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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): February 16, 1911 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1911 cit1911021601_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): February 16, 1911 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1911 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. I'HES DENT'S I I3EUEA OFF KY I (. E BEREA PUBLISHING CO. J. t. INOORPORATKn) FAULKNER, Mrugr Mitrt4altht tlatt lltrta,Ky.,uteid nuxti mattrr. Devoted to tlie Interests of ttie Mountain Pebple Fivo cents a copy. BEKEA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, FEBRUARY 10, 1011 One Dollar a year. No. 84 The Citizen OHIO VS. KENTUCKY. lynching in Ohio last summer and aroused public sentiment resulting in tho dismissal of a major and nherHT, more than a score of indictments nnd tho convictions to date ono to life imprisonment and ono to twenty years. A lynching in central Kentucky followed by a good deal of denunciation of the perpetrators of the crime, and scoring of the negligent" officials. Anything else? Yes, the Grand Jury, specially charged with tho investigation of tho lynching, makes its report. It indicts two railroads one for not opening its nailing rooms a certain number of minutes before trains arrive, the other because its locomotives fail to whistle regularly on approaching a certain crossing. It nlso.condemns the Court House, not the court officials or nny officer of tho law the court house.hn't in keeping with the dig' nity of the county, But of the lynching, tho thing to which it was supposed to givo particular attention, it says never a word. This in Kentucky, beautiful Central Kentucky, the Lenrt of the Blue OrasH. The other was in Ohio, don't forget, and it was a that was lynched in Ohio. Tho Courier Journal upbraids tho Shelby County Grand Jury for inconsistency. It was alright to condemn the Court House aud lrnve it removed, but why build a new one 7 Just clear the area for the convenience of the mob, A Ken-tuckin- Knowledge Is power and the way to keep up with modem knowledge is to read a good newspaper. Vol. XII. W.L.Douglas Shoes 2.5, 3.2, and H.22. Shoes FOR MEN W. L. Douglas Shoes cost more to make than ordinary Shoes, because higher grade leathers are used and selected with greater THE FOUNDATION OF FORTUNE The habit of saving, formed early in life, is the foundation of most fortunes. Thrifty people patroni2e the bank and are enabled to accumulate money and to prosper. The Department of Savings is a special feature of this bank. It has many depositors, both large and small. All deposits in this department draw 4 compound interest. One dollar or more will open an account. n care, every detail in the making is watched over by the most skilled shoemakers in this country. These are the reasons why Douglas Shoes are guaranteed to look and fit better and wear longer than any other $3.50 or $4.00 shoes you can buy. Our Spring Stock is now open, them in all styles and leathers. Berea Bank & Trust Co. Seth Low, who was induced to visit Berea a year or so ago, and whoso two speeches In our Cbapel will long bo remembered. Ho was himself In troduced by J. Cleveland Cady, President of tho Berea Assoclalton of New York, and tho architect to whom wo owo tho plans for tho President's House, Carneglo Library, Boono Ta' vern and Pearsons Hall. Mr. Low told of his visit to Berea, and the Intelligent audience of mountain men who listened to "hla long speech on tho political Issues of the last presidential campaign, and described tho good work of Berea which he said was one of tho most Interesting Institutions In tho United States. He then read a letter from Presi dent Taft expressing his hopo that Berea might have tbo funds It need ed for its great and peculiar work, and from tho Census Director, Mr. Durand, telling how much such work as Berea and Berea alono Is doing, Is needed In tho Southern Mountains. Then camo tho following letter SIGN BOARDS.. One who lives in a certain neighborhood and bas lived there all his life knows every and turn in the roads and does not need any sign boards to direct him when he goes to the blacksmith shop, the post office or to church. But it is quite different with the stranger. He is puzzled every time tho road "forks", and at every cross roads. Which road shall ho takef Often there is no house near and Bometimps he has to go for a mile or more till ho meets someone of whom be can inquire the way, and uot infrequently be has to retrace his steps to get on the right road, meanwhile beingsubjected to much worry and having lost much time. In tho summer of 1000 the editor traversed ten of the Mountain counties in a wagon on one lecture trip, going, in all, over 600 miles, and, as he remembers it now, he never saw but one signboard. But ho recalls vividly thmsands of delays and worries at as many forks and cross roadn. More than onco'was he fooled by what proved to be the sign, "posted," and not olwnys was the information, obtained at the nearest farmhouse, from the children on their way to or from Hchool, or from others met or overtaken on the road, sufficiently occurate to make one prefer the human sign board to the old fashioned kind. That one finds' himself farther from a town as he gradually approaches it, according to the statements of two or three met at intervals of a mile or bo in succession, is no joke, and occasionally people can be found whocan't tell thestranger which road to tako "to go to town". Why put the traveler to this worry and trouble? The roads used to be marked. Why not now? It can hardly be said that the need is any less. If anything it is greater. And there used to be a statuto making it the duty of road properly mark the crossings and forks in the roods and give the distances to certain towns or other places of interest. Is there any such statute now? Yes, and it should be rigidly enforced. Here it is. Bead it: by-pa- th over-seersto We have IN OUR OWN t STATE - One on Lexington Judge Durham; Dies Still Hope for the "Cut Out"- The Largest Stock of Men's Shoes IN R. R. C0YLE ILLUSTRATEDJ.ECTURE Prospective Entries for Governor' Meningitis Serum Tuberculosis Exhibit. AUTHORITIES DUPED BEREA Prof. Faulkner will glvo his Illustrated lecture "Sanitation and Health" Qrand Jury at Work in Vermillion Co. .or "How to Prevent and Curo Roosevelt Standing; by Hit Guns J Consumption" .In tho Chapel, Tues- Cannon's "Black Hand" The Ka- uuy uvuumg, uiu zibi. iNOl oniy tno China ciprocity school but tho town and entire comiser munity ought to bo Interested in Passes House. this lecture. Admission free. Here BBTTElt"THANEXPECTED tbo Grand Jury, Is ono of tho many tcstimonals reIt now scents that Investigating election frauds at Dan-vlll- ceived: "I beg to ossuro you of our great III., really means business. The report for a whllo JustMed appreciation of your locture on press tbo belief that nothing would bo 'Health' which was given beforo our body. Tbo pictures wero esdono, that public sentiment was not student sufficiently aroused In Undo Joe's pecially attracUvo and Instructive homo to Justify tho real uncovering and tho Iccturo beneficial. From a of conditions. Hut now tho Jury re- scientific standpoint. It was clear, and Interesting and dealt ports progress, 216 truo bills having subjects of common Interest been returned In election bribery with In a forcible manner. Wo shall hopo cases. to have you with us again." HE WAS DEAD? WHO SAID Very truly yours, Is very Roosevelt M. C. Roark, much allvo still and Is being heard Acting President Eastern Kentucky In New York and elsewhere as of old Stato Normal, Richmond, Ky. In defenso of tho rights of tho people. In a speech at Grand Rapids, BEREA WES OLDTiTIZENS Mich., Feb. 11th, ho came out strongMrs. Chas. L. Hanson has succeedly for tho election of United States Senators by direct voto of tho peo-pl- ed In tho salo of her property Uiat and at tho annual banquet of has been advertised In Tho Citizen tho Now York Republican Club, Now for several weeks and will start next week to Join her husband In Oregon York, on tho 13th, ho strongly Inwhere they will make their homo In dorsed Mr. Taft's reciprocity agreement. Tho latter speech was at tbo tho futuro. Mr. and Mrs. Hanson havo been Harmony meeting of tbo Now York being numbered among Bcrca's most valu-abl- o Republicans. Mr. Hoosovelt and respected citizens and It Mated at tho banquet by William Barnes, Jr., who so bitterly opposed Lis with a sonso of great losa that him at tbo Saratoga convention last tho community witnesses their departure. Mrs. Hanson will bo accomBummor. panied west by her mother, Mrs. CANNON SHOWS HIS HAND Iesldcnt Tnft has been on a TouVeilo. Tho Prlscllla Club, of which Mrs. speaking tour through Ohio and Illinois during tho last week In tho Hanson has bocn a prominent memInterest of tbo reciprocity agreement ber, will glvo a farewell reception with Canada. His principal speeches In her honor this afternoon at tho being mada at Columbus, Ohio, and rcsldenco of Mrs. Jas. W. Stephens on Springfield, HI. The Columbus speech Chostnut street. Tho Citizen. Joins with all their Is commontcd upon at longth In anwishing other column. Undo Joo tried bis friends and relatives In hand In opposition toathu President them success and happiness. in Illinois, having sont a letter to THE BEST Ytl tho Legislature opposing tho PresiTho most Important of tho Homo dent's vlow with tho ostenslbllo purpose of circumventing whatever in- Cotirso In Health Culturo nrticlos this weok Bathing for Health. fluence tho President might have. Sick-Stricken -Reo. o, NEWS OHM WEEK Tho man who confessed himself tho slayer of Keller in Lexington, Kentucky, twelve years ago, to the police authorities In New York and who was lndentlfled by Lexington officials as "King" McNomara, turned out to bo a faker-o-f a new variety. Beforo the authorities reached Loxlngton with him It was generally understood that they had been duped, and when bo arrived and was seen by persons who had known ho was soon declared & 4326. Kentucky Statutes Sign toards at Cross-Read- s Every road supervisor or overseer shall, when directed by tho county court, keep an index erected at the forks or crossings of nil public roads In his district upon which shall be Inscribed in plain letters the iiamu of and the dlstnnco to the most noted placo or places to which tho road lends, tho cost of which shall bepnld as other road expenses. Who is to blame? Why, the County Courts, and every citizen. Who is interested enough in the reputation of the community and in the convenience of the stranger to lift bis voice in the matter? The Mountains Vindicated Scth Low, President Fro3t and Woodrow Wilson Tell Three Thous and New Yorkers that the Mountaineers are the Best Folks in the South. For yeara President Frost has been thing which will mako tho truth to tho chief, and at first ho was tho well known that theso misrepresentaonly champion of tho mountain peo plo In tho great cities of tho East. Tho newspapers bavo always loved to tell wild talo3 of tho mountains. and only last Fall tho Now York World published an account of Be- rea Colleges which was almost wholly misleading. At tho samo time it bas been tho practlco of many Southern tions must cease. On Friday night, Feb. 10th, tho politicians to spread defamatory stories about tho "Bloody Eleventh District" and tho mountains In general. At laBt Dr. Frost has dono some Dcrca Association of New York City, composed of tho friends of Bcrea, who havo boen gradually drawn together In that great city, held & meeting In tho largest auditorium In tho town, Carneglo Hall, commemorating tho Birthday of Abraham Lincoln, and calling attention In a largo way to tho worth and tho educational needs of the whole mountain region of tho South. The presiding officer was tho Hon. EMPEROR WILLIAM SICK Emperor William of Germany Is sick with grippe, and bin condition, while not considered alarming, Is said to bo serious. It Is thought that ho will bo confined to his room for somo days. CHINA STARVING Official Information from China to the Government at Washington Is HOUSE CLEANING faker and later recognized as a former pugilist who had frequented Lexington in years gono by. His name seems to be John Vlall. His only justification for his action Is that 'his from Governor WHIson: head got wrong. Ho will bo held on "Tho mountains of too South, to a 'charge i of obtaining money tinder whoso benefit Berea College Is defalse, pretenses. Otherwise, a rldo voted havo an almost clear Amerifrom New York to Lexington and can population. Far from transportahis board and keep. tion facilities, from schools and orNOTED KENTUCK1AN DIES dinary business atlvltles, tho mounJudgo M. J. Durham, distinguishtain people have not had tho chanco ed in Kentucky and National poliof others, but they aro the typical tics, having been Circuit Judge two homo peoplo of America, with courage, hospitable, ways, ideal devotion terms and twice elected Congressman to family and friends, fervent pa- from tho 8th District and having held-thposition of Controller of United triotism and great natural sagacity. States Treasurer during Cleveland's Tbo strong traits of our raco aro administration, died at his home In nowhere clearer than in tho mounLexington, Sunday afternoon, tho tains. With an educational leader12th. ship they will mako a great contri- years Judgo Durham was eighty-seve- n old and at tho time of his to tho welfare of tho South bution death was Deputy Internal Revenuo and tbo nation. This college at Berea, which I havo often visited, has Collector. Ho had been a citizen of Lexington for twenty' years. Tho been great In tho unselfishness of burial took placo at Danvillo Tuesthose 'who planted It, and those who day. havo mado it grow. No school has NOT WILLING TO GIVE UP dono, or can do so much for this Representatives of the Burley toAppalachian region as Berea, which bacco growers and delegates from has been remarkable for Its adapalready several loyal counties met In Lexingtations and for Its results ton, Monday, and Joined In a call won." for a general meeting to bo held in , Yours truly, Lexington, Feb. 20th to follow mass Augustus E. WHIson. meetings In various counties on tho This letter was greeted with loud ISth. Tho meeting on Monday applause, and It alono would have tho call for a general meeting and on paid for tho great troublo and ex- tho 20th Is due to tbo conviction that pense, of getting up this monster the "1911 cut-ouIs not yet dead meeting. and that enough pledges can yet bo But then camo a telegram from tbo secured to mako It effective. venerable Justice John Marshall HarANNOUNCEMENTS EXPECTED lan, Kentucky's foremost living reA number, of announcements of canpresentative. He said: didacy for tho Republican nomination My Dear President Frost: for Governor aro expected soon. It The objects and work of Berea Is understood that Lieutenant GoverCollego Interest mo much, and I re- nor Cox will surely bo a candidate, gret It Is Impossible for mo to at- whllo thoro Is but little less certain-It- y tend tho meeting tonight. I can speak as to Judgo O'Rear and E. T. tContluutd on fifth page. Franks? Congressman Langley of tho 10th District Is nlso mentioned. Tho number of prospective candidates la taken to bo an Indication of tho feeling among Republicans that there Is a good chance, to control tho stato govornmont in tho olectlon of next t" " Is to tho effect that unless relief Immediate, two million peoplo will 'dlo of starvation. Tbo American Consul Gonoral appeals for help. It is said that children aro being given nway by tbo afflicted peoplo, tbo dead Ho by tho road-sldand tbo suffering of. tbo poverty stricken Is being Increased by tbo cold and snow. RECIPROCITY ASSURED President Taft's militant advocacy of tbo Canadian reciprocity agreement seems to bo bearing tho desired fruits. Tboro Is no doubt whatever now that tbo mcasuro will pass tho Hquso by a largo majority o We are cleaning house and taking stock this week'and as a result there will be some mighty good gifts within the next few days. The first who come will be the winners. Be sure and visit ouf stores this week for there will be extra bargains in store for you. It's no special sale for our regular prices are always equal to special sale prices and the quality far superior. primary to nominate for tho. United States Senato Is looked upon oa practically his endorsement by tho party for tho placo, as it Is thought that tho present Senator, Mr. Paynter, will stand no show In tho primary with Mr. James. It Is also stated that Mr. Beckham bos no thought of becoming a candidate although bo has recently given up hla editorial work. Novoinber. PAYNTER OR JAMES Tho success of Congressman Olllo James In securing a reversal by tho Democratic State Executive Committee of Its own ruling against a WELCH'S and I Save the Difference." raoua support of tho Democrats Continued oa fourth pf e. and CURE FOR MENINGITIS Is announced by the Rockefeller Institute for Medical Research that Dr. B. Floxner's meningitis serum ha passed beyond tho experimental stagw, it - Continued a fifth r. I Page Two THE CITIZEN BIG DAILIES February 16. 1911 t&i sode The Citizen ir Hi IRE HIGH BRIDGE OVER KENTUCKY A , reracd e& i' "-r- Hrrr tttriUr. CO. Mi-; CONSOLIDATED. en Engi-neeri- ng at tirtt tpum of T-- i two tsrvrr mm SI s the socti iu-- cartfec ao t EERIA PUBLISHING a. p. r3r.', Eftsf aad fra'ort ttaa . Subscription Rates News and State Journal Combine. RemarVble Feat of LI I rvi eJ fet x: twI of IA st ck w s he ami Construction. COST WAS KOBE TKMi A Read rxi Vr fros ts fc 2 abt-t'tM( of ta abaKawat 1.ST7 fe-- C aa J rMrta, ad oe lasac. amatacr S ft 12 1 MEXICANS CUSTOM BURN PACT IS TAFT AIMf at At e' ou SE RECIPROCITY WILL BENEFIT FAR AND MER, MANUFACTURER MIDDLEMAN, HE DECLARES. GOOD a dafeceac But Govemmert Documents Had Been Removed GENERAL CASILLAS CAPTURED WILL GREATEST AIM ) i MnOi SW b.'Uj!CT rrKxtf. W f-- Inf GOT. BECKHAM LAYS DOW. PEW retident . HIUJW Of T jrsjn, r m cr KxVB ymmX u4 - m tt St . 5 Wi &e Ktt-- -. TV ( tfto? m Cl- Fra".ftrt State In Its J..WW E S-- r aaejr rta atjr- - D:w wu fe mmi k r.-u-f. Bar aw J.'.joa iraaaa te; fred far rnnfrra Uae. Ml ins nr tnta i u (r k.i,uii m. e At!ion 7t Oun tvu Mart? rrM-wa. J. 05. C Bcta. VT. WW E Dcre FTrvret for ' lsrt!; Mirtr"y Plctsr. Atci-- t a ftr Tri"c it Fttrvarr a- -: .fri- - ml -? fcOtt i J- i-- r inf. i recti, 14 KL.1X Jfcit ire ti7 TVs tzii of Tree; VVe Sic Pr&sret, Feirlnj Srtirti OlViali" Reparttd Otitt-- i it Com Show In Columbus Extension of 'Agricultural Urge Reeourcci by Leveling of the "Ue-le- t Tariff Wall." O -- njtl C-- .rt Sserlct ef Brutillt rolamtMi. NitJonal In an fi;.! Locality a.--i ii i it' J- t'atted ii inH( T.N1 Stun. --rt Mi rirr. foe to Art Tcii. Corn is ti esenntckc i afcj- -t tee U- - n&mcr-pov- kfw2; Ur a 7? L".7. i& . tlTTLl a, . .k ' t rMr or W 14 ina? , , -- in- itxV ecir? x UVT7CXT FIXii iXKKSiTXO. ancoK riur-i- j Ht zoo erf pea-- , i t j Kwaarr ti--u- ai :t tmij m cHtaj .vrrtt. toed'e. roaUea4 Ns ryclalljr to ihowloR that the farnwr Crai. I.oti mi IIttjMtd hnl rra ba aoUiinc to fear, hat much to gale, i ti MesitaA onVtafc liit if thy bf attempted to prore also that all lntreta of the country adrxfc u .tom-- Ore colkcUw i U Uk Mexiet ttuUyie lth Canada will broflt the enttro the farmer, manufacUnited KUtr turer. rallrol rompanr. mtddleraart abd Hit wariSxrair man. Sty tVetMrot T!t irltlon here declared that addreu at lb rrdiro TrhUr ' tir 4ar Nr feistiit C)r Kwkots " itETt aav tie . cifftfe?e. M iT te.SC f.w ri."Vr--Tr- . 5tr- rrT6 sot7 iini Ur exestT-to ias cn-i- rrtae. v." T ar dy o dlry t4 U tu cwbMiee. & Vriff it d-- oe for 3ter Jisxs W f ti-- i j oterpe iti 7 'rjui JirjJ r?l -aJ rY - Vr-orrx- rxaer vkfW c-- a i iieKra. jmcoc ercfitx & - cac iz. tt ita yriU-- ; mi t tttssTTert fvr aiso far t4 riUfcuuoo rt cb tbe ci a.i t3E for iw rota rtel V " it crrz-T- i . - i V 1 . ic-- & Si t- -a A --VrT G9 bis fute-IMI t 4vk Btteitkas llllU tmt Teci V l fTiMoil tTttcr t Jfe pro ptaiU ki! tis ti aufi. rts If 2'rot4xsc ar -- Jb- citams U eciiO tta t tec exrrTts; fncfci o ta eve f.- t w4 riijT SLUE GRASS LEAGUE. P:.-.r-ir-ttj a aJtj Ve t5 t4ir. .- tfrfa as akaxf ta r i sboettKr WtU I Sti yrs asI itMMid at trhUL rc7rt-it- o ra K tt t3r r;rir.; trrt WiM Cc Plae Fcr ir Sraso. &- - dent aald, "and takrn up all the roo. and the land. Wo ar ftndlnc millions tu t ta buWtac naa arrow reclaim th arid and ml arlJ landi Rhoul.J ptrfiW 1U ao xcruaiu. of the peat Mtrn de-rnot hy taVIni; down a twdeas anj The MKiea& eAia stad Mored ai: aJe-ieurd paara to the Aatrirr nnnTtary tariff all brlnjf within mtr acrieultnral r'warcea th? rrrat iid irkec the huarrewU plain of the nortnwwt when they can tc MeiieaK. Th aumrgftit Wders tare rvcetrH brtor to an what we need, and that without hurting any of our teo. r frees tietr mmU tatat (k hvj diTMed ktU troMi and The preaW'nt expreel the opinion hi srst a &lAtx-c'- . srnttB of Mex 1 all to vtm armod and tow Into that Ib addrewtta a oom - exhibition r" tie tews froaa Ue eoutfcaast. while ; a sorty te aaorthtoc toward Mx wade of e whleh bad . frt Pkaea- -, Paa. aerem-eo- L attack Cpon the R-b--S rurrent for wakh kate deprirlns bla of protto a' of ff" dayi aHestns C See Predest Hantos Coral and a Co4. ( -- !ar. th kattw th. irata "'A0 ehkf of ataZ. are . of tha raaafactarSe elaatMr MU M ... . Cot.-r- r i nV bare 1Li plonfr enerity Pax-lSc- .- the rrwl. totrai a ait J!xVaJ( atrt-u- t. rttv4rtd on r.io Wr ors i"" Pfe 'T --f.-- ieh Lii ai r-- 0e. ..... , b. Bor f far ta--s of II' 4c. j cfci'J io trjoo. lie ravr3j (wsstrt Professor 'Wec. pwt. to deeicts fJfcst finds ire gtwi tc MOia ia orB May S asd fkwc Sr Js2y rL b-- 2ienrd to tare tt entire I. Is . tit Srtkac hs do s not 17 a. aam bv.- - V arriuteei a lXfaaB U s lac) iol YlactMneT. Reksoc4 era; ci Test rriaktort asrf Miysr3J, Lia. ltrrtors 'j "TiL' o( tatr Bh Gross k&7M ctakx. cwaiciHr Lei Prvsat l"tT7 its . Jee PoiirJco itirut.i'n to Oesv X9 Non-arr- u rceet !- poc itrro hes - WT icr his own aie. zmw T5 !2B-bo- 7 npsrit ihti fascy aiTeataroej craz baa of rxrzVZ. c tie izistaM. fataKty HiHy to be that tte ariatien l pc tic frsa th nU "Me MatiacinHettj ssaa Tfs&a reteaM didn't iepr toads of citrfsxey tcaaj4 e Uatrty-o- h ley a ioj cr lnter-co!l-zU- cau. Why w? arta-tlco ue haxe eastern the rahj of ctdersrad-cattfroj tbe is Uteiy to cake . focthall a tace ard stfete WV. n s tes ks direr-tics- terpedeea directed by wirel:oT If Barca Meschaojj Lad ttaestt till, his t teri es wosld hare U re.'etted aa too fantastic to be Aeropiase fcy. s aix to Say a cable from Calcstta: "TSree are reporti frown to dtath. and elu'.d by acsftroke is India, today." India octi be nearly as tig Texas! The aaitan of Salo. who la comins ri4t thfa cowtr7. wBI be welcome, arnl the pcp(e would be glad to aee tlf ceitbrateO wlrard cf Ox at the tame time. - u pr3rr i tml iZZ preaty saaall vLes The arerase calory cf a. yeetr. It eaxis the prrcbr Uas parties at bis home. y3 li raaexaber what to hate dosa. tie Aceriear Tils The Zcppetia airship was exuenj rsa ttea at ry statlos, parhapt cw 1e5 vo the fact that aha w sot coat to wait anywhere Kttl jark-wuairships to mahe eon:c rl fr If the saas la .Vjr York who to has a jaarhoae of Mtlii roll poacessat la aehftttaia a teatrwe of ailrer. an iron cerre aa4 a srip oi steel, he say apt ly askd aecarataiy be dicriU--d as a taaa f settle. The fore! ;a projectors at the Ira reria! saitrslty is Peklsr f?ilit that a chair of hofcranlS!7 be Isstalle4 Sf tt-e-y are ts cn(Jnce Is their posts Etm the lore of the aces Is the bet ur far aa eeeaaiosal demibg. A fore hfnu adTfW the prttaaer to tee a daetar. Bat tie dre failed to girt tU a4rke lie fuBett offact. ilace a refiaUa prison doctor cowld be aUi to rtr the taost affeatiTe treatrsest A zaa&tafcVM 2d;e bsrtaa; a rfred maniac be- hay traattag the yooth of the laad la th xaethM of saaVias airships asd wire less telecraph oUIU. At last Un bora are Sading saaiethiBS U plat with that their tathrs ctuot sha them haw to ran. ' theas that they are KUtsce at the children'! la Th- - rjarrwto foro?. ar scatter xj betweca, AhttaBaia and Jiuu-x- . eTther esc 9fi pajv aawi water NOTABLE STRUCTURE SPANNING PiCTLRESQLE AMID STREAM Tbe coiacry for a hmxalral aules ooth -ROMANTIC SURROUNDINGS, ti Tat eJt here U praodcBJly doscrtcU. Man KAad st tiw j ael of tolh was cocjSdered a sarrel of arct-c-ta-- ei rark; ocy are Crg '. ia cow CuiUss. (ir)bai(y ti U.t edi two !s4in arI t resardi 0e rat-of Ore x hrJdr?ng tie strexnt who kadors ao! The fifoefl Urwers. V: fet in be ii-rj as penavut piiy oc aad in 13 I'a.'o at a cuutmi wh . x taxd like -waus o at ;th.r mho has fU!s r is. & aad 1 , 7, for th cn etd of the hrMs hare Wl asr of wsr for three days, wtu cap.erti hetjit of llaaos 'iree iajbdred poiiilp sheers. Tb 1S zksus eUsri-ed- . theash they foc ao part ef hy Assertvas twUfvrs at YaJota. Ca. wi tinwrgh! to i- aa in IIS dayi. Fer aatre tha thirty years !; La eith-e- w--the aM e or the aew strscmre. sWas was tryhu; to pet aertw AcHe cari "tit to .m tas command. Tiy e ru-- a; x co- - oi :! UNION LITERARY SOCIETY. bo3e ita kori of freplt. asi b 1S54 at the tisae the old Lexicon ried a riSe la rioiatioa of the nntral- ge- -. hat. coasared with tie sew. the a: DxsTille railroad cocaeaaplaied , ItT haws and van taki-- iato custody, .'aise BarVer, Itx Firxt Preilatrt. old strsotare cecnrefe hesWe a c XaTarro, fcn , croewts; the rtrer whh a niits uadcr the Spclce at Msetin;. cahSe. or fcrtdsiw, la said to be pro hrU?e. Tsey add atsjch to the picxar- - j old hrihre w co2rae.tl on frf nigh Bridge, and a kxar tc.Jss at a Baaira rce. The tracl IsIeoc. Jadre Henry S. Barker, The prtsldent of Keatsciy Stats aslTer-wiy- . th- caatiieTer prisciple. aad Li 1 115 as tie stable track, is ttfJ win reaain i fa;scd ahol of rhe traia. which feet is Jesrti. Froci th fooa4atios as they are. ShoaK waa principal speaker it the meetitie Qaea & Cr- - togeffier with tt refohs Se is com ng- of the- Cnioz Literary society of of the abatements to the bis of the cent Railroad Co toafete-tracJ- t tie , rUed. rrders bU adrance tciiious. in height. bridjre the towers will be kfieled with Stale mlrersity. of which Jcdjre Bar- raU it U :M feet 4 iaci PieMsrisary work cc the new bridse the traci. ker was the first prwMent hen it Made Striking Cain. s aro ,vaa orsanixetl Thai he was a, stadecf was bessa about eighteen aoc-iFor aaore than thirty yar the oW Wiehiactoa. The coTemBvot cav. nearly 4 years ao. The sabjt of After rariottt phms were mhmitted bridge has borre Its. toad of traffic. osrt rts fisurtr of our country" ari i prodnctloa aubstantlally the same." President Earker's address wis "OVd it waj fisiMy decided :o cocstract ee lit driar tie past few years traa culraral exports la January Tort "Canada Is onr neighbor oa thn bridge ismiediateiy OTer the oM had to slew down hea passing OTer It , was, aa usual la the month, a Times." com'der north. Her soil Is like ours. Hei The 1,'nfcpr. Literary society was or- ote. In order to do this i: was sec-- asd as tiase Is now far ssore precaoas able decrcaw from Deenmoer, the climate Is temperate, like ours, ex?H rxrth of the !0 public than It was Tih ct list month s shipnx-n'ranked a th early Tfrs. when Ken- - j f'ft""7 ran cept that her prowlnr reasons aro brtdre; it isa been wjs this all rati- - several African tie taciry iaiTerjity was azsodated Cres- - III.KXI.KO ahead of January, 1910. shorter and she cannot ratoe corn In y&trs aro. 1th bridge luK that tie eoe the Coilere of the Bfbie. which Is now er thaa It la difficult l xt .ie STe. n ?H , Cotton export played tho chief part (treat quantities. ave had raoac difficulty. a part of Tnasylrasla aniTerzity. Oa tractor see la what respect her farmers Vettt tils new It will it ; ts this tocr?; LW wore The two piers between the cliSs three rateabie saismte for the Halted d the roll were seTera! Barren atre of 1?I. and Mere ra vahie much have any advantage orer our own ! the oil bridce are to traia es rwste to New Or'eias tt hrssn of any January In our hte except a virgin soil In the far north, is the world of polities, sceace which sp,-or-t ' tory- aad Hteratare. The Sm opt $et.kn be asd is ti new, bet haTe bees Florida west i "How Is the farmer to be hurt?" tho Tss heM in Morriito-a- chasl of the pretest Traxsyfraaia salrersity nearHelped Entertain DieVens. (resident asked. Then ho took up tbt COMMERCIAL CONGRESS. RAILROAD LOSES THREE LOTS. ly 4 years aso. Laienmjd. N J Tatraav J. Hant effect It would have ou corn and wheat or- - of the oMoat aewnp.T iwn in prices, on the value of farm lands In uoaiiTMie. j. v. v, Ktitce wtn K Sheihrrilte. Ikfore Judge W. O. PoaaarrlraBta aad prohafaty Ui.t kot this country and on the United State BANQUET BY VIRCINIA SOCIETY. r. , uaose tste delegates at the . Harris,- of Loaif rili ittir a r r .v... milling industry He declared that "In ; V KMJ uwmi t I'il til IjlrrfHe. The Virginia. Society Is kaa Coaamerrtal cotrt la ashlac- - J?- - hi svral eaa hi ' which a.--- York to CkarWw Dickon in i v. t,t rospect to corn the American farmer KewocWy wf'.l jrire a. banqset here oa toe The coafercacf will - aa tei- - ewit Jadee sewrapvc tdrforsasd pubMbci. din ' kins and will remain o. reciprocity C. MarahaQ U dteiaali r w reciprocity." As to wheat. b the ereaiag of f eiraa. 21. Dr. E i folVisxai: a vtrwko cf lomlMk H lrtaat faSalr aad will- - auxnsiad by f Bed la th -- j rJ iw. price is governed tiy will be the tciUB&ster aad the rtTIrfrTi U mJ x tWw 71 For won? txax half ,H1 la aipatest the LaBtrtaV O . aad. i a oiWatry Heat !sid principal addreas of the erecras wtU HMtatlvea of ttHanrn-ta-l . a .w lSur nm! 1,10 orlJ K'w. and that "the aendlnn tra aasd t a. v any Jiart of Canada's surplut he deKTred hy Dr. R. C. Civ- -, of St. uade experts. The rrtaeat. Saera-tar- escheated to the state litre lots to I throuah our country lmtead of tbrougli Louis, oa the sabjerf. The Loyalty of Htm'A. Root and Ch&iar Cixtk are to ShelbTTtB iaoarlag to Ja rattraad j Canada to be milled or exported with h CM IVaiBion.- - Dr. C3.ii ynj '.or aasl (.laisaed la have aaor j out milling mil not perceptibly or Hophios Hb. Ky.. ud gala-- 1 erir of Last Memorial Services. UakB ire yaar wjiaovt beiat; used lor j materially affrct the price of wheat for ed faase aa aa orator by a memorial Havasa. S;aafet wax vesoratw GROCERIES ROBBED. riiaroad parfoses. &dn-i- s at the dedication of tax-- wi- of tho Ur.i! our farmers." I rewwstiwt (noral The value of farm land. Mr. Taft f--i ciers' a ad sJilor atofmasMt at States roUKTvd bore Fobruarj- - 1." t Prtaeetan. The sra.-rof George TO BOOST GREENVILLE. Va seTeruI yters a;o. Othrf-r-s tor she-- baac semnrla mrvkxM over said. Is affected by the proximity to arcom was robbed aad a jxu more &V who are oo the proraas are Dr. J. S. A. inct of the battlcuhHi .Maine. marketan.l he than by any other ele ment. maintained that the I.yoas. Gor. '.VIIIkw. W. O. Head and aaaay artkiac wene carried away, tireenrtlla. Several represaatativ t Vk PrsBidvtst Zayas. of Cuba tad tabs of lard, casas af can kMtBM-- s aad pofeMtaai avee orpii; MiJ. Jobs H. oho is presl-deb- t he twcosaal acvh arvl tin- - Cabana.it American farmer still would have thv entiery, eve. The house kirAa-advantage In this respecL iaed a tosKsaerrta of the society. ftrd Btrnuti guns ihiring tho as the Mill '.Ir&cery was alio entertd. are: T. J. Sparks, clah. Th cdhcars for--"Tlu greatest reason for adopting It. O. thl agromont.- - the president dcclart-The lwirjrlir tljt a fire In the ftai-a- ad !ato. secretiiry. The w REAPPOINTED POSTMASTER. ralu-tt- a "Is tho fact that It ts gulng to unltt left '.no overcoats tpevad out oe will raach out for aMaufaetariay Two Bey Drowned. two countries with kindred eopIe ant the Scot. B. I fry ton Carltole. Hataer ftihitthariti. aad wr xpl4t the has ElMurt. lad. Two boyn, Walkvce lying together across a wide contl U-eidaotare it Greenrllk) la otlrr Johscrio. $, asd IViasvIl SoJkvr, 9. wore nent. In a commerclnl and poatiaaster at Carunion, . BRICK MANUFACTURERS, ways. lisle. Mr. IlrysoB. ho bu Mrs id sevdrowatd is (J- - Klthart rtror In an of Io the great odvuntago of both." eral tenai as postataster here, r !;-c- d fart to awe tste fcfe uf aindr 4wHih.tni OfSeers Elettsd and Fayij Headquardee;, who had Uit fall. ADMITS SHOOTING. out on the thin ice. Vote Tt- - dot; orcad aad ai on ters WHI Be Moved. tu Uink Danville, 216 Writs at Danville. Frank III City Attorney FOUND FLOATING. Cadis. Toady Forgtuor. was shot b7 iarkiac. whCA aKraetvd the tvtletttlon V. Jones and I'rtor Sanlchas. local IaUville Csarlta M. Crcok. of "Uncle John" Larkias aad probe. My j of iors-bdrink nivrchant. IndlctiM fer Yoaagttowa, O, was elaciod pmeaoiu fatally wcaaaded Mr. Lartto. a tier TVadyvilK Tie body of an Friday In the Wrmlllon county of the National Bth k MaauiacturerV tha shorttiar. tairfoadared. He says nan. sattposAd to be a Cat KtU Seven. Jury'n first report to the court. Kruiid ; Theoder si was fouad fieaUac In the Ken ArsadaU, la- - taat lhy receatly h&d diskcahy aioat rhUasMphla. ievea moinbtter tucky river. Theft- was aathlBS it j dUBapolk. faatUy. father, aiother and Uv Itwich warruBU vvcr .ued. The jury aad Jalui W. oato wod. watch he had uesiei made n of "IG ladlctaientr were kkUd by ForgtMoa ef uUop. lie jya hw t4r-- ' chlid.-v-. Wenti.'s' tho biy aside I roan a taia" Sthfey. of Birm arhai. irvaaa-M- -. i thcii of a hie kaf oa th Mt arc two sm k hoaio. The eldt girl. Mtsole, wnb More ilian 100 for vote selllag were The directors of th Pariua; Hrick d a retotw. hwh he wittihold. Hard) II. Wbtllook. former of tobacco aad two etrtrU. Te l- IIU asfoesaUo decided to asova heaaaaM'-taarriad la a fw day. ctmnt) throtiah tho aaaU. Ufkt4 is ahoat iroaaiirer. rtuuKad froaa lAdteaapolU to rVrasaad. ha ad tsMtieaied that he a at not ac- )oan of aco aad a ropctod rtt iHor tiowaseaw as for.d. a pathetk' unibeaaloiui'Ht of IJT.OW, waswith tlie ladlcted The cbaag will be audo hi Murch. room. itloat witaesc, in cuatoaeed ts work. m Kaiv FarX csctpCs coaner ar-- 1 i- - te federal W-J-er it a tkl ixit arrKc. Ar kflnateiy kKaUi pn S tale utww: telr tus ai? r. X'-- Sprler perj-i-tdkrrl-ar -- - isas-ih:ii;- y. it ai j:t t.a c Uua fjrf-eaiio- - ejse4 - ' ' "I am a Kepabttean. and the Re- party has always adrocntnl ajl porsaed a policy of protection for Americas products and raanifaetururi Tor a kng tliae the policy bad little i or no llmitatloB. It was thought that tariff on protected products rouVI not be too high, that If all forelrn products eornrwtlUou re excluded wtmkl stltaalate production and re-- , daee hi cost and Its price The temptation to deitroy competition by oonv MnatloQi became so areaL howecr, that the party In Ita platform rsodlfletl Its policy and imposed the limitation that the tarts should be limited for parroses of protection to the differ- UnCe between the cost of production j n this country and tho cost of r"" auction abroad, tta an allowance far j a reasonable profit to the American producer. The principle of production '.ban stated takes away the Justification fur any tariff whatever by way of protec tion on articles Imported from a conn try where the condition as to labor and other circumstance are the am as la ours and thus make the cost ct , rmWieaB ' I ' rJ' - 'f a st-ct- are. ti-ea- aI ( n Pan-Asw- l- a ul 1 ..iih Prr. oad bn '"'' y I gls. a prv-ide- d gi 7 k inr-Jur- y Bal-uiria- lasf-rtetio- - rert , lis. hr on couuto. THEY SAW THE SPARKS. SPECIAL JUDUES NAMED. STATE CAMP TO MEET. y, . Fiaakiort-trial judrf hate latrabethtowa. The itaw eatvp of ea dosaftaalad as (atlow The ClneiBMtl man ra tarries hM J. T. Haa-lefr- RoysJ NofshhoM aaeti in this city to Hickaaaa conasy : L. I VVai-r- . March I. Tb haoauot will be jten at on atreat railway strap la gifiss the to hVaekearidi eMtaty; C. C. lave dof of th awtiajr The loeal r"heic f that eMy aa cirjiple of ua they "Mtd I.KtBtoa prtoaotlatt la the baStee a atraj to tw- - the toarks ty," Thoiius Itakor. MarahsH, lo Saou eaaiaty. aad Wat. tama is MraVtsat prefiaraiiaos fnr ifcc U.---t There are dexjMUM KersM. 11, aad Harbert Adaaas. la. aara n to Ktjlt towMy. aitajr. which will ho atleooad by w4theau asMaher ac car Wraps, bet H huraed. Oh ef the boys drard hoadrtd doWgatai fsea the ts. the aaaa 4th the ipdtvMaal itra; a Mxhtd aaairh la a kas: at mlaeeV CarMtle. The Pebraary term of the iletN- caatas of th ttate ere t carry has lnt al Waaitar powder aad both ware blow. Kasbotas eirewk eatuc eostrefied bore. of bis dally actftiUh ha aaeahi t 'A to We a hatsv am. They leapd up. their etoth-iau- ; Tho Ufxa ptmtt CorUa. Johfl Underwood, a railroad . a happy '."r taii ar lit casm oa tho old aad waa, faU froaa the top of a ircte hero. ia HaMs. aad raped brio a near as th as M the almKsie apatett germ ci by creek, fcariag froaa be-t-tr appearaace 4ocke4s let; other aad raa ay The trnia pad-Jv- or kirtiac k!a-ocld doiUis b acs as to be rid isfaniiy l.rt'd '0 death. Pondtr Explode. Badly Burning Two Boyi Who Played With lu Archbiihep Ryan Dead. PaifctoalphU. Most Itev. PatrleV (Joha Kyua, aruhJbMiop of I h Ha.lt. pbaa aad KetrufiuHtaa of raaa)i-taaia- , died of huK faihire. He witM have t- - 10 Jiom old had be un til the trm 3th Of taxltf aftOiMh. Chinese Appeal to TafL York - The only Chinese veteran of Hie Clll war lias written to lresldtrot Taft for asUtanco In of forts to tits cltlienthlp. He l John Ah llaiiK. proprlotor of a little-clea-r atoro lu New York's Chinatown New preuii twl - Hbt.', i.. ia rtdf Inr-orta- hl. Pioneer Suffragist Dead. Airora, III. WIKiam J. Fraalor. 101 years old. died bore. He whs a mora-heHe was a mow her a' one of the here, and was akal faiattt one of the etoaoars of tho woman's rsStase saoveavct t& Amerka. "Jim Crow" Law Held Conititutlonat. St. UuU.Tho Untied State court of appeal Friday doctdtnt that Oklaliottia'a "Jim Crow" law i roiutttutlonnt. holdliiB that the Inw I not h violation of the fourtecDt'i airenUieriu it tlu loiutltutloiv. cdr-cu- February 16, 1911 WAGON Conveyance FOR Is of THE CITIZEN HAULING STOCK In Page Three Live Stock Practical Worth Carrying Dairy Cow or Other Animal Short Distance. The Chain of Christian Life By REV. TREL0RE SQUAB RAISING PROFITABLE BY DILIGENT ATTENTION Properly Selected Birds, Sanitary Buildings nnd Core In Killing Is Secret of Success First Class Stock Is Needed. (Hy V. A. SOTTKH.) H0G HOUSE MADE PORTABLE These Structures Are In Many Ways of Practical Value to Farmer In Providing Shelter. of damp climate. When anil. Riven propor protection they aro found profitable In all Ujtrlcultural districts. And yet no other fnrm animal I subjected to such quarters; ho tuncomfortablo and cats from sour wnd illrty trougha. Fortunately, farmers nro now appreciating bettor moth-hIfor shelter and herd management. lVllh tbo prnctlco of thoso Improved methods wo And tho portablo rapidly coming Into favor. Only tho simplest kind of workmanship la necessary to build tho houso and much odd lumber can Ikj workod Into It. Tho portablo houso la peculiarly slnco it can bo rcadlty Iinovcd. Tlio renter who finds It to provldo cxpenslvo quar-iter- s for hla hogs ran well afford to construct portablo bouses, since thoy rwarin, k u port-kiblo Tho wagon hero Illustrated hat proved of practical worth for carrying n cow or other nnlmal short distances. Tholdcas may bo ndoptod by any practical farmor, who with tho old ol Ills homo blacksmith or wagon maker can construct a similar wogan, says a writer In tho Farm and Homo. The axlo for tho rear wheels la dropped by means of right nnglcs 10 to L4 Inches from the hub, making It truly a "low down." There Is plenty of room In front for tbo small whcols to cramp tutor of Calory Ilouiton, rUptl.t Church. mm Tt ALCOHOL IS SUBTLE POISON TKXT- - Makn n cbnln, for th land Is full of bloody crimen, and ths city la full of violence. Kxrklel 7:23. Ezcklol Is nb'out to pronounco doom upon tho pcoplo of tho upper classes, and in tho Inst part of the vorso ho c. FtJi.t.nn.) Swlno wcro orlglnnlly natives Oijr J. Low-Dow- n Stock Wagon. under tho box In making sharp turns, and still Icavo room for the head and shoulders of tho upright nnlmal. Tba arches or braces aro of wrought Iron flattened and bolted, running well down from tho top of the box. The roar gato can be lifted oft tbo wrought Iron bracket hooks on which it rests at each of its four corners. soml-clrcul- can SPRING retained as personal property. Many farmers construct bog houses Thrifty, bo PIGS QUITE SCARCE speaks of general conditions of tbo land and city. I do not propose to discuss tho things they wcro In tho days of tho prophet. Hut I would tako the expression, "Mako a Chain," and let Jesus speak 'to us as wo examine tbo different links in the chain, knowing as we do so that no chain is stronger than Its weakest link. I would point out to you then tho dlfferont links In tho chain of Christian llfo and, If possible, strengthen thoso links so our work tho coming year might bo moro steadfast and as a church and peoplo wo might fill tho placo our Father has assigned us In this part of tho city. First, I would let the links repre lives, sent things in our Individual know that nn church can be stronger Intellectually, spiritually or morally than aro the members oMhnt church. Horo is a link, wo will call It tho link of lovo. lkt we bavo It in our lives? "God Is love." The majority of failures In this business nrc duo to tho fact that most breeders do not start off with properly-mate- d stock. They havo cither bought cheap stock, or elso having paid enough for good birds, they have boen swindled by dealers. If you cannot start with stock, do not start at all. A pair of pigeons, raising common barnyard squabs that will weigh from six to eight ounces each, will cat and feed to their young as much feed as a pair of good homers which will raise squabs weighing from nlno to fourteen ounces each. If possible, mako It a point to seo your birds before you buy them. It you cannot afford tho tlmo or money for this, Insist on getting a guarantee from them that tbo birds are as represented, or that your money will be first-class tho sides and bottom with a clean, whlta papor. In tho bottom placo a layer of two Inches of Ice, then a lnyor of squabs, then another layer of ono Inch of Ice, alternating until within six Inches of tho top, and tho remaining spaces should bo filled with Ice. , Tho express companies allow 20 per cent, off tho total weight for Ico from Its Action at First Fills Person With Serene Ending Fatally. A quart ot Madeira wlno consists of two pounds and a littlo over four ounces of water, two ounces of gummy and tartareous matter, a littlo over two ounces of an oily, resinous substnnco, and a littlo over two ounces of alcohol. Tako out the alcohol, and tho remainder of tho Madeira wlno Is a nauseous mess, which no one would think of drinking. Tako tbo alcohol out of beer, and it is a sour slop. which no sana man would dream of taking Into his stomach, soya tho' Toledo Dlado. Whisky consists of nearly equal parts of water and Impure alcohol, tho latter- - containing fusil oil and some essential oils derived from tho grain, which give it flavor. It is the alcohol which produces intoxication, If Imbibed In sufficient quantity. Thera is nothing else In any intoxicant which would commend It to of any man. Now, the scientific verdict as to. al cohol Is that it is a poison no more. no less and, as a poison. Its action Is first upon tho nerve centers. Its action is generally at first to fill the person with a serene and perfect Ills feelings and faculties aro rendered moro lntenso from tho stimulation of tho nerves by tho poison. With most persona this Is shown by Increased vivacity, and a tendency to talk much moro than Is usual. progresses, tho As intoxication senses gradually becomo hazy, a soft humming seems to fill the pauses In the conversation, a filmy haze obscures tho vision, tho victim finds it difficult to preserve his equilibrium; next, objects appear double, or flit confused before the eyes; the drunkard becomes boisterous, ridiculous; articulation becomes difficult, and be finally falls to tho ground Insensible, that is, he is "dead drunk." From this state, after a period of deep slumber, ho awakes exhausted. feverish, sick and giddy, with throbbing bend, ringing cars and bloodshot eyes. The poison first affects tbo lobos ot tbo brain, and tho other nervo centers the-palat- 8ows Should Be Kept for Breeding Apple Orchard for Pasture. Well-Marke- d ' Tlt tz-'qj I i,l ;:'!;:f . i -- l: I.I LI I i Mi! House, Front of without, considering the Importanco drainif H.'inlpUlou. ventilation and age. A bog houso of any kind should li located on a high, dry site, and, if possible, on soil containing sufficient wind to drain well. A bouso located on an ulovatlon may bo sornuwhat colder In winter, but It is much cooler and nwiro comfortublo In summer. Shed-Roof Whcro n largo number of nnlmnls ,nro continually boused In ono bog Iiqiim) and fed In or around tbo bouse, tbo surroundings aro suro to become jnoro or less filthy and unsanitary. If feeding is dono on tho Instdo It keeps j portion of the floor wet, and gives tho cntlro building nu offensive, ills Hgrecablo nppearanco. On tho other bund, by using the portablo bouse, moving occasionally onto a fresh lileco of ground, and feeding tbo hogs nl u different plaro ono avoids these unsanitary conditions. These port ublo houses nro built to accommodate. "from four to six mnturo animals or ten to twenty shoals. This method keops them much clcanor and more thlrfty than wbon allowed to congro Individuals K.i to In larger numbers. of a herd showing cxldcnces of a con' tnglous disease, can bu readily lsolat d. f portablo house, tho The Is n uid of which Is liero shown. "building six feet two Inches high In front and thrco feet In tho rear. When boards enn cut In tbo middle bo uicd for boarding tbo front of tho A small apace, left may bo bouse. closed by a batten or frieze board at tho top. house II Tho door of tho lustrated Is arranged to slldo In grooves marked "A" and "A." Tho tiolld linos on either sldo of the door TCprrsent tho batten. Tho dotted lino Rbed-roo- V tS!i f.v i ' I House. Front of thealoorway. Tho heavy "b" lines marked "d" nro tho or floats on tho door and should bo nailed on tho outside to glvo tho back A ventilator Is n smooth surface. ehown at "0." This furnishes vcutllu tlon for two or thrco animals when nil tho doors are shut; If nioro ven tllutlou Is desired, It can ensily bo ne cured by aliening the small sliding door In tho roar This sliuplo plan of cutllatlon avoids any direct drafts upon tho animals and proves very ofllIndk-atos cross-pieces dent. Proper Way to Feed a Horse. Tho Btomach of tho horso Is qulto small that Is, It will hold about two gallons. It ths horso Is fed his gram first, then bny and then watered, tho grain will be pushed out or no siom nch beforo It Is digested. Tbo best way Is to water fl st, then focd some hay and then the g.aln. In case tbo horso la warm It would not do to ulvo all the wator It would take, but It should be given a iittlu even then. Pigs aro scarco and high. Tho cnuso largely duo to tho high prlco of all kinds of grnln. Tho brood sows have, been fattened and sold tho re sult Is n scarcity of shoats and pigs tho country over. It will take at least a year boforo tho farmers will bo ablo to fill up their pens. Tho pigs female thrifty, should lm saved fur breeders. Alter tho male pigs beforo they have mnde much growth. It Is best to have this business done by nn expert, as there Is less risk of loss. After alter ing plnco the pigs In n dry pen, having n bed of clean straw. Give sweet skimmed milk mixed with wheat mid tilings. As soon as tho cuts heal turn Into grass and clover pasture, For tho early fall market feed mill feed slop till thoy will eat twlco a lay. Whon tho fodder corn Is well eared and tbo grain Is In tho milk, cut up a low stalks and spread ovor tbo pasture onco u dny. Spread It out thin, so that each ono will get Its full share. Olvo wood ashes and burnt Keep tho feed wood twlco n week. trough clean nnd dry. Sour slop, dirty troughs and ynrds nro sure to breed Ilroedlng cholera anil swlno plague. stock should hnvo tho rango of a good clover pasture, Thuro Is no better pasturo for sows with pigs than tho apple orchard. Tho fallen fruit will de when clean, and tho grass and clover crazed close. If tbo sows aro well whcro Hiblo schools could bo organ- ized and chapels built, churches orfed they will not tnjuro tho trees. nnlzed. etc. This much needed work dono would Good Walkers. mean moro for our city, stato nnd na Somo flrm3 who uso heavy hor30a tion than wo can Imagine, brethren. tnako an absolute rule that their teams Mako n chain and bind together nil shall not bo driven beyond ,n walk tho Important features of our work. I would put In a link hero In tbo Two results of such a course aro ap parent to tho casunl obsorvcr. First, chain which I hopo will bo strong their horBcs aro In good condition and enough to bring our church up to and pay off our debt. I wish from that fnct It is safe 'to rely on tho statement of tho owners that thoy wo might all Adopt tbo Bible plan of of our Incomo to tho nro not nlwayH replacing hortes that giving should havo many years of usefulness Lord's work, nnd In n short tlmo our Second, their horses debt would bo gone and homo ex. beforo them. penses met and wo would bo looking soon learn to walk fast. for new fields to enter for Jesus' sake. I may havo left out many links which should bo In tho chain, but Veld tbeso nnd many others together with tho great lovo of God and the power of God, and you will havo' a chain strong enough to rcscuo tho perishing noul nnd to mako your Inflti enco felt around tho world. What use would I mako of tho l'ced all tho small potatoes to tlx chain? sheep and pigs. We, ns Individual members of this shepherd alway Tho experienced provides his animals with nn nbun church, nro links In tho great chain that holds thlc church here In this dance of salt. Potatoes may bo fed to cows and community, as tbo great ship is held hogs when tho market prlco Is com In place In yonder gulf tho nnchor'i power is measured by tho weakest paratlvcly lopr. There. Is considerable danger Is link In tho chain that holds tho ship; feeding well fed owes too highly or. so tho power of thl church Is meas ured by our strengt.lt as Individual whent, corn nnd alfalfa bay. llluu grass mnkes an cxccllont fall tncmbors ot tho church. , a mighty Tho church Is and winter paBturo If tho farmor let! storm Is brewing, sins if nil kinds nro It grow rank early In the season If tho young ewes nro not In good endeavoring to wlpo out. tho lulluenco condition thero Is likely to bo a greal of tho church. Tho saloon, which rfrrlcs with It deal of troublo ibout lambing tlnio. Ono thing very nollceauio in con th' bulk ot nil crimes afrt makes nny crcto barns Is lack of dust and bare land or city, such ns the prophet saw vermin which Includes mlco and rats when ho said In this vcri. "Tho land Success In ork production U Inrgo Ib full of bloody crimes, end the city y affected by tho attention given tc Is full of violence," This preatcct of tho health and comfort of tho brood all foes ugalnst tho lndWdunl, th home, tbo church and our '.'at Ion, ha? BOW. been crowded out of north Texas, All farm animals get hungry for obango of diet about this tlmo of year west Texas, central Texas, end hero on tbo very banks of tho Gull' of Mexl Horo is whcro the roots como co tho saloon will mako Its tl.ml fight. handy. All hcof nnd mutton will liereaftei God grant that his pcoplo wVil make bo raised on tbo smnll farms and tho fight of all lights ami drier, from farmers must learn how to meet tin our city and stato this great ewmy of mankind with all Its kindred vices, uow conditions. It Is stated that ovor 10,000 swln and may tho church of Jesus t'hrlet bog provo truo to all that has been intrust, havo been Immunized against cholera by tbo Ohio department of ng ed to It. Is well-markert one-tent- h John said, "Littlo children, love ono another." Our usefulness as Christians will bo determined by our love for Ood and his cause. Ily it our work for tho church Is measured. If tho lovo of Ood Is In our hearts wewlll bo as David when ho said "I was glad when thoy said unto mo, lot us go Into the houso of tho lord." Men shun Ood'a house nnd never enter it because they do not lovo God. Hero is a link wo will call personal work. How much It Is needed In our church to keep tho members of tho church busy, this should not bo necessary and would not bo needed If we wero all allvo to our opportunities. A great field for personal work lies outside tbo church, wo can go out and And Illblo school scholars and bring them In. What a great Improvement It would bu If every member of our church capable of teaching a class In tho school would go out and And tbo cIssb nnd bring them Into tho Illblo school and teach them. This link wo will call homo mission. It Is sometimes misunderstood; wo tltlnk of our Mexican work or tho work In the western suites. But wbllo this Is truo nnd that is a part of tho homo mission work, yet 1 would bring you face to face with tho homes In our community, many of them are In need of words of sympathy, somo aro needing tho bread and butter to sustain physical life, others havo never ncceptcil Jesus as a personal savior. Homo missions would carry us to tho nocdy communities around us refunded. Tho sanitary condition of the lofts has much to do with tho success. Wo do not advocato running through tho plant nil tbo time looking for filth. The manure from a pigeon pen Is worth about sixty cents a bushel as In cleaning, two rounds fertilizer. are mado of all tho pens. In the first tho manure Is all gathered, care being taken to keep it as free from feathers as possible. It should then bo bagged up and sent away. , On tho second round tho nests aro all cleaned and tho floor thoroughly swept Where tho squabs are very young, or thero nro eggs, the nest must not be disturbed. If a nest has squabs in It old enough to get along by themselves, the nest is cleaned out and tho squabs replaced. After a thorough sweeping, spray the inside of tho pens, covering every crack and crevlco with a solution of ono part carbolic acid and two parts water. Thero should be regular days for killing. Uefore focdlng in tho morning, every squab of tbo sizo fit to kill should bo gathered up nnd taken to tho killing room. If any of tho birds havo a little feed left In their crops, make an Incision with a sharp knifo nnd wash tho crop clean. As a rule, squabs aro ready to dress at four weeks old; but some parents Pair of Homers. the first of March until the first of vember. Flaco clean, whlto paper top and cover with burlap, firmly to tho bairel. Placo tho burlap top and another sldo and ship In tho evening possible. ovor No- the nailing It a tag on on tho whenever INDUSTRY OF FRUIT DRYING Picking anil Preparing Immense Crops in California Gives Employment to Many Thousands of People, (Hy C. W. NULI) Livestock nnct-Ored- rlculturo since January 1, 1910. When awes run free and aro glvei littlo feed with no shelter, thero Is nc doubt but It proves fatal to tmccesi In tho production of u largo crop ol Cleanliness. Is n means ot gram can ot lyo may do mure A flve-coIllblo. Hev. J. II, than a lumbs. Clayton, Baptist. Washington. I). C. Young pigs should have the best ol care and got to eating nicely wbllo oi tho mother. Thoy should not b Nobody wants mero ornaments lu weaned until thoy ore nine weeks 6W this world, but everybody wants In If good results are obtained tegrlty. Iluskln. A rake of soap five-doll- Tho packing and preparing for the market of tho vast quantities ot dried fruit shipped from California and other fruit raising states Is interesting to all thoso wno live In localities whore little or no fruit Is raised for the mar ket, and whero none in dried. Picking and marketing tho Immense fruit crops In California glvo employ ment to many thousands of people throughout tho summer months. Tho picking is dono by men, but the pack Ing is dono almost entirely by women of tho cerebro-splna- l system aro sucnnd clrls. Cherry packers become cessfully brought under tho Influence earn of tho poison, until, in tho stato com very expert, the swiftest workers lng as high as, $2.50 per day. Ordinary monly known as "dead drunk," tho onpackers make from $1.25 to $1.75 per ly ones that aro not paralyzed nro dav. those known as tho automatic centers. Tho apricot 'crop gives employment which regulate and keep up breathing to mord people than the cherry crop, nnd tho circulation. Enough alcohol a larger acre can bo taken, however, to paralyzo nartly because thero is ace of anrlcots than of cherries and theso. In which case tbo deep sleep of partly becauso thq bulk ot the crop Is drunkenness becomes a stupor which dried. passes Into death. Tho "cots," as they aro called, are Thero is a parallel between apop cut smoothly in half, tho pits taken lexy and Intoxication. To bo drunk Is out and tho halves laid, cup eldo up, simply apoplectic. Such la the action on trays for drying. Uefore being of alcohol upon the nervous system, put out in tho sun to dry tho fruit Is and its action upon other parts of the subjected to tho fumes ol hunting sui body is no less injurious. phur for about thirty minutes. This When an alcoholic drink Is taken bleaches tho fruit, kills all germs that Into the stomach, the alcohol is rap may havo found lodgment on the ripe idly absorbed through tho coats ot fruit nnd hastens tho drying. that organ, passes directly into the A great many fruit growers have circulation, and Is carried with tho Squabs Ready for Market. very extensive drying plantsbut tho blood to every part ot tho system. process of drying la about tho same In That which goes to tho brain pro do not care for their birds ns well as largo and small plants. After the duces successively the symptoms enu others, and it will therefore tako their trays of apricots aro filled, each tray merated above; that carried to the squabs a fow days longer to mature. Is sprinkled with salt water. This Alls lungs begins to bo expelled with the If tbo breast Is well filled out and tho tho cup3 with juice nnd tho salt helps expired breath of tbeso organs. Ex feathers under tbo wings have started tho sulphur to Uiko effect. The trays periments have been tried In which to break open nnd split nt tbo points, nm niied on to cars which run on wlno was administered In capsules, so tho squab is ready for market. Tho tracks through tho packing sheds, nnd that not ono particle touched the Inwings ot each squab should bo locked Japanese workmen terior of tbo mouth or throat; yet in aro taken by tho behind It by crossing thera twice, nnd to tho sulphur house. This has closet two or three minutes the odor ot al tho bird bung hy tho feet head down- compartments Just largo enough for cohol was noted on tho breath, showward between two nails driven closely lighted ing that In that car to fit In. Tho sulphur Is short tlmo It had together. A sharp pointed knlfo In- thothe pits In tho ground an,d tho door In been absorbed, passed Into tho blood In tho mouth ui to tho baso serted of tho closet closed. Frequently, many was being expellod by tho luugs. of tho skull Bevcrs tho Jugular vein sulphur closets nro kept constantly In nnd Tbo blood loaded with alcohol, in to death. and tho squab quickly bleeds onoratlon. passing through tho liver, sots up au Tho bird must bo thoroughly bled After tho sulphuring process tho Irritation which frequently causes an beforo picking, or elso tho blood will drying wheeled out Into tho incurablo dlseaso to that very Imporcongeal In spots under the skin where enrs aro fields nnd the trnya cro laid flat on the bnnd ot tbo picker touchos It, and tho eround. Several days aro roquired tant organ cirrhosis of tho liver, bettho bird will becomo "blistered," as r. irv tho fruit, according to tbo ter known as "hobnail liver." Tho kidneys aro stimulated and Irritated, tbo breeders term It, nnd Its valuo weather. and long Indulgence In tbo drlnktns greatly reduced. dried through much the habit leads to Incurablo dlscnseo In Peaches nro Wing and tall fenthors should be apricots. Prunes are them. Tho skin Is also affected, .ind pulled first, then tbo nock, back and R.imn nrocess as aro peaches and nprl breast, caro being taken not to tear nnt Bulnhured as bolng placed on the does its part in expelling the alcohol ml but beforo from the system. In point ot fact all tho skin anywhero, ns torn squabs trays to dry they aro given a bath In tbo excretory organs sot at work as spoil the nppearanco of tho shipment. soon as the alcohol gots Into tho, sysAfter picking, tho bird should bo hot lvo water. lieforo being sent to, tho retailers tem. In tho endeavor to rid tbo body allowed to cool In ordinary cool waare drle I ter, for hnlf an hour or moro. It must tho greater part of pres. ed fruitsboxes of tho poison. Tho liver, kidneys. into lungs and skin aro all then bo thoroughly washed, tbo crop sorted, washed and gives tho In this effort. cleaned out, nnd placo In n tub of Ico at tho packing houses. This peoplo Wo hopo we may have mado It clear water until frozen, then thoy aro ready fruit a finer appearance, but prefer It who llvo in tbo fruit regions In this brief statement of tho action for packing. dryer. of alcohol that It Is absolutely and 1'ack In a clean box or barrel. IJno Just ns It comes from tb entirely a poison. It Is in no Eenso a food. It Injures tho brain, tbo uorves, tliu heart, Irritates tbo stomach, liver and kidneys; never does nny good, but always barm. There la a vast amount of Ignor-nnc- o among tho peoplo as to tho real nature of alcohol. It Is the fewer number of our pcoplo, oven at this ZEE date, who aro convinced that alcohol 'If y is a poison; and tbls Ignoranco ot the masses Is one ot the bulwarks ot tho trarllc. We need moro education, bouses are especially In the family. In the church, In response to a quory as to how a any way. Tho reason tho moved by and in the common schools, as to the thoy combination poultry house should be 4 by 4 Is thatboy. orcan be a woman, real nature and effect of this potent even arranged, Mr. T. II. Thomus in tho ono man or boards poison. When the masses ot tbo peobuilt ot llural Now Yorker makes the follow- nnd beingtoo heavy If mado larger. ple understand Its truo nature, a trewould bo ing reply: beginner can start with 16 mendous Impulse will be given to tbe In tho diagram, A shows run 4 by 16 ; Also the power. K by 4; laying bons, ono run, one roosting house effort to putvorlze the rum 0 H roosting houses, 4 and ono laying house, and Increase as houses, 4 by 4; D dry mash house, outsldo shapo and sizo Workman Who Thinks. by 4. Cut holes to admit fowls at X ho wishes, The aro tho same. H shows In each house. JSach vertical lino on ot all houses The bishop ot Bhefllold, In a sermon dry mash. Mako hole, X, in tho plan Is tho end of each run or Hosts. F largo enough to admit light, to labor delegates, said tint there was diagram houso and each house or run can be enough to udialt rata on no stronger critic ot tbo workman moved as If the plan was a line of but not lareo who drinks than tba workman who tbey are not fastened la the mash. tore boxes; thinks. d COMBINATION HOUSE FOR HENS bbbb wr over-excite- s ono-lnc- h I i Pace Four. THE CITIZEN. CORNETTHMHARDSON Miss Salllo Richardson was quietly married, Wednesday morning, to Mr. John Cornctt at tho home of her paronts, Mr. and Mrs. 11. K. Richard-Boin tho prcsenco of a fow friends and relatives. Rov. Wllks officiated and Miss Edith Early played tho wedding March. A wedding breakfast was served nttcr which tho happy couplo left for their future homo in Stoncga, Va, n, February 16, 191 1. FOR YOUR Groceries and Candies GO TO BUY NEW GOODS Spring goods now open. Everything new in Dry Goods. Come and see the new styles and fabrics. TATUM'S 3 lbs Prunes - - - 4 lbs. Dried Apples - 3 lbs. Dried Peaches, best 6 Bars Soap - - - - 25c 25c 25c 25c Flest Thing to De Understood. order will be effected when we understand that life Is more than a llrollhood. A ilew social Fells Napthta, Ideal, Cleaneasy, Ivory. Lenox and Delphine, 3 for 10c 5c per pound Navy Beans Colored Beans, 3jc per pound Ideal Patent Flour - - 65c Fairy Patent ... 65c COYLE'S DRY GOODS STORE You pay less or get more v oaooaooaoaoaooaoaoaoaoaoooooooaooaoaoaoo o o o o Berea and Vicinity GATHERED FROM A VARIETY OF SOURCES e R. H. CHRISMAN a o RUGS These are our Regular Prices, this is not a special sale. We have just opened the largest stock of Rugs Carpets ever in Berea. If you don't believe it and come and see. A few eye openers: Smith's Smith's Smith's Smith's Axminster Rugs, Axminster Rugs, 9x12 Velvet Rugs, 9x12 Tapistry Rugs, 9x12 -- Funeral Director und Embalming A Complete Line of Modern Funeral Supplies SPECIAL SERVICE DAY OR VNIGHT. Day Phone 20 LOOK OUT FOR BAND CONCERT Ntfht 40. -- oaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoa Fire, Life Phoae 505 Richmond last week. , Mr. T. A. Robinson and family have moNK moved to tho building on Center St, OFFICE OVER RACKET STORE which was formerly known as Mr. Ogg's picture gallery. DAN H. BRECK Miss Birdie Robinson who was a student hero several years ago is and visiting friends in town this week. Insurance Mrs. Dick CUft, who has been ill DR. BEST, DENTIST cm Adams who spent Grace Miss several days hero with her homo folks returned to tho Gibson Infirmary at i3 Accident - .... - $13.50 to $15.00 15.00 to 17.00 15.00 10.00 Richmond, Ky. for a number of years and for the Keep data well In mind and when Canfleld made a trip you see two straight marks stop and S. to Richmond, Monday, in the interest think. p. m. of the Band. Good Vigorous Stock p. m. Dar-OlChicks Mr. Green Bales 'was in town at loc rach A BIG BAR6AIN a. m. the first of last week on business. Kgki In a farm containing 89 2 acres Express Trains Mrs. Moses Anglln who had been R. I. situated on Copper Creek Pike six Stop to tako on and lot oft passenvery 111 for some time underwent a miles west of Berea, 4 2 miles gers from beyond Cincinnati or from Best Stock in the Vicinity sorlous operation last Thursday from east of Paint Lick, Garrard County, Day-OlChick - 15c rich Atlanta and beyond. which she did not recover. Sho was My Friends and Neighbors: FOR SALE Kentucky. This farm Is almost enli.uo per 15 South Bound Frk taken to her old homo place in Rockmy heartfelt I wish to give you 8:15 a. m. Cincinnati Beautiful homo of SO acres one and tirely level. Is good land nnd has castle County for burial. Mr. Ang- thanks for tho kindness and sympathy fourth Cull with Older. One on It a good six room houso and 11:44 a. m. BEREA lln and his four little children have shown mo during the sickness and halt miles from Berea, on Bcrca and out buildings, a rjew tobacco barn Call and ite Stock. North Bound Kingston pike. tho deep sympathy of all Berea at the death of my wlfo. I thought costing ?450, a splendid orchard, 4:56 p. m. Berea, BEREA Nice residence, extra good barn, friends. wo had a few friends In Berea, but flno meadow, good In yard and foun8:35 p. m. Cincinnati fence, flno water. flno drilled well Mr. W. B. Davidson will speak at I know now that they are many. Bargain at $3,000. Must sell in month tain of stock water Just In tho right the Y. M. C. A., Sunday evening, Mose Anglin. given at place. of February. Possession Albert Powell has returned from a Feb. 18. at 6:15. His topic Is "In This Is a great bargain nnd can encc. FARM FOR SALE twelve week's stay In Jackson CounEvery one welcome to fluence." 25 acres, houso, spring, garden, 1 Also a flno home two miles from be had for only $45 per acre, halt Best Patent Flour $ .65 ty. these meetings. Kingston, about 185 acres, nlco resi- down and balance in payments. Ad- Meal, per bu mile from Berea, near Richmond 60 Rev. Parsons went to Pilot Knob, dress J. P. lllcknell, Bcrca, Ky., or now sells twelve cent Pike. All fenced and nearly all unCanfleld dence, very productive, land. I purSaturday and Sunday and held ser- and fifteen cent coal oil. 65 Ky., R. K. Potatoes, per bu der cultivation. Price $900. Terms chased from this farm tho finest Robert Boln, Paint Lick. 1 can salmon and 2 cans apples .25 vices. D. No. 2. Maupln, who has been easy. Inquire at this office. Miss Lillian bag of corn I ever saw. Bargain at visited Mrs. Margaret McGeorge Possession given at once It bought. Any 3 of the following 10c teaching In Clay County, has returnJ 53 per aero. For particulars call on her brothor, I. A. Bowman at Kings- ed to Berea for a few weeks FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE VALUABLE TOWN PROPERTY 24 goods for and A. P. Settle, Kingston, Ky. ton, Sunday. FOR SALE while hero entertained a number of For other stock, a registered PercherMacaroni, jcll-o- , dates and peanut Misses Maud and Myrtle Johnson Tho Last Word. I also have a very valuable town friends at tho home of Pres. Frost. on Stallion, flvo years old, weighs butter. woro guests of Maud Parsons, Satur"When he found be would have to property In Central Berea on south were as follows: about 1700 lbs. Those Invited pay alimony he withdrew his suit:. 3 boxes of evaporated apples day night. sldo of Chestnut St., opposite NaJ. W. Herndon, Misses Etta Gay, Alllo Fowler, Ad said If he bad to support her he might Alton Powell is looking after his 25 or Peaches Bcrca, Ky. as Bank building. This lot is dle Bowling, Eva Englo and Grant R. R. No 1. well live with her." "Yes, and sho tional timber business in EsUll and Jack- Maupln; Messrs. June Logsdon, N. C. snapped back that he might make up 127 feet front extending back 175 For other prices equally as good, Gran Uied to Make Matches. son Counties. his mind that If he was going to live feet and has on It a good six room, A species of stiff grass, which grows call in person on Strode, Shear Carl Rawllngs, Prof. N. J. Coyle is at Kerby Knob this abundantly In India, Is used for sticks with her he might Just as well support two story framed house, excellent Smith and Robert Spcnce. MRS. week. garden and barn. Also a good new making matches in that country. her." Tho annual State Farmers Institute in Dora King has been very sick tho will bo held at Mt, Sterling, Feb. 23 past week but is improving. Miss Mary Barr of Paint Lick is to 25. Soveral men of national promiIT nence will be present. . visiting friends in Berea. spray If you want your fruit trees Miss Mary Robinson of Cincinnati ed or trimmed, we can furnish tho is visiting in Bcrca. Ttir. men and material at a fair cost. AdMr. and Mrs. Joe Bonder of Richmond are spending a few days in dress F. O. Clark. If every fruit tree In Berea wero Uerca. SHOE Mr. J. L. Bowier of Cincinnati is properly trimmed and sprayed about SHOE threo times, the crop could bo easivisiting friends hero this week. College is now prepared to ly doubled. The Prof. Ellis is slowly Improving. He tnako contracts with those who wish to furnish wood for the ensuing Is now ablo to walk about the house and his friends are hoping that he year. Soo T. J, Osborne, Treas. Boys, bring your rubber and Iron may be out soon. Dr. Thomson left for Medina, O., to J. S. Gott, on Depot Street for If you take the red hot Bargains offered last week, being called to the bed high prices. in who was serious Miss Daisy S pence who has been side of his mother In Richmond for quite a while came ly injured by a fall. Tho Bartolotta Concert Company homo last weok. Postmaster D. N. Welch has mov- gave an evening of thorough enjoyed to Mr. Ilolllday's property on ment to a largo and enthusiastic you can do here with your Shoe Money. Center Street In order that ho may audience last Saturday night. This duty you owe to yourself to come and see have the second number of the winter lyceuni bo near his work. and Children's Shoes in Berea, and you can get choice reduced price. and bestStock of Men's, course had both variety and high quality. Tho violin solos by Mr. Yost I LADIES' SHOES MEN'S SHOES and the duets by Mr. and Mrs. Yost ' won tho most enthusiastic applause Price $5.00 $4.00 $3.00 from tho audlencu though Mies Chaf" " V 3.oo Cuts-epp- o 3.25. 235 fee in bor readings and Slgnor 2.75 Bartolotta in bis tenor solos 3.50 2.15 " " wero both appreciated. 2.35 3.00 " " " Mr. Gamble returned Tuesday noon I I 2.00 2.50 1.65 adfrom attending tho twenty-fift- h versary of tho founding of the Moody Look elsewhere if you want to, but .if you buy before seeing our Shoes you must have money to burn. School in Chicago whore ho spoko Sale Closes of the work ho Is doing in Berea. He Sale L. & N. TIME TABLE 6:30 a. m. 11:00 KnozTille 3:57 1:29 p. m BEREA 7:45 6:10 p. m. Cincinnati South Bound Local 8:25 6:40 a.' m. ClnclnnaU 11:59 a. m. 12:29 BEREA G:50 7:00 p. n. Knoxvlllo past few months has been confined to her bod, died last Thursday and was p. m burled at tho Silver Creek a. m. We guarantee these goods to be first class and as good as can be bought. Come and have a look and "Save the Difference." framed store building with living partmcnts nbovo Store room 25x$0 ft. The Berea Band now claims tho All In good condition and a tine lolargest crowd ever In tho Chapel cation for ariy one wanting a splento a pay lecture and Is pushing In did business location In tho beautievery possible way to make even a ful and educational town of Berea, Ky. Would sell this property as a greater record. Tho Hand Is nt present tho best whole or separately, together with In tho history of tho College and in all my property In Bcrra, which la addition to this, Prlnco Hermo, tho for sale. For further information Is to 'jo address, J, P. lllcknell, Bcrca, Ky. world famous magician with it, and besides there will bo four expert band men from outside. Tho concert never disappoints, tho Day-Ol- d only disappointment being the pay lng so littlo for so good an entertainAND Chicks ment. a. in. Mr. Clare WELCH'S Eggs for Hatching C. White Leghoras ' il.oorrl5 tads d ' M.L.SPINK, Ky. The Square peal Store m SALLIE FOWLER, LA VAIT Jineucaa I IfU r All our what A XT OA VTV lj t C dttmucan MONEY advantage of It's a largest SHOE SALE Women's We at Bargain Day 2:00 p. m. SATURDAY FEB. 18 Sale BUY &-7- 5 Sa,u I'ricu 4-o- o TODAY 2-- 5 2J5 MRS. EARLY also had a pleasant visit with his parents. Pres. Frost Is expected homo next week. Saturday Night Feb. lflth. HAYES RHODUS STORE THE QUALITY Main St. Berea, Ky. Closes Saturday Night Feb. 18 th. 1 1 February 16, igtt. THE CITIZEN. Page Five BUGGIES! 2 Car Loads Just Arrived Of tke old stand-by- s OLD HICKORIES from the old school. Buggies that are built, tried and tested for rough pikes and roads. They have won a reputation which they justly deserve. Engle's Big Sale Now On! Everybody is trading at The Best Possible for the Price and this year the come even better than before, every job above $50 carrying strictly guaranteed and high grade Union City wheels, 12 inch full wrought 5th wheel and gear, and the perch pole is mortised into the head block "ear marks of quality." We put on our own rubber tires and save you" the factory profit. We use the best rubber obtainable, Diamond Fire Stone and Morgan and Wn'Kht. We your old buggy at $12, $14 and $16 per set. Will take your old buggy in on a new one. Come early while the assortment is complete. Terms liberal. er R. King of Low Prices J. ENGLE Phone 6o, Berea, Ky. PHONE: 26 day, 46 night 1R. 10. dbiueman "THE FURNITURE MAN" BEREA, KY. tho House, Tuesday night, by a vote of 221 to 92. HITCHCOCK AFTER MAGAZINES A bill has been reported by tho Senate Committee on postal affairs to Increase the rato on the advertising section, of magazines from ono Hamilton, Ohio, Letter. Feb. 11. Mr. and Mrs. Will Grlffen and baby aro in Hamilton whero Mr. Grlffen has been omployed laying brick on a new foundry building, Nllcs' tool Works are constructing. Mr. Grlffen fell somo time ago and received a sprained ankle, but Is well and at work again. They will return to their home in Norwood, Cincinnati, O., soon. it Is reported that Miss Carrlo Wright, aged thirty years, lnmato of the , Dayton Stato Hospital for several years, committed suicide by bumping her head against a wall, producing concussion of the brain. She was formerly from Alexandria, Ky., where her remains were taken for burial. The passage yesterday afterO., Hamilton, CHEMISTRY OF THE SOIL Most soils havo sufficient potash and phosphoric acid to grow ordinary crops, and theso two elements are not readily leached out of the ground but remain year after year as avallablo plant food. They are In organic form as part of tho soil and nature put them there. Nature also placed nitrogen in the land but all crops take up and utilize' a large quantity of this elemont. It makes plants grow rich and mature quickly. Crop after crop soon deplete tho supply of nitrogen and the winter rains leach It from the soli; It is more soluble than tho other plant elements. Roots of plants, weeds and grasses, as they decompose, release tho nitrates and unless some cover crop Is sowed to take up theso elements they are lost before the next crop Is planted In tho spring. Many plants, such as the clovers, cow peas, soy beans and vetch, are natural nitrogen gatherers from the air and deposit it In tho soil through their roots. This is how clover benefits the land. An aero of clover, alfalfa or cow peas will deposit more nitrogen in the soli on ono acre In one year than will a whole ton of tho best fertilizer. Rye is often recommend- ed as .a cover crop, not because it adds any fertility, except humus, but because it takes up the. soluble nitrates and conserves them for the following crop when plowed under and prevents their being washed out of tho soil. Any cover crop sowed in tho fall Is good, such as rye, wheat, turf oats, crimson clover or vetch, and for the eamo reason, they prevent soil leaching. Remember, the nitrates are soluble. Any farmer knows a good crop of weeds Is better than having the land baro and for tho same reason, they tako up tho soluble nitrates and return them to tho soil when they decay. Study the chemistry of your soil and do not havo any baro fields In tho winter time to bo leached out by tho rains. -- History of the English Bible ScYcnth Article The Bishops Bible The Most Elegant in Style-Laand Expensive A Revision of the Great Bible, and its Purpose to Supplant the Geneva Bible a Failure. rge enough of conference causo. is' probably the Most Popular Edition There wcro several editions of tho Ulshops' Ulblo but that of 1G72 is tho most Important because of tho uso mado of It In tho version of By PROP. JAMKS ROOD ROBERTSON. King James. Passages "not edifying" wcro to bo Why A New Bible Examples of Language The next Kngliali Ulblo in our Hat marked so that tho public reader Tho language bhows how nearly owct IU oxJatcnco to the bishops of might pass them by; and "such tlko that of today tho English was tho Church of Kngland. In comment-In- s words as Bound In tho old translacoming to be. Tho following passage oo tho "Matthew Illblo," Arch- tions to any offenco of lightness or from Matt. 3rd. chapter is a good exbishop Cranmcr had Mild It will obscenity" wcro to bo translated in ample. before "convenient tortus and phrases." bo "a day alter doomsday" "4 This John had his rayment of tho blahops product) a Ulblo themRevision of Great Bible camels hcaro and a leatherno glrdlo selves. Tho passing out of use of Tho Ulshops' Ulblo was largely a about his loincs; his mcato was tho "Qroat Ulblo" and tho popularity revision of the Great Dlbio with some nnd wild honey. of tho ronton of tho Geneva reform-rr- s, changes and 7 Hut when ho saw many of tho with many of tho bowoTcr, spurred them to action. features of tho Goneva Ulblo which Pharisees and Sadducees commo to Bishops' Bible It was Intonded to supplant. Out of his baptlsmo ho said unto them, 0, The .Bishops' Ulblo first made 1U CO marginal notes to I Corinthians generation of vipers who hath worn appearance In 1GCS. It li noted for over 40 were copied from that popu- ed you to fleo from tho anger to being tho mostx elegant In stylo of lar version. Attention was paid to a come. 8 Urlng foorth therefore fruttcs an? yot produced. It was largo In literal rendering of words as may bo slio, with elaborate tltlo pagu and , seen from tho passago In John 14: mccto for repentance." 150 illustrations. The title page 2, "In my Father's house nro many contalnod a picture of Queen Kllia- - j dwelling places." This Ulblo Is noted IN OUR OWN STATE bcth on her throno and below It In also for many expansions In tho (Continued from fir it ptge) tho phrase, "I nm not asham- - , text to complete the meaning, somo now being placed upon tho. same footod of tho Oospcl for It Is the power harmless In character and others un ing as vacclno and diphtheria antox-I- n warranted as In Romans 12: 17. of God unto salvation to everyone as an agency for tho prevention "Providing things honest (not only of dlscaso. Tho serum will no who fcolleres." than beforo God but also) In the sight of longer bo furnished free by tho InstiThe tltlo was shorter provloua ones, being moro like our men." tute, This Is a great triumph for own "The Holy Uible containing Uio one. of Kentucky's greatest physicians. Effort to Force Circulation Old Testament and tho New." A little, girl In Louisville, ten years Kfforts wcro mado to bring tho of age, was saved from death this, The Translators Ulshops' Ulblo into circulation but week by tho uso of tho serum. The loading spirit In tho produc- without much success. Every catheTUBERCULOSIS EXHIBIT tion of thin Ulblo was Archbishop dral and church was to have a copy At a meeting of tbs directors of Church of Kng- to tako tho placo of tho great Ulblo l"arkcr. h?ad of tho preland. Tho actual work was divided "so wasted that very many churches tho Kentucky Association for tho among a dozen or more of tho lead- do want their convenient Ulblo." vention and euro of consumption held ing blshopB of Kngland, Including Tho Ulshops wero obliged to keep a In Lexington last Wednesday, it was thouo of London, Worcester, Exeter copy In their homes, placed In din- decided to Bend a traveling exhibit and Ely. but Parker held In his own ing room or hall where It might bo throughout tho state, and It was announced that tho railroad companies hands tho general oversight of tho useful to strangers and servants. had agreed to haul tho car to all or work. A Failure any points frco of charge. Tho AssoTheir Instructions This Ulblo was too largo and ex- ciation Is now endeavoring to seMany of tho distinctive features niaj! pensive, however, to clrculato much cure tho money for tho purchaso of bo learned from tho Instruction given among tho pcoplo. Tho Geneva Ulblo tho car and tho fitting up of tho to tho blahops for their guidance. was smaller and much moro convenexhibit. They woro to follow tho common ient to uso as well as moro popular Kngllsh translation used In tho and It continued to hold tho peoples' NEWS OF THE WEEK churchoit, which moans tho Great affection. Moreover the Ulshops' Ul(Coutlnurd from lint page Ulblo of Cromwell and Cranmcr. They blo Is gcnorally regarded ns Inferior most of tho Insurgent Republicans. wcro to make "no bitter nolo upon In quality to tho others and lacking Thero aro rumors that tho raeasuro any text," nor "set down any deterin evenness and unity. Tho division may bo blocked In tho Senate by mination la places of controversy." of tho work among so many without filibustering methods but It Is thought that tho President's announced Intention of pushing the measure to its adoption It he has to call an extra sosston of Congress to do It Republicans will whip tho stand-pa- t into lino. Doth tho President and Mr. Clark, tho loader of tho Democrats In tho House and the future Speaker, mado addresses Monday beforo tho Pan American Commercial Confer-unc- o, We have to offer you at any time a fresh and And tho head of tho Republican party and leader of tho Democratic well selected stock of MERCHANDISE suited Emerson. party found themselves standing In exactly in style, price and quality to the wants of tho samo boat as to reciprocity with Canada Humiliating. and tho South American the people. "And so, Miss Alma, you reject me. Governments as well as other governWell, to bumble your pride a little, ments across the sea. A favorite shoe that pleases all the people all Tho Reciprocity Ulll was passed by I'll tell you that you are by no means the first." Fllegende niaetter I This Store Solicts Your Entire Business The magazines, of course, aro fighting this measure relentlessly but Postmaster General Hitchcock, along with a number of members of Congress, aro equally strenuous in their by tho advocacy. It is claimed postal authorities that this low rato of postage for advertising matter In magazines from which they reap their chief profits is tho main causo of the deficit la tho post offlco department. Tho law, It passed, will noon by tho Ohio House of Represennot affect tho newspapers. tatives of the bill permitting clUcs THE MOUNTAINS VINDICATED to use fair grounds adjoining them (Coutlnurd (r.m first page) for park purposes, favors Hamilton, knowlcdgo of the whore tho bill originated, It being with personal pcoplo of tho mountains of Kentucky planned to turn the Butler County for I have been in every county and fair grounds into a park to be used minglod with the pcoplo. They aro as such except 'during the week of in tho best sense manly Americans tho fair. Tho inquest on tho death by nature. In native quality they of Androw Harrison who it Is allegare equal to any pcoplo In our land. ed, was killed by Richard Anglln at What they need Is opportunity such Olllo Snlder's saloon last Saturday night, was held by Coroner Burnett as Berea is gtvlng. Qlvo them and financial aid for yesterday.- - All arrangements are besustaining them, and great results ing made to give Anglln a speedy trial. The Rov. Newel Dwight Hillis, for tho country will follow. Jno. Marshall Harlan. famous '"preacher, lecturer and writer, President Frost was then Introduc- of Brooklyn, N. Y., gavo a lecture on ed, and In a speech which must some "Tho America of Today and Totime appear In full in Tho Citizen ex- morrow," to a packed audlenco t plained that the bost pcoplo of the tho" First M. E. church, Thursday South were those who owned land night. Dr. Hlllls Is truly one of our but did not own slaves, liko tho best and most famous men, and his family of Abraham Lincoln. Ho show- oratory and scholary attainments are ed tho conditions of pioneer life, oxcelled by none. Ho is to bo one still continuing in tho mountains, of tho speakers at the Miami Valley Chautauqua this summer and it which need to bo met by special educational adaptations such as Uerea will bo a great opportunity lost if thoso who are near enough do not has introduced. Profossor Pcnnlman then told of hear him. Some of tho other great his friendship for the mountain speakers at this Chautauqua assembly will bo Geo. R. Stuart, of Tenn., preachers. Byron W. King, of Pittsburg. Penn., Gov. Woodrow Wilson of New Jersey, late President of Princeton UniCol. Geo. W. Bain, of Kentucky, W. versity, accompanied by Hon. Wm. A. Sunday, tho Evangelist. We send congratulations and best wishes to G. McAdoo, President of tho Southern Society of New York, camo in Miss Robinson (Mrs. Roe) who reat this point, and delivered ono of cently took tho "Dartmouth degree." tho finest tributes to Uerea, to Pres. Hamilton experienced a heavy elecFrost, and to tho Mountain peoplo that trical rain storm during tho first of was ever heard. As It Is to appear tho month. Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Gab-baIn full In a later lssuo wo will not have moved to Llndlnwald, attempt a report of this speech now. where Mr. Gabbard will bo near his A number of lantern slides wero work. Charles Medlock of Jackson, then shown, Our Chapel, built by County, Kontucky, left for his homo students, a group of our girls who a fow weeks ago, after having worked nrc descendants of revolutionary sol- In Hamilton during tho greater pordiers, and mountain schools taught by tion of tho past three years. LeonDerea graduates, and tho audlenco ard Smith and his brother, of Owsroso to sing "America" In closing. ley County, Kentucky, who enlisted Tho next mornings papers told tho In tho Regular 'Army at Cincinnati, truth about tho mountains and show- about a month ngo, write from Coled that thousands of good frlonds umbus, O., whero they aro stationed, that they nro enjoying good have been mado. health, and llko army llfo fairly FARM FOR SALE well. A inovemont has been start17 acres mostly under cultivation. ed hero, in accordance with similar Houso, stable, fino spring, good land, novemonts In other cities, to have closo to pike, from Berea. the postoffico closed, Sundays. Wm. easy. Inquire at The A. Sunday, a noted 300. Terms ovangelist, gavo Citizen office. a lecture on "Uooze" In Music Hall, Cincinnati, ono night last weok. Rev. Work of Qonlus. Sunday has been conducting evangeEvery thought which genius and listic sorvlces In Portsmouth, Ohio, piety throw Into tho world alttrs to during the past threo weoks. world. rd two-mile- s Our Country. Why Clover Fails to Catch We have often been asked why it Is so difficult to get a stand of clover In fields that formerly grew It luxuriantly. Undoubtedly the soils lack some properties that they once possessed or now contain somo Ingredient that is detrimental to the growth of clover. Perhaps both. The potash or phosphates may be ex- - ' hausted and probably too much acid has been added to the soils by the application of commercial fertilizers, all of which carry phosphate rock treated with sulphuric acid. Tho acid Is never used by tho plants and re- mains as a deterrent to vegetation and should be overcomo by liberal applications of agricultural lime or ground limestone. Both of theso aro cheap, costing only a tew dollars per ton It purchased direct from tho manufacturers. Tho former la quick lime, and Is much quicker In Its action than tho latter, but either, it applied properly would undoubtedly aid tho clovers to catch and help to restore tap fertility d, to tho soil. THE FLOUR THAT MOTHER USED couldn't begin to compare with ISAACS' Flour. We'll not say it makes bread like mother made for it mokes a whole lot better. Try a sack and even the most critical husband will have nothing to say about mother and her baking. He will eat your bread and thank his stars he is married to such a line baker. Mad the time: The "Arnold Special" for men, American Queen for well dressed women has no superior. PALACE MEAT MARKET Fresh and cured meats and lard. Call for what you want and get what you call for. Highest market price paid for hides, furs, butter, eggs and chickens FRESH FISH EVERY THURSDAY Kldd Building, Corner Main and U. ft. R.OB1RTS, J. M. COYLE, Berea, Ky. v Richmond Streets, Berea, Ky, Prop. BEREA ROLLER MILLS ANDREW ISAACS, Prop. V February 16, 1911 MARDI GRAS Interesting Facts Concerning the National Carnival and the Picturesque Way. Wonderful High Bridge On the Queen & Crescent Route and Other Scenes. Mardi Gras, the national carnival, which is held amutally in New Orleans, will lcgin this year on February 23, ami conlinuc for an entire week. Marcli Gras is the for Shrove expression French which, being the day preTuesday, ceding Ash Wednesday, or the beginning of LcjiI, makes it easy to follow the analog)' of its literal translation Mardi, Tuesday, and Gras, fat what the further fact is considered that, in its application, it also stands for the last day of the Carnival; the latter signifying in this same connection, "farewell to flesh meat," and finding expression in gala days of revelry, Common usage in the case of the Mardi Gras at New Orleans has somewhat broadened its orig inal application, so that, to at least splendor and interest for future! seasons is their past reputation and the citing of a few of the subjects that have been illustrated in the gorgeous pageants of the past: By Rex Arabian Knights ; Realms of Flowers; Visions, Dreams and Legends; Chronicles from Fairyland. By Proteus A Dream of J occurs the tableaux ball of the Krcwc of Proteus, at the French Opera House, preceded by the grand pageant on the street. GUNF.RAL REVELRY. Egypt; Talcs of the Genii; Talcs of Childhood: The Rubayiat. By Counts Lalla Rookh; Scenes from r.iblical History; Songs of Long Ago; Babylon the Magnificent. A Dream of Fair By Mounts Women; The Passions; Paradise from Popular Lost, and Scene Poems. In one form or another the Mardi Gras festivities have been observed in New Orleans, although at broken intervals, for nearly s of a century; and continuously each year since the close of the Civil War. It had its origin in the custom in olden times three-quarter- of Louisiana's planters and merchants looking to France, their mother country, for their fashions, amusements and literature; one of the results of which was the introduction, in 1827, of the first grand street procession of in New Orleans by a number of young Creole gentlemen, some of them just returned from finishing a Parisian education. This was followed ten years later by one on a much larger scale or the Mardi Gras of 1S37; and from these the carnival method of rs next day, Mardi Gras, brings the masking on the streets and a general spirit of revelry, also the daylight pageant of Rcx and the evening pageant of the Mystic Krcwc of Comtts, the latter followed by a grand Counts ball at the French Opera House, and the Rex ball or, as announced, "Grand reception at the imperial palace by the King and Queen of the Carnival and the Royal Party, and ball in the palace adjoining the throne room of the imperial palace." Then, of course, there arc numerous other balls and entertainments throughout the city. Rex and his Queen, for at the social functions he is accompanied by his Queen, whose crown and jewels have been on public exhibition for days before Rex and his Queen, after their reception is over and the Rex ball is fairly launched, go to the Frcncfi Opera House, as a matter of courtesy, it is presumed, to King Counts, for Counts, too, is King. This ball, the Counts hall, at the French Opera House, is the elite affair of the carnival. "The essence and pinnacle of interest in all the ceremonies of Mardi Gras." At it the cxtrcmcst of full dress is exacted, and the ladies arc only allowed to be seated during the period preceding the dancing, the gentlemen standing in the back ground. First come spectacular groupings, of tableaux, of the cos- turned maskers from off tnc floats of the street parade, after which the musicians strike up the first Then the notes of the lancers. maskers leave the stage, each selecting from the dress circle the lady of his choice; they return with them to the stage, where, led by the King and Queen, they dance e Souththe figures of the At its conclusion lancers. ern masks and costumes disappear and the general dancing begins. The old-tim- there is snrcad before the eye of rocks pikes, made famous in modern navigable river on the American wonderful panorama which on and forests, From the railway crng times by the "raiders," who took continent. the law in their own hands, freed tracks to the water line the dis- seen will not soon he forgotten them from private corporations tance is 320 feet. At the point Cl'.Mttr.UI.AND uivi k and turned them over to the pub- where the bridge crosses, Uix are the I'aIN Twelve miles lic to be governed by the respec- River empties its waters into the With tive counties. Before the building Kentucky, forming three triangu- of Cumberland River. of the railroad lines many of these lar sections, each representing a tnajtttic fall of water, down roads were traversed by a regular different county. On these banks perpendicular of eighty feet, the line of stage coaches to and from the receding highlands, and the sp.ukling water is cmltosomed tn a the principal towns, the trips being lowlands that lie at the foot of the grand setting of evergreens and made by day. From Erlangcr the cliffs, is found a flora full of beau- towering crogv Alout thisSci tion train today passes southward ty and variety one which in sumarc many of the large coal lied f through a fine farming country mer time bids you make a louquet Kentucky, which arc in process of which, though hilly at first, is ex- of Tvild roses, morning glories, Rock later dirt roads anil finally turntli lifftliM lifsjtiTi tt'liiMi anific n f ea.-j- t 1 .1 Nine miles to ceedingly fertile. the west arc "Big Bone Springs," strongly impregnated with salt and sulphur. The springs take their name from the many Ikjiics of mastodons found there, some of which have been placed in the Cincinnati Museum of Natural EVERYTHING WELL KEPT. It will he noticed that all along the line the mile osts as well as other signals arc kept in good condition. The management of the line takes especial pride in the appearhandsome and ance of the entire paying premiums every year to the trackmen for the best section of road. There follows a long vista of neat station buildings and grounds; the roadbeds deeply wuh crushed stone or slag front furnaces and carefully maintained. Georgetown, a little city of four thousand population, is reached. Just north of the sta- station the train passes, the Indian Refining Company's plant, for the manipulation of crude petroleum. one of the largest refineries known outside of those belonging to the Standard Oil Company. The town, well-keright-of-way, lial-last- cd MARDI GRAS SCENE IN NEW ORLEANS. ' ' is synonymous with carnival, except that there is the Mardi Gras day, which is not only the last day of the carnival week, but the great day of them all. In it are culminated the grandest efforts, and the entire day is given tip to a continuous round of gay pageants, feastmasking and merry-makining and tcrpsichorcan assemblies. the laymen, it festivity may be said to have been fullv launched in the Crescent City. tiriGHT KLACHCD. Varying slightly from year to year, as to the societies participating during the carnival reason, the entire session is, nevertheless, one of activity and general festivity, carnival culminating in the week and reaching its height on Mardi Gras day. On the day before Mardi Gras, Monday, comes 'Uon, King of the Carnival, accompanied by hi? nobles and attend dants in waiting, to "his capital." His proclamation, long before iostcd throughout the country, and familiar to many, shows excellently the mock assumption of regal power, and the spirit in which festivities of Mardi Gras are carried out and heartily received! by the jwpulacc of Nc,w Orleans. Rex usually though not necessarily, makes his journey to the city by way of the river on his "Royal S'acht," escorted by the "Royal Flotilla," which royal yacht au.l royal flotilla vary, according t his whims, from private to visiting war vessels of the I'nited States and foreign nation, with accompanying tugs The arriand merchant steamers. val of the gala decorated flotilla, amid the Itooming of cannon and the loud strains of music, is to the stranger an interesting feature of the Mardi Gras and should not be misd. On lauding Rex and his retinue, in brilliant military and civic procession, escorted by his cecially selected bodyguard, usually saute crack military organization, visiting or local, proceeds to the City Hall, where he receives the keys of the city. From then on his rule is absolute and his royal standard of purple, green and gqld, wave over tle city in In the token of hi sovereignty. evening of the seine day, Monday, much-belove- , i , f puganizatiok. The mainsprings of activity of the carnival festivities arc the se cret societies organized for the sole purpose of celebrating the pre- Lenten period. The names of the principal of these societies arc nu- merous. and of than, Rex, Proteus, Coniu ,and Momus arc the four The other grtat organizations. mystic organizations arc: Twelfth woNimiu-'Ui- . , I! Amphictyons, Revelers, Night -, Krewe of Nercits, 01ymiians, High Priests of Mithras, Elvis of Oberon, and Atlantcaus. Throughout these societies there runs a wonderful .system of an as complete as that of army. Although single end, so to a are their proceedings that even the personnel of their membership is unknown outside the counBut they wotk the cil chambers. whole year through it is said that at a pageant parades the trwU, the work on that for the ne year is actually in progress ami tlwy spend for ueh purposes fabulous sums of money. Tlic result ie a brilliant uccessiuii of costumed tableaux, marked and tail and street pageants. Tins feature of the latter are floats, or car, on which i illustrated in some gorgeousiiess 4ktKtacular waiUchocu subject. The subjects of thcc pageants are changed every year, and are kept a profound secret until their actual apjHranetf on the streets. A sufficient guarantee of their d, sc-cr- K in general, is hidden from view by rising ground. It is the scat of Georgetown college. Lexington is celebrated as the principle market for the famous blooded racing stock of the Blue Grass region, and is the headquarters of horse men from all parts of the coun try. Entering the depot grounds the tall column seen to the east is DIVERSIFIED BEAUTY. The Probably the most diversified the Henry Clay monument. remains of the great statesman are section of the L'nitcd States in nat ural beauty and ariety of vegeta- in a stone sarcophagus resting at tion lies between Cincinnati, Ohio, the Ikasc of the monument. Northand New Orleans, Louisiana, along west of the dcjKJt is the old home the way of the Queen and Cres- of John C. Breckinridge, Vice cent route. At the very outset, the President of the United States name of this modern artery of under President Buchanan, and commerce and pleasure has an in- candidate for the Presidency in teresting history. This railway i860. Southeast of the station system is named in honor of Cin- may be seen the buildings of State cinnati, the Queen City, and New University, a most excellent techOrleans, the Crescent City. In the nical school. Here is also located early eighties, a Cincinnati admir- Transylvania College, the oldest er of Henry Wadsworth Longfel- college in the United States west low, the famous poet, sent him a of the Allegheny mountains j like jug of Catawba wine made from wise three colleges for women. grapes grown on the banks of the Here still stands Ashland, the Ohio river. At that time Cincin- home of Henry Clay. Here also nati was regarded as a Western in- was the birthplace of John Mor stead of a Central metropolis, the gan, the celebrated cavalry leader center of population at that time of Civil War fame. Continuing being far cast of that point. Ex south from this joint is a rich sec pressing his appreciation of the tion of land, devoted to extensive In summer the wine, Longfellow replied in poetry, hemp cultivation. fields appear to be areas of denominating Cincinnati the Queen hemp of the West .by the Beautiful weeds, and in fall, when cut, the River. The title thus acquired has dry hemp stalks arc stacked in a the manner to simulate Indian wiglived with slight variations metropolis being called the wams. Alternating with the hemp great Queen City instead of the Queen fields one cannot fail to note the of the West. In this connection beauty of the woodland pastures of it will be interesting to reproduce this section of the Blue Grass, the ioem that gave Cincinnati her even though one must clothe them in imagination with the living ver nont dc plume : dure ot summer time. Through THK PICTfRIUGt'E WAV. Nicholasvillc and on beyond Dan Starting at Cincinnati, after villc continue to be located the fa leaving the rugged country tliat motts Kentucky stock farms, hemp follows the Ohio River on cither and toliacco farms, and distiller side, the famous Blue Gras land ies, the four products of which is reached. The Queen & Crescent have rendered the Blue Grass re enters upon a stretching vista, gion famous througltotit the world. broken into millions of miniature HIGH flRIDGK. views with points to please every taste, relieved here and there by Dividing the Blue Grass coun the shapely proportions of some try in almost the center runs the country farm house or the bolder Kentucky River, one of the most outlines of an old Colonial home, picturesque streams on the WestA thousand beautiful pictures are ern Hemisphere, and rivaling the unrolled before the eye. The land beauty of Hudson River scenery scapes arc lovely and no one with On the Queen & Crescent route, a soul could but be pleased with this wonderful Kentucky on a bright day. The which traverses section of country, is High Bridge, train frequently crosses the noteu turnpikes of the State. Many of which crones the Kentucky River these were originally buffalo trails, twentv mile south of Lexington- -. mountain daisies, rhododendron, daffodils, dandelions and a wilder-- j ncssof feathery ferns. Among the j arc cvcr- trees and shrubbery greens, red buds, ash, oak, Aillow,j sycamore, maple and various other varieties. Looking down tiKn the stream from the bridge alovc the river seems less than half its nat ural size, and the small farms lor- dcring no larger than garden plots: while the people who live and move upon these miniature valleys sccih pigmies of some dream race. The natural beauty of the river and its surroundings awake deep er interest avIicii it is known that here or hcrcalKJiits the immortal Daniel Boone made his headquar ters in the pioneer TTays. Boone Settlement of Booneslxirougk is fifty miles alovc on the south lianks of the river, made in 1775. A cave in the cliffs near the bridge, known as "Boone's Cave," is said to have been his hiding place from Indian foes. In fact. the hills about here abound in legendary tales of the day and deed of Kentucky's mighty warrior. His burial place is at Frankfort. down the river. Here, too, at the bridge, one may cntch a glime of the "Old Wilderness Road," or ''Immigrants' Trail," as it was more generally called in the early centuries gone by. It was1 the great highway of travel over the mountains of North Carolina, ever toward the setting sun, into the mysteries of that wildly beautiful country then called Transylvania. Hie road ran through Cumlerland Gap, the Giant Gateway between Virginia and Kentucky, to the beautiful meadows, fresh with run ning streams and brilliant with flowers, through shaded woodlands and undulated pasture lands truly God's country and Kentucky's Blue Grass land. The Queen & Crescent route today crosses this historic road one mile and a half north of Danville. Just below the bridge is the primitive Shaker Ferry. For two miles on the south lank of the river and west of the railroad, lie the lauds belonging to the Shaker community. Their village, Pleasant Hill, can be seen to the northwest. The community, once quite prosperous, is now chiefly couio$cd of old people who found it hard to make against the pushing headway world about them. n being worked. From Flat I Icleiiwood the line is double tracked for a distnnce of thirty-tw- o mile., mnking a total of ft freight miles of double track with which the riKid is equipped in Gooil rcMills of tin work are seen at various Hints en route, attention having been given to taking out the curvatures and reducing grades, thus milling to the material comfort and pleasure of n. the traveler. INTO lESNISWII Over this jwrtion of the hue me tourit passes into the mountains of Tennessee, the strawlxirry set tion, and on to Chattanonga. one of the most important commercial centers of the South. Every ad vantage is olfercd to those who de sire to stop over. Hole! acco-modations are excellent and there are many point of interest worth Mountain is Lookout seeing. plainly visible with its incline of 2.500 feet. From the summit on a clear day one can sec scer State. Here the United State Government has laid out a Park known a Point Park. Anothd of interest is Chickamauga IKMtit Park, whkh t reached cither b tmlley or automobile. This park was laid out under the careful mi pervision of the United It embraces over fifteen square miles and it a park of iiugniftcent proftortion. Seven thousand hundred and twenty-fiv- e dollars were appropriated by Congress for the erection of Natiotul inottumeuts ami improvement of the gioumb.' Various States have aluo appru priated over $500,000 for the etc tion of monument which range in cost front Si,000 to fi.ooo each The main drive is thirty miles tn feet wide length and twenty-fou- r Five steel observation towers, each seventy feet high, lve leeii greeted, altogether, with the historu taldets. restoration of rM hues of work and fortifications, and three hundred mounted cannon, the park is now the tnoyst comrchciiMV c military object lesson in the world. Other interesting side trips are Fort ( )glethorje. Missionary Ridge with nine miles of government Iwulevard. Orchard Knob, GenDANVII.LK COMKS NEXT. eral U. S. Grant's headquarters Thirteen miles to tlw southward the National ccimircry and the on the same railway line is DanConfederate cemetery. ville, recognized for many years as ON TO ALABAMA. one of the most lteautiful attd most Leaving Lookout Valley, tin healthful towns in tlte State. It is one of the oKJest educational train passes into the great mineral centers of the South and a town region of Alabama, a district note ! of rare social culture ami moral for its iron ami steel inditstiu--- , t tone. In this city w situated Cen- Birmingham, tlie City of Magic tral University, the old Centre Col- Growth, where are found beautum lege of the South, from which hae ifaidcnce and excellent hotel gone out so many men who ltno The route continues on throng! famed for it Alabama into Mississippi, taming made Kentucky statesmen and orators. the traveler through the cr From this tKint 011 another sec heart of "Dixie Ijuid" into the tion of the Blue Grass is traversed, Cam Brakes of Louisiana and Kentucky thence through the famous old suthen the picturesque mountains are entered, tutted at gar and cotton plantations. Finalmany points for the locution of ly it Kisses over beautiful Lake mountain stills. The line follows I'ontchartrain, into New Orleans, for a time the dividing ridge be- the t resccnt City and the Home of tween the two forks of the the Carnival. The terminal staand the train pastes over tion U on Canal street, it location Beaver Gap. One mile west of lciiig convenient to all hotels and here is one of the great natural daccs of interest in the city. It curiosities, the "Natural Bridge" is the central avenue of Jhc city, a sanditonc arch sixty foot sjan and a few steps brings one to the anil thirty feet high, with a thick- corners where flower-wome- n arc ness of twenty feet at the. ground. stationwl with their sweet mer- It is rcaehwl by a bridle jKith cluuulitc. Down this street passes loading duwn from the gap. Ike crwd and, if it be carnival I through the Fkmh its top ; tuac, it will be jjreat. Cuiu-berlau- , ' fret, Fcbninrv 16. 1911 THE CITIZEN slave hounia," explained Obadlah In a w hlspor. Nnlhnnlnl gnve a rtart of horror. "Hlavo houndat" ho breathed. Tho councilor grinned and twisted his hands In enjoyment ot bis companion's surprise "W'o linvo tho finest pack of bloodhounds north of Louisiana," ho continued, so low that only Nathaniel could hear. "See I Isn't tho earth worn smooth and hard about that IK8t?" Nathaniel looked and bis blood grow hot. "I havo seen such things In the south." ho said. "Hut not for whlto Page Scyen checks. 172 STORY pyl The Courage of SERIAL Captain Plum Br JAMES OLIVER CURWOOD men!" I in itzatoa Vj Mirni DubU-Utnli- C. 3 Cu.) 1 m (I'vpnsht 1M) b l 8YN0P6I8. Captain Nathaniel Plum of tha alocp Typlioyj. landa acretly on Iltavtr Lnlie Mlchfjran, atronchclj of the Mormon. Obadlah Prlc, an rctyntrlo ! councilor of thi ktiirmon. ckl rnn wtm ha tpylnr on htm, aud.lrnlr confronts blm am trlln him !io expect-1'lirInalita ha lina rot thi wronjr man. ITk-- tcnorea hi prntratatloaa anil rarsnln-- i fnr h ammunition on board Mia aloop. 11 bind Nat by i mlcmn 0.1th to deliver a fvwknxe to Franklin I'lerre. nrralderit of the Unllfl Blair., Hi, airreAi to rhow I'luia tha Hormnn town, Ht. Jatnra. Hum -- cn tha frichtrnM) faca tf d yoanc woman In thu ilarknn near I'rloe'a cabin. Sha dltaptwars, leaving nn oitor of niara. It devfopa that I'lum'a vMt to Deavar talanj la to lrmanl from the klnc. Hirnnr. for tha lootlnr of hU ahlp aoma lima prrvlmnty r men whom he aunte1 of Mor. mona. llurae. Ma mat l.aa txrn lrft In rrmrc of the aloop with rrjrra to d Ht Jamni If tha raptaln iloea not rr turn within a cvrtaln t'm- - Trio taira Nat arcrrtly In tha dnrknrn to the klnjr'a l.nui-- , and IhrouKh a wlnduw ho im Rtranc and hta aevtn wtvra. amnni; whom la tha Indr of the II lira, who Irlc) aaya la Uw aTnth wlfn. Price'a aftlnna lead I'lum to that he la fcwloua of mr.inr. I'lum ralla at tha klnsa i.tn whrra a younc; wutnan warna him that hla Itfe la In danrr. and uritra him to return to hla ahlp Ha rWui-Strawr ro- rtvea riura cordially profeaar rrrat In. dlenaUon whrn ha heara thu captain' rncranoi and prorata to tnvmtltrate and an4b tb OJllty, I'lura ajraln tKtim rnHJ Uutt LU Ufa la In dancer. ln torn-har- ' Tho councilor caught him by arm. "Thoy aro coming!" In tho direction ot tho Jail the crowd was separating. Men crushed back on each side, forming a narrow aisle, even tho whispering of tho women ccaaed. A moment later thrco men appeared In tho opening between tho spectators. Ono of these, who walked between tho other two, was ftrrpped to tho waist. About each of his naked wrists was tied a leather thong and theso thongs wero held by tho man's guards. Tho prisoner's faco was Uvld; his bands wcro red with blood that dripped from his lacerated wrists; bis eyes glared malig nantly and his heaving chest showed that ho bad not been brought from the log prison without a struggle. "Ah. It's Wlttlo flrst!" breathed tho councilor. "It's bo who said his wife should not wear short skirts." At tho edgo of tho circle tho prison er hesitated and tho muscles In his arms and chest grew'rlgld. Those ot tho crowd nearest to him drew back. Then n sudden chango swept over the man's features and ho walked quickly to tho fttako and kneeled beforo It. Tho thongs about his wrist wcro tied to the straps of tho crossplcco and tho whlnpcr took bis position. As tho Ilrst lash fell, n cry burst from tho Hps of tho victim. When tho whip descended again ho was silent. A curlout sensation of sickness crept over Nathaniel as ho saw tho red gaahes thicken on tho whlto flesh. can't stand this. Let's get away!" Ho shoved tho councilor back. The lash whistled through tho air behind him. As It fell there camo a piercing cry. It was a woman's voice, and with a snarl llko that, of n tortured animal tho old man struck down Nathaniel's arm and clawed his way back to tho edgo of tho lino. On the opposite side there was a Barging la tho crowd and as MncDougall raised woman burst through. the hla whip aGodl" Nathaniel, "My cried Then he turned nnlcWy mi held out his hands to the guards. An tho young man kneeled before tho post Nathaniel beard a smothered sob at his side which he knew come Commercial Agencies Report Encourfrom Obadlah. "1 aging Features as They Ex"Como, dad," ho) said softly. ENCOURAGING SIGNS I 1855 sawsssaaaj Berea College Over 64 instructors, 1365 students from 27 state. Largest college library in Kentucky. NO SALOONS. 1910 amine the Trade Situation. It. New York. CHAPTER yond tt) IV Continued. be- They had passed In a semicircle trxnplo and now approached a squat building constructed of loss, which Obadlah had pointed out ai the Jail. A glance satisfied Nathaniel that It was ao situated that on admirable view oi Iho proceedings could bo obtained from tho rear of the structure In which Strang had his office. Sev eral score of coplo had already as- Bumbled alxiat tho prison and stood chatting with that tenro Interest and anticipation with which tho mob al ways swalta public Infliction of the A third of them wcro law's pnaltl-- women. An Nnthanlrl had previously noted, the feminine part of tho Mor men population woro their hair either In bnUdn down their backs or in thick curls flowing over their shoulders and with tho exception of three or four were attrrnl in skirts that Jmt con cealed their knees. Obadlah halted his companion cioro to a group of half a dozr--n or tbeso women and nudged htm airly. "Pretty sight, eh. Natr he chuckled. "Ah, the king has a wonderful eyo for beauty, Nat wonderful eye: lie orders that no skirt shall fall beJov tho female knee. Ho, bo. If he daml, if io quite dared. Nat!" Ho Bodged Nathaniel again with euch enthusiasm that the latter Jumped as though a knife hod been thrust betwet-- his ribs. "Hy George, I adralro his taste!" be lujghed. Tho women caught him .taring at thorn, and one. who was the yoqngont and prettiest of the lot, milled tnvltlngty. Tush ho Jetebel!" snapped Ola-dlacatching the look. "That's htr child playing Just bx'yond. ' Thn young woman toaawj her head and icr whito teeth gleamed in a langh, as though she had overheard the old councilor's words. "Seo her twist her hair," ho snarled Tenarhoay as the young woman, still boldly tyclng Nathaniel, played with tho huBTfamt curls that glistened In the sun upon her breast. "Ezra Wilton Is so tons' of her that he ulli take-nOther wife. Ugh. Strane U n fool!" from the Nathaniel turned smiling eyes with a shrug. aay women that It help to tkvo their souls to wear short skirts and lot tholr hair hang down. For every soul of a woman that it tare It sends two men on the road to hell!" So lalenso was tho old man's displeasure and so lodlcroua the twisting contortions of his face that S'atbantel could hardly restrain himself from bursting Into a roar of Umcbter Obadlah "Whyr 'To tell our lliw of speUtor. ttcraselrea Unt upon 1tntlBg the tight of 01 blood as well as hearing th v""1 lasaea. Nathaniel noticed Uat uwt curiof the women hung In frightened Into th with an angry bob of his bead ltd tte way through to th Inner elg of the waiting circle of men. Within this olrele. in a small open spao. a a with straps attached to an abort arm nailed across it, and leanlss upon this post In an attitude of om who possesses a most dlatlnriibl waa a yootig man with a An nmlnom alwhip In bis hand ienee rerraded the circle, with th exception ot the huhd wblsiwriBg'of a number of women who bad forced perceived his Inclination and irt oe tnrtl;d ' I osity bcyonl the wen "That la MaeDoug-- il with the Uh offlll wbtpper and caruker of the He left tho rest of the words unIlls veins leaped with fire. A slnglo sweep of his powerful arms and he had forced himself through the Innermost lino of spectators. Within a dozen feet of him stood Strang's wife, her beautiful hair disheveled, her faco deadly white, her bosom heavtni as If sho had been running. In a mo- 1 lands. Flnlj&ed-materla- l markets still make ment her eyes had taken In tho situation tho man at tho stake, tho the txt ?xhR)lt, hut even in pig Iron, lash and Nathaniel. With a whoro the contraction In business has sobbing, breathless cry, sho Dnug her- been moHt pronounced, distinct fiigns self In front of MacDougaH and threw of Improvement are noted. Tin plate her arms aronnd tho kneeling man. aoi wrro are especially active, with her hair covering him In a glistening most mills 'booked six months ahead veil. Tor an Instant her eyes wero ami in the rail markets a heavy deraised to Nathaniel and ho saw In mand from the transporting them that same agonized appeal that Is reported. had called to him through tlw king's Footwear Steady, window. The striking mnscles of his There la practically no change in arms tightened like steeL One of the conditions. Tho marguards sprang forward and caught the the foot-weaconsid-eraWgirl roughly by the arm and attempted kets m hide and leather ehow Vs activity than previously to drag her away. In hli excitement ho pulled her bead back and her hair Lower raw material has caused oao trailed in tho dirt. The sight was In fotr.e Hncs of cotton goods in Use maddening. From Nathaniel's throat primary rearkcU, but brown drills and hold steadier tfcan print there came a fierce cry and la a single leap he had cleared tho distance to I cloth yarn fabrics and tho mills are the guard and had driven his fist i fcrreoslrj: curtaAWnent steadily aealnst the officer's head with the I Tbo trading in drees goods ande sickening forco of a sledgo hammer. mens wear for rail U along cower?-ativlrr.es, but pnwpects now are that In Tho man foil without a groan. another flash he had drawn fata knife the nrHrs Trill secure a very fair busi-cr- a the fall selling season Is and levered the thongs that hold the man at the rtake. For a moment his over. Certain linen of silks are in face was very near the girl's and he steady active call. The' yarn markets saw her Hps form the glad cry which are qule'. be did not wait to .hear. Ho turned like an enraged beast toBnadfltreet's report said: ward the circle of dumbfounded specTim weather has played a notable tators and launched himself at the part tHa week, heavy snows In the second guard. From behind him there north and wart being a temporary bar souuded a shout and he caught the to operations, while at the south gleam of naked shoulders us the man warm weather bis checked who bad been at the stake rushed to reQll distribution. In wholesale and hla side. Together they tore through Jobbing lines there are increased numthe narrow rim of the crowd, striking bers of buyers visible In loading westat the faces which appeared before ern and southern markets, with a fair them, their terrific blows driving mca hvrease In salts resulting. right and left The moat optimistic reports from way. Neil!" shcuted Nathaniel. "This any industry come from the Iron and way to the ship!" "This trad-- , which. Judging from, tho They raced up the slope that led eul rnoris of tmftlled orders, turned the from the town to the forest. Even the In January, thus king's oQcer, palsied by the sudden- corcer for tho better improvement ness of the attack, bad not followed. com firming reports of Pig ago. iron is a From a screened window in the king's made nome time mabuilding two men had witnessed the little firmer, and rails, structural exciting scene near the Jail. One of terial and wire are selling better. Business Failures. these men was Strang. The other was Buiiaess failures in the United Arbor Creche. At another window a few feet away, hidden from their Statea for the week ending February She Flung Herself In Front of eyes by a high desk and masses ot 0 were 231, agalnat 230 last week, 213 papers and books, WInnsome Croc be In the bke week in 1310. 211 in 1501, was crumpled up on the floor hardly 32C In 130S and 20! In 1907. Bosinesn Five times six times seven times daring to breathe through fear of be- taihirea In Canada for the week numtho whip roso and fell and he could traying her presence. From these ber 4 4 a against 27 last week and 23 see the blood starting. In horror he girl run in the corresponding week last year. eyes away. Behind him a windows they had seen the turned his The Export Trade. bis from behind the Jail; they had watched man grinned at tho whiteness of her struggle through the line of spec Wheat, ice reding flour, exports from face and the Involuntary trembling of tators, saw Nathaniel leap forwar- dthe Unfced States asd Canada for the his Hps. Again and again ho heard saw the quick blow, the gleaming aggregate tbo lash fall upon tho naked back. knife, and the escape. So suddenly week ending February 3 5 '71.231 busi, against 2.32S.470 bush From near hlra there camo the sobIt all occurred that not a sound l&si week and 2,10S,OOS bush this week bing moan of a woman. A subdued bad cecaped the two astonished men. Bat last year For the 22 weeks ending movement, a sound as ot murmuring as Nathaniel and Neil burst through WKniirv 9 einnrtare 7 I ( I wordless voices swept through the sped toward the (orttx bl - egnia. ti0?.67.04 buh In the the crowd aad throng. A steady glitter filled tho eyes Strang's great voice boomed forth like nftri0l. i.M Tca, Corn of tho man who bad laughed at him the rumble of a gun. evports.for the week are ZZllX: and be turned again to the stake. The I "Arbor Croche. overtake these mca bueh, acairust boah Lxf week man's bock was dripping with blood. and kill them!" and 1,31SS trc?h In 1310. For the (Ireat red seams lay upon his shoulWith a wild curie the chief of sher-ders and a single lash had cut his Iff dashed down the stairway, asd as 32 week endiiag February 9 corn are 25.120 13A hush, agaaax IS.-- f Another stroke, more neck. boued she beard him go the terror ot V.'lnn- kurt year . "31 be fierce than the others, and Mac Dou gall some's heart teemed to turn her bleed turned away from the figure at the cold. She knew what that command lost, breathing bard. The guards un- meaat She kaew that her father fastened the victim's wrlstthrongs would oeey It As the daughter of the THE MARKETS and the man staggered to hla feet. As chief of sheriffs more than one born he swayed down through the path that lag secret was hidden In her breast, , crimson back ' opened tor him bl more than one of those frightful dag j Cine rrat' Gra n Market. shono In the sun. gers that had pricked at the ion ot , 11 W .r,e- gasped Nathaniel. i'ai TA. "Great God!" they had murdred do Flour IZ Z'n2 her mother until family low grade 2.6Sa Ho turned to Obadlah and wa star- her. And the chief of them all wai 73, do fancy 2 J tled by the appearance of the old nan. thls: That to Arbor Croche the words ; 7J. eprirg pa'tsr HSSo5.2. W Vat No. 2 rtd S'-The councilor's faco was ghastly. HU of Strang were the words ot Cod aci No. S red SSaMe. No. 1 StaSJc mouth twitched and his body trem- j that If the prophet said kill, he would J Cora No. 2 white 4"ai74c No. 1 Nathaniel took his ana sym- kllL For a full minute she crouched vrblte 4Hal7e. No. 2 yellew 45a bled. I .......... .1 v. .v.. t pathetically. 1 rfUw 4t.nf& Vn i. i "Hadn't wo better go, dad?" he horror that had so quickly taken the railed 4SalS. No. 3 mixed I74alt. ' . . ... . . t ... . j . .. joy wua wnjca sne caa ' Oats No. 2 wMte 3UHHc, t)adard whispered- place oi ine 4c No. 2 mixed XtaSSc "No no no not yet, Nat. It's It's witnessed the escape. She heard whno Nell cow and I must seo tow the Strang leave the window, heard fcL Cincinnati Live StK. ' boy stands it!" heavy steps In the outer room, bear! Cattle Slsrjpws IS.liaC 25. Vitoher e U was but a short Uste before the the door close, and knew that fc, too. steers, extra IS.SStf. youi e time their was gone. She sprang to her feet asd gourds returned. This S2S7S. hrtftrrs. extre HMMe.TS. ' prisoner walked free aad erect. The ran to the wiadoar at whkh the two root to caclce l&0aS.i; rows, extra thongs dangled frosvbls wrtau and ' nsen had stood. The chief t sheriffs IIAtaS. zuvd 14 esMiee il.2Sai.73. 2.Sa2.7S thslaf Holocaa ho was a pace ahead oi ta two atea was already at the JalL The crowd had eaaare SlTSoSV). Calve tat ISaSJO. who accompanied him. He was a begun to eta perse. Men were swarm. laaS. to Kxtm :fr young man. Nathaaiel J,dgd has age lag like aats up the leeg stocte reach-- , rowucoc mtU )ee Horn twenty-five- . He was a strikisg con- lag to the forest. Three or fotr of Uaxxi at packer aad 'o trast to the "man who bad sn3erd the leaders were rtmciag aad sh aalsed paekers I7CaxiS, Ills face Instead of knew that were hot ta pari tail coat sum to .ar.it sea.? 'at first at the tost the former's pallor was of the fogitlves tetrmyln OUrs were feitow j JijtiU.TS. vCi tile JO aaai lajKi JJ wa Icr saar aloslr aaal aaaaaar these she at. turner Rates. llUet. sei ta Ms head flnshed with hesi- saw Eawa tta h aSaU.7. Laawb that Uaete were weexec A1 si j hld high: ot a alga of As a g lasted Jritaat Itai.i. looked there eaase a soajsvi frees tia I tation shoae In hU eyes. iieiekly aroaad the circle of faeea the stair She reeoaiaed tle ssesi. She , Cincinnati M.stt'UaceaH. He recegxssed the voire that eaHed her Dash grew deeper In Ws cheeks. JWirT rleee lie V. atari osatek- and sailed at MaeDoBfoll aad aarae a nnssrct later aavi "ina a ce- - eae 17c 17c. . irtacka tartee aeddtd Butter CrMa rm Salle In that nod aad stoJle there was a spairUg err she twaed with 27-- . faary ajalrjr a shlTer u the arsae W greet the girl for ry. evtta :He. frstv N.nia that seat Thea has eye TmPnm lTc. (nu tbiBOMter' wheat Natauaiel had iatmaptd the i(c aau) Nalaaalet A He Msg's waJstytag finer llali a Mat. mxull.h X. U. SUtie a ai. Cjre ITO BE co.vn.vrsD ) saw the eouaeilor'a haad rUag upon 4tzea 4t4aV desea. ivjaajy :aU youag cafxais's ana aad a Aash t4 Hea)voa 141 ie a KcOatat Sign of Distinction. of uaderaUadiBS passed over his dee. 1 4a 7 a Malec true. tJtari It always makes a wontm procd the eye of the two ror as lasUat 12 .v. YxQow (aHfoewiawhite Tia. 'A. aen aet The staa at the pest have to pay far exeees baggage- young UUav iUI.el His lM uwk halt a nee forward. Stealing a E ex 1 poser li 4t as fitr saa. P tape. tat IJaJ IS a wl was the josat ef Northnra taevtd aj it be aa eCeose as tak:cg scccy oo4 rVUktOria Vte.',;. a V ricrvia aaett. Mhahima jpeak ik ti. defiant amue west out seeh spoken. sub-rtantt-al com-panle- a , i e i 11 1 ts 't I i I j , a "It's" ly review of tiado Ud: filgru of improvement corrtlnuo to multiply. The market betterment in thq orsTdrtion of the money and 'markets has sorved to greater confidence In tho Indus-trkand trades, and especially tho Vron and steel Industry, In which there aro uranlaLakabln proof of expanding Interest and activity, particularly In finished products. In Iron and Steel. Each uoRedlng wc;k hrlngs forth now evidences of expansion In Iron nnd ec;l, with tho latest statement cf tho leading Interest showing a increase In unfilled orders on ti 0, Dun & Co.'s week, FOR THE ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE OF THE MOUNTAINS. Places the BEST EDUCATION in'reach of alL So many classes A special teacher for each grade and for each main subject. that each student can bo placed with others lilt himself, where he can make most rapid progress. Which Department Will You Enter? ' Same lectures, THE MODEL SCHOOLS tor these least advanced. library and general advantages as for more advanced students. Arlthmetie and tho common branches taught In tho right way. Drawing, Singing, Bible, Handwork, Lessons In Farm and Household Management, etc. Free text books. TRADE COURSES for any who have finished filth grade (fractions aad compound numbers), Brickwork, Farm Management, Printing, Woodwork, Nursing, Dressmaking, Household Management "Learn and Earn." ACADEMY, REGULAR COURSE, 2 years, for those who haTe largely, finished common branches. The most practical and Interesting studies to fit a young person for an honorable and useful life. CHOICE OF STUDIES is offered In this course so that a young maa may secure a diploma' In Agriculture and a young lady la Home Sclsnoe. ACADEMY, COMMERCIAL, 1 year or 2 years to fit for business. Evea a part ot this course, as tall and winter terms, is very profitable. Small extra teen. year courses, with Latin, GerACADEMY, PREPARATORY, 2, 3 and man, Algebra, History, Science, etc., fitting for college. COLLEGIATE, 4 years. Literary, Scientific and Classical courses, wttM use of laboratories, scientific apparatus, and all modern methods. The flrst-clas- highest educational standards. courses fit for tho profession of teaching. Firs NORMAL. 3 and year, parallel to Sta grade Model Schools, enables one to get a certlflcata. Following years (winter ind spring terms) give the nrformatloB. culture and training necessary for a truo teacher, and cover branches necessary for State certificate. MUSIC, Singing (free) Keed Organ, Votco Culture, Piano, Theory. Band, may he taken as an extra in connection with any course. Small extra fees. Expenses, Regulations, Opening Days. Berea College Is not a money-makininstitution. All the mossy received from students Is paid out for their benefit, and the School expend on an average upon each student about fifty dollars a year more than he pays In. This great deficit la made up by the gifts ot Christian and patriotic people who are supporting Berea in order that it may train young men aad womea for lives of usefulness. OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMILY, with careful regulations to protect the character and reputation of the young people. Our students come frcea the best families and are earnest to do well and Improve. For any who xssy be sick the College provides doctor and nurse without extra charge. AH except those with parents In Berea Hvo in College buildings, and assist in work of boarding ball, farm asd shops, receiving valuable trala lng, and getting pay according to tho valoo of their labor. Except la win. ter It is expected that all will have a chance to earn a part of their expenses. Write to the Secretary before coming to secure employment PERSONAL EXPENSES for eloUilng, laundry, postage, books, eta, vary with different people. Berea favors plain clothing, tiur climate is the best, but as students must attend classes regardless of the weather, warm wraps g and underclothing, umbrellas and overshoes, are necessary. The tlve Store furnishes books, tqllet articles, work uniforms, umbrellas an4 other necessary articles at cost. LIVING EXPENSES are really below cost The College asks no rent for the fine buildings In which students live, charging only enough roots) rent to pay for cleaning, repairs, fuel, lights, and washing of bedding and towels. For table board, without coffee or extras, J1.25 a week the fall, and $1.50 la winter. For room, furnished, fuel, lights, waaai lag of bedding, 40 cents a week in fall and spring, CO cents In winter. SCHOOL FEES are two. First a "Dollar Deposit," as guarantee for return of room key, library books, etc This la paid but once, and la returned when the student departs. Second an "incidental Fee" to help on expenses for care of school buildings, hospital library, etc. (Students pay nothing for tuition or serrlces ot teachers all our instruction Is a free gift). Tho Incidental Fee for most students is J5.CU a term, iC in Academy and Normal, and $7.08 In Colic--, giato courses. PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, Incidental fee and room rent bjf th term, board by the half term. Installment are as follows 1 Vocational, FALL , Model School $ Normal and academy $ 6.00 S-- CoIIegt $ 7.03 Incidental Fee Room Beard. 7 weeks! '. SO 9.i 1310. . $20.00 3.45 6M 9.U $22 CJ 9.41 Amoest de Sept. 14, 1618. lioard for 7 weeks, dae Nev. 2, Tetal far Incidental Fee Boom Joard, 6 weeks If paid In advarv.e WINTER $21.05 9.45 trss J2A8 $29.00 1 $30J0 $30X0 6 00 $1 10 $31.0. 6 51 9.60 e. CM 9.00 iM 16, 1911. $20.00 9.00 $23.00 ?: Arsoent due Jan. 4, 1311 Beard fer 6 weeks. 6n Peb. Total far ten II paid In advance $2100 9.00 $30.00 $23.10 $22.0. 9.M $11.01 10.M 1 , ?3.i0 I . SPRING 33-aJ- Incidental Fee Room Board, 5 weeks Araeajnt da Marth Board Ur i wekx. " .7$ M . T3 cl-ott- , Mil 2. May : 3 1341 . $i.7l 6.74 $1C.7S $.75 $17.71 6.7$ $24 $1 I ti. Ui xetst; ty tTia7. $24JX $23X0 123X0 If paid In adaoes whe leave by perstfsMn befere the cd ef a REFUNDING, g'ade foe trio terss reserve kawk far aHMMry advenoed as fetlews: (No tiea ef a week.i il'u-veae- e Tetal far tern $23i iJ fr c, brt. ft lie cui irit Or beard, refasd Is CelL there la a large teat a On reoai aad "Sat&l ftaaases. aad the UiUUttioe wiN r .' ad stotved by vta&' i jcsbs er caily cf ta ur.oaai wkdest the at ad out has pa.'d far the reeaa'i. az week ut the tens Or iaxidetul Tm, sttadetiu nesvd hefare the aeiiMie of a tent) .! r la ioaidtntal See jmM, whioh eMlka'. w U eetv a imUsVmIa Utr fMaae en payataMt ef 14m bills by u be reaetved a rash ar a arn ar setter, if iftnUoi within four teraas. la 14, 1110. The first ity at Fill tern is to JiMary 4, 1111. The first da a! Winter The first day of Sawfcaf tarts U March 20, 1)11. For U'firtitc 6t frteaaUi adtice. wrUe to the Seeretary 4aad -- ae-ka- lf tn-a- lt per, e 'm I o WILL C. GAMBL! BEREA. KENTUCKY. of Lj fx. r. fl-- h fJ4 of a bub pec&au. I ;c t tsrvr. T t:r.j- I' !'! i I Page Eight. oiiottotononotoKonotononononononononoionononoioononoji THE CITIZEN February 16, 191 1, East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else 1$ J I Ho cotttipendence psMishrd sit (or publication, ealns IE(4 In loll ly tie bt at n evidence tt tood millet, falta. Writ lit tin plilaly. ROYAL BAKING POWDER MAKES HOME BAKING EASY Home Course In Health Culture V. not only In the skin, but In (he i ot- est recessed of the'vltal organ. The cold bath trains tho nerve enters that control the production ef body heat and those that control the blood vessels In such a way that the system Is fortified ngnlnxt exposure nd drafts. An earnest effort, therefore, should be made to n count om one- OKOMOMOItOIOIIOItOltOltOltOltOltOttOollOMOMOkoMOMOMOMOMOMOMOilOM Bathing For FOR REPRESENTATIVE Wo aro authorized to aunounco tho candidacy of Dr. J. A. Mahaffcy, of Sturgeon, Ky., for Representative of tho 71st district, subject to tho action of tho Republican party. JACKSON COUNTY KVKKOIIEKN. Evergreen, Feb. 11. Mr. Tom Camp bell gavo a dinner, tho 9th Inst. In honor of his sixtieth birthday, which was enjoyed by n largo number. T. J, Lake has Just returned from a business trip to Richmond. Alex Drew, of Roblnet, visited T. J. Lako recently. Mrs. Hallle and Llzilo Lako visited Mrs. Lucy Lako last Sunday. Carpenter and Field aro doing a hustling business at Evergreen with their saw mill, Robert Rose and Tom Hellard were at Johnetta this week on business. Mr. and Mrs. Green Lako wero visiting at Mlddlefork last W. T. week, tho lattcr's parents. Martin has Just returned from Texas and repurchased his old farm. He says that Kentucky is good enough for hint. Whitfield Rose Is still in poor health. HUrtLKY tool purchased a flno cow from W. II. Campbell for HO. Preston Shepherd who has had a sovcro attack of pneumonia Is out again. Mrs. Laura Campbell Is sick. Miss Suslo Watson Is visiting her brother, Mr. M. L. Watson, of Elk Valley, Tenn. D. D. Morris wilt soon go to Bo-rwhero ho will make his futuro homo. J. W. Davis visited his bro ther hero, Sunday. Hat-com- Health By EUGENE L. FISK. M. D. Copyright, 1(10, by American Prt Association. W self to this valuable tonic and protective measure. Barring physical disability, no one can offer n, valid exctntc for neglecting the dnlly bath. A tin tub. a jug or water, a sponge nnd n coarse towel suflice for n bnth quite ns refreshing br could be had In tho luxurious ball I ca Light Biscuit Hurley, Fob. 10. There has been a tide In Indian Creek nearly every day this week. Several from hero havo been attending church at McKeo this week Tho Rev. Mr. Ball preach od a very Interesting sermon at tho Wednesday homo of Ed Gabbard, night It is reported that Elijah Ra' der shot and killed Jim Isaacs last night near Sand Springs. Rader was brought to McKeo jail by Constablo Isaac Fowler. David Gabbard bos gone Into the tie business. Jako Gabbard, Sr., still ha3 rheumatism. Wiley Roberta went to Richmond Court, Monday, and bought a flno yoke of oxen for $130. Milton Johnson bought a milch cow from Lewis Lakes for $30. Saturday and Sunday regular church services are held here. Sunday school is progressing nicely. OREEN HALL. Tho Citizen has received Mrs. H. L. Rowlctt visited at tho homo of R. G. Shearer last Sunday. G. T. Payno mado a business trip to Berea ono day last week. W. B. Lako of near Berea was In this vicinity last week on business. J. Young who accidentally shot and wounded himself recently Is no better. Thero will bo regular church services at this place next Saturday and Sunday, conducted by tho Rev. MURDER AT HAMILTON J. W. Lambert John Rogers who hai been visiting at Lexington, Ky., Androw Harrison, a young man, has was killed, It Is alleged, by Richard returned home. Some of our trap- or "Babe" Anglln in a saloon In Hamilton, Ohio, last week. Both young men are from Jackson County, WKi.ciinuito b Wclchburg, Feb. 11. C. G. has purchased a saw and grist mill and Is moving It here. Itoy Dal-toof Rockcastlo County, formerly of this place, Is visiting friends here. Quito a number from hero attended tho funeral of Charles Isaacs at Liberty, Sunday. J. W. Wilson has completed his new barn. Ross Wilson Is hero working for J. and W. Wlls'on. Patrick Halcomb wife, Harrison Halcomb and Mrs. Nannlo Shepherd, havo gono to Plne-vill- o to seo their sister, Mrs. Rebecca Woolen, who Is very low with lung trouble. Fannlo May and Leo Hern-do- n aro very sick with mumps. Joe Dixon and Jim aro working for R. W. Radcr, Sr. James Woodward camo near being drowned a few days ago. Ho was crossing tho creek on his way to tho postoffico to havo his pension voucher executed when tho foot log broke, but he clung to the log and got out safe. Leonard and Pearl Goodman who are attending school at AnnvlUo visited homo folks, Saturday and Sunday. G. E. Moore who has been lingering with lung trouble all winter died on tho Sth. The bereft family have our deepest sympathy. Aunt America Tlncher has been visiting hero for two weeks. n, Delicious Cake Dainty Pastries Fine Puddings Flaky Ousts more tasty, cleanly and wholesome than the ready-mad- e found at the shop or grocery. Aval (mi Coo Hmoatptm-- Ti Mm mm mnd Addrmmm. Boott-aO- O JAKY ono who has watched n group of small boys diving from tho of our scocoast cities does not need a scientist to tell him thnt they aro thoroughly nt home In the water, but the scientist may suggest that tbln "at homoness" Is an Instinct transmitted from remote ancestors In the sllurlan ngc and In support of this view will point out thnt human being In the early stages of tbelr development exhibit certain flshllke characteristics, which warrant A and the food is finer, ROYAL BAKING POWDIR CO., N(W YORK. LsBBBBBBBBBW of wood, the log accidentally rolling over him. Ho lived In great pain for a day and night Tho Rev. L. W. Westall of Los Angeles, Cal., has organized a Teacher's training class. Wo hopo that his work will bo a con tinued success. Everybody Is lnvlt od to tho weekly Prayer Meeting every Wednesday night. The Onei da Baptist Instltuto now has an enrollment ot two hundred and Blxty students and is In by far tho most prosperous condition It has ever been. Amcrlda Combs, who was re- strength nnd endurance of tho Individ-- , ual arc ndlablc. A very valuable mrnsure in cases of nervous exhaustion and occasionally In cuxes of Insomnia Is the drip sheet bnth. employed as follows: The patient, stripped, should stand In a tub of warm wntcr. A sheet In cool or tepid water, the temperature dccm!lng upon the nblllty of the subject to react. I then wrapped around him from head to foot. Brisk friction of body and limbs is applied by an attendant nnd the patient himself may rub the front of hi lody. Except on the ndvlco of a physician such n bath should last but n few moments, and then tile bather should be put to bed. dip-poI of Carncolln. Dangers of th Cold Bath. Personally I question tho advtsablt-dock- s lty of the Ice cold plunge an a dally practice. The shock or Ibis plunge Is well rencted from by many, but there is danger In some cases of undue strain upon tho arteries and Inter' nal orguns. The moderately cold plunge or shower fulfills nil purposes of health, and It is the part of wisdom to be moderate In Ibis as in all things. The Ice cold bath Is to be avoided by those suffering from heart or kidney trouble or rheumatism, but such subjects may still enjoy a dally tepid bnth, (upeclnlly If It Is followed by a vigorous nibbing of the skin with a course towel. Also these subjects may harden themselves ngnlnst colds by lightly sponging tho neck and chest . with cool water. The best time for the cold bath before breakfast Following the bnth, vigorous rubbing with n roarso towel nmf n few exercises adapted tb the 1 A DAILY nTn FOR TOTS TOUKO babt is or tub ctmobt lMroiiTAKCX. a very In teresting communication from J. D. Plerson, formerly of Greenhall, Ky., now-oNorman, Okla., historical and descriptive of his adopted state and city. It will bo published In this column as soon as spaco will permit It ought to be of great Interest to his old Kentucky friends and former neighbors as well as to other readers. Greenhall, Feb. 13. The Rev. Geo. Sealo filled his regular appointment at Rocksprlng, Sunday. Married on the Sth, Miss Liza Ambrose to Mr. Carter Mahaffcy. Tho Rev. Harvey Johnson officiated. Luke Crank, formerly of Greenhall, but later of Earnestvllle, died recently and was brought back near hero for burial. Wo extend our heartfelt sympathy to the bereaved ones. C. D. Smith, one of our merchants, has sold his farm to Jesso Wilson for $1,000 and is going on the road as a traveling salesman. James Bowles lost a fine saddle mare recently. Wo aro sorry to hear of tho death of Miss- Cal-ll- e Wilson of Sturgeon. Mrs. W. M. Hughes Is some better. James Wilson, one of our blacksmiths, has sold his tools to J. G. Madden, as ho could not continue In tho work of bad health. W. N. Hughes -- Is having qulto a lot of staves made. Elthu Estrldgo was in this vicinity recently trying to buy cattle but found them very scarce. f so Kentucky. Harrison and Anglin had been drinking together and indulg ing In good natured raillery. They went together from the bar Into a lavatory and a moment later Har rlson stepped out holding a handkerchief to his neck and said he was rut Ho asked for a drink and asked that his wlfo bo sent for. In the excitement Anglln got away unnoticed but was later captured and put In Jail to await his trial. Har rison died within a few minutes nf ter ho was cut. A'Fretty Good P'an To Forget It. If you fee a tall fellow ahead of the crowd, A leader of men marching fearless and proud. And you know of a tsle whose mere telling aloud Would cause hi prnrd head to in anguish be bow ed, It's a pretty good plan to forget it. In a closet, and guarded and kept from the day, In the dark; whose showing, whose sudden dlplay Would cause grief and sorrow and dismay, It's a pretty good plan to forget It. life-lon- g If you know of a skeleton hidden away MADISON COUNTY Dreyfus, Feb. 10. Most of the farmers are plowing their land now ana getting ready lor spring crops If you know a thing that will darken the joy. Chas. Click, of Station Camp, whilo Of a man or a woman, a girl or a boy, That will wipe out a smile or the least way annoy on his way to "Richmond, Sunday, A fellow, or cause any gladness to cloy, stopped over night with his aunt, Mrs. It's a pretty good plan to forget It. W. M. Jones. Ltttlo Boyd Jones Is very sick. A candy party was given If you know a thing, just the least little sin, Whose telling would cork up a laugh, or a grin, at Mr. and Mrs. Wllllo Laln's last Of a man you don't like, for Lord's sake keep it in I Thursday night lit honor of Gorda Don't'don't be a knocker, right here stick a pin. and Emma Ogg. All reported a flno ' It's a pretty good plan to forget it. time. Lonnle Davis of Leo County purchased from bis brother, T. H. Srlettni. Davis, a farm for $1,000. Mr. Davis and family havo moved and llko their new homo very much. Mr. William Lear bad a working last Thursday cently rolled over by a rafOog Is and had good success. Mrs. Etta pers are having great success. Geo. reported to bo Improving. Miss CarLamb left for her home In German-towPayno caught four minks last week. ter, our Kindergarten teacher, has reOhio, last Monday. Sho was WILDIK turned from a month's visit to her accompanied by her brother, A C. Wlldle, Feb. 13. Jim Proctor ar homo In Boston. Sho brought back Benge. Walter Jones who has been rived last week from New Mexico with her an assistant teacher. visiting In our midst left for his whero bo went for bis health. Ho tis Miss Scrna Davidson haa left II. L. homo nt Parkvllle, Sunday. Leila with his father and mother, Mr. and Hattona" and gono back to her home Kimberlaln Is very sick. Chas. Da- Mrs. Z. T. Proctor. Miss Ellen Wild on Bullsklu. Mrs. MILDItKI) Rachel Davidson vis spent a few days with home folks was tho guest of Mr. and Mrs. T. G. Mildred, Fob. 12. Measles of Rooster Branch has sold her farm aro still raging In this vicinity. J. G. last week. Quito a number from Reynolds, Saturday night Dr. W. D. and bought property valued at olght Morris and S. D. Rice attended tho hero aro attending Circuit Court at Laswcll sold his property to J. H. hundred dollars on Buck Creek, Brannaman. Mr. Laswell expects to noar Idamay. I. O. H. M. of Welchburg, Saturday Richmond. locate at King's Mountain. Esmer ovening. Died the Sth, George HIO HILL. B. Hayes tho Mt OWSLEY COUNTY """" U1 m.ui"K iiko consumption. uig Hill, Feb. ll.- -J. B. Rlchard- - first of was over at Miss Vernon ReyBcttlo last week. . .. rcuiU...a wero jam to rest In Sturgeon, Ky Feb 8, 11. '80n who has been sick for soma time nolds ot Stanford is visiting her bro tho Tyner cemetery. Tho family and j8 better.-M- rs. Wo wish thru Tho Citizen, to J. B. Richardson was ther, J. H. Reynolds. Mr. and Mrs. , uuyo our neariicit called to Berea, Feb. Sth, to seo our heartfelt thanks to the her, John Crawford ot Brodhead wero sympathy. Mr. and Mrs. James H. Airs. atoso Anglin, wno un- tho guests of Mr. and Mrs. II. 3. good peoplo of this community who wooro ore tho proud parents of a sister, bo kindly visited and so gonerously der a surgical operation died a few Brannaman, Saturday and Sunday. Tlno boy, J, s. Moore has moved his hours later. Harvey Keec from band Dr. administered to tho wants of Mrs. W. D. Laswcll was called to Okla store to llors Lick whero he Will Gap visited Joseph Roeco, Sr., Satur- homa last week to attend tho sick- Cafllo Wilson during her recent IllBoll. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Browning day and Sunday. Little Clara Hud- ness of his nleco, Miss Adams. Mr. ness In our homo, of Annvllle aro visiting friends and R. S. Wilson and family. son of Rogorsvllle has been visiting and Mrs. Richard Early wero tho relatives In Mildred. W. F. Jones her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. T. J. guests of Mr. L. T. Stnwart, Sunhas gono to London on business. HU Parting Shot Roblusou, for tho lust month. Miss day. Vulah Reynolds, tho llttlo V. It Jones and J. M, Morgan A local minister bad bad a serious havo Ethel Jackson spent Sunday with daughter of J. II. Reynolds, who haB time In fighting the saloon element In gone to East Bernstadt after goods Missus bteila and Pogglo A brains. bis town and bad not been backed up for Jones Bros.-M-rs. Dunlgan is no Josslo Neuly is building a blacksmith been low with typhoid, Is bettor. In bis efforts by the members of his better. CLAY COUNTY Bhop. Wo havo now four blucusmlth own church. This with other trouISAACS ON KID A shops, threo stores, two grlsC mills bles had led to bis resignation, and Isaacs, Feb. 13. Farmers havo and onu saw mill. llUoh Movel uud Onedla, Feb. 11. Had a good tide In announcing his departure at hit been very busy the past two weeks son, Thomas, from Tuscola, Illinois, In South Fork of Kentucky River tho farewell sermon he said: "I am going plowing. Several from this place at- visited Philip liayes last week. P. lact week. mtal rafts wore taV. i to do something the devil has never tended church at Annvllle, Saturday Hayes and Win. Hayes havo return'lone. I am going to Wave C to n ai V t - .U.hn Fnms of Red Bin and 8unday.-Jas- pcr Saylor and Mr. ed from Lexington spent Creek was stricken with heart ,dls-oas- o Many-SideKicks ot the Camel. and Mrs. Goo. Davis visited Mr. and two weeks with relative. A camel's hind legs will reach ana few minutes after getting on Mrs. D. R. Allon, Sunday. Levi ywhereover round hli Purkoy and Mrs. Vina McQueen havo BOCItCASTLE COUNTY a raft to go down tho river and In and onto bis his head,Even when chest hump. lying stantly fell dead. Amreida Hensley traded farms. Mr. Purkey Bold his DISFUTANTA down an will animal of Goose Creek died a woek or two farm to W. L, Davis. Tbo .Ro v. J. Disputanta, Feb. 11. The family of ago with typhoid fever. The day ho shoot out hli legs and bring you to tub of warm water. Q. Allen attended church at BloomValu of th Cold Bath. J. W, Anglln, formerly of Climax wh was buried twin babies wero born a sitting posture If be wants to. Compared with a camel, a mule is really ing Grove, Saturday and Sunday. Tb rold bulb U u most valuable nerv-u- s have been living in Hamilton for the to his wife and they also died. Ono. a most considerate klckrr, so beware C. Copo bu purchased a tract snd circulatory stimulant. When of past year havo returned to Kentucky Johnson of Snlder'a Creek was kill- when the camel looks as If bo Is going well borne It Improves the circulation. land from G. O. Purkey-Cat- - to mako their futuro home. Mr. and ed last week J. whilo out after a load to kick. n, ox-ted d A. If you know of a spot In the life of a friend, (We all hare such spots concealed, world without end). Whose touching his heart strings would play on and rend, Till the shame of It showing no grieving could mend, It's a pretty good plan to.iorget It. the belief that owoy back in dim nn- tlqulty our ancestors were quite as well ndnpted to wnter as wo now arc t0 lnnd- The practical application of theabovo reflections Is that bathing has n wide range of usefulness aside from Its cleansing effecL Every self respecting American citizen detUirs to be clean and will bathe for that purpose more or less frequently, but the mistake should not be made of looking upon tho bath simply as a cleansing proc- ess. Possibly for the reasons suggest- ed above the mere contact with water stimulates nnd Invigorates the body entirely opart from the Influcnco of temperature nnd the rcmovnl of dirt Warm water and pure soap are con- sldercd the essentials for n cleansing but a cold bnth. followed by vlg- orous rubbing, will accomplish nil that Is really necessary for cleanliness. Dangers of Warm Dathlng. The vast amount of supposed dirt removed by the Turkish bnth Is mostly epithelial scales from the various layers of skin. To remove an excessive amount of this scarf skin may Impair Us protective qunlllles; hence the advisability of not taking tbo Turkish or Russian bath oftener than once a week. However, the warm bath gives a greater feeling of confidence In one's cleanliness than thccold bath and Is If not employed doubtless too often and to the exclusion of the more valuable and tonic cold bath. It Is n good plan to spray or sponge the neck nnd chest, with cold wnter after finishing the warm, cleansing bath. This precaution should always be token by those who rely solely on tho warm bnth, especially If they bathe every day; otherwise undue susceptibility to colds may develop. As a rule, the warm bath should bo taken lu tbe evening. Most people who havo employed the cold shower or plunge will testify to Its delightful and invigorating effects. but thero Is no reason why It should be forced upon delicate children or feeble adults. Baths For Babies. A dally batb for the young bnby is of tbe utmost Importance. At first the terapuraturo of the wnter should be 00 degrees F.. but by tbe end of tho first mouth It may bo reduced to 70 de- green F. When tho child reaches eighteen months a cold sponge may be given as a finish to the warm bath. Delicate children who havo not been thus trained may be gradually Inured to tbo cold bnth nnd enjoy Its benellts If caution Is used. For such children tbo temperature of the wnter should be warm or tepid at first und dnlly re duced until It Is obvious (but a vigorous and henltby reaction will not fol low a further reduction. It Is really dangerous, not to say cruel, for obstinate nurses or parents to force nu uiineinlc child with a poor circulation to lako a cold bath from which It Is physically Incapable of reacting. Very often tbe cold shower or spongo batb Is well borne If one standi In a I I Bathing In Fevers. When tnihold fever, tuieumanln or otUrr Illness exists the question of cold bathing must be left to the nttcmllng physician. In a mild feverish condition much comfort will bo afforded tho patient by cool spong- Ing. Even singing with tepid water will reduce the temperature and allay nervous excitement The songe should no, bo -- sopping" wet. but only wet enough to leavo n light film of wolcr on the sklu. The nightly hot foot bath I a valu aue restorative niciuure. especially In middle life nnd old age. It promote healthful, restful sleep and relaxes nnd refreshes the congested and tired brain. Aftor taking a hot foot bath the bather should go to bed at once and comimsc himself to rest before the f- fccM of tne oatn ,,0M nway No at. ,t.,Iipt 8Hould be mnde to Induce a .nir.tlon when the hath Is Inken for tH sedative and restorative effects. The value of a hot foot bath In check- Ing n common cold is well known, but jous per-bat- I hot rooT nATti to cons cold. this measure Is not employed as fre-quently ns It should be. It U an ex- tremcly valuable remedy lu the early Btages of n cold, especially If the pa- tlvut Is wrnpiied In heavy blankets taking the bath und Its action s assisted by some slmnle hot drink. snob us llnxseod tea. lemonade, etc. with a view to Inducing n nrofuso nor- splrutlon. Value of Hydrotherapy. The other applications of water, massage, etc., lu disease come within the province of the attending physician, und his Judgment must bo d lu each Individual case. Wo believe that rfuch remedies are uot employed as frequently us they should be. The failure to uso ihctu results not from lack of knowledge on tbe part of physicians, but because It Is dlttlrult to curry out sucb measures In the ordinary household without employing skilled nurses. The averaga patient prefers to swallow a few pills rather than put himself to any Inconvenience: This explains tbe resort to co nmuy Irregular lines of treatment when drugs bare failed to effect a cure. w,c oxer-clse-