THE BOURBQN NEWS, PARIS KENTUCKY, MARCH 6. 1914
l. j.-- aSX-11!1
i . r ii - ."?.
ECONOMY that's e thin you are
1 " looking icr in these dajs
of high living cost Calumet insures a wonder
ful saving in your baking. But it does more.
It insures wholesome focd,tasty food uniformly raised feed.
Calumet is made right to sell right to bake right. Ask
one of the millions of women who use it or ask your grocer.
RECEIVED HIGHEST AVATJ3S
World's Pure Food Exposition, Chic go. III.
fans exposition, trance, March, 1912.
PUBLIC HEALTH AND WELFARE
Yo 2sa't save coaey wtea yoa bay cttan or tlx-can baHcs vowier. Don't tc xnisled. Bar CIssst.
!ti more eceaosiczl more wholesome ht teit resell. Calaatt b far saperior to soar cilk sad soda.
I Big i
! Clearance Sale 1
Now Going On
Big Cut on
Seventh and Main Sts., Paris, Ky.
L. dc R. TIME-TABLE
EFFECTIVE OCT. 19, 1913
No. v FROM
34 Atlanta, Ga., Daily . . 5:21 am
134 Lexington, Ky., Daily..., 5:18am
29 Cynthiana, Ky., Daily Except Sunda.y ,7:35 am
7 Maysville, Ky., Daily Except Sunday 7:38 am
10 Rowland, Ky., Daily Except Sunday 7:45 am
40 Lexington, Ky., Daily Except Sunday 7:42 am
37 Cincinnati, O., Daily ,.. 9:38am
3 Maysville, Ky., Daily Except Sunday 10:20 am
12 Lexington, Ky., Daily 10:15 am
33 Cincinnati, O., Daily. . .-. 10:24 am
26 Lexington, Ky., Daily Except Sunday 12:00 m
25 Cynthiana, Ky., Daily Except Sunday ' 3 : 10 pm
9 Maysville, Ky., Daily Except Sunday 3:15 pm
138 Lexington, Ky., Daily 3:33 pm
38 Knoxville, Tenn., Daily 3:30 pm
5 Maysville, Ky., Daily 5:35 pm
39 Cincinnati, O., Daily Except Sunday 5:50 pm
8 Lexington, Ky., Daily : 6:18 pm
32 Jacksonville, Fla., Daily .' 6:23 pm
3L Cincinnati, O., Daily . . 10:50 pm
34 Cincinnati, O., Daily ., 5:28 am
4 Maysville, Ky., Daily Except Sunday - 5:35 am
7 Lexington, Ky., Daily Except Sunday ; 7:47 am
40 Cincinnati, O., Daily Except Sunday 7:50am
10 Maysville, Ky., Daily Except Sunday 7:50 am
29 Lexington, Ky., Daily 9:43 am
37 Knoxville, Tenn., Daily 9:45 am
33 Jacksonville, Fla., Daily 10:29 am
133 Lexington, Ky., Daily JS:?1 am
6 Maysville, Ky., Daily J2: :05 pm
26 Cynthiana, Ky., Daily Except Sunday 12 : 04 am
13 Lexington, Ky., Daily Except Sunday 3 : 33 p m
38 Cincinnati, O., Daily V m
9 Rowland, Ky., Daily Except Sunday 5:56 pm
39 Lexington, Ky., Daily Except Sunday ,. loo m
32 Cincinnati, O., Daily 6;208Pm
8 Maysville, Ky., Daily Except Sunday S:Spin
30 Cynthiana. Ky., Daily Except Sunday J: 40 pm
31 Lexington. Ky., Daily nllj?
131 Atlanta, Ga., Daily 10.57pm
Frankfort, Ky., Daily Except Sunday IrX
Frankfort, Ky., Daily Except Sunday o. &u pn
Frankkfort, Ky., Daily Except Su nday JO an.
Frankfort, Ky., Daily Except Sunday b. J5 pm
(Continued from page 1)
Miss 'Lucy Simms.
Mrs. C. O. Hinton.
Miss Hattie Clark,
Mrs. W. E. Simms.
Mrs. Custis Talbott.
Mrs. Fanniebelle Sutherland.
Mrs. Ed. Burke.
Mrs. D. B. Anderson.
Mrs. Phil Nippert.
Mrs. John Connell. j'
Mrs. A. H. Morehead.
Mrs. J. S. Wilson.
Mrs. Harry Kerslake. .
Mrs. Wade Whitley. .
Mrs. Ed. Keller.
Mrs. R. B. Hutchcraft. ;y
Miss Louie Bruer.
Miss Nellie Buckner. v
Miss Mary McCarthy.
Miss Josephine Hayden.
Miss Nellie Schwartz.
Miss Celeste JLucas.
Mrs. J. T. Varaant. .
Mrs. W. O. Hinton.
Mrs. Tom Allen.
Mrsw H. C. Buckner. V
Mrs. A. P. Thompson. ;
Mrs. C. A. McMillan. ,
Mrs. Harry B. Clay.
Mrs. Russell Mann.
Mrs. John Flanagan.
Mrs. A. J. Winters.
Mrs. C. Arnsparger. --'
Mrs. Henry Power. '
Mrs. George Ellis.
Mrs. T. F. Roche.
Mrs. S. T. Chipley.
Mrs. W. W. Judy.
Mrs. E. L. Harris.
Mrs. Frank Jacobs.
Mrs. J. F. Dutton. ' a
Mrs. Wm. Myall.
Mrs. Walter Payne.
Mrs. J. D. Bruer.
Mrs. I. L. Price.
Miss Mary F. Hutchcraft.
Miss Julia O'Brien.
Miss Madeline Huddleson.
Miss Ollie Chambers.
Mr. A. J. Winters.
Mr. J. F. Dutton.
Mr. E. T. Rule. :
Mr. W. S. Kiser.
Mrs. Denis Dundon.
Miss Annie Lyle.
Miss Lucile Price.
Miss Ella Mitchell. .
Miss Mary Bashford.
Miss Elizabeth Embry. ';
Miss Bettie Holt. "
Mr. C. O. Hinton.
Mr. James McClure.
Mr. E. H. Gorey.
Mr. Catesby Spears.
Mr. W. H. Whitley.
Prof. T. A. Hendricks.
Mrs L. D. Redmon.
Mrs. Ossian Edwards.
Mrs. Arthur Hancock.
Mrs. John Sweeney.
Mrs. Chas. Goldstein.
Miss Laura Lilleston.
Miss Bessie Wilson.
Miss Florence Wilson.
Mrs. J. O. Marshall.
Mrs. Harry Stamler. (
Mrs. Hord Mann.
Mrs. Dun ran Bell.
Mrs. M. H. Dailey.
Mrs. W. L. Yerkes.
Mrs. Ford Brent.
Mrs. R. J. Nfifily.
Mrs.. Walter Clark.
Mrs. "FrnnV Tfithian.
Mrs. Clell Turney.
TTrs. Fbt. Gein.
Mrs. Albert Hinton.
Mrs. P. D. Shea.
Mrs. Geo. McWilliams.
Mrs. Withers Davis.
Mrs. Will Woodford.
Mrs. J. D. Burnaugh.
Mrs. Amos Turney, Sr.
Mrs. Nellie Highland.
Mrs. J. W. Bacon.
Mrs. Brice Steele.
Mrs. Wm. Hinton. Jr.
Mrs. John McCarthy.
Mrs. W. H. Harris.
Mrs. I. F. McPheters.
Mrs. Edward Prichard.
Mrs. W. G. McClintock.
Mrs. Woodford Daniel.
Mrs. Lewis Taylor.
Report of Field Agent Shows
How Work Is Progressing
In This State.
GOOD RESULTS IN
Comprehensive Drainage Sys
tem Will Be Devised
Pava'owa at The Ben AM Theatre.
Our old friend, the tango, will be
covered with rust, and the turkey trot
will be cobweDDy ana oiai .uire
prophecy, and perhaps it might be
modulated, but none other than the
queen of the dance herself, Pavlowa,
is to show the very latest things in
modern society dancing. When the
inimitable Mile. Anna brings her big
compauy to the Ben AH, Lexington's
theatre beautiful, for two perform
ances, Saturday, March 14, the "Ga
votte Pavlowa" will be a feature of
the program. This is the dance that
Pavlowa introduced on the stag'e at
the Metropolitan Opera House, under
the nameof the "Gavotte Directoire,"
and which New York society immedi
ately adopted and laueled "Pavlowa."
The Gavotte will be only one of the
many brilliant features of the Pav
lowa performance here. Those bal
lets and divertissments which have
won the higherst praise from the crit
ics and public of New York and Bos
toin will be seen here. The major
number will be the dance-drama, "The
Magic Flute," which is not related to
Mozart's opera of the same name, and
THE FORTY YEAR TEST
An article must have exotgtio K
merit to survive for a period of Jfortjr
years. Chamberlain-s Cough Remair
was first offered to the public in 1S73L
From a small beginning it has grows,
in favor and popularity until it has at
tained a world wide reputation. Yiwr
will find nothing better for a cougir oc
cold. Try it and you will understand
why it is a favorite after a period: ":
more than forty years. It not otfyr
gives relief it cures. For sale by att e
FRANKFORT, Ky., March 1. How
far the farm demonstration work con
ducted by the Federal Bureau of
Plant Industry, through co-operation
with the State Department of Agricul
ture and the university and normal
schools, reaches into and grips the
rural community life, may be seen
from facts laid before the bureau in
the annual report or Jesse M. Jones,
field agent in charge of Kentucky,
West Virginia, Maryland and Virginia
who took charge of the work last July.
The organization of fifty farmers'
clubs, for co-operatvve buying ' and
selling and the study of agriculture
the enrollment of 2,000 boys into corn
clubs, and the success of 93 of them
in a drought season m raising an aver
age of 63 bushels to the acre; the or
ganization of night schools, where the
rudiments of a common education, be
sides the elements of agriculture, are
taught to men from 18 to 54 years of
age; the invitations accepted by the
agents to fill the pulpits in country
and village churches and talk on agri
culture to the congregations; the
saving of thousands of dollars through
co-operative buying of limestone and
hog cholera serum; the purchasing of
improved farm machinery; the ac
quisition by farmers of counties,
where agents are stationed, of
thoroughbred stock; the care of old
fruit trees; the drainage of land; the
re-establishment of pastures and deep
er plowing are among the instrumen
talities that Mr. Jones says are bring
ing back the productivity of Kentucky
land and awakening the farmers to a
sense of the mutuality of their interests.
Federal Help in Drainage.
The bureau took over the
At Zanesville, O., Herman Hart:
man forgot to put a potato in his shoe,
during a home talent show, and as at
result, Ben Elliott cniseled off Berg
man's big toe, thinking it vrasc the potato.
is done to Drigo's music. With Pav
lowa depicting the heroine herself and
Novikoff taking the part of her chosen
swain, "The Magic Flute" is a rustic
comedy, picturesque and mirthful.
Besides "The Magic Flute" there
will be another but shorter ballet on
the program, done to the music of
Weber's "Invitation to the Dance."
son of St.
bo severe in
that his life
A Via rw S"N
lr .-t &$
foot in the
he tried to
titioners were con
sulted and a
St. Louis was tried
M3XEaP&: "&l W??
HvS7?'vwN''' "" 'vw,"S,': "" -3T
R7R. S. S. JOKN5GN
St. EInso, Hino
j This, too, is a tale of youthful love,
farm I These two ballets of ocular .opera, as
demonstration management July 1 of j they are called, will be followed by a
last year, prior to which time eight j number of divertisments which have
men jiu.u ueeu matiing tdiiu ueuiun-
OUR BEST OFFER!
The Biggest Combination Bargain of
Standard Publications Ever
HERE IS THE OFFER:
The Bourbon News.l year, $2.00.
The Weekly Enquirer, 1 year, $1.00
Farm and Fireside, semi-monthly, 1
year, .50 cents.
Household Journal and Floral Life,
monthly, 1 year, .50 cents.
Poultry Husbandry, monthly, 1
year, .50 cents.
To-Day's Magazine, monthly, 1
year, .50 cents.
Our Special Bargain Price
all Six, Each One Year, $2.75.
We consider this the biggest -and
best bargain we have ever been able
to offer our readers. Our own publi
cation heads the list The other five
have millions of readers and are too
well-known to need a further intro
duction. Please remember that our contract
with the publishers is limited and
this offer may be withdrawn at any
time. Take abvantage now while the
opportunity is yours and you will not
regret the investment. If you are
already a subscriber to any of the
above your subscription will be ex
tended one year from the time it ex
pires. Call or mail orders to
THE BOURBON NEWS,
Women dress to pleas the men, but
some men are so all-fired contrary
they refuse to be pleased.
We can discover a fault in a friend
in ten seconds that we probably could
not discover in ourselves in ten years.
IVIany a man'5 toes turn up while
waiting .for a dead man's shoes.
Lot of girls who .pose as candy kids
develop into lemon drops later.
When a man sticks to a job he
doesn't like, it's because he needs the
Many a" man who thought he could
set the world on fire turned out to be
a wet blanket. " . -
- . ' -- ?C
A Smmm ? A sin f
m mm m Commission
or a Sin of Omission? Or Both?
"Wo transgress Nature's laws, the Liver
strikes, tnen we omit or neglect until
we ache or sicken.
Loosen the dammed-up bile. Keep it
loose with the old time-tried May Apple
Eoot, (Podophyllin.) Podophyllzn with
the gripe taken oat is called
For Sale by All Druggists.
strations. Since then five men have
been added at one time and six at an
other, all the agents receiving half
their salaries from local sources, by
subscriptions or appropriations by
Fiscal Courts. To assist in the im
proment of farm property, Mr. Jones
says, a drainage engineer will be ap
pointed. Last year one agent mapped
a drainage system of 1,000 acres and
supervised the tilling of it. Another
agent tilled 13 farms. A comprehen
sive system of drainage districts will
be devised by the drainage engineer.
The State Department of Agricul
ture, the State University and the
Normal schools are co-operating in
the work and to show some of the re
sults obtained the first year Mr. Jones
"Work was conducted on 584 diff
erent places along various lines.
There were 190 demonstrations of
corn on 1,295 acres, making an esti
mated average yield of 10 to 25 bus.
more than fields cultivated in the or
"In one county there were forty-six
demonstrations of potatoes. In the
other counties much work was done
with truck crops. Eighty-two fields of
alfalfa were started, averaging two to
five acres. More than fifty fields of
cowpeas were sown. In some counties
the increase was as high as 200 per
cent. Several demonstrations with to
bacco were conducted.
"Of cover crops seventy-nine crim
son clover fields were established,
their size estimated to be ten acres or
over. Seven fields of vetch were like
wise sown. More than one hundred
crops of rye, wheat and oats were
started under the personal direction
of the county agents and this does
not include the many thousands of
acrs that were sown indirectly be
cause of their newspaper articles and
addresses on the subject.
"One hundred and forty-five rota
tion crops were established on as
many farms, and several entire farms
were turned over to the county agents
to be supervised by them. Forty
one orchards were -pruned, sprayed
or planted and many others inspect
ed. Three of the agents pruned,
sprayed or planted 7,000 trees.
"More than 14,347 hogs were inoc
lated for hog cholera, with almost
complete success. In one county an
epidemic of catarrhal lever among
horses and mules was stopped by the
use of anti-toxin. This anti-toxin was
bought co-operatively at a direct sav
ing to the farmers ot $2,000. In an
other county an epidemic among poul
try was stopped at once.
"Eighteen pure-bred sires were
brought into the counties worked by
Farm Watej Systems.
"The installation of water systems
in farmhouses, the erection of 173
silos and the purchase of hundreds
of improved cultivators and other
farm machinery in counties where the
agents operated is mentioned.
"Fifteen pastures were establish
ed," says the report, "for the grazing
of cattle and hogs. Besides these
pastures, many farmers were induced
to pasture cowpeas, soy beans, alfalfa
and clover fields with hogs.
Fully half the demonstrators al
ready selected have broken their
demonstration . fields. This plowing
also caused the Metropolitan critics
to proclaim that the Pavlowa com- j Dus 0nio
pany nas euiiyseu ius luimei giuij'. i
In addition to the Gavotte, danced
! with M. Berge, Pavlowa will do with I
Novikoff the never-to-be-forgotten
"Bacchana.le Novikoff has a solo, a
"Pirate Dance." a barbaric bit of
lithsome dancing. The leading sup
porting dancers will do the "Hungar
ian Rhapsody," and also a "Dance of
Springtime." There will also be a
Grecian Idyll, called "Moment Mu
sicale," and a dainty fragment, "The
Rose and the Butterfly." The Dans
euses with Pavlowa are. attracting
almost as much attention for their
beauty of face and figure as for their
Mail reservations for seats are
now being taken. Please accompany
same with money order and stamped
envelope. Prices $1.00 and $3.00 for
R. S. Porter represents the Ben All
in this city, and will receive orders
for seats to either performance.
He got sojrealc:
and thoroughly rezi down that he de
clares he could not walk more than,
a hundred yards without resting.
Few people understand that catarrtt.
13 a constant drain art the system
The discharge of mucus which isr
going on in such cases is largely com
posed of blood serum, and is a srect:
waste. Sooner or later it will weaken,
the stronsst man.
According to reports received fron
Mr. 'Johncon, he was in a. desperate
condition, but ho found relief from
hi3 trouble. We will let him say horr
he found it His own words say:
"My friends told me to take Be
runa, and I did so. I now feel that
Peruna has saved my life. It is the:
best medicine en earth, and I wonldC
not be without it." N
This seems almost too -good to be:
true. No doubt there are some read
ers that will think so. The above?,
statements, however, can be verified,
by writing Mr. Johnson.
Every home should be provided "witht
the last edition of "The Ills of Life,
sent free by the Peruna Co., Colum
Every now and then you run across
a Wise Guy who knows everything
that isn't worth knowing.
GIRLS!. DRAW A MOIST
CLOTH THROUGH HAIR
Try This! Hair Gets Thick, Glossy,
Wavy and Beautiful at Once.
Immediate! Yes! Certain? -
that's the joy of it. Your hair be
comes light, ttavy, fluffy, abundant
and appears as soft, lustrous and
beautiful as a young girl's after a
Danderine hair cleanse. Just try this
moisten a cloth with a little Dander
ine and carefully draw it through
your hair, taking one small strand at
at a time. This will cleanse the hair
of dust, dirt or excessive oil, and in
just a few moments you have doubled
the beauty of your hair. A delight
ful surprise awaits those whose hair
has been neglected or is scraggy, dry,
faded, brittle or thin. Besides beau
tifying the hair, Danderine dissolves
everv particle of dandruff, cleanses
purifies and invigorates the scalp,
faorevere stopping itching and falling
hair, but what will please you most
will be after a few weeks' use, when
you see new hair fine and downy at
first yes but really new haid grow
ing all over the scalp. If you care for
pretty, soft hair, and lots of it, surely
eet a 25-cent bottle of Knowlton's
Danderine from any drug store or
toilet counter and just try it.
Underwood No. 5, $50.00.
Underwood No. 4, $45.00
Oliver No. 5, $60.00. 7
Oliver No. 3, $40.00.
Oliver No. 2, $30.00.
L. C. Smith Bros. No. 5, $60.00i.
L. C. Smith Bros. No. 2, $50.00- ,
L. C. Smith Bros. No. 1, $40.0L.
Remington No. 10, $40.00. '
Smith Premier No. 10, $40.(KL
Remington No. 6, $20.00.'
Smith Premier No. 2, $20.00.
Blick, $20.00, all models.
Blue Grass Ribbons, 75c each, fas
Carbon Paper $1.50- per 100' sheets...
Typewriter Oil 25c. I
has been deeper than formerly.
Practically all the demonstrators
have been selected by Hie hill system.
"Besides urging home mixing of
fertilizers, in four counties co-operative
buying was effected, saving 12
to 26 per cent, of $2 to $5.50 a ton.
Forty-four cars of limestone were pur
chased directly through the influence
of county agents. In one county a re
duction of 20 cents a ton in freight
was obtained, also 25c a ton in the
case of coal. In several counties a
reduction of 50 ' cents to $1.10 a- ton
was made in purchasing limestone.
Five limestone crushers were pru-chased."
We handle more Typewrites in one;
week than some of these peddlers sell
in a year.
Candioto machines? are fully guaraar
teed for two years.
Easy terms to suit you. " t ,
We have all models in stock:. .
We have new machines, too.
Phone or write us.
151, 153 and 155
I Lexington Kenfacy,
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