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THE BOURBON NEWS; PARIS, KENTUCKY, NOVTMBER 5, 1912
are under double strain
strength to live and learn and
strength, to grow they must
have nourishment not over
loaded stomachs, but con
centrated nutriment to aid
nature during the growing
The wonderful record of
Scott's Emulsion as a body-
E builder has been proved for
three generations. It strengthens
the bones, muscles and sinews;
builds the body, creates energy
and vigor; prevents and relieves
colds and fortifies the lungs.
Millions of delicate and un
developed children have been
made strong, sturdy and hearty
with Scott's Emulsion.
Insist on having SCOTT'S.
Scott & Bowne. Bloomfield. N. J. 12-68
Escapes sa Awful Fate.
thousard tongues could not ex
p s the cratitude of Mrs. f J. E. Cox.
of diet. 111., toe her wonderful deliv
eraree from an awful fate. "Tyuhoid
p- eumonia had left me with a dreadful
couxh." she writes. "Some times
had Kirch awful coughing spells I
thought I would die. I could get no
help from doctor's treatment or other
me&icmes till used Dr. King's New
D-scovery. But I owp my life to this
v orderful remedy for I scarcely cough
ctall now." Quick and safe, its the
most reliable of all throat and lung
menicinps. Every bottle guaranteed.
50 cents and $1. Trial bottle freee.
A single way to tell whether your
room is properly ventilated is to
place a wide-necked bottle of water
Into which, you have put half an ounce
of lime water, in the room, letting it
remain uncovered over night. If in
the morning the lime water is milk
the ventilation is bad. If the lime wa
ter becomes milk on your covering the
bottle mouth with your hand. and.
shaking the vessel, the ventilation is
not sufficiently good. If the lime water
remains clear, the air of that room is
The Demons of th Swamp
are mosquitoes. As they sting they
put deadly malaria germs in the blood.
Then follow the icy chills and the fires
of fever. The appetite flies and the
strength fails; also malaria often
paves the way for deadly typhoid. Cut
Electric Bitters kill and case out the
malaria germs from the blood; g:v
you a fine apnetite and renew vour
strength. "After long sud'eikc "
wrote Wm. Fretwell, cf Luc-tma, I
C. "three bottles drove all the mala
ria from my system, and I've had good
health ever since." Best for all stom
ach, liver and kidney ills. 50 cents at
IMPARTING FRAGRANCE TO TEA
Species of Jasmine Flower Used by
the Chinese to Give Severcje
the Desired Aroma. :
It is estimated that the Chinese con
sume annually five pounds of tea for
each member of the population. It
grows in small patches around the
homesteads, plantations being prac
tically unknown. The leaves are pick
ed by members of the family and
dried in the sun, being subsequently
handed over to the middlemen, who
subject them to the process of firing.
In the case of green tea the leaves
are roasted almost immediately after
they are gathered, and dried off quick
ly after being rolled into balls by hand,
and squeezed. There are usually
three pickings early in April, when
the leaves are covered with a whitish
down (a limited output known as pe
koe); toward the middle of Mav ard
again in August. Brick tea Is made
by pressing the damp tea in a mold
in the form of a brick, 8 to 12 inches
long and about one inch thick. The
fragrance of all scented tea is not
natural, but imparted by firing the
leaf with a sort of jasmine flower,
called by the Chinese "mok-lee." In
inferior teas the scenting flower is
strewn over the top of the tea when
packed and removed after a day or
two. Flowery pekoes are white, vel
vety tipped teas with no fragrance
and are unfermented.
Col. James T. Andrew Scott, of
Franklin county, has purchased the
John Scott farm of 253 acres near
Woodlake, about seven miles from
Frankfort. The purchase price' was
This is one of the oldest and most
noted mansions in this Dart of Ken
tucky, especially associated with the
traditions of the State from the fact
that it was in this house that Mary J.
Holrres wrote one of her popular nov
els of the sixties, "Marion Grey."
It was while she was living in the
same neighborhood that she wrote
"Tempest and sunshine." "Lena
Rivers" an other popular stories.
The mansion is surrounded by fine
old forest trees, and commands one of
the most pleasing views ot the Elk
horn Valley. It is near the country
place of Senator Thomas H. Paynter.
Col. Scott, intends to improve the
nrpe'-tp and make it one'of the hand
somest country places in Kentucky.,
October HonoriRoll Paris City
Ermine Lykins 91, Houston Owens
m Lucile Chipley 90, Martha Miller Coi
ner yu, Edna Crawford 90. KatWinn J
Mullens GoMitchelllAcknfan 9(!Wmerj"l "P LBIIBr IlB S3JfS ISSIIBS
uuriey u, William Cook 90, John
Robert Moore 90, Jack Johnson 90,
Charles Goodin 90, Leslie tfudold 92,
Caroline White Wilmoth 90, Edna Earl
Ruth Wheeler 92, Christine Thomas
92, Richard Steward 90, Bessie Sharp
90, Elizabeth Lilleston 91, Margaret
Hill 92, Thelma Payne 91, Edrie Cook
91, Crutcher Chism 90, Leonard Fronk
Virginia Hancock 94, Clara Himes 93,
Keller Larkin 93, Edward Paton 93,
Mary Frances Burns 93, Hazel Shelton
92, Nannette Arkle 92, Minnie Himes
92, Elizabeth Carter 90, Hiatt Hub
Joseph Crawford 93, Elmer Burnett
92, Etta Evans 92, Louella Chaney 92,
Mamie Cooke 91, Kathleen Lovell 91,
Stella Turner 91, Thomas Turner 91,
Geneva Fitemaster 90, Robt. Terry 90,
Mamie Rowland 90.
Hilda Taylor 90, Charles Padgett 91,
Herbert Myers 91, Catherine Wills 91,
Isabel Atlas 91, Hazel Myers 92, Eva
Chappell 92, Francis McCarthy 93,
Ann R. Duncan 93, John Lair 93,
Nancy B. Wilson 94.
Viola Ockman 90, Mildred Brannon
90, Sidney Linville 92. Eugene Moore
92, Lena Snapp 90, Tbelma Thomas 90,
Lillian Towler 90.
Alma Louise Goldstein 94, Rankin
Mastin 94, Dorothy Harris 94, Geral
dine Herrin 92, Bessie Owens 92, Jul
ius Herri ck 91, "Llewellyn Hughes 91,
Raymond Stamler 91, Jas. Arnsparger
9L, Collins Hall 91, Robert Hall 91,
Tommy Hubbard 90, Hugh Scott 90,
Jim McClintock 90, Elizabeth Wheeler
90, Elizabeth Stewart 90.
Oliver McCormick 90, Ida Mae Meri
mee 90, Garland Ray O'Neil 90, Julia
Roberts 91, Zuma Stone 90.
Olive' Snapp 92, Helen Rippetoe 91,
Lena Cook 92, Hattie Neal 96, Rena
Clark 91, Victor O'Neal 90, Ussery
Taul90, Bessie Gifford 93, Blanche
Hughes 90, Christine McCord 93, Lutie
Crowe 91, Ann Meglone 93, Bessie
Sproule90, Eunice Gifford 93, Eliza
beth Snapp 92.
Katharine Hammons 93, Frances
Arnold 91, Vail Baldwin 90.
Aurel Chappell 90, Palmer Myers 90,
Martha Settle 92, Elmeta Hinton 90,
Stanley Richards 90, Irene Alexander
90, Ada Myers 90, Preston Bales 90,
Ida Mae Anderson 92, Ethel McCabe
91, William Mclntire 91, Madge Taylor
'Not represented this month. )
Maud Taylor 96, John Clay 96, Ver
nuta Baldwin 94, Rudy Elder 93, Fan
nie Heller 93, Edna Snapp 93, Mabel
Templin 93, Clarence , Buchanan 93,
Turney Clav 93, C. B. McShane 92,
Clair Hamilton 92, Elizabeth Best 91,
E. L. Burley 91, Elizabeth Clark 91,
Eleanor Lytle 91, Vallette McClintock
91, Forrest Letton 90.
Catharine Meglone 93, Sallie Crowe
93, Julia Fitzgerald 91, Ethel Harper
91, Minnie Kiser 91, Gladys Snapp 91, 4
JUdith Bobbitt 90, Pearl Brown 90,
Mayme Flanders 90, Elizabeth Hall 90,
Frances Settle 90, Fithian Arkle 93.
John T. Redmon 92, Raymond Connell
90, Albert Lavin 90.
Emmett Curtis 91, Evelyn Friedman
92, Elizabeth Kenney 90, Anna Sweeney
Lina Crowe 92, Joseph Lvnch 91,
Dennis Snapp 91, Stuart Wallingford
92, Barnett Winters 91.
Mabel Arnold 90, Ruth Chambers 92,
Wayne Cottingham 93, Eli Friedman
96, Joseph Letcher 90, Harry Moore 92,
Edward Mvall !5. Malvinia Sharon 90,
Gtruude Turpin 92, Sello V ollstein 93.
Paul Brannon 90, Duke Brown 95,
Clara Chambers 92, Earl Dickerson 96,
Clarence Harney 95. Olive Taul 91, G.
C. Thompson 95.
SOPHOMORES: Eugene Elder 91,
Ellen Henry 92, Katherine Kenney 90,
Grace McCord 98, Gertrude Slicer 95.
JUNIORS: Ruth Chambers 97, Eli
Friedman 97, Sello Wollstein 96, Ger
trude Turpin 95.
SENIORS: Earl Dickerson 97.
COMMERCIAL PUPILS: Marguerite
Douglass 91, Frances Hancock 93,
Beatrice Johnson 93.
"It Is a pleasure to tell you that
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is the
best couch medicine I have ever us
ed," writes Mrs. Hugh Campbell, of
Lavonia, Ga. "I have used it with all
my children and the results have been
highly satisfactory." For sale by all
Hot and Cold
Hot and cold baths.
Everything neat and clean. Polite
barbers always ready to wait- on the
trade. No long waits You are next.
M. A. KAHAL.
GEN. GRANT'S SON
IS FOR WILSON
This Year Are Similar to
Those of 1860.
PRINCIPLES FATHER UPHELI
Same Problem Today, Writes Jesse ft.
Grant, In Choosing Between People
and the Interests.
Jesse R. Grant, son of General Ulys
ses S. Grant, commander in chief of
the Union army In the civil war and
Republican president of the United
States from 1869 to 1S77, links the
generation of war veterans and the
young voters of today in the following
appeal, made public by him at his
home in New York:
To the Voter, Especially the New
"We are facing the 5th of November
issues of momentous importance to the
future of the United States. Shall the
old order of things continue? Shall
our economic life be determined shall
our government continue to be domi
nated by the thoughts, the desires and
the interests of those who have been
the principal beneficiaries of that gov
ernment's patronage or shall the pow
er of government be handed back to
the whole people to be administered
for their common good?
It was a similar Issue fifty-two years
ago, when there arose from out of Illi
nois a new leader, who held human
rights to be greater than property
rights, whoso thoughts were not the
old thoughts, whose vision of justice
had not been clouded by association
with the ruling interests.
We are afc the threshold of a new
period of transition. Shall the door be
blocked by men who cannot see ahead?
Shall we elect to follow men who.
while clothed with official power, nur
tured privilege and fostered monopoly
and who now propose nothing better
than to legalize and regulate monopo
ly and make us live under it the rest
of our lives?
The New Leader. .
Or shall we call to leadership a new
man from the outside, from the ranks
of the people, in sympathy with their
lives and their ideals, holding their
viewpoint, consecrated to their serv
ice? Sueh a man is Woodrow Wilson.
As a son of the soldier who fought
to uphold the principles for which
Abraham Lincoln stood and as a son
of a Republican president, I can see
only one duty for myself to give
heartily my influence and my vote for
principle and not for the name of a
party long since divorced from its sym
pathy for the common man.
Verily, 1 believe that the principles for
which Woodrow Wilson is fighting are
the principles for which my father
fought, and that he alone among the
presidential candidates measures up to
the standards of courage, conscience
and capacity of the leader whose hand
my father helped to uphold.
Old voters, as well as new, I beg of
you not to be deceived by names and
prejudices. Open your minds to the
truth and vote in its light
JESSE R. GRANT.
New York, Oct 19.
FOR ENGLISH PROFIT.
Enormous Dividends of Thread
Trust Go Abroad.
Cotton thread pays an import duty
equivalent to 47 per cent This tariff
was levied originally to build up an
"infant industry" in America and pro
tect American capital. It happens,
however, that practically all the capi
tal in the thread industry in the Unit
ed States is foreign capital, and that
the dividends of the thread trust are
nearly all sent abroad.
The American Thread company, in
corporated in New Jersey in 1S98, has
$10,290,475 of capital, and its net prof
its in 1910 were $2,441,844. Lyman
R. Hopkins, president testifying in
1901 before the United States indus
trial commission, said that the money
to buy up the fourteen concerns in
cluded in the New Jersey consolidation
was furnished by the English Sewing
Cotton company. The thread trust's
principal competitor in this country is
the J. & P. Coates concern, which main
tains its English organization and Eng
lish factories to manufacture thread
for the world, and its American fac
tories to manufacture thread for Amer
icans in order to reap the extra profits
from manufacturing within the Amer
lean tariff wall.
As far back as 1901 the thread trust
according to its president was employ
ing "one-quarter to one-third" of for
eign labor. Recent industrial investi
gations have disclosed that the pro
portion in New England textile indus
tries is now nearer four foreigners to
Here we have "protection" for for
eign capital and for foreign labor at
the expense of every sewing woman,
every householder, every man, woman
and child in the United States. '
We AEso Do
Xiiomas Bros., ii
The Young Idea.
Teacher "What is a weather
vane?" Pupil "Why why, it's a
chicken on a roof." Judge.
New Street Car Schedule.
SCHEDULE OF THE PARIS CITY
CAR IN EFFECT OCT. 1, 1912.
6:45 a. m.
7:15 a. m.
7:45 a. m.
8:15 a. m.
8:45 a. m.
9:15 a. m.
9:45 a. m.
10:15 a. m.
10:45 a. m.
11:15 a. m.
11:45 a. m.
12:05 p. m.
1:15 p. m.
1:45 p. m.
2:15 p. m.
2:45 p. m.
3:15 p. m.
3:45 p. m.
4:15 p. m.
4:45 p. m.
5:15 p. m.
6:00 p. m.
Station No 55
7:00 a. m.
7:30 a. m.
8:00 a. m.
8:30 a. m.
9:00 a. m.
9:30 a. m.
10.00 a. m.
10:30 a. m.
11:30 a. m.
11:55 a. m.
1:30 p. m.
3:00 p. m.
4:30 p. m.
5:30 p. m.
G :15 p. m.
iew uoai yam
Have opened a Coal Yard at the
Stand on North Main Street.
I Rich Mountain Goal I
Kentucky Jem Coal
Last longer and furnishes a greater amount
of heat than other coals.
C, R. TURNER,
Opp. Hotel Windsor Dow
WM. (IRIS, Proprietor.
Promptly Delivered j
Nignt and Morning.
East Tennessee Phone 98
Home Phone 98
New Shoe Shine
The popular Elevator Boy and
Janitor at the Agricultural
Bank, has opened a Shoe-Shining
Parlor in the hallway of the
Bank and will be glad to wait
on the public in this section of
Your Patronage Is Solicited.
fruit and Ornamental.
Shrubs, Asparagus, Khubarb. Peo
nies, Roses, Phlox, etc. No agents.
Growers of what we sell. Free cata-'
H. F. HILLENMEYER & SONS,
11 lm Lexington, Ky.
& -rJr-sfi-A .
l?ct. -r.O" Roadster, $730
Don't be alarmed if ccmclxvly tells you you can buy an automobile
for less money than the 750 Suidebaksr-Flaiiders "20." You can, but
you better not. The Flanders "20" corresponds point by point vith the
best and highest priced cars soli. Cheaper cars at every vital point are
built on ideas long ago discarded for gocd care. Don't take our vord lor
it. Make comparisons and see.
The Stadcbaker-Flanders ":0" is a marrci a high grade modem car
at a low price. If you pay less yen buy much less. And the cheaper car
today will cost you far more in the long run. The competing car isn't
sold which the Studebaker Corporation, ths g-eatest automobile manu
facturers in the world, couldiv; 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 wilLwear for years. Remember
this the Studebaker-Flanders "2C" will outwear 2 to 1 any other car
under $1100 and give you double sausf action, confidence and comfort
into the bargain.
We can prove it S.cl fcr new catalogue
The S&i&shskcT Corporation
yonrDon uarage a Mppjy tompany.
Building L T. Phone 5
Low Round Trip Homeseek
To points in Alabama, Florida, Louis
iana, Mississippi, Arizona, Arkansas,
Missouri, New Mexico, Oklahoma
Texas and Kansas on sale first and
third Tuesday of each month, return
limit 25 days from date of sale.
Round trip "Winter Tourist iicliets to
all principal winter resorts in the
South on sale Oct. 15th to April 30th,
1913, final return limit May 3lst, 1913.
For further information, apply to .
W. H. HARRIS, Agent,
J. K. SMITH, T. A.
Roxie" Davis !
IU Insurance Agent
Life, Accident, Health,
Liability, Fire, Wind,
Biggest and Best Paying Companies.
Give Old "Nub" a Call.
2 Helios 137
. ' ' :a& Cfltltvik?
It will be known as "Scottburn."
. g.. . - tnnrKBi'''"
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