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THE BOURBON NEWS, PARIS, KENTUCKY, AUGUST 29, 1911,
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Mrs. E. M. Neal is improving.
Mrs. R. S. Sanders continues quite
Mr. Thomas McClintock is thought
to be a little better again.
Mr. Floyd, of Paris, spent Sunday
the guest of Miss Mary Taj lor.
Miss Hazel Kerr has returred after
a visit to relatives at Maysville.
Miss Doty, of Paris, is the guest of
her sister, Mrs. Henry Bowling.
Mrs. Emma Johnson, of Carlis'le, is
the guest of Mrs, Mattie Furnell.
Miss Susan Griffith, who dislocated
her hip recently, is -getting alcng
Miss Katherine Gardner, of Paris, is
. the guest of her sister, Mrs. E. B.
Mr. William May and sister, Miss
Gracp, are guests of Mr. Dan Hurst
Mrs. Bettie Martin is in Carlisle,
called by the illness "of her niece, Mrs.
' Mrs. Jennie Lyle has returced to
Paris after a visit to her aunt, Mrs.
Mrs. Fred Robinson, of Stamping
"Grounds, has been the recent guest cf
.Mrs. Clarke Jones.
Misses Lavina Reynolds and Lucia
""Butler visited friends at Germantown
.-antf attended the fair.
Mr. Ollie Hurst, of Lexington, spent
-Friday the guest of his uncle, Mr. F.
'E. Hurst, and family.
Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Ewing.of Waco,
Tex.. spent the week end the guest of
Mesdarties 0. H. Collier and J. R.
Jklrs. Robert Limeric and children,
oftBerry, spent several days last week
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Clarke
Misses Florence and Laura Glenn, of
Cincinnati, Miss Mary Shannon, of
Carlisle, and Miss Margaret Minogue,
of Paris, spent the week with Mrs.
Among those from a distance who
attended the funeral of Mrs. I. F.
Cnanslor were: Mrs. Abel Reese, Mr.
Abe Reescj, Miss Jnnnie Reese, Mr.
Chas. Reese, Mr. Henry Reese, Mrs.
Henry M. Pylps and Mr. Henry M.
Pyles, of Helena Station, and Mr.
Chas. Jefferson, of Maysville.
r Mrs. I. F. Chanslor. of Millersburg,
-Cdied at the Good Samaritan-, Hospital,
Ladies White Canvas Button Shoes,
high Cuban heel, piain toe, short
vamps. $3.00 value. While they last
Come to Us for Your Footwear-We Save You Money
336 Main Street - Paris, Kentucky.
At The Big Eicclric Sign.
Lexingten, Thursday morning at 11
o'clock at the age of 70 years. She
was taken to the hospital in a critical
condition, but it was hoped that ad
operation would save her life. The
operation failed to bring relief.
She is survived by her,, husband and
eight children as follows : Mrs. Frank
Armstrong, Maysville; Mrs. Berry
Bedford, Lexington; Mrs. Tom Wil
son, this place; W. T. Chanslor, Little
Rock; Misses Anna, Florence and
Lillian, living at home and Mr. 1. F.
Chanslor, Jr., of Maysville. The re
mains were brought here Thursday
night and taken to her late home
'where the funeral services were held
Friday afternoon, tiurial in Shannon
cemetery Saturday morning. Mrs.
Chanslor was a Miss Reese, of Mason
county before hpr marriage to Mr. 1.
F. Chanslor. The family have the
heartfelt sympathy of the entire com
munity in this, their hour of trouble.
Mrs. Dr. Deans is able to be out
after being confined t& the house for
Mr. Robert Johnson 'and Mr. Allen
Ingles visited at Germantown and
attended the fair.
Miss Louetta Collier has returned
from a several weeks' stay at Lake
Chautauqua, N. Y.
Miss Ethel Collins, who has been
confined to her room for several days
is able to be out again.
Mrs. R. H. Hall and children have
returned to their home at Paris after
a visit to Mrs. S. B. Turner.
Mrs. J. W. Mock and children have
returned after a two weeks' visit to
relatives at Carrs Landing.
Mr. and Mrs. S. K. Proctor enter
tained with a dining Wednesday at
their country home a short distance
Mebsrs. Mack Grimes, Alex Miller,
Alex Hawes, J. H. Barnes and Gar
land Fisher attended the Germantown
fair last week.
Master Ellis Troy, son of Mr. and
Mrs. F. W. Troy, Jr., entertained a
number of his little friends with a
birthday dinner Friday evening.
Misses Mattie Mclntyre and little
niece have returned after a visit to
Lexington. They were accompanied
by her sister, Mrs. Chas. Howard, of
Cost of Living.
The award of six cents to a Brook
lyn woman, kissed without her con
sent, shows that In some respects the
cost of living in that borough is not
unreasonably high. New York World.
FINAL CUT ON ALL
Beginning This Week
including all leathers and style
at cut prices.
For This Week
A new whistling kettle has a long,
narrow neck at the top, by which it
is both filled and emptied. This Is
covered by a cap the length of the
neck, and at the top of his is a
whistle which acts directly the kettle
Loiis by reason of the steam passing
"This paper," remarked an Irish
woman to her husband as they sat at
tea, "says that some feller declares
there he sermons in stones. Phwat
q'yez think av that?" "Oi dunno
about the sermons," replied the good
man, "but many a good ar-rgument
has coom out ov a brick, Oi'm
Very small boys of the East side
have solved unconsciously the prin
ciples of the box kite and the aero
plane. They take an ordinary paper
bag, cut the end out of it so that it
remains merely a cylinder of paper,
tie a short bit of string to the end
where the bottom used to be for a
tall, then attach the end of a spool of
thread to the opposite end of the bag
The Improvised kite flies easily and
steadily as high as the roofs of the
tallest tenements. New York Sun.
Good" Market for Pianos.
There is' probably no country in the
orld where pianos are more used
In proportion to population, and con
sidered more necessary as features of
home life, than in Australia. No mat
ter how humble the home or how
remote it may be from large cities,
a piano is usually a leading feature
of it. About 15,000 pianos are sold
every year in the country.
Elliott R. Hooten of Indianapolis
was questioning a woman "Who was a
reluctant witness, and he inquired:
"Why did you leave that Hotel?" "I
object," shouted Her attorney. Then
began a wrangle concerning the ad
missibility of the question, which the
court finally decided to be perfectly
proper. Mr. Hooten then saidr "Now,
madam, please tell us why yon left
that hotel." "Well;" she" said', "just
Ladies' latest style two-strap Velvet
Pumps. Very comfortable for this
tiffin & tfFb 4&L
- W I B & V
SURF RIDING IS FINE
KANAKA STANDS AMIDST THE
SWIFT RUNNING WAVES.
Jack London's! VLvid Description of
This South Sea Amusement a
Practiced at Waikiki Beach.
Much has been written about the"
native sport of surf riding in the South
seas, but the following description
from London's "Cruise of the Snark,"
is novel and very vivid. The locality
referred to is Waikiki beach, near
The trees grow right down to the
salty edges of things, and one sits in
their shade and looks seaward at a
majestic surf thundering in on the
beach to one's very feet. Half a mile
out, where is the reef, the white head
ing combers thrust suddenly skyward
out of the placid turquoise blue and
come rolUng in to shore.
And suddenly, out there where a
big smoker lifts skyward, rising like a
seagod from out of the welter of
spume and churning white, on .the
giddy, toppling, overhanging and
downfalling, precarious crest appears
the dark head of a man. Swiftly he
rises through the rushing white. His
black shoulders, his chest, his loins,
his limbs all is abruptly projected on
one's vision. Where but the moment
before was only the wide desolation
and invincible roar, is now a man,
erect, full stattrred, not struggling
frantically in that wild movement, not
buried and crushed and buffeted by
those mighty monsters, but standing
above them all, calm and superb,
poised on the giddy summit, his feet
buried in the churning foam, the salt
smoke risfng to his Xnees, and all the
rest of Mm in the free air and flashing
sunlight, cmd he is flying through the
afr, flying forward, flying fast as the
surge on which he stands. He fs a
Mercury a brown Mercury. His heels
are winged', and in them is the swift
ness of the sea. In truth, from out of
the sea he Iras leaped upon the back
of the sea, and he is riding the sea
that roars and belTows and cannot
shake him from its back. But no
frantic ontreaching and balancing is
his. He is impassive, motionless as a
statue carved' suddenly by some mir
acle out of the sea's depths from which
he rose. And straight on toward
shore he flies on his winged heeTs and
t&e white crest of the breaker. There
is a' wild burst of foam, a long multi
tudinous rushing sound as the breaker
falls futile and spent at your feet;
and there, at your feet steps calmly
ashore a Kanaka.
Greerr Turtles of Indiarr Ocean.
Concerning the great turtles of the
South-west 'Indian ocean a traveler
says: "The cheloman, or green turtle
(Chelbne mydas), fs an animal of con
siderable economic importance to the
ato$T, for it stilT occurs in the vast
hordes which are so often described
by early voyagers in the tropics.
There appear to be two distinct
groups one resident and small in
numbers, the other migratory and vis
iting the atoO to breed in numbers
impossfble to estimate.
"The latter arrives in December,
and from then to April the sea seems
alive with turtle. The females seek
the small sand beaches and then as
cend them with the rising tide, push
ing themselves laboriously above high
tide mark. Holes are then dug in the
sand by means of the fore flippers un
til a satisfactory one is obtained, and
the eggs, 200' in number, are buried,
the turtle returning to sea immediate
ly. "After forty days the eggs hatch,
afrnost simultaneously, and the young
turtles dig their way up out of the
sand and go down to the sea in a long
procession in the course of which they
offer an easy prey to their enemies,
the- frigate birds and herons. Once in
the sea sharks and other large fish
eat them, and only 10 per cent, reach
The practical way to ouViate the an
noyance of smoke is to dissipate it
before it leaves the chimney top in a
gaseous volume. A German professor
believes he has found a way to secure
this result without chemical or me
Described in Die Umschau, the pro
fessor's chimney is perforated on all
sides by what might be called little
horizontal windows. As the furnace
smoke and gases rise they are mixed
with air, both before and after emer
gence, by the eddy forming action of
the wind passing through the open
ings. From the time the smoke enters
the chimney and reaches the height of
the lower openings, which receive the
wind from any quarter, the intermin
gling begins, and in each stage of iis
upward movement the volume be
comes less and less. At the mouth of
the chimney the outpour is compara
tively small and so diluted with air
that only a sheet of dark blue smoke
waving like a flag to the leeward is
seen, where, under other conditions;
there would be a cloudlike column of
dense black smoke a mile long.
Chimneys constructed on the pro
fessor's plan look not unlike windowed
A Cool Costume.
Rather startling is the announce
ment in a seaside paper that "tan
shoes are very much worn this Bum
mer. Hundreds of the cottages wear
nothing else." A pair of t tar. shoes
aeriaiuly makes a very cqqI costurao.
Regular Price $6
Will Close Out at
Calf while we have your size
m H-THfltfm viwviiirns.
No more tickets given on
"AUTOMOBILING WITH PAY"
KmmmmmVsSSJmSjSBLjTM "' ujL Jmk
Chauffers and garage men in great demand. More cars sold in 1911r I
so iar, tnan in any previous year, ana iyi moaeis are now uviug us
ing delivered. TRAINED MEN aTe3 wanted. More than 150 men (in
cluding 13 regular members of Cincinnati Police Dept.) have completed
our course this Summer. Chauffeurs earn from $60 to $125 a month
Next 5 weeks1 class starts soon. "Write to-day for booklet, "Automo
biling With Pay."
Y. Ml C A. Automobile School,
TA7 TXTr 1-11 I -rr-n-rinl- C
Our Store is Closed
Temporarily on Ac
count f Recent Fire
Home For Better Clothes.
Singer: Bislding, Main Street,
PARIS, - - KENTUCKY
Our T inp n
ver is Very Complete.
Just the thing for
The "House of Quality" only car
ries the very best in Solid Silver
and we can give you anything
from a teaspoon to a tea-set.
SHIRE & FITHIAN, Jewelers.
rri ur r r i.
. nt- nniica
raffle until furtfxer notice
- GOOD SALARIES
m na nn en un m
r iKaiitT "