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The Bourbon news. (Paris, Ky.) 1895-19??, July 04, 1922, Image 1

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The City School playground Fri
day afternoon was a veritable style
show. Dolls of all kinds, ages and
nationality were to be seen doll
buggies decorated to represent floats
and minafure ladies wearing gay
hats and dresses. The grounds
were thronged with children and
parents. The prize for the best ex
hibit went to Elizabeth Whitley,
dressed at Miss America, accompani
ed by her dolls from many nations,
among which were a doll from Lon
don, china doll from! Paris, Dutch
ioll from The Hague, 3elgium peas
ant doll, and two Scotch dolls, one
wearing the Tartan costume and an
other the hunting costume. The
second prize went to Elizabeth
Premiums wee awarded to the fol
lowing classes: China Edwina
Gary, first, Mary 'Mulfinger, second,
1311a Mae Maher, third; 1 rag doll,
ZNettie Temple DeJarnett, whose doll
f n uBtaiia r.mI Ut.: a
'-'-' i-"jc uuiiiuij, uuac uuu
was S3 years, second, JIary Lou
"Hume, whose doll was 80 years old,
and third to Miss Belle Ogden, doll
aged 65 years; hand-made dolls,
first, to Mary Templin Faulkner's
doll, made of clothes pins to repre
sent a sailor boy and a Jted Cross
nurse; second, to Nettie Temple De
Jarnett; most unique, first to Nell
Cain, whose dolls were one-inch
twins, jointed dolls wearing hand
made clothes; foreign, first, Eliza
beth Whitley, Lillian Dale, second,
.Marita Duncan, third, whose doll
came from Hawaii; daintiest dress
ed, Natalie Linville, first, Anna Sav
age, second, and Edna Mae Doty,
"third; funniest, first, Clarice Ran-
"kin, second, Ora Harp, and third to
Florence McCarty.
Furniture: Hand-made, Nell
Quinn. first, second, Nettie DeJar
nett, third, Marita Duncan; oldest,
iirst, a bureau, age 106 years, exhib
ited by Elizabeth Whitley; second,
-cradle, 49 years, Anna K .Savage;
third, to Nancy Baldwin, who ex
hibited a cabinet 40 years old; doll
buggy. Natalie Linville, first, Edna
IEarl Rummans, second, Bourbon Mc
Carty, third. There was also a doll
Suggs' exhibited that was 50 3 ears
The Three Bear Books made by the
children on each playground -were
judged and a prize" awarded to the
best on each playground. Jane Tan
Pelt, aged S years, came first at the
City School; A. J. Jarrett, aged 6,
from the Brennan playground, and
Mae Adams, ten years old, from the
""Wilson playground. The judges
were 1. $. uarr, Mrs. JNicnerson
and Miss Stivers.
The attendance this week has
more than doubled the first week.'has been Prominent in social and
By actual count the attendance was educational circles in Central Ken
2,385, but as yet the supervisors are tucky. Mr. Harris is a son of Mrs.
not satisfied and are determined to Jessie Harris, of Paris, and is an
make the five thousand mark. The exceptionally popular young man.
City School, supervised by Miriam
Galloway, beat the Wilson play
ground by a narrow margin. Thurs
day evening the children of the
City School entertained the ball
team in honor of their victory over
the Wilson team. Stories were told
by the children and games played,
after which delightful refreshments
of punch and cake were served. The
Wilson playground entertained their
team Tuesday night, celebrating
their victory over the Brennan
team. Only one game will
be held this week and that between
the Wilson and the City School,
Tuesday afternoon on the Wilson
The kindergarten children of the
Brennan playground will have a pea
"nut hunt Friday morning and stunt
races in the afternoon. The Wilson
"playground will have their peanut
liunt Wednesday morning.
Wednesday afternoon the girls
base ball teams of Brennan and the
"Wilson will play on the Brennan
playground. Thursday afternoon a
"horse shoe pitching contest will be
held between all the playgrounds at
Brennan playgrounds. The kinder
garten children will start making
their Mother Goose books. Much
interest has been shown in the dolls
that were donated by the clubs of
Paris to the playgrounds. The chil
dren of the City School have named
their doll for Jane Adams of the
Hull House, in Chicago. The Bren
nan playground has named theirs
for Martha Lawill and the Wilson
for Edith Cavell, the martyred Red
Cross nurse.
No program has been planned for
the Fourth of July, as Community
Service does not wish to interfere
with the picnic to be held by the
Knights of Columbus. Friday even
ing, July 14, will be stunt night on
the Wilson playground and each
playground will put on some special
stunt. The program will be an
nounced later.
it jt n-jjTk player ojf the University of Ken
A Record of Dan Capid s Doings Aft tucky, and one of Bourbon county's
TIia TIqttq tin -Rtt
w "J" w I by the Kentucky' State Y. M. C. A.
OWENS JOHNSON las camp Pnysical director and swim-
Miss Myrtle Owens and Mr. S. ming Satruct?5 or thl seasn at
H. Johnson, both of Lair, were'Cmp Mmmth Cave. Foster Mitch
married by County Judge Batterton, ell another Bourbon county young
in his private office in the court ma' 1S "L cn.asi of the creation
house. The bride is a daughter of at Camp Danlel Boone
Mr. and Mrs. David Owens. Mr. i Tne following Bourbon county
Johnson, the bridegroom, is a son of bovs nave enrolled for Camp Daniel
Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Johnson. He is Boone for the period from July 12 to
employed on the Louisville & Nash-'26: Jack Brennan, Billy' Yerkes,
ville. jSol Feld, Eddie Merringer, Sam
Margolen, T. J. Pudy, Win. Talbott,
DAVIDSON COOK jEarl Tapp, Joe Varden, John Web-
Miss Dorothy Davidson, of ber, Jess Turney and leaders Billy
Stamping Ground, and Mr. Russell
Cook, of Georgetown, were married
in Paris at the home of the officiat
ing minister, Rev. Arthur Fox, pas
tor of the Baptist church. The
bride is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas Davidson, of
Ground, and the bridegroom is a son
of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Cook, of
The wedding of Miss Winifred
Hanley, and Mr. Edward Sheehan,
both of Paris, was solemnized at the
Church of The Annunciation in this
city yestrday morning at six
o'clock. Father William O'Hara,
pastor of the church, officiated.
The attendants were Mr. Frank Sul
livan, of Frankfort, and Miss Lucy
Campbell, of Paris.
The groom is a contracting plas-
mi ; ZT- ., :l TV
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" xxamcj. ami iauu u
The marriage of Mr. Harold
Fisher Harris and Miss Alice Vir
ginia Wetherall, both of Paris, was
solemnized Saturday morning, at
nine o'clock, at the home of the offi
ciating minister, Rev. W. E. Ellis,
pastor of the Paris Christian church.
The wedding was a quiet one, only
the members of the two families be
ing present.
After the ceremony Mr. and Mrs.
Harris left on the 10:40 Louisville
& Nashville train for Lookout
Mountain, Chattanooga, Tenn., for a
week's sojourn. On their return
they will go to housekeeping at 456
Cypress street.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. John F. Wetherall, of near
Paris. She is a refined and highly
accomplished young woman, being
educated at Sacred Heart College
and Notre Dame University, and
He is a graduate of the Paris High I
School and of Transylvania Col
lege, in Lexington. He served eight
years in the United States Navy.
He is at present Secretary of the!
Paris Commercial Club, acting sec -
retary of the Bourbon County Farm
Bureau, and member of the Execu
tive Committee of the Bourbon Post,
American Legion.
The following announcements
have been sent out to friends and
"Mr. John Floyd Wetherall
announces the marriage of his
Virginia Alice
Mr. Harold Fisher Harris
on Saturday, the first of July,
nineteen hundred and twenty-two,
Paris, Kentucky."
The marriage of Miss Laura
Catherine Bourne, of Danville, and
Mr. A. V. Douglas, of Paris, was
solemnized Thursday afternoon at
the home of the bride's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. J. W. Bourne, on the
Shakertown road, near Danville.
A delightful musical program pre
ceded the ceremony. Mrs. Guy Jones
sang in her rich contralto voice, "O
Promise Me" and "I Love You
Truly." Miss Lula Bates played
most artistically a violin solo. Both
Mrs. Jones and Miss Bates were
ably accompanied by Mrs. Anna
Foreman at the piano.
The house was beautifully deco
rated with ferns and June flowers.
The bride and groom came down
the stairway, preceded by Dr. Madi
son A. Hart, pastor of the bride, who
performed the impressive ring cere
The bride, who is the only daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Bourne,
was charming in a gown of tan
georgette, with hat to match, and
carried a bouquet of bride's roses
and lillies of the valley.
Mr. and Mrs. Douglas left imme
diately after the ceremony for a trip
through the North, after which they
will be at home in Paris.
The out-of-town guests present
were Mr. and Mrs. Ben Wilmott,
&iss Sarah Wilmott and Mr. Ward
of Lancaster; Mrs. Luther Ray, of
Lexington; Mrs. Herbert Willoughr
by, of Richmond; uim Irene' Bram-
Mr. Basil Hayden, star basket ball
finest young men, has been secured,
i Wilson and Leslie O'Neill.
Indications now are that there
will be at least three tents of Bour
bon county boys to .the camp this
j year.
Robert McCarthy has been secured
as leader for Camp Mammoth Cave,
July 26 to August 9. There will
'probably be one tent full of boys
I from Mason and Bourbon coun-
I ties.
blett' of Paris' Miss Dotie Douglas,
of Paris, daughter of the groom;
".Miss Fay Action, of Lexington;
i n ttt.t u t
ton; Mr. Cecil Arnold, of Lexing
ton; Miss Rebecca Sistrunk, of Lex
ington; Miss Clarice Harlow, of
Louisville; Mrs. J. H. Bourne, and
Mr. Cleveland Bourne, of Lancaster.
The marriage of Miss Sena
Rion and Mr. M. O. Biddle, both of
Paris, was solemnized at eight
o'clock Saturday night, at the home
of the bride, at Seventh and Wal
ker avenue, Rev. W. E. Ellis, pastor
of the Paris Christian church, offici-
The bride was becomingly gowned
in white crepe metier, with chantilly
lace, and her bouquet was of bride's
roses. The home was beautifully
decorated with ferns and cut flow
ers. The bride is an accomplished
young woman, who has for several
years held the position of Cashier
in the Chas. S. Goldstein store, at
Main and Eighth streets. Mr. Bid
die is traveling representative for
Rawleigh Company, a proprietory
manufacturing concern making
headquarters in this city. Both are
members of the choir of Paris Chris
tian church, and are prominent so
cially. Mr. and Mrs. Biddle left for a
month's bridal trip in Indiana. On
"their return they will go to house
j keeping- on Twentieth street.
The wedding of Mrs. Beverly
Jouett Davis, formerly of Paris, and
Maj. Francis T. Armstrong, Sixth
Field Artillery, U. S. A., was sol
emnized at 8 o'clock Wednesday
evening at the home of the bride's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Edward S.
Jouett, on Cherokee Road, Louis
ville, Kentucky.
The ceremony was performed by
the Rev. E. L. Powell before an im
provised altar of palms and ferns,
which was lighted with tall cathe
dral candles. The house was decor
ated with palms, ferns and summer
Mrs. John Sheridan Winn, former
ly Miss Virginia Jouett, was her
sister.s matr0n of honor and Major
Joseph Grunwald, U. S. A., was
Major Armstrong's best man.
The ceremony was followed by a
reception. The guests were served
at small tables on the lawn in the
rear of the home.
Following the ceremony and re
ception Major Armstrong and Mrs.
Armstrong left on their wedding
trip and after September 1 will go
to Fort Ethan Allen, Vermont,
where Major Armstrong will be sta
tioned. The bride, one of the most charm
ing young women, was a great social
favorite during her residence in
Paris, where she has a host of warm
friends and admirers.
The following announcements
have been received by friends and
relatives in Paris:
"Mr. and Mrs. Edward S. Jouett
announce the marriage of their
Mrs. Beverley Jouett Davis,
Major Francis T. Armstrong,
on Wednesday, June the
Nineteen hundred and twenty-one,
v Twelve hundred and fifty-three
Cherokee Road
Louisville, Kentucky."
"At Home
after September the fifteenth,
at Fort Etham Allea, Vermomt."
Lexington 8, Paris 0.
Maysville 6, Winchester 3.
Cynthiana 8, Mt. Sterling 4.
Lexington at Cynthiana.
Paris at Maysville.
Mt. Sterling at Winchester.
Club Won Lost
Maysville 16 5
Lexington 12 8
Paris 11
Winchester 10
Cynthiana 8
Mt. Sterling . . . . 5
Cynthiana played errorless base
ball behind Rorer and Rehkamp in
in the game at Cynthiana, Thurs
day with the Paris Mammoths, shut
ting out their opponents by the
score of 3 to 0. The game was full
of features. Fast fielding by the
Cynthiana outfield robbed Paris of
several chances to score. The bat
teries were: For Paris, Wills and
Dugan; for Cynthiana, Rorer, Reh
kamp, Willis and Mcllvaine. The
game went an hour and fifty min
utes. Gay umpired.
Lexington undoubtedly has the
"hoodoo sign" on Paris. Paris is
the only team in the Blue Grass
League with a respectful batting
average and yet the Parisians are
the only team that has not defeated
Paris took the scoreless end of a
shut-out game in Lexington, Sunday
afternoon, when the Studebakers
"goosegged" them to the tune of 8
to 0. In the first inning Paris used
four pitchers, Lexington taking the
starch out of them in the swatfest
that followed. This makes the fifth
time the Paris aggregation has tried
I to down the Lexington bunch, com
ing to grief each time. The old hoo
dood still seems to be in good work
ing order. Lexington made six runs
in the first inning, and one each in
the second and fifth. The four
Paris twirlers who made offerings to
the Lexington sluggers were Wills,
JMcCord, Miner and Parsons, the lat
ter being a new recruit. The result
of Sunday's game puts the Lexing
ton team a game and a half ahead
jof the Paris team. In Sunday's game
Paris played without an error being
chalked up against them but
couldn't break the hoodoo. The
game lasted an hour and forty
five minutes, and was umpired by
Day, who gave satisfaction all
around. The game was witnessed
by a large crowd of Paris fans.
The Lexington Herald's sporting
writer pays tribute in Sunday's pa
per to two Paris players as follows:
"Nippert, the Miami University
product who is playing left field for
the Mammoths, has played in six
games and has hit safely in each
one. This is the longest hitting I
streak extant in the league just now.
Miner, the Paris southpaw, didn't
look to be a wonder yesterday, and
he may not be. But just now he is
running a neck and neck race with
Monhollen, Lexington's star left
hander, for strikeout honors in the
league. Miner has whiffed 62 men
in 59 innings pitched."
Representatives of the clubs in
the Bluegrass League will meet at
Cynthiana to-morrow night, for the
purpose of taking action on the pro
posed new three games a week
schedule, to take the place of the
present schedule, of two games
weekly. The announcement was
made by President Thos. M. Russell,
of Maysville, while in Lexington. If
the new schedule is adopted Mr.
Russell said, it will probably go into
effect on Sunday, July 9. Under the
proposed schedule the games would
be played on Thursdays, Saturdays
and Sunday. Some of 'the baseball
people got their dates mixed and
went to Cynthiana last Wednesday
night, only to find they were a week
ahead of the real date of the meet
ing. The only difficulty anticipated
is to satisfy the Lexington club,
which has been holding out for all
Sunday games in which the team
participates to be played in Lexing
In reference to the proposed
change from two to three games a
week, some of the clubs object to
the change on the ground that
Saturday base ball will hurt small
towns in the League. The Lexing
ton team objects to the change, that
is, if they are to be deprived of
their Sunday games at home. From
the past week-day .games, Manager
Jesse Morton states that the contests
on Sunday are the only ones that
are paying, and if the club has to
lose these games at home it would
almost force them to withdraw
from the circuit. However, before
the schedule can be adopted, unan
imous consent of the six clubs must
be had which at present looks very
A team composed of players select
ed from the four clubs of the
Church League, played a team at
North Middletown, Saturday after
noon, winning out by ascore ot 11
to. ' -
In obedience to instructions from
the leaders of their union, about one
hundred and eighty railroad shop
men employed in various branches of
the work in the South Paris yards
of the Louisville & Nashville, laid
down their tools and "walked out"
Saturday morning, being a part of
the nation wide protest against the
wage cut instituted by the Railroad
Board at Chicago. The strikers re
fused to couple the air hose on out
going trains, but made no other
The men on strike are orderlv and
no trouble is anticipated here. The
Louisville & Nashville has placed
several guards at important stations
in their local territory, as a matter
of precaution. The men are taking
the situation very philosophically,
and their leaders scoff at any intima
tion of possible trouble. It is their
belief that the rail strike will be
settled satisfactorily within ten
days. Local interest was centered
yesterday in the possibility of a call
from the meeting at Detroit for the
maintenance of way men, trackmen
and others to join the ranks of the
strikers. A conference of strikers
was held Sunday afternoon, at
which the situation was thoroughly
gone into, but no details were given
out for publication.
The strikers are jubilant over the
fact that only five of the different
branches of the service which went
on strike have remained at their
work. Opinions differ as to the ef
fect on the running of trains. Rail
road officials say there has been no
change beyond a delay of a few
minutes in the schedule. The strik
ers, however, claim that the freight
service has been crippled, and that
no freight trains northbound from
Corbin have passed through Paris
since Saturday afternoon. It was re
ported that the five men who refus
ed to walk out Saturday morning
had reconsidered, following an inter
view with a committee of strikers,
and had joined their associates,
making the strike here one hundred
per cent.
A dispatch from Chicago to the af
ternoon papers yesterday stated:
"The six railway shop crafts unions
which went on strike Saturday were
outlawed by the United States Rail
road Labor Board to-day.
"In a formal resolution the board
declared that the unions, by their
action, forfeited all rights before the
board as railway employes and that
new organizations of shopmen tak
ing the striking men's jobs should
be formed to represent the shop em
ployes in disputes before the board."
The Community Service has plan
ned several kinds of entertainments
for the summer. One of the most
enjoyable will be observed Friday,
July 7, and will be known as
"Neighborhood Night." The object
of this is for the people of different
sections of the city to get together,
to meet old friends, and to make
new ones, in fact, to have a good
time generally.
Everyone is invited to come out.
Everything is free. In your neigh
borhood you will be hosts to the vis
itors, and it is up to you to see that
there is a crowd waiting to receive
them and to make them welcome.
There will be four stopping plac
es, and the court house will be the
starting point. There will be trucks
to accommodate those who help to
do the entertaining, and there will
be music, singing, and different
kinds of stunts. At each point one
or more of our popular speakers will
make short speeches. All who can
sing, or who wish to try will meet
at the Y. M. C. A. Thursday night
at 7:30 o'clock, for rehearsal. Fa
miliar songs will be chosen, and the
young people are especially urged to
Remember the meeting place,
court house square, Friday, 6:45 p.
m., and the stopping places, Nine
teenth and Main, 7:00 p. m., Fif
teenth and High, 7:30 p. m., Sev
enth and Walker avenue, 8:00 p. m.,
Second and Lilleston avenue, 8:30
p. m.
July court day attracted only a
small crowd to the city yesterday,
due to weather conditions, and the
presence of the "bill collectors,"
who were very much in evidence.
Trading in stock was light, the de
mand and supply being about equal.
Merchants reported their collections
for the first day of the new month
as very good. Business was on the
up-grade, and merchants seeued to
Tiew the future with ostimiss.
Rev. T. S. Smylie, Commander of
Bourbon Post, American Legion,
calls attention of all disabled ex-ser-.
vice men who are not receiving com
pensation from the Government, but
who should be receiving such com
pensation; all disabled men whose
compensation is not properly ad
justed or is not coming regularly;
and all men who have complaint to
make about their compensation, to
report this week to Flournoy Hagan,
Adjutant of Bourbon Post, at his
office in the First National Bank
building, and fill out one of the
forms for disabled men.
This is a Statewide campaign on
for cleaning up all these casea.
Bourbon Post wishes to co-operate
with any "buddie" in the effort to
straighten out his compensation tan
gles and will do all it can to help
Get in touch right away with Mr.
Hagan. Do it today. The delay of
a few days may mean that you can
not get your claim in in time. This
is of the greatest importance to all
disabled ex-service men.
In the County Court Saturday
morning Judge George Batterton
heard evidence in the case of Frank
Hanks, of near Millersburg, charged
with selling moonshine liquor, and
Henry Feeback, of near the same
place, who was charged with having
liquor in his possession. Hanks
was fined $200 and given a ' jail
sentence of sixty days. Feeback
waived examination and was held to
the grand jury in the sum of $500.
A few days ago two men, wearing
blue overalls, claiming to be from
Mt. Sterling, came to Millersburg.
After strolling around the city for a
time they asked a man if he knew
where they could get some moon
shine whisky. They were sent to
Feeback, who was then in Millers
burg. Feeback is alleged to have
told the men that he could get them
any quantity desired. The men fur
ther stated that they wanted to buy
a good still. According to the story
Feeback had just what they wanted.
They then bought a half-pint from
Hanks, and one of the men went
with Feeback to inspect the still.
When they arrived at the Feeback
home it was found that his stock
had been previously disposed of, but
a deal, it was alleged, was made for
purchase of the still. When the two
men returned to Millersburg they
were arrested by Marshal Linville.
The two strangers proved to be pro
hibition officers.
We're with you when you
cuss the heat.
And because we are we
suggest Palm Beach Suits.
They make you cooler be
cause they allow the body
heat to escape.
We advise that you select
now while assortments are
so complete.
Mitchell &
(m Know ijowr
. i

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