford and Mr. Carl F. Ewalt.
The bride is a nanasome ma at
tractive young woman, a uuuuiui
Mr?. Addie Clnford, and'ine uufe
R
SPRUNG FOOTWEAR SALE
v Never before have we been able to offer such
beautiful styles, so varied assortments, at prices so far
below their regular values'
Come and see the new, snappy Spring Novelties in
all popular leathers and colors.
It pays to buy at our economy store. Our method
of merchandising cuts your shoe bills down. A
Q
pring Specials in New Pumps and Oxfords
at Economy Prices
Ladies' smart tan and black Lace Oxfords,
English lasts, also new Pumps in kid and
patent, $7.50 values,
Special at $4.99
Ladies, see these beautiful Spring Pumps
and Oxfords in tan and black leather, $8.50
values,
Special at $5.99 ,
Ladie
5.00 Lace Oxfords antf Pumps,
Special at $3.49
Ladies' $6,50 Pumps and Oxfords, in fine
glazed kid leather,
Special at $4.49
Ladies' $6.00 values in Pumps' and Oxfords,
high and low heels,
Special at $3.99
Ladies' Custom Made high quality In all the
newest Pumps and Oxfords, $10.00 values,
Special at $6.95
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Boys' and Girls' Spring Footwear Greatest
Values in Town
Misses' New Lace Oxfords and Strap Slip
pers, $4.00 grades,
Sizes 11 1-2 to 2 at.
Sizes 8 1-2 to 11 at.
$2.99
$2.49
Children! s $3.00 Hand Turn Slippers, sizes
5 to 8,
Special at $1.99
Children's $2.00 Sljppers,
Special at $1.39
Boys' High Grade Dress Shoes. $6.00 values,
Special at $3.99
Boys' $5.00 Dress Shoes,
Special at $3.49
Men's Spring Style Shoes in
English and Wide Toe Lasts,
$8.00 values,
Special at $5.99
Men's Tan and Black Lace
Oxfords, $7. 50. values,
Special at $4.99
Men's $550 English and
Broad Toe styles in Oxfords,
Special at $3.9p
5 &
DAN
Paris' Createst Shoe-Store
COHEN
Where Beauty andVEcoxicmy Reign
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