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title: 'The Bourbon news. (Paris, Ky.) 1895-19??, October 06, 1922, Page PAGE TWO, Image 2',
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PAGE TWO -v
THE BOURBON NEWS
led 18fiT-41. Years of Con
ed ETery Tuesday and Friday
JTear $2.006 Months $L00
Payable Cash in Advance.
CWIFT CHAMP, Editor and Owner.'
at the Paris, Kentucky,
fiiUie as ilall Matter of the
OU FOREIGN EEPESENTAV
Wew York American Press Asso-
"Ckicago Lord & Thomas.
JPiuladelphia N. W. Ayers & Son.
fttkiitt Massengale. Adv. Agency
'Cincinnati Blaine Thompson Co
Ltmisville Lowman-Mullican Co.
EKaplay Advertisements, $1.00 per
for first time; 50 cents per inch
jMtck. subsequent insertion.,
b Reading Netices,, 10 cents per line
rh keue; reading notices in black
trP, 20 cents per line, each iss.
Cards of thanks, calls on candi
tfjitce, obituaries and resolutions and
imila.r matter, 10 cents per line.
Special rates for large advertise
ments s.nd yearly contracts.
Tie right of publisher is reserved
decline any advertisement or
4tker -matter for publication.
Announcements for political offices
taust invariably be accompanied by
Axy erroneous reflection upon the
Jekxracter, standing or reputation of
fuiy person, firm or -corporation
irktcb. may appear in the columns
mC THS BOURBON NEWS will be
mlAXv corrected if brought to the
fetation of the editor.
Hbeci chauffeurs fail '
To -cnend their ways,
Sea.fi them to jail
For xty days.
"Why are the pretty girls of
JParis like wild cherries?" asks a
f Paris bachelor. Well, we would say
"that it is because they make you
,pucker up your lipg. Are we right?
JA pint of bootleg hootch, my manr
3Cay os. your seeing put a ban;
You'll take this hint:if you are
3Pass up the drinks that paralyze.
When you see a woman with old
fsh. face and blood bay hair you
kaow that she was aiming at a
Titian tint and the appearance of
ttwenty-three, but laid itf On too
Said a pretty Paris girl the other
ay to her father: "Papa, I want
one of those long fejt hats' The
ladulgeB.t father forked over the
money,' and now her head fills a
jferag felt want,
jPiarsnip wine, they say, is fine, ,
I never liked the parsnip)
J3nt if its wine is 30 darned fine
1 I may have misjudged a
A Piiladelphian who was jilted
y girl fifty years ago committed
mucide the other day. a' man
-vaarimg socks with" holes in 'em
ftaaUy becomes rashly importunate,
fwaxy of breath.
Tke "Michigan educator who says
jttes should be smoked in a
sked is in need of a completer
tiom. Inflaming the feelings .of
m. licklgant editor is not as desfruc
tire as burning a barn.
- . wken a man - buys -, a suit of C
- esletfees made of cloth that was im
ported despite the barrier tariff he
will know he's paying for the wall,
mm a feel that he had it built by a
contractor on the cost plus plan.
Scientists say the best brain food
2s corn meal, so, if you wish
flatter the newspaper man by
iome delicate allusion to his mental
capacity, all you have to do is to
call him a mush-head then run.
Jazz music is being urged by some
prison reformers as a source of
diversion for penitentiary inmates.
LiLother blow at the Constitution.
JIave they forgotten that clause
About cruel and unusual punish
"When to the movie we gaily go
OC notices we see
A wondrous brood
"Which say ".how good
fFfce film next week will be.
Sometimes one week is rather bleak
-3Bml patrons all agree
Tic unierstood how very good
The film, next week will be.
"Pain may be dispelled, according
" Cane, "by saying rapidly: "It
mmmmm. It paaMsT it passes." Possi-
flbty, Ht- the follow who can say
4kat wiiem ke takae tke nail
& kit Outsat with the hammer, U
the sort of fellow who could say, :
with equanimity, "Let it hurtlet it'
hurt, let it hurt."
Most of the good old sources of
jokes are now banned, and to add to
our dejection, theweather is so so-
lubrious that nobody conies along
with that old gag: "Have you got
your overcoat out of soak?"
The b,oys met in the barn the day
Was big to them with fate,
For whether or not to "hookey" play
Was the subject of debate.
'Twas put to vote, the chairman's
Proclaimed "The ayes have xihose!"
But a skunk came in with an extra
And gave it to the. nose!
Don't break away from your
pastures for untried fields. Every
community affords a commercial
pasture in which can be found some
thing to fill every want. The home
merchant is the pasture from which
every citizen should fill his wants.
Those who choose to break through
the barrier and shop in non-home
productive stores are the losers and
the community next.
MORAL Never rush from green
pastures into barren fields.
What about the person who pays
an admission to see the movies, and
who, before the feature" is ended,
begins to climb over other folks who
desire to see the finish of the per
formance, but whose pleasure is des
troyed because of the mad rush of a
considerable number, to whom it
means more to be the first out than
to get their money's worth. Whew,
that's a long sentence, but we just
had to say it. Please have a heart
and keep your seat until the "show"
is ended. " -
Keep watch of your words, dear
For words are wonderful things;
They are sweet like bees fresh
Like bees they have terrible sting,
They can bless, like the warm, glad
And brighten a lonely life;
They can cut, in the bitter contest,
Like an open, two-edged knife.
Appearances are so deceiving,
dear people! Wednesday at nooli a
man, woman and a young girl, the
latter attired in the height of pres"-ent-day
fashion, got out of a big
limousine in front of Oberdorfer's
drug store. The girl was a vision
of loveliness, with a complexion ab
solutely faultless, free from the least
suspicion of drug store or beauty
parlor cosmetics. Her eyes were deep
pools of sunshine and ' innocence,
and grace marked her every move
ment. The charming creation of
white in which she was . enveloped
served to enhance her exquisite
beauty. When ..she smiled it was
like a burst of sunshine after a
storm, and her pearly teeth gleam
.ed through rosy lips. She was the
perfection of lovely womanhood. As
they left the car, the elderly woman,
presumably her mother, called her
attention to a spot on her otherwise
immaculate skirt. And then what
did this peerless young beauty do
but shock the bystanders by ex
claiming in a voice that dripped
sweetness: "Naow, mam,, whur'd I
git that there at?"
So Easy To Drop 'Cigarette, Cigar or
No-To-Bac has helped thousands
to break the habit. Whenever you
have a longing for a smoke or chew,
just place a harmless No-To-Bac
tablet in your mouth instead. All
desire stops. Shortly the habit is
completely broken, and you are bet
ter off mentally, physically, finan
cially. It's so easy, so simple. Get
a box of No-To-Bac and if it doesn't
release you from all craving for to
bacco in any -form, your druggist
will refund your money without
question. x (F-tf)
- THE ACID TEST
The biggest blessing of any com
munity is its banks and the conser-
vative men at their heads. They
are guardians of our financial ex
istence and welfare, aiming at all
times toward Security. Can you im
agine the man, who has fallen prey
to one of the-"many disposers of val
ueless stocks and bonis, seeking
financial relief?- Then is when he
learns only too late that he has
been victimized of his" earnings,
whereas, a few minutes consultation
with his home banker would have
made him secure for 11 times had
he sought and accepted his advice.
MORAL Consult our home bank
ers first, he is our neighbor and
If There ad Ittn No War.
If the world had been without wars
,tr tpldemlcs since the year 138 A.-D.,
statistics show that the present pop-
mlatlon of over 1,500,000.000 could
J have descended from a single couple
at Uiat time.
' Lesson T
(By REV. P. B. F1TZWATER, D. D
Teacher of English Bible in the Moody
Bible Institute of Chicago.)
Copyright, 1922. Weitrrn Newspaper Untom.
LESSON FOR OCTOBER 8
THE BIRTH AND CHILDHOOD OF
LESSON TEXT Luke 2:1-20; 40-52.
GOLDEN TEXT And Jesus increased
in wisdom and stature, and in favor with
God and man. Luke 2:52.
REFERENCE MATERIAL Matt. 1:18;
PRIMARY TOPIC The Boy Jesus.
JUNIOR TOPIC The Boyhood of Jesus.
INTERMEDIATE AND SENIOR TOPIC
Jesus at Home and at School.
YOUNG PEOPLE AND ADULT TOPIC
The Religious Training of the Young.
I. The Birth of Jesus (vv. 1-7). .
1. Time of (vv. 1-3). It was at a
time when the Jews were coming un-
rder the lloman power. It was a most
propitious time for the introduction of
the gospel. The whole world was un
der one rule, making it possible for
ministers to go from place to place
easily and without' molestation.
2. Place of (vv. 4-6). Bethlehem, as the
prophet had foretold 700 years before
(Micah 5:2). God moved the emperor
to enforce the decree of taxation in
time to cause Mary to be at Bethlehem.
3. Circumstances of (v. 7). His sur
roundings were of the-most humble
sort. The Almighty Creator conde
scended to take upon himself human
ity to be born in a manger, becoming
the poorest of the poor that none might
be hindered from coming to Him.
II. The Birth of Jesus Announced
1. To Whom (vv. 8, 9). The shep
herds who were watching over their
flocks by night. The glorious gospel
message was first given to laboring
2. By Whom (v. 9). The first gospel
sermon was preached by the angel of
the Lord. The angels have part in
making known the gospel to lost men.
These glorious beings no doubt deeply
sympathize with fallen, sin-cursed men.
3. The Nature of the Message (vv.
10-14). It was good tidings of great
joy. It was good tidings because the
Way of salvation was about to be
opened for all Jew and Gentile. So
glorious was this news that a multi
tude of the heavenly host accompanied
it witlr a song of praise. It is through
Jesus Christ that God's kindness and
good will are made known to man.
4. The Shepherds Witnessing (vv.
15-20). They made a prompt investiga
tion of the angel's message. -
III. The Child Jesus Growing (w.
Jesus Christ was divine, but His
deity did not interfere with His devel
opment as a human being. The processes"-of
his physical, mental and spir
itual growth were the same as those
of any normal human being.
1. Jesus Tarrjing Behind at Jerusa
lem (vv. 40-43). At the age of twelve
years a Jewish child took his place as
a worshiper in the temple, for he was
considered a "child of the law." Being
conscious of His mission when His
mother and Joseph were returning
from attendance at the'Passover, Jesus
larried behind to enter the temple and
inquire into the meaning of the ordi
nances of. God's house.
2. Jesus Found In the Temple (vv.
44-47). When His mother and Joseph
had gone some distance on their jour
ney they perceived that Jesus was
missing and sought for Him among
their kinsfolk and acquaintances. Not
finding Him there they returned to
Jerusalem, where, they found Him in
b,e Umpje., (1) H was, "sitting" (v.
46), showing tha.t He -was no passing
visitor or' sightseer. He was perfectly
at' home In His Father's house. (2)
He c Ws . "htarjni , (v. ' 46) , He was
hearing; the teachers.of God's Word.
This shows that He was eager to learn
God's will. (3)- He asked questions
r, 46). His growing mind was inquisi
tive. It more than received what was
taught ; it inquired after. (4) He an
swered questions (v. 47). His answers
showed great wisdom, such as to as
tonish those who heard Him. Yet we
should not surmise that He was con
sciously displaying His wisdom. It
was not an exhibition of His divine
wisdom, but the expression of the
workings of a perfect human mind
suffused by the Holy Spirit.
3. Mary's Complaint vv. 48-50).
She remonstrated with Him for His
behavior. To this He replied in ft
dignified, yet tender manner. He made
no apology, showing that He was more
j than the son of Mary,
4. Jesus' Obedience (v. 51). Though
He was fully conscious of His divine
being and mission, He lived a life of
5.- Jesus' Development (v. 52). (1)
Mental. He'increasedv in wisdom." '
(2) Physical. He "increased in stat
ure." (3) Spiritual. He 'increased
in favor with God and man."
Wisdom to Be Desired.
Wisdom is better than rubies; and
all the things that may be desired are
not to be compared to it. Proverbs
Xht Truly Valiant.
The truly valiant dare everything
except doing any other body an In
jury. Sir P. Sidney.
Action! may not "always 'bring hap
piftess; but there Is no happiness with
out action. Disraeli. -
THEBOURBTW&PAJttfe OTIIK tfg- ' "'rJ5te,LPn:
Figure Yearly Total in Pilgrim
ages to Washington and Lin
- coin, Memorials.
MANY, CLIMB BIG MONUMENT
Big Share of Guests in National Cap
ital Make Trip to Mount Vernon
Recently Completed Lincoln
Washington. More than 1,000,000
persons make pilgrimages each year to
Washington's home, Mount Vernon,
the. beautiful Lincoln memorial and the
Washington monument, the latter be
ing the most popular of the three
shrines among visitors to the national
Visitors numbering 34,113 went dur
ing July to the tfp of the Washington
monument, located a few hundred
yards south of the White House. More
than one-fifth of them clambered up
the. 898 steps in order fo see the me
morial tablets on the various landings
inside the shaft. The remainder rode
to the top In the electric ' elevator
which has a capacity of 35 persons.
More than 5,250,000 people' have vis
ited the top of the monument since it
was opened for observation purposes
October 9, 1888. No entrance fee is
Lincoln Memorial Popular.
The Lincoln memorial, recently com
pleted and opened to the public, was
visited by 31,383 persons during July.
Located in Potomac park, directly
west of the Washington monument, It
is rather Inaccessible for pedestrians;
visitors" usually go there by automo
bile. On a recent Sunday 2,000 per
sons were recorded as entering the
great building. It is rapidly becoming
a shrine for tourists. No entrance fee
Washington's old home at Mount
Vernon on the Potomac river In Vir
ginia, 16 miles from Washington,, long
has been the mecca of pilgrims from
every part of the world, who go by
steamboat, electric train and automo
bile. Kept as nearly in its original
state as possible by the Ladles Mount
Vernon association, it is a delight to
all Americans. During July approxi
mately 29,000 persons visited Mount
Vernon and during the year admissions
numbered. 230,000. The proceeds of a
25-cent entrance fee help keep the es
tate in first-class condition.
The house where Abraham Lincoln
died, located opposite Ford's theater
at 516 Tenth street, Northwest, this
city, is another shrine visited by many
tourists. It was bought by the United
States in 1896 for 30,000.
WOMAN ONCE RICH, A VAG
Mrs. Cisette Calzabina Unable to
Find Relatives After Unfortunate
New York. Mrs. Cisette Calzabina,
Jthlrty-five, once a woman of wealth
and position, according to the report
of a probation officer, was arraigned
in Essex Market court on a charge
Patrolman Reilly of the. Mercer
street station arrested her when he
found her sleeping In a hallway at 124
Macdougal street. v -
The probation oBjeeVsstory was to
the effect that Mrs. "Calzabina was
born of wealthy parents, In Denver
and that after studying music in New
York and European cities, she mar
Tied an Italian, wtojo deserted her.
riien sne was not able to find her
rela'tives, the misfortunes of her mar
ried life having "weakened her mind,'
"the pfneer said. t, - r'
ifaristrate Rvttenber' "adjourned
the case and sent' the' prisoner to the .
'Missing link' hunters sail
Captain Salisbury Accompanied by
Daughter and Motion Picture Men
Leave for Malay Peninsula.
San Francisco. Capt. Edward A.
Salisbury, scientist, left San Francisco
on a steamer for the Malay peninsula,
where he will search for what has
been termed in science 'ithe missing
Accompanying Capt. Salisbury were
M. C. Cooper, formerly a lieutenant col
onel In 'the aviation corps of the Uni
ted States army; Duke Zeller, experi
enced explorer; Edward Burghard of
Columbia university, New York; Miss
Dorothy Salisbury, the explorer's
daughter, and two motion picture men.
Captain Salisbury said rumors had
come across the Pacific ocean from
time to time about a tribe of white
men in the jungle of the Malay archi
pelago who had short, vestigial tails.
Feed Convicts on 17.7 Cents Daily. J
Ossining, N. Y. According to War
den Lewis E. Lawes, the cost of feed
ing prisoners at Sing Sing' prison for
August was 17.7 cents a day for each
man, or 5.9 cents a meal. Pastry and
pudding are included in the menu sev
eral times 'a week. .
Catch 714-Foot Eel.
Taftville, Conn. A party of local
fishermen at Tadpole pond landed 138
pohnds of bullheads the other night,
three eels that welghed-more than ten
pounds and several perch. At a point
below Butt-bridge they caught a tur -
tie weighing 50 pounds and-bn 1am-
1 prey eel teven and one-half ftfi long,
PlOLtFIC OF COLONELS.
Possibly no Kentucky Governor
has commissioned more Kentucky
(Colonels than Governor Morrow,
and he has about a year yet to
serve. During his incumbency the
Governor has Jbeen. very generous in
conferring the honorary rank among
his friends in? all parts of the State,
with the f e&ult that he has a goodly
lot of staff Colonels for any emer
gency. In later year Kentucky Governors
have appointed indiscriminately,
often at the solicitation of their
friends 'who "desire to convey a com
pliment;. FQrmerJy the colonelcy
appointments were less numerous,
arid ft was tactily understood that
those" honored would equip them
selves with a dress uniform and ap
pear in full regimentals and gold
;iace with the Governor at State
Now, however, it is a rarity to see
a Kentucky Colonel in .battleship
order. The new staff officer gets a
beribboned commission bearing, the
great seal of the State and is dub-
fbqd "Colonel' for a while, and that
ig the last of it. The Governor rare
ly sees them, and probably would
not know them it he did.
Making hay while the sun shines
has its counterpart in making Col
onels while tilth-Legislature is in
session. It is then that the Gover
nor is importuned by the solons to
confer the coveted rank on their
constituents, which generally he
does, and. new Colonels are turned
out as fast as the necessary commis
sions can be executed. The Ken
tucky Colonel long has "been an in
stitution, and his numbers are not
destined to grow less.
1 PUT STOMACH IN
ORDER AT ONCE
'Pape's Diapepsin" for
Gas, Indigestion or
ttltMIIMMIM ItlMt ItMMMMMttMMI
Instantly! Stomach corrected!
You never feel the slightest distress
from indigestion or a sour, acid,
gassy stomach, after you eat a tab
let of "Pape's Diapepsin." The mo
ment it reaches the stomach all
sourness, flatulence, heartburn,
gases, palpitation and pain disap
pear. Druggists guarantee each
package to correct digestion at once.
End your stomach trouble for few
REVIEW OF POULTRY AND
Receipts of poultry, especially of
spring chickens, continue to show
an increase, which is seasonal. Be
cause of the large supply, prices
have declined somewhat. Indica
tions point toa very large crop to
be marketed the next three months.
There is a light supply of fresh
eggs and the price tendency is up
ward. Fine new laid eggs are in
demand' and command top prices.
Creamery butter production shows
a slight increase in some sections
on account of better pasturage con
ditions. A good demand prevails
and the market is steady.
r-o r. ,
HEART TO HEAXT TALK
The affair? of the citizens of' a
community are the affairs of the
local merchants: it is their business
to keep in touch with the prosper
ity, as well as the unavoidable con
tingencies that befall the average
family. They are, worth-white
judges of thosewhc are, or who are
not deserving; I? time of need. You
need themjtnd they need you to
make your community a success.
Co-operate withvthem and you will
share in the prosperity, contentment
and happiness that exist in a pros
- MORAL In time of presperity
think of adversity.
uccess consists or navmg otners
they were you.
'Paris to Lexington
Lexington To Paris
7:05 a. m. . 6:00 a. mr
8:05 a. m. 7:00 a. m.
9:05 a. m. 8:00 a. m.
10:05 a. m. 9:00 a. m.
11:05 a. m. j 10:00 a. m.
12:05 pm. . 7" 11:00 a. m.
1:05 p. m. 0 12:00 m.
2:05 p. m. ,4 1:00 p. m.
3:05 a. m " 2:00 p. m.
4:05 p. m. 3:00 p. m.
5:05 p. m. 4:00 p. m.
6:05 p. m. ,, 6:0D p. sa.
7:05 p. m. 6:00 p. m!
8:15 p. m. 7:t9 p. m.
10:05 p. m. 9:10 p. m.
11:56 p. m. -- 11:00 p. xa.
Cash Fare, COc: Ticket Fart, F4c
Commutation 62 trip monthly book,
$12.00. Tickets, sinrls trim or la
taantlUtft, data unlimited, sola be-
itw U aolata at reduced rata.
spamrcXY TJULCTIOJI 4 TMMz
j3tIDAYr 0CT0B1R t, -1122
Three Out ef One.
Itemnants of the ice agexare particu
larly interesting In the Rocky Moun
tain National park, where ''huge valleys
have been plowed out through count
less ages, possibly 5,000,000 years ago.
Glaciers transformed what was a sin
gle mountain mass into three peaks
Long's, Meeker and Lady Washington
as they are known, with Long's ris
ing J;o an elevation of 14,255 feet, or
nearly three miles above sea teeL
, Dally TnouQM.
It Is unwise to be miedless ourselves
while we are giving advice to others.
Saleslady, must be over 16 and of
good character. No experience nec
essary. We teach you.
C22t) S. H. KRESS & CO.
Four antique chest drawers,
in first-class condition.
' 509 W: Pleasant St.,
Leather bill fold, check book and
a lot of freight expense bills. Some
where between Second street and
East Main street. Finder return to
M. J. MURPHY.
Rhode Island Red pullets and
Sussex cockerells. Call Cumber
land Phone 253.
MRS. OLLIE C. HEDGES,
Route 8, Paris, Ky.
Began Business Jan. 3, 1916
Frank P. Klser, President
3. L. Weathers, Vice Pr 4if t
W. TO. Mitchell, Caskfer
Jno. W. Yerkee. Asa't Casfctofr
Dma Peed, Jr., Bookkeeper...
The Colonial Dame
Spun her cloth
By Candle flame. "
In Crinoline hright,
She greeted jier gnesti
By Coal Oil light.
And later on,
How time does pan
Her home was lit
By flickering Gas.
-But the girl of to-day
Who wants her home bright,
Just presses a bitten
And has Electric. light.
Paris Gas & Electric Co.
SUB. C i0kM
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