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title: 'The Bourbon news. (Paris, Ky.) 1895-19??, September 13, 1912, Image 7',
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Image provided by: University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY
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THE BOURBON NEWS, PARIS, KENTUCKY, SEPTEMBER 13, 1912
Curtis Henry & Co.,
Groceries, Drygoods, Fresh and Cured
Meats, Vegetables, Fruits, Etc.
If it comes from Henry's it's all right,
because they handle the best and freshest
the markets afford. Their store is clean, free
from flies, and evrything is handled in a'san-
itaryway. When you deal with them you
get polite attention and prompt delivery, no
extra charge for either.
Call either 'phone 442, and they will be
glad to serve you.
CURTIS HENRY . CO.
9 Cor. 1 4th and Main I
hHSI sfUxIiyil Rylylft M
Cor. 7th and Main
Price This Week
All Lengths 93c
Call in and
IN THE CLUTCHES
OF GOLF FRENZY
When a New Perfection
Comes in at the Door
Heat and Dirt Fly Out
at the, Window.
What would it mean to you to have
heat and dirt banished from your kitchen
this summer to be free from the blazing
range, free from ashes and soot?
saves Time 1
It saves Labor
It saves Fuel '
It saves YOU
Made with 1 , 2 and 3 bum
era, with Ions, enameled, turquoise-blue
somely finished throughout.
The 2- and 3-burner stoves
can be bad with of without a
cabinet top, which is fitted with
drop shelves, towel racks, etc.
Ail dealers carry the New
Perfection Stove. Free Cook
Book with every stove. Cook
Book also given to anyone
sending 5 cents to cover Baail-
Wkh tKe New Pccfoctwa Oven, the New Perfection
Store is the ojt complete cooking device oa the market.
It Is ?arf a otack and haady. too. for washing and ironing.
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
(fcaesrperated ia Keateeky)
CerkwlM. KrA Lmt3U. Ky4 Allaata. Cau; B irai-ekaa. AU J J.cks.iivfflen.,
"There Is nothing else so sad," de
clared the woman who had the floor,
"as to view a strong man in the
clutches of that perfidious disease, the
golf fever. He becomes as a small
boy who runs home joyously to relate
how he played 'keeps' and won all the
marbles from the other small boys,
or else wants comfort because they
won his marbles.
"After a successful afternoon at his
club Edward returns to his family
so excited that he doesn't know
whether the dish before him is pickled
doormats or porterhouse steak. He
begins talking at once, while I sit
waiting for a break in his talk, so
that I can ring for more butter or
ask for water, and while the children
hold on to their chairs by main force,
starving to death because he has for
gotten to serve them, and they know
papa must not be interrupted when
he is talking.
"'Yes,' Edward says, 'I licked 'em
today! Never saw such a score.'
(Business of fishing score card from
pocket.) 'Why, the third and sixth
and seventh I made in two less than
bogey think of it, two less! And
the first and fourth and the next
three over the twelfth I did in bogey
and the others in just one over no,
by Jove, I did the nineteenth in less
than bogey, too!'
"'Why!' I murmur. 'That was a
score, certainly! Will you pass '
"'Hopkins plays a close game,' Ed
ward proceeds cheerily. 'I had to
look sharp to win over him. I thought
I was lost when he did that 220-yard
drive at the third hole, and if I do
say it, I'm strong on driving!'
"'Yes, you are, dear,' I agree,
brightly. 'Will you please give Eddie
some of the ' -
" 'The committee ought to have the
long grass on the tenth mowed,' Ed
ward breaks in, fiercely. 'It's a dis
grace to the club! The caddies delib-
i crately lose the balls in that grass.
I nearly reported my caddy today
paid no attention to the game at all.
I made a fine drive and he was look
ing the other way! I '
"'Boo-ho-o-oo!' some one of the chil
dren wails when hunger grows unen
durable. Then Edward peers about
him unseeingly and wants to know
what on earth ails Eddie or Jane. I
suggest that if they get a share of the
dinner they may feel better.
"Sometimes I go out to the club to
join Edward for dinner. If you are
on the terrace when the golfers come
in, hot and grimy and disheveled after
their round, you get it full force. You
see two men sawing the air and shout
ing like a political convention and get
ting purple in the face and acting as
though they were just waiting to be
dared to jump at each other and claw
and scratch. But all in the world that
is happening is that one of them is ex
plaining why he lost a stroke at sev
enth hole and the other Is insisting
that he should by good rights have
lost two if he had scored correctly.
Or, maybe one of them is saying the
green at the eleventh hole slopes up
and the other is declaring that It
"I admire the reserve force in a
golfer. He will tramp five miles un
der a sun that would fry eggs, using
up good muscle swatting a ball
around, and arrive at the club looking
as though he was going to die of
apoplexy, if not just plain exhaustion.
As you wildly start to bring him first
aid to the injured another golfer in
like condition makes some remark to
which he objects and then they're off
at a mile a minute gait, arms whir
ring like windmills, quarreling over
the best way to get a ball out of the
gully behind the twelfth green.
"The winners are the worst. They
take a shower and put on their nifti
est clothes and prance up and down
all that evening, explaining just how
bad the other fellows were. Golf
Is the only game in which it is sports
manlike to run down your opponent.
It is really expected of you and if you
don't do it you are instantly suspect
ed of being no gentleman.
"Still, I approve of golf clubs
they're such nice places to go for a
dinner on a hot night when your cook
has left!" Chicago Daily News.
Culture may be divided into three
classes: Musical, literary and artis
tic. Musical culture is made up of
motifs, money and half-nakedness. In
its most virulent form it is seen at
Literary culture consists of equal
parts of rhapsody, hysterics, toady
Ism and simple mania. It is incurable
in extreme cases. In the case of
young women, a sudden marriage
sometimes works wonders.
Artistic culture is divided into real
istic, impressionistic and mystic. - In
the realistic we see things as. we
think they are; in the impressionis
tic, as we hope they never will be;
in the mystic, we look mysterious and
frankly admit that it would be no
earthly use to impart to common
minds our own superior opinions.
One member of the motor car party
was very tired. He did not alight at
the last two or three controls and
presently was dead to the world.
When he woke up he found himself
on the back seat alone and with a red
lamp glaring at him fiercely.
"Fine thing," he was heard to say.
"Left alone on a railroad track and
With an engine almost on top of me."
The lamp indicated a boulevard
turn and the others of the party were
If you have a number of keys to the
stable, shed, henhouse and such build
ings that look and feel about alike,
put wooden tags on theni with one
notch for the stable, two notches for
the henhouse, etc. You can tell at a
glance, then, or by feeling them if it
is dark, which key is the right one.
I have just secured a new barber
from Chicago and am Drepared to give
the public first class service. Give me
a call. Shop is equipped with electric
fans to keep you cool. Three first
class barbers. My bath tubs are al
ways"ready aug2tf BUCK FREEMAN.
KENTUCKY TRACTION AND
"The Blue Grass Route."
High Speed Through
Paris Lexington Frankfort
8:15 p. m.
Cars leave Paris for Lexington, Ver
sailles and Frankfort eery hour on
the hour from 6 a. m. until 8 p. m.,
and at 10 p. m.. the last car going only
as far as Versailles
Cars leave Lexington for Versailles.
Frankfort and Paris, every hour from
6 a. m. until 7 p. m, and at 9 andll d.
m., the last car going only as far as
Cars leave Versailles 'for
and Paris every 15 minutes
hour from 6 :15 a. m. until
and at 11 :15 p. m.. last car going
as far as Lexngton.
Cars leave Versailles for Frankfort
every 45 minutes after the hour from
6 :45 a. ro. until 7 :45 p. m., and at 9 :45
Cars leave Frankfort for Versailles,
Lexington and Paris every thirty min
utes after the hour from 6:30 'a. m.
until 7:30 p. m., and 10:30 p . m., the
last car going only as far as Lexing
ton. GEORGETOWN- LEXINGTON
Cars leave Georgetown for Lexing
ton and Nicholasville every forty-five
minutes after the honr from 5 :45 a. m.
until 6:45 p. m., and at 8:05 and 10:05
Cars leave Lexington for Nicholas
ville every thirty minutes after the
hour from" 6:30 a. m. until 7:30 Jp. m.,
and at 9 and 11 p. m.
Cars leave Nicholasville tor Lexing
ton every fifteen minutes after the hour
from 6:15 a. m. until 8:15jp.m. and 3a
10 :15 p.Tm.
Cars leave Lexington for George
town every hour on the hour from 6
a. m. until 7 p. m., and at 9 and 11 p.
No 6 a. m. cars on Sunday .
He alone is worthy of respect who
knows what is of use to himself and
others, and who labors to control his
self-will. Each man has his own for
tune in his hands; as the artist -has a
piece of rude matter, which he is to
fashion to a certain shape. But the
art of living rightly is like all arts;
the capacity alone is born with us;
It must be learned, and practiced with
Manicuring 35, Cents,
Shampooing 25 Cents.
Work done promptly and satisfaction:
East Tenn. Phoe 66fr
JL JL$ JL&s JL3 JLIb
d ;? x&& J ft Li '
DAYS 6 41
AT THE j
- "' 'I
LIBERAL PREMIUMS OFFERED
i Di.y Races Fp.lE Attractions Clean Midway '
Farmer Bor.i School Uncanjpnier.t REDUCED RAILROAD RATES
For Information, Entry Blanks, Catalogue, Address
J. l. DENT, SECY.
320 PAUL JONES BUILDING LOUISVILLE. KY
DAVIS & FUNK, Props.
Telephone No. 4. West 5 Street
We Take Pleasure.
in ooing up the finest shirt
waists or anything in the
lanndry line. That is whay
made ihe Bonrbon Laundrt
famous f oi- fine work and it
dever goes b"Bck on its repu
tation. If you are particular
about how your linen is
laundered, your custom is the
kind we want as we like to
! 0 FLKNDERS 2SSB-atoniobilos EMF." !. J
4. ' ' S jj
m t You Want the Best m
H Not the Cheapest m
mi I - viw' -el- j-., uon c J -.. TCri M
Flanders "20" Roadster, $750
Don't be alarmed if somebody tells you you can buy an automobile
for less money than the $750 Studebaker-Flanders "20." You can, but
you better not. The Flanders "20" corresponds point by point with the
best and highest priced cars sold. Cheaper cars at every vital point are
built on ideas long ago discarded for good cars. Don't take our word for
it. Make comparisons and see.
The Studebaker-Flanders "20" is a marvel a high grade modern car
at a low price. If you pay less you buy much less. And the cheaper car
today vill cost you far more in the long run. The competing car isn't
sold which the Studebaker Corporation, the greatest automobile manu
facturers in the world, couldn't reproduce for less money; but we won't
build a cheap car, because the name "Studebaker" means the best for
If you are content with a car that runs today and dies tomorrow,
don't buy the $750 Flanders "20." It will wear fcr years. Remember
this the Studebaker-Flanders "20" will outwear 2 to 1 any other car
under $1100 and give you double satisraction, confidence and comfort
into the bargain.
Y,'c can prcce itSend fcr r.czv cztclogae
i, Jil lJl . L-li- v- t xU& t d.A
Honrbon Garage & Supply Company.
putting on a new tird, g
- f- - T