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i Wt Is ; ill & ' v - - -"" i -T l 4 Ait5i: : . . - .j , ON V PUBLISHED EVERY TUESDAY AND. FRIDAY IN THE YEAR. VOLUME XLI PARIS, BOURBON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, TUESDAY, WAY 3, 1921 A H Hfl NEWS 1Mb bUUKb FARM BUREAU BANQUET The banquet and get-together meeting given at the Masonic Tem ple, in this city, Saturday nighty was attended by about five hundred farm ers from this and surrounding coun ties. The banquet was served by the ladies of the North Middletown Wo man's Club. The room was decorated with American flags, and the tables with minature sheafs' of rye, the speakers' table being adorned with brilliant, candelabra. J. R. Howard, of Chicago, president of the National Association, the prin cipal speaker of the occasion, was in troduced by Welter S. Meng, presi den of the local organization. Mr. Howard spoke at length on the his tory and purposes of the Farm Bu reau. At the close of his address sev eral musical selections were rendered by the orchestra. John T. Collins introduced Judge. Robert W. Bingham, of Louisville, owner of the Courier-Journal and the Times. Judge Bingham explained at great length the plan under consider ation for the co-operative .marketing of White Burley tobacco crop in Ken tucky. Other speakers of the evening were James Ssone, of Lexington, Mr. Baker, of Carrolton, and Geoef frey Morgan, secretary of the Ken tucky Farm Bureau Federation. CALL 'FOB PRECINCT CONVEN TIONS. . The Democratic voters of Bourbon county will meet at the various vot ing precincts on next Saturday after noon, May 7, at two o'clock, to elect two members of the Democratic County Committee to serve for the next four years. In precincts that have no committeeman the voters will elect. a temporary chairman and secretary, who will conduct the elec tion ... i o . CATCH BIG FISH Piscatorial honors are claimed by S. R. Hudnall and Tilden Dun can, of Paris, who, recently caught -a ten-pound "channel cat" in Red River, while on a camping trip at the mouth of the Kentucky River. In the party were Brooks Clay, Rob ert Hall, Dudley Rose, Tilden Dun can, Wyatt Thompson and S. R. Hud nall. Dncan and Hudnall fought the big fish over thirty minutes before landing it safely. . 1 o PA1IS KAX OFFICIAL OF HORSE ASSOCIATION . At the fifth annual meeting of the Thoroughbred -Horse Association, r-held at the Pfeoenix Hotel; in Lexing ton, Arthur B. Hancock, of Paris, was elected vice-president of the organization. Charles H. Berryman was elected president, and Thomas Cromwell, secretary by the Board of Directors. Hal Price Headleyr Thos. 1. Hayes, and Desha Breckinridge were elected to fill vacancies on the Board of Directors. WIMIMIMtllllllMMMIIIHIIIIIIHIimi FRANK&CO. LADIES' OUTFITTERS f VI$RY t SPECIAL PRICED It-' - ON COATS t t AND SUITS 4s "SHOP AT HOME" , FRANK . .. ,.- LADIES' OUTFITTERS imiiuimiitr ATH- In the district athletic field meet held on the Bourbon Gun Club grounds Friday and Saturday the Paris High School representatives came out victorious, winning the sil ver loving cup donated by the Paris Commercial Club to the school mak ing tne largest number of points. rne contest developed into a very close one, Paris scoring a total' of 24 points, and Mt. Sterling and Flemingsburg tieing for second place with 22 points each. C. Tucker was high man for P. H. S., scoring one second and one first. The sum maries of the events are as follows: Fifty yard dash Class 'A, Nobert Friedman, Earis, won; George Insko, Carlisle, second; time, 6 2-5 seconds; hClass B, Cecil-Davis, Mt. Sterling first, C. Tucker, Paris, second; time 6 seconds. ' One hundred yard dash Class A, Nobert Friedman, Paris, first, M. Ruddle, Carlisle, second; time 12 1-5 seconds; Class B., Cecil Davis, Mt. Sterling, first, Ernest Johnson, Flem ingsburg, second; time, 11 seconds. Running broad jump Class A., Darsie, Mt. Sterling, first, George Insko, Carlisle, second; distance, 14 feet, 7 inches; Class B., C. Tucker, Paris, first, Lyn.den,M. M. I., second; distance, 17 feet, 5 inches. Running high jump Class A., J. J. W. "McClaine, Flemingsburg, first, F. Hetterick, Cynthiana, second; height, 4 feet, 3 inches; Class B., G. E. Coons, Mt: Sterling, first, M. Man ning, Cynthiana, second; height 4 feet, 11 inches. 1 Standing hop,"step, jump Class A, Scott, Paris, first; Ruddle, Carlisle, second; distance", 22 feet; Class B., E. Johnson, Flemingsburg, first; Ruddle, Carlisle, second; "distance, 22 feet; Class B., E.. Johnson, Flemings burg, first, Brewer, Flemingsburg, second; distance, 24 feet, 8 inches. Tug of War M. M. I., Millersburg, winners. - Relay Race Mt. Sterling, first, Flemingsburg, second. NOT GOOD MARKSMAN Charles Hughes, colored, wouldn't win a prize as an expert marksman. During a difficulty in Lylesville, a colored suburb of Paris, Sunday, Hughes fired six shots at George Dunlap, colored, who was going rap idly in another direction. None of the shots took effect. Hughes was arrested and jailed by Patrolman George W. Judy. ' ETORTranrenN aiht use We guarantee Johnson's Paints to be the highest grade on the piarket. We carry a full line of these famous paints; also a complete line of yar nishes, oils, brushes, etc. Every thing in the paint line. f22-4t VARDEN & SON. - K 5 " ?' 4 3 -3-5 & CO. .m...,. , PARIS WINS HONORS. IN LETIC ttEETJNG - HNE DISPLAY OF OLD-TIME NEEDLEWORK The regular meetinsr of the North .Middletown Mothers Club.Tield at the home of Mrs. Mangus E. Rash, was an unusually interesting one. A delicious luncheon was served to about one hundred guests, after Which the program was given. Mrs. Anna Ernberg, director of Fireside Industries of the Berea College. gave a talk on "Colonial Art." Many beautiful pieces of needle- workj of the olden times in Kentucky, as wen as many or more modern de sign, were displayed by Mrs. Ern berg; There were several counter panes, quilts and coverlids over one hundred years old. Mrs. Ernberg brought from the College a display of work done by Berea students. The specimens were exact duplicates of materials and patterns used by Kentucky's pioneers. North Middletown nas tlie dis- tinctionof being unique in the an nals' of fhistory, I am sure. Do you know of another township that has 'one faith, one church and one bap tism?"" Everybody of the same mind, everybody of like faith, and the whole community akin? The Moth er's Club "is one of its institutions, and the Paris women who were lUcky enough to be invited by its president, Mrs. Magnus Rash,, to be present at the (meeting held on Thursday, April 28th, were fortunate beyond measure. ' Mrs. Rash laid aside all parliamen tary form, and gave her friends the pleasure of meeting the speaker and honor guest, Mrs. Ernberg, from Berea College, in a most informal and delightful way. Her spacious home was thrown open to the sun and breezes, and as car after car left its quota of passen gers, .it was not long until the whole house was filled with the sound of happy voices. -At one o'clock ,the doors of the dining room were thrown open and the guests were invited to such a luncheon as could be found -only in Bourbon county. Old ham, chicken salad, potato chips, timbals filled with peas and champinons, cheese balls, -hot rolls, beaten bicsuit, coffee and tea, nuts, candies, olives, pickles, everything that heart could wish. When this wonderful luncheon was over Mrs. Rash asked her guests to gather in the big hall that runs through the house, and in- a few well chosen words introduced the speaker of the day. Mrs. Ernberg then told of her coming to- Berea and of her great love for and deep interest in the school, where she has lived for nine years. After talking for an hourand answering many questions, theCgueste were invited to go taHjr -tnrougn a posiomce uox xuere uppei floor to see the exquisite dS-Rore in all cases where the attend, play on exhibition ot the work none at Berea. Counterpanes, scarfs, rugs, quilts, baskets, brooms, pillow covers, baby quilts and rugs, and all for sale at reasonable prices. Few indeed came down with empty hands. It will be an occasion long to be remembered by those fortunate enough to have been the recipients of Mrs. Rash's hospitality. Mrs. Rasn makes an ideal hostess cordial, hospitable, and genuinely pleased to have you in her home. The rush and hurry of modern life leaves but lit tle time for the cultivation of these old-fashioned graces. The ladies from Paris who were present were: Mrs. Warren Rogers, Mrs. Lunceford Talbott, Mrs. Richard Wills, Miss Lillie Williams, Miss Clara Baconf- Mrs. Mollie Rice, Mrs. annieoeuc Sutherland. Mrs. Thompson Tarr Miss Lizzie Grimes, VIrs. Wade Whit ley, Mrs. Virgil Gaitskill, Mrs. Owen Davis, Mrs. Watson Judy and Miss Frances Boone. About one hundred ladies enjoyed this delightful func tion. WOOL! WE ARE IN THE MARKET FOR WOOL. HAVE PLENTY 01" NEW SACKSJUJD TWINE. (22aPi-tf ) CHAS. S. BRENT & BRO. WE WANT YOUR EGGS Bring us your eggs. Highest cash or trade price paid. We can't buy too many. (It) C. P. COOK & CO. PARIS STUDENTS WIN UNIVER SITY HONORS. At the University of Kentucky last' week membership in the Na tional Mortar Board and the Lamp and Cross fraternities was conferred on two students, Miss Edna Dee Snapp and 'Robert Lavin, both 'for mer students of Paris High School. These honors were aso awarded eight girls and nine boys, students at the University. The occasion was known as "Tap Day," one of the most impressive occasions in college history. Both Mr. Lavin and Miss Snapp were honor students, at the Paris High School; and have maintained their enviable record in their Univer sity work. Miss Snapp is the daugh ter of Miss Alice Snapp, and was re cently elected president of the Yi.M. C A. of the University. Mr. Xayin is the son of Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Lavin, and is one of the star players on the University athletic teams. GLEE CLUB CONCERT; The Men's Glee Club of the Uni versity of Kentucky will give a con cert in the Paris High School "Audi torium this (Tuesday), evening,' at eight o'clock. Admission? "15c, 2c and 35c. ' , NOTES PROM "FANDOM" . I The Winchester Hustlers took thej x-aris Kuggies team into camp by a scorA (if isfnfi n ,Q ,, -u XKrl a ,vr' ir "?a,"i.c '. West Second street fiT'r' """"""J aucuiuuu. xae weatner was anv- thing but favorable (or outdoor sport, but players game, and sTaVToTt? TS2 .o j . ., ' bSShlt bv ?',?,, rr: home run by Berg, o the EMtai The local staged a rally in the sev - """ xuiiiiife ucu ten runs uemnu oy i scoring two runs, but were blanked ! in the remaining innings. Lancas- dent' Miss OllX nppST5' ter, who was .in the box for Paris, SidPiTtTiT?! iJ?r 8!nnd TZ S - he?dWeS SVallaWndinghaSs, fatSTSS SeJ T' " son, did fine Work for the Hustle e PKinS?er; I?03 The same teams played at Gar:!5LCte:iudllor Mlss a57 nm- Pnrir in WinnWfnv o,i ternoon, the game being one of the ";") " II luuuvutbli KJlAlJLO.Jf fXL old-tjme ones, with the score in the final inning 2 to 1 in favor of Win chester. Both sides drew blanks on the score board, until the 'fifth in ning, when Brewsaugh scored on a long hit by McFarland. Winchester played a scoreless game until the seventh, when two runs were chalked up. The features of the game were Nickles' pitching, for Paris and Bal lard's hitting for Winchester. Paris played a fine defensive game, and was remarded by the liberal ap-1 hemP growing for the Buenos Aires plause of fans. and Pacific Railway, is visiting the " Bluegrass section on an inspection The game at Centerville, Sunday trP- Mr. Videla visited hemp grow af ternoon between Centerville and mg .farms m Central Kentucky, in- Newtown resulted in a victorv for in a Centerville by the score of 4 to 2. The attendance was large, despite the cool weather and counter at tractions. The batteries were: For Centerville, Carter and Carter; for Newtown, Dixon and Gray. The! feature of the game was the pitching of Carter. Next Sunday the Center ville and Sadieville teams will play on the Centerville grounds. i o IMPORTANT POSTAL RULING Postmaster J. Walter Payne asks THE NEWS to give publicity to a recent ruling of the Postoffice Depart ment, which will be of much inter est to the public. The order, con veyed in an official bulletin to all postoffices, is in relation to the gen eral' delivery service, and is, in sub stance, about as follows: "It seems that postmasters are not jmaking a proper effort to restrict the general delivery privilege at city delivery offices to transients, and to patrons who, for good and sufficient reasons acceptable to 'thepostmaster cannot receive their maifoy carrier postoffice box. .a. - mi ant facts are unknown, the post master will require persons calling at the general delivery window to es tablish their identity, supply their local addresses, and state their reasons for not taking advantage of the carrier-delivery service When there is any question as to the propriety of extending the general delivery privilege the clerk in charge must confer with his superior officer, and if then advisable, request the patrons to take up the matter wth the postmaster or the Superintendent of Mails." O- r- FORMER PARISIAN -5AKES POSI TION WITH SIMMS City Engineer Horine, formerly cf Paris, who has been at the head of the street and public works depart ments in Winchester for several vears, has resigned his position. Mr. " Horine has accepted a position as civil engineer for Edward F. Simms, in the. constructiori of a rac ing track training quarters and grounds at Saratoga Springs, New York. Mr. Simms is constructing an up-to-date racing establishment at Saratoga, which he will use as a training establishiment for part or his large stable. Mr. Horine had intended to ask the Winchester City Council for a leave of absence of two months in order that he might assist Mr. Simms in completing the work at Saratoga, but decided to accept the position as the renumeration would be more than retaining his position, with the city. rLWANTED WE ARE IN THE MARKET TOR WOOL AND WE.ARE PAYING THE HIGHEST MARKET PRICE. IT tylLL PAY YOU TO CALL ON US BEFORE MAKING OTHER AR RANGEMENTS. WE (FURNISH SACKS. ' WILL RECEIVE AT MY PLACE, (HUTCHCRAPT ELEVATOR), OR AT LITTLE ROCK: - L. D. MITCHELL, AGENT FOR CLARK & TH0MAS0N. PHONES, DAY 1028; NIGHT 296. (15-af) o """"" HOG LAW IN EFFECT The State law, which prohibits the harboring of hogs within the city limits went into effect yester day. City Health Officer A. H. Keller calls attention to the law, which will be strictly enforced in Paris. Any person having hogs .in Paris must dispose of them or have them sent to the country in order to avoid the pen alty. : , o The summer school system of edu cation at Columbus University, N. Y., was established twenty-two years ago.' f -. O Y A physician in Stockton, Calif., vis its his putienta by airplane. , BOURBON WOMANS CLUB CLOSES TEAR'S WORK -. '"c- -ouuiuuu county woman's Who. TJ..1 rt A Viub closed its year's work with, an enrollment of 130 members, one of i, i . i x 1 , ' "? L"S ' S?,5 '? ffi Z' L-." UlUClilllll IK TWlTir 1TI TtrtA hnnrln F . ? whWh proses'ny at; tSSjSSL J2S. "K- Mowin?" w-. , .uisu,. u io uuuimscu lit i.iif i in Mrs. Wm. G. Talbott, president; tt- m ' . U"LL! 1L"lrtU uiwicraiu, cnairman or lit- erature; Mrs. M. H. Dailey, chairman. ot music; Mrs. Harry Kerslake, chairman of art; Mrs. Thomas Henry Clay, Jr., chairman of ccjmmunity service; Mrs. Panniebelle Sutherland, chairman of publicity. o . ARGENTENIAN VISITING IN THE BLUE GRASS. Rirchardo Videla, of the Argentine Republic, who is in the United States investigating the possibilities of ciuamg iiOurDon He is making a study of the method of growing hemp and the ma chienry used in handling it after it is cut. Mr. "Videla came to Ken tucky directly from Wisconsin, the only other State that he has- visited in his tour of inspection. He will return to the Central Kentucky counties for another inspection trip soon. Mr. Videla is also interested in poultry, and was a guest at the Agricultural Experiment Station poultry farm in Lexington several days. WOOL WANTED WE WANT YOUR WOOL. MAR KET PRICE. CASH. STCKS AND TWINE AT MULE BARN. CAYW00D & McCUNTOCK. j (april22-6t) EVERYTHING Df PAUfT LJNE We guarantee Johnson's, 'paints to be the highest grade an 'the market. We carry a full line of these famous paints; also a copiplee.-line. of varA nishes, oils, brushes, etc.. Every thing in the paint line. (22-4t) VARDEN & SON. N BUSINESS CHANGES J. C. Alexander, of Wichita, Kan sas, has purchased the interest of Clyde Richard, in the firm of Hig- gins & Richard, auto machinists and repair shop, on Eighth street, and has taken possession. Mr. Alexan der has been in the machine and garage business in Wichita for sev- eral years, and is an expert in fiis line. He is a son-in-law of Thomas Butler, of Paris. o NOTICE TO WATER CONSUMERS The Committee of the Paris Commercial Club to whom was en trusted the matter of Water Rates has agreed upon the following plam: We hare selected the Peoples9 Deposit Bank and Trust Co. to act as trustee of the fund hereby pro vided for. jWe advise each consumer to pay at once to said trustee the amount of money demanded by the Paris Water Co. for the current quarter ana me trustee will make a tender to the Water Company of the amount of the old rate-f or each person who enters this arrange ment. If the water company refuses to accept the money so tendered, the committee will arrange to feave an injunction suit brought in the name of each person to prevent the water company from cutting off the water. ' " v The cases will be brought through the courts and the Com mercial Cmb will provide the e cessary expense of the litigatit. If die water company accepts the teader so made, the balance witt be refunded to each wdrtii ual. ' Each consumer will file with the trustee the notice from the water company and the last water bill. PARIS COMMERCIAL CLUB, By WiliamE. Hacker, (30apr-it) ' ', Secretary.' o Of the 18681 teachers' in Massa chusetts, 3,273Nare college graduates and 12,9 -Ate norhml school gradu ates. -v , SENATE ADOPTS THE PEACE RESOLUTIOir The administration's first steto- ward placing the United State om technical legal basis of pac wtm taken Saturday night by the Seaat m adopting the Knox peace resolu tion. The vote, for adoption was 49 to Three Democrats voted for tfc resolution and although no RuWi- cans voted aerainst it. Senfttm- Trr iNelson, of Minnesota, was pird against it. . The Democrats voting for it wer Senator Henry L. Myers, of Mon tana; John K. Shields, of Tenneeaer and Thomas E. Watson, of Georgia. Two other Democrats, James A. Reed, of Missouri, and D. I. Walsh, of Massachusetts, were announced as favoring the resolution. The. resolution now goes to tie- House, with prospects of prompt ac tion there. No change was made'ia the resolution as reported by t Foreign Relations Committee.. It would repeal the war resolutions af-. fecting Germany and Austria-Hum-" gary, impound alien enemy property and reserve to the United States all rights and privileges under the treaty of Versailles and other peac treaties. Senator A. p. Stanley, Democrat, of Kentucky, voted against adoption. Senator Richard P. Ernst, Republi can, of Kentucky, was absent. '" o . DEMOCRATIC COUtfTY COHVUr TION There will be held at each voting precinct in Bourbon county on Sat urday, May 7, 1921, at 2:00 p. m.,. standard time, a meeting of the Depi- ocratic voters for tthe purpose of se lecting, two committeemen, one male and one female. The retiring committeeman of each. precinct shall call the meeting to order, and preside until the Chairman. . is elected. In new 'precincts, a Democrats assembled will make a temporary 'organization. All Demo crats possessing the qualifications for legal voters of their respective precincts are entitled to participate in the convention. Remember you must elect one male and one female committeeman in each precinct. DEMOCRATIC STATE CENTRAI- COMMITTEE. By W. D. Mclntyre, County Chairman. (29-2t) o SUPERINTENDENTS CAR DUTO ED IN COLLISION While en route homefjrom Cincin nati the car in which Superintend ent of County Schools J. B. Cay wood was riding collided with a motor truck from Louisville. The top and one fender of the auto were torn off. Mr. Caywood escpaed in jury. The damaged car was brought to a local garage for repairs. x 9 We Know How Every Demand Is Met There 'are four things you demand in a siuV- We can outfit you to your own satisfaction, for we carry the predominat ing styles, where tailoring is an assured fact and loajg wear is guaranteed by pure all wool material. We are ready to'provp our statement, Com m and take a look and hi convinced - MITCHELL & BLAKEMQRE Nattfeta v SIM FIT WEAR GOOD TAILORING o s an k &?-.