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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): August 15, 1912 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1912 cit1912081501_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): August 15, 1912 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1912 $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. PRESIDENT'S I3EUEA BE1UDA PUBL!SHIN5cWp J. (INOORronATRtl) P. FAULKNER, Manager IJEI? E A COLLEGE OFFICE Knowledge Is power and the way to keep up with modern knowledge U to read a good newspaper. Knltrtd at tU Tixl oK at Btrta, A., 01 tteorut tta De-voteVol. XIV. d ;The Citizen BEREA. MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, AUGUST 15, 1012 to tli Interests of til Moixiteiiii People Ono Dollar a year. No. 7 Flvo conls a copy. TAFT ROOSEVELT Wl LSON Money For You In It When you get a chance like this at clothes like these you had better take advantage of it. The profit is all yours. We are willing to give you our profit as a means of clearing the summer stock. A threo cornered fight affords an Interesting spectacle with results not readily predicted. Josh Hillings used to say "You can prophesy best afterwards." What the out come of the present presidential campaign will bo no one lins yet predicted. Tatt haa been in office four years, the heir equally of Roosevelt policies and Itoowevell push. lie comes forward as candidate for reelection relying mainly upon his record of four years in the I'resi-denti- Oliver Cultivators Simplest and even to Best-Guara- nteed HART, SCHAFFNER & MARX Clothes and other good things to wear at less than they are worth. R. R. COYLE BEREA, KENTUCKY A PROPHETIC VOICE Through tho kindness of Professor Robertson wo present tho followlnK of Pres. of Haiti Killed by Explosio- nletter from tho correspondence tho Earthquake in Turkey English Suf. John O. Fee. Tho writer hail fragettss Gsrman Mine Explosion prophetic spirit evidently. East Hardwlck, Vermont, March 2, 1857. Rev. John O. Fee: Dear Sir; 1 havo Just read your communication about a collego In Kentucky and publlihed In tho American Mlsslonaiy for March 1S07. You say a few men can""ilve you such a college, "I repeat your remark with all my heart. Yea I join with you under God." Sir. Oct your own heart In It. Engage a few devout men and women to Uko hold of God's strength and you can get up a college. They need not ! DVD.'s or members of Congress but they must have strong arms and long arms that can reach to heaven and take hold of God's PALACE WRECKED WORLD NEWS """"" Tho .National Palaco at Port Au Prince. Haiti, was wrecked by an rxuloslon on tho 6th Inst and tho President of tho Republic was kill Ho was elected a year ago ed. were About four hundred persons killed or Injured. It Is supposed tnat tho explosion was accidental. V EARTHQUAKE IN TURKEY A very great loss of llfo resulted from the earthquake which occurred Aug. 9th at Constantinople, and which was felt disastrously over a much wider, area than at first supposed Tho death list will reach over ono thousand. Fires are reported from many cities In which many build for strength. Ings wero destroyed. Appeals For your encouragement let me say "help aro constantly received by tho that when tho question about getting government. now up the Theological Institution ENGLISH SUFFRAGETTES In living motion at Ilangor was flret Tho Woman's Social and Political agitated there was no money, no Union, which heads the militant sufpatronage. A largo part of tho good fragette movement, Issued a state lcoplo In tho Stnto opposed, or were inent today regarding tho sentences was pronounced by the Dublin court on Indifferent. Hut tho Institution needed and there It Is. May it prov Wednesday on Mary Leigh, who was por forever. sent to Jail for five years for wound n Inc John Redmond, leader of the Now my Brother If you want School or collego for Christ, take Irish Parliamentary party, with hold of him with one hand and with hatchet sho had thrown at Premier tho other tako hold of tho work. You Asqulth; on Gladys Evans, sentence may get cuffs and kicks, never mind ed to five years' Imprisonment for ' them. Old soldiers love to show Kttlng firo to the Theater Royal their scars. Well you must not sound Dublin, and on Lizzie Baker, who a trumpet and call the enemy to bat- - a as given ceven months' imprison Continual onragt Two fV incut as an accomplice of Gladys CONTENTS OF THIS ISSUE PAOH FIRST Chair. The friends of Mr. Taft claim for him that ho has been a "safe" President. That has dono the best ho could, that his conservative haa fostered the business of tho country and consequently seIt is urged that by creation of a Tariff cured continued prosperity. Doard he has put that question on a scientific basis. lie has pushed forward Panama Canal. The problem of trusts has been vigorously handled by investigation and prosecutions. The opponents of Mr. Taft urge against him and his party that the campaign pledges have not been redeemed. Notably that the tariff has not been reduced. That the Payne.Aldrich Dill was a mere mockery nnd an insult to the intelligent voter. That his vetoes of tho Tariff bills evidence a mental bias that favors tho producer at the expense of the consumer. It is farther alleged that he has not followed the conservation policy of his predecessor but haa rather suffered it to fall into disuse if not actually fostering the opposite policy. This is evidenced by hia trentmcnt of Pinchot, his favor to Balleugor, his disregard of tho claim of Dr. Wiley to official consideration based upon valuable services to the nation. The Reciprocity Measure brought only humiliation to the nation. Moreover it is charged that his Tariff Board is constituted with es pecial attention to the interest of the producer, that his prosecution of the trusts is but feeble and that he is allied in act and sympathy to the monied interests rather than tbo money earning masses. Roosevelt comes forward as tho nominee and champion of the progressive party. He is the advocate of progressive ideas, that would adapt tho political machinery devised to meet the needs of colonial conditions and development to suit the greater commercial enterprises, the enlarged industries, tho complicated and complex legal questious created by the multifarious interests of expanded national life. The machinery of elections should be corrected to secure the rule of tho people and destroy the rule of the political bosses. The judiciary should be brought into harmony with the popular will expressed by legislative enactment and that judges should cease to be The public utilities should bo regulated to prevent favoritism and advance the interests of the peoplo. Water power sites, timber, coal and mineral lands belonging to the public domain should bo managed with regard to public interests and to future needs. Against Roosevelt it is Urged that he is ambitious, an an egoist, a paranoiac or other kinds of a maniac that he is the "Big Boss," that he is a foe to stable and sound government. Gov. Wilson the nominee of the Democratic party has the respect of all as a scholar, a writer, a publicist. lie has had n fine, though brief, political rocord as Governor of New Jersey. He haa shown that ho can do things political. He and his party stand preeminently for tariff reduction. Whether they daro to stand for a tariff for revenue only is yet to be seen. Regulation of trusts, prevention of monopoly, the welfare of the industrial worker in Mine, Mill and Factory, the adaptation of Currency laws to popular need, the politicaNife of the Philippines, an open door of opportunity for all, Conservation of forests, water power, mines, and water ways are subjects that enlist bis support, with the building of a merchant marine. It will be seen that he stands for much the same policy as the Progressive. Against Mr. Wilson it is urged that he is a student not a statesman, that he is a theorist, not at heart in sympathy with the laborer, that he will not be able to carry out his policy. A three cornered fight. Read, think and then think and read vote for the man who stands for what you think is some more-th- en right. God save Our Republic! office-seeker, the color of the paint CHRISMAN'S "THE FURNITURE OUR MAN" UNITED STATES NEWS IN OWN STATE- - Progressive Nominees Negroes and Death of Major Watt Taft Elector the Progressive Party Qov. Wilson Resigns Lake Lost Good Road Accepted Congress Coal Lands Day Catholic Press Meeting. For Cities. DEATH OF MAJOR WATTS PROGRESSIVE NOMINEES 'Major W. W. Watts died at his and Johnson is tho home, Elmwood, at Richmond on Roosevelt Presidential ticket of The Progres the 11th, aged 70, ono of tho wealthsive Party. Johnson is the governor iest citizens of Madison County. of California, who made a strong Ho owned several thousand acres of topich at the Taft Convention. He land near Dalla3, Texas. will stump tho East. Rooosevelt ex RESIGNS TAFT ELECTOR pects to speak In forty states. P. D. Black of Barbourvllle nomiNEGROES AND THE PROGRESSnated Presidential Elector on tho Ro- IVE PARTY publlcan ticket, resigns as he is in that favor of Roosevelt. Col. Roosevelt acknowledges the Progressives camo near a split LAKE LOST ver tho Negro Question. Wo suc aero lake that first A twenty-fiv- e our finally In bringing all ceeded tho appeared nine months ago on people to realize that to keep out farm of Chas. Boyd, near Newstead, thd venal type and let the southern lias rapidly disappeared this week, nd of the party manago the local leaving great numbers of various problems as best they could was the kinds of fish for the gathering. only way out. He said, "We took a GOOD ROADS DAY bold stand but we will organize a Tuesday, Aug. 20, Is appointed as party In the south that will emof brace tho decent element of the Ne- Good Roads day by tho Court Christian County. The order reads gro race.' GOV. WILSON ACCEPTS Governor Wllscn in his speech pf acceptance of the Democratic nomination to tho Presidency discussed the heart of the platform, reserv ing special topics for a future time. He said in part: "We must speak In part: A LEADER OR A 10SS Editorial! Kentucky News World News Evans. The union defies tho authorities calling tho sentence an outrage, which was not devised as a punishment to fit the offenses, but to terrorlzo other women. GERMAN MINE EXPLOSION Ono hundred and threo miners were killed by a inlno explosion near Germany. Tho Emperor haa Donated 15,000 Marks to aid the The political boss is a menace to liberty and free institutions. He trades in votes. Sometimes he buys them outright. "How much did you get for your voto Fred"? "Oh! they gave me two and a half" said half witted Fred, with a sheepish grin. He could vote, also pitch manure and do the rough work on the farm. Sometimes the "Boss" pays for the time of the voter a day's wage ordinarily, oftener the voter expects from the boss political favors, appointments to office low or high. The "Boss" may be a "good fellow," amiable, shrewd but ahcays and everywhere, on every measure and at all times, selfish and guarding selfish interests. Tim Sullivan of Bowery fame was a great boss, picnics for "the people," ready to look after the sick, the man who went broke, the "out of work," great Christmas feasts, with shoes, gloves, clothing were provided, river excursions free to the women and children, all were provided at "Big Tim's" expense. Of course he got the votes of the Bowery. The "boys" were with him and also "Big Tim" got the contracts and rose up toward the millionaire mark. The leader draws men and votea not by patronage nor bribes but by the principles he advocates, by faith in his personality and his cause. The boss has principles but they are "easy principles" easily shifted to suit personal ends. The leader is patriotic, the boss professes to be but he stands ready to make money on the contract for the flags for the army. Boss and leader are hardly convertible terms. Follow the leader but 'ware the boss. to-dad not to catch votes, but to satisfy the thought and conscience of a people deeply stirred by the conviction that they havo come to a critical turning point in their moral and political development. "Plainly It is a new age," he went on. "It requires not to attempt too much, and yet It would be cowardly to attempt too little. "In the broad light of this new day we stand face to face with what? Plainly, not with questions of party, not with a contest for office, not with a petty struggle for advantage. With great questions of right and nnd Justice, rather questions of nati onal development, of the develop. nt is ordered by the court that Thursday, August 1C, 1912, bo and by the same is hereby designated in the court as 'Good Roads day' Christian County, and all patriotic, men, with their em all ployes, owning or renting land In this county, aro requested to devote that day to tho repair of the public roads end turnpikes and ditches along their land, and to cleaning up along as a contribution the toward making tho roads of this, county tho best in Western Kentucky.-anto help make this the best ooun.-t- y. "It able-bodi- right-of-wa- y, "The lands aro yours and the roads are yours, and the roads ore the most important parts of your lands. CATHOLIC PRESS MEETING The second annual meeting of the Catholic Prees Association with ono hundred delegates will meet in Louisville, Aug. 16 and 17th. All editors and publishers of Catholic papers (Continued on Continued on Page Two Pf e Two) Prophetic Voice. Letter from Prof. Dodge. Gospel Extension Work. A Last Call of This Season Mr. Property Owner of Eastern Ky: THIS WEEK'S PAPER 60SPEL EXTENSION WORK Editor Tho Citizen: You win want to know what wo mountain people are doing. Well, wo are busy and happy. We arrived In Climax all right last Tuesday even lug about dark. Set up cur tents In a grove not far from the entrance to ono of tho caves and right here let mo cay it Is well worth a Journey of many miles to visit theso great caverns, washed beneath the bills by streams that woto old when Abra ham was a boy. It Is a weird experience to follow soma of theso Clt max young men down the narrow passage through which one makes a humble entrance, on bis knees, then to straighten up and by the aid of s lanterns that seem like mero in the eternal darkness, to stroll down theso water washed, echoing rassages, full of curious geological formations and the still more curious effects of freakish erosion; climbing up rocky masses only to slip, slide water and clumber down ancient falls, peer into dork passages . and flro-flle- PAGE TWO. World News (cont) United States News (cont) Heart to Heart Talks. PAOE THREE Homo Coureo In Domestic Science. Our Teachers Department. A LETTER FROM PH0F.D006E Temperance Something for tho Llttlo Ones. PAGE FOUR Local News Tho Kitchen Cablntt. Letter to tho Editor. PAOE FIVE Horns Town Helps. Sermon. Good Hoods and tho Farmer. PAGE Editor of Tho Citizen: A few points personal and political. I havu beon as busy this summer as though I wero not "retired," preaching monthly, doing Sunday school work and picking up "dropped threads." Mrs. Dodge keeps busy also. No tlmo to ask what she Is doing. Our niece, Helen Knoelaud, who Is with us this summer expects to study music at Hrea the coming year. Mrs. Dodge and I expect to start for California on tho 28th lnst to attend tho National Encampment at Los. Angeles: wo plan to bo away SIX Serial Story. PAGE SEVEN Intensive Farming; Sunday School Lesson PAGE EIGHT Eastora Kentucky Correspondence. How many housekeepers can decldo what food to provide, what will strengthen tho health and vigor of husband and children? Tho Home Science article on page 3 discusses the nourishment of food, tho cost and Its digestibility. Read tho article Tho Cob Man's story told by Prof. Lewis who sees and hears more, than most of us, told on page 3, will show you bow to add 10 to IS bushels to tho corn yield per acre. Also read in the Stato News tho Crop report for Kentucky, then meditate, then plow doopor and make more homo fertilizer. Prof. Dodge's letter will Interest his old friends whllo old tlmo will find Prof. Robertson's from the letters of John G. Fee of Interest. ns If you want us to look after your Roofs while we are in this part of the state YOU MUST WRITE TO ME AT ONCE. It costs to travel. I must see you as we make our circuit. Don't wait till we see you write If you want any reference write to R. B. Roberts, the County Attorney of Leslie Co., at Hyden. We are Covering the Court House here with Taylor's Old Style Tin Plate. The real thing no Imitation. to-da- y. HENRY LENGFELLNER, Tinner, HYDEN, KY. A word to my Old Customers of Madison and Garrard County; off on all mail orders you send to me. I can 10 do a great deal more work and thus do it for less money if you let me know a little ahead of time what you want done. I can jobs on the same trip which arrange my trip so I can do one-hasave at least iofc. lf from herd two months. Address us at Los Angeles. Cal., "General Delivery" between Sept. 9th and 31st. Allow six daya for tho letter's Journey. Tho political WHAT DOES YOUR DATE LABEL SAY? TELL US. Swat tho Fly. Sermon In Bone situation la unique. , Coutlnutd on Ttgt Two Coutlnutd on Pi Fi c Page Two. THE CITIZEN ore nnd Col logo professors, etc. 'You can, I havo no doubt get as many colonists tis you want In Connecticut or Massnchutetts, See that they are tho right kind of men. Twen-tIn tho colony nnd a Rood minister, nnd your nest egg would bo l.tld. Theso must Ira tho nucleus. Now tho great difficulty will bo to get hold of a tract of land, large not enough for your purpose, nnd excite tho cupidity of tho owners and lnduco them to Valso tho prlc. Could you Indue- Gorrlt Smith or some nioti led man to secure six or p'vou thousand acres, it would bo noble, 1 would havo manual labor for tho students. Good seamen must be formed at sea. Good Generals tho field. Good ministers in tno closet ana in tho field. Set your students to work, let them go out Into thd ivgloa round nbout and there learn how to uso tho shield nnd the sword. Prao tho tlco makes perfect. See what their Methodists havo done with raw troops. Your churches should havo n general superintendence over tho collego by their ministers or somo (wny. This will attach them to tho collego and help bind them to each other; but they must havo 110 control over tho Hoard or Faculty. to You will need but few books begin with. A Library well selected of 100 books will keep your boys a reading somo time. For Theology tho lllblo la worth nil tho books limn ever wrote. Read tho Bible to see what It does teach, not to wo what you can mako It sny to sup- Vort your preconceived opinions. Weil, what good will nil this do. I am an old niau of b7, worn out and lean neither fight nor run very well; but 1 havo seen somo service, nnd know how sweet is sympathy to tho heart. This I tender with all my direct heart. Tho God of Wisdom you, give you cournse, perseverance, and crown your efforts with success. Yours cordially in Christ our Lord. KlaU Bayloy. Blunders you must excuse. - August 15, 1912. The Citizen A family newspaper for all that It right, true and Interesting. PublUhot erery Thursday at nerea, Kjr Heart to Heart Talks. By EDWIN SMALL I DEREA PUBLISHING CO. (Infnrinrnlril) A. NYE. HINGES. J, P. Faulkner, Editor and Managar. Subscription Ratos rAVADt.lt IN ADVANCK Vent Sli Months Three Month On; . . 1 1. 00 60 jj ) or Hapress Monty Send monev by Order, Drafl.'Reglstered Letter, or one ami two cent stamps The date after your name on label shows to what itate your mWrtptlon It paM. It It l not changed within three necks after renewal notify in. Mllne number will be gladly supplied If we are notified. r"V,i?n" K,he" ,or, ?'wt,:u!'Yt.,I,y?".' j , , lBBuf iiH r .iaJ Liberal terms given to anv who obtain new subscriptions for in. Any one sending us four can receive The CHItcn free 5 early subscription for himself for one ear Advertising rates on application. mfmrrr or KKNTl'CKV I'KUkS ASSOCIATION. MARTIN VAN BUREN. Gov. Wilson on the Tariff In his speech accepting the nomi nation to th5 Presidency, Govornor Wilson said of tho tariff. TAIUFF AND BUSINESS The tariff question as dealt with In our timo at nuy rate, has not been business. It has beeu politics. Tariff schedules havo been made up for tho purpose cf keeping as largo a number as jwsslble of the rich and influential manufacturers of I ho coti"-ti- y lu a gocd humor with the Repub-llea- n party, which desired their constant financial support. The tariff has becomo a system of favors, which the phraseology of the schedule was often deliberately contrived to conceal. It becomes a matter of business, of legitimate business, only understand-lo- g when the partnetshlp-an-d Is between it reprcsontn the leaders of Const ess end tho whole lcople of the United States, Instead of between tho loaders of Congress nnd small groups of manufacturers demanding special recognition and consideration. "That Is why the general Idea of representative government becomes n necessary part of the tariff question. Who, when you como down to the hard facts of tho matter, have been represented In recent years when our tariff schedules wero being discussed and determined, not on tho floor of Congress, for that Is nof whero they havo been determined, but In tho commltteo rooms and the con ferences? That Is tho heart of the whojo nf fair. Will you. can you, bring tho whole people Into the partnership or not? No ono Is discontented with representative government; it fall3 tinder tho question only when it ceases to b) representative. It Is at bottom a question of good faith and morals. POLICY OF PBOTECTION The eighth president of the United Stntes was n native of Klnderhook, nnd died nt Kinder-hoo- k N. Y. Ho became president In 117 nt tho ago of ilfty-tlv- e Jackson, lie wns a Democrat. He In 1SU2. Like his great prodoees-o- r, ns vice president during who secretary cf state under Jnckon for a time nnd Jackson's second term. Mis ndmlnlwtnitlon was distinguished chlelly by the establishment of the Independent ttenstiry system for the care nnd disburse ment of public moneys. Van Htiren was n candidate for president ut thtve succeeding elections, but suffered defeat each time. A spedy adjournment is expecWd. LETTER FROM PROF, DODGE Continued fron I'lrat l'aRe "How does tho present tariff look In the light of it? I cay nothing for the moment about tho iol!cy of protection, conceived and carried out as a disinterested statesman might conceive It. Our own clear conviction as Democrats Is, that In tho last analysis tho only safe and legitimate 'object of tariff dutlo, as of taxe3 of every other kind Is to ralso revenue for tho support of tho Governmsnt; but that Is not my present point, "Wo denounco tho Payno-Aldrlc- h tariff act as tho most conspicuous example ever afforded the country of the special favors and mnopolIst!c '.advantages which tho leaders of tho Republican party have so often shown themselves willing to extend to those to whom they looked for campaign contributions. Tariff duties, as they havo employed thcra, have not been a means of setting up an equltablo system of protectlcn. They have been, on tho contrary, a method of fostering special privilege. They havo made It easy to establish mpnopoly In our domestic markets. Trusts havo owed their origin and their secure lowefl to them. Tho economic freedom of our people, our prosperity in iraae, our ucirammcicd energy in manufacture, depend upon our from top to bottom In an entirely different spirit. rccou-slderatl- It is rash to attempt a forecast of tho general result, when It Is impos- flblo to tell whero any lmmiuuat stands unles3 ono henre from him di- rect. Ono point Is settled, that there Is to bo an- extensive party realignment, because tho living Issues nro so different from those of tho past, it is worthy cf notice that, with nil tho bitterness of at least one of tho nominating campaigns, tho people as a whole aro less divided than usual. of tho Canal zone by one man. Son- Somo of tho most exciting primaries did not bring out half tor Lodge claims that this bill will tial complicaof tho party vote. Tho majority re- give rise to fused to bo excited. This is because tions respecting tho canal. COAL LANDS FOR CITIES divisions nro porsonal rather tho that Secretary Fisher proposes than based upon principles. A word to conjuro by is now Congress shall grant 010 ncres of "Progresslveness." I do not know of coal laud to tho city of Grand Juneany public man or private citizen who tlon, Colorado, In accordance with his general scheme for allotlng CIO will admit that ho Is not a progres acres of coal land to cities which sive. Of course the changed conditions of society and business call for may operate tho mlnrs ,ns a municipal enterprise. Under, tho provicome modification ft law nnd governmental policy. This 13 progrOB3lve-uee- s. sions of his bill each town would Tho Amirlcan icoplc probably receive 1C0 acres. Tho bill provld?s wero never so nearly unanimous upfor tho prompt and continuous deon ono point as In tho belief that wo velopment for city uso nnd provides need such regulation of tho monled against any assignment or transfer ol the land with a reversionary ;intorests as will securo largo opportunity for the massss of tho icople. clause. HARLAN FUND The country Is In no danger from The A movement haa been started by the i.ext presidential election. Aplatforms of tho threo artlos sup-- tho members of the liar of the Sup Iosed to bo in tho lead aro Innocent remo court to raise a fund of 1 10,000 documents. If 3omo things of doubt- - for the benefit of tho widow and never 'daughters of Justice John M. Harlan, ful expediency aro promised, 'mind. Platforms are baits for voters XEW YORK CHURCHES COMBINE more than charts to guide thoso elect Tho Now York Federation of eU. The personnel of the candidates Churches aro devising a plan for tho Is now of more Importance than us- - most comprehensivo uso of laymen unl. Which will bo the most consclen- - ln Sunday Schocl and social servlco tious and prudent! work ever known which will in part Fortunately all aro able and ex- - ,'.y educational and In part plan for perlenced. All havo the strongest In- - the training cf laymen workers and centlves to ndvanco tho general in- - Sunday School teachers with a chain terest of tho rooplc. If wo accept of Blblo classes for adults, the predictions of thoso managing DETROIT GRAFT (ho campaigns, then tho Democratic Eighteen city officials of Detroit, candidate Is to havo tho unanimous Michigan, aro now under arrest in voto of tho electoral college. It won't ' connection with the local graft scan be so. But If It should approach that dal ln tho Bocrd of Aldermen who tho heavens will njt fall. Wo should nro charged with tho conspiracy to have K Chief Magistrate of largo In- accept bribes from tho Wabash railextellectual acquirements, varied road. perience, tried fidelity, high moral DR. WILEY'S SUCCESSOR nnd Christian character, and courago Dr. R. E. Dollttle has been apt stand against Tammany If need be. pointed to succeed Dr. Wiley as puro It might teach, tho Republicans a les-c- food expert for the United States of charity to havo such a DemoDepartment of Agriculture. His nnmo cratic President for four years. would lndlcato that ho is tho man L. V. Dodgo. that many of tho packing houses Unicoi, Tenn. want on the Job. pn-sldeInter-nation- President vetoed tho Wool alleging too great a reduction tho that would bring disaster to industries. "I shall stand by my pledge to maintain a degreo of protection necessary to offset tho difference tit cost of production hen? nnd abroad, any nnd will heartily npprovo of ,1111 reducing duties to this level," wroto Mr. Taft. On Aug. 13th the Houso passed tho Wool Bill over tho President's eto by a vote of i,i to 50, President Taft has declared that he will sign tho Panama Canal Hill passed by tho Senate. This ' grants and freo tolls to American people by prohibits the uso of tho canal ships that aro owned by Itallrotd corporations and by trusts that exist in tho violation of the law. Th? V.U also provides for tho government j ' uithal Moved portant Information. SECRETARY KNOX GOES TO that New York murder. It Is ho con glvo very bo-T- 1, JAPAN Tho Japanese newspapers cxprcs-- i high appreciation of tho coming of Secretary Knox to ntlend the fun-rof tho Emperor, Mutshuhlto on Sept. 12th. nl ihWown state (Continue! from first pan-el and periodicals aro eligible to bership. mem- DEMOCRATIC RATIFICATION &?pt. 19th Is tho dato set by Chairman J. M. Camd'in of Uio Democratic state commltteo ns a dato for nnd meeting ratification tho opening of tho stato campaign. It U expected that tho event will call out 30,000 Democrats. Wilson, Underwood aud Clatk may bo among tho A llttlo runt of a boy ennio shyly forward to meet Mrn. Jones, who, tired with hor shopping, at down on a stool In tho toweling department of tho big store. Mrs. Jones owned ft largo hotel nnd was buying supplies. It was tho txiy's first day nt tho counter. Ho had Just been promoted from tho stuck room, whero ho had niado good. "What is this bolt of toweling worth -- hotel ratesr Tho stripling's eyes bulged. "I'll liaro tu nsk tho head of tho de partment. This Is my first day selling goods. Plenso excuse me, madam, for Just a moment." Rushing to tils senior, ho eagerly made I lie Inquiry. , "Aro you suro sho wants a wholo bolt)" said tho department head. 'Tell her I'll bo tliero ln n moment and wait on her myself." Tho Iwy's fnco fell. And What was It? Something In tho drooping fnco of tho young salesman? Anywny, when tho head clerk enmo forward, briskly nibbing his hands, Mrs. Jones said: "Kxetm? me; this boy Is waiting on mo. If you will glvo him tho prlcos we shnll get along very well." They did get along. And when tho womnn's bill was footed up It camo to Ninety dollarsl Wouldn't they $00. stare when bo turned In his llttlo sales book on his first day's showing? And this Is the sequel: Mrs. Jones became a regular customer of the boy, who wns always attentive and obliging, and brought her friends to tho counter. Very soon tho loy got n ralso In salnry aud Is now the head of the And ho will go higher. It wns n littlo thing for a tired woman to do, but It wns a big thing for tho lioy nnd gave htm his first chance as a salesman. Tho fact I- sLlttlo things nro the hinges on which lilj things turn. Why not emulnto tho woman's thotiglitfulneis? You nnd I probably never will do any big things In our lives, but we enn do llttlo things In a big way. Can wo not? A thoughtful hint, a kind word, n little boost tbee are worth more than reams of paper rend at tho woman's club or banquet speeches on tho "up- . ' I moro than fifty suatl, struggling becauso bo belloved the small collego afforded poor younjr peoplo th best chanco. IIo also garo largely to charity nnd for fifty years aided young men to get an education. Dr. Pearsonsgavo away ercry dol lar or ms nig ronune, reserving only a small life annuity to keep his soul nnd body together till death. IIo wns doubly successful. Many men hnvo known the satisfaction of making much money. Few tho Joy nnd pride of hnvo known tho victor In making a form no nnd tho prldo nnd Joy of tho philanthropist In giving every bit of It nway. IIo was twlco successful. Ho lived n completed life. Which Is n rnro accomplishment. Death when It comes to most men finds them with unfinished plans, or, If their plnns nro successfully worked out, (hero yet rctnnliis tho problem of tho siirrcftsful administration of their affairs when they shall bo, dead. They "heap up riches knowing not who will gather It." They know tho lawyers will gather somo. And they fear lest the heirs may dlsslpnto tho remainder. Dr. Pearsons wns his own executor. IIo successfully ndmlnlstered his And ho hnd tho wbllo living. pleasure In tho disbursement of hi wealth of seeing tho good It would do. His money went whero ho wnnted It to go nnd for tho good of mankind. Successful old iiinnl IIo went to tho limit of benovolcnce. Other lnllllonnrles glvo away money, but not all of It. Soma of them cannot keep up with thn natural Increnso nnd nro In gravo danger of "tho disgrace of dying rich." (living nil. Dr. Pc.irsoui, of nil tho rich men of liU day, wns tho ono successful giver. Success? Success Ih Ilka n pyramid. Broad at ttio base, brond ns tho thronging millions who live their llttlo day and win or fall. Towering upwnrd, Its form nnrrows nnd scattered nlong Itn sides nro tho few who havo been fairly At Its top their bright vuccessful. figures lit up with tho pure sunshine of merited fnmo nro tho very few who hnvo lived 1 completed nnd successful life. Of theso the gcntlo hearted nonagenarian who died In Chicago wns ono. s, lth es-tn- GOOD ROADS WORK. Towns Drag Rttldtntt of Two H!()hwy. Tiui lift" PEG LEGGED OPTIMISM. A friend scud us tho story of speakers. CHECKS TO TOHACCO POOLEILS The Burlcy Tobacco Co. will to leut $2,000,000 in 30.000 checks Tho members of tha Association. Comiiany will continue business under Pooling and tho 10 year 30,000 John iy Profit Plan. LIBERTY COLLEGE IS CLOSED Tho Liberty Association has sold to tho Educational Board of Barron County the grounds nnd buildings of Liberty Collego which cost $00,000 for $lj,t00. It will bo converted Into a High. School. KENTUCKY CROPS , The Kentucky crop reiiorta for tho wheat yield to ba U.3 bushels per acre. The standard cost On for producing wheat la t'2SA. this basis Kentucky wheat growers havo been losing $3.20 an ncre. Tho yield of ryo Is 10.11 bushels ier acre, Ibarley 2ti bushels and oats 25.1 crop Is .com bushels. The estimated at 83.4 per cent. Tho tobacco crop Is not very promising; still rains may help. Potatoes show a yield of 9ti p?r cent. Apples nro estimated at three-fourtof a crop. That farmer will be ahead who has plenty of llvo stock. 1012 shows hs A PROPHETIC VOICE Continued from page oat tlo. Move silently as possible, until lyou havo secured your position, if once it bo hinted that you are going to any place, lands will soon rlso from ten to thirty dollars. Don't set out too large, build not your houso too high; sing small, you will sing tho longer. Secure funds, buildings will soon come of themselves. You have heard of 's Log Collego In New Jersey. It will b"o well to select a position where there Is good water iwer, that may support a vlliago of four or five thousand peoplo. Theso will help the form- Ten-nant- HELD CAPTIVE Besslo Wyman, aged 23, was delivered fiom captivity by Sheriff Harris of Dar&tow, Cal., who found ment of character and of standards her held a prisoner in Mike O'Mal- of action no less than of a better ley's cabin In the Kramer Desert, business system. 'whoro sho had been secluded for "The forces of the nation nro thtco years. themselves against every form GREAT BIRTHDAY GIFTS of special privilege and prlvato conon Julius Rosenwold of Chicago trol, and aro seeking bigger things his fiftieth birthday gave $67,00 to than they havo ever heretofore education and charity, a halt million achieved." dollars was divided between tho CONGRESS Unlvorslty of Chicago and tho Jewish The present Concreoa has been In Associated Charities. Booker Washingsession over 250 days, but few ses ton receives $25,000. sions havo exceeded this In length. THE ROSENTHAL CASE AU tariff legislation has been block. Sam Schepps wan arrested at Hot ed by tho vetoes of the President. Springs In connection vith tho Ros- UNITED STATES NEWS Continued f ram first I'aee GOLD NEAR CUMBERLAND GAP Mr. II. P. Eldridgo of Roso 11111, Va., is endeavoring to dlsitose of n g vein, IS miles from Cumberland Gap to Mr. Jas. Haggard and others. Tho 010 has been nssay-t- d at tho government station und tho report shows fll.50 of gold und 51.57 of silver to tho ton of on?, with a valuablo traco of copicr. Tho vein Ij near tho nllcgcd locntlon of tho historical Swift Mines. PROGRESSIVE CAMPAIGN Tho Stato Central Commltteo of tho Progressive party will meet nt Louisville, Sept. 2nd, at tho Gait Houso, at which time tho program of tho campaign will bo made. Col. Roosevelt Is expected lo mako one speech In tho state, nlso Gov. Johnson. Other speakers are Senator Bevcrldgo nnd Representative Lan-dl- s of Indiana. gold-bearin- Safety Valve for Vesuvius. An Italian scientist proposed to supply a safety valve for Vesuvius by boring a tunnel ln the base of the mountain and letting the lava escape Into the sea. His Idea Is to bore the tunnel while the crater Is In a state of coma, and he believes that when the volcano becomes active such a channel would bo sufficient to carry away the lava, says Popular Mechanics. His whoU proposal, however, Is not to let the lava escape altogether, but to run it Into molds and make It Into blocks for uso In the streets and quays of Naples. Goodwin, cripple. In 11)10 Goodwin moved on ton farm near West Point, fin. It wns a small brush farm nnd required much clearing to prepare It for crops. One day his brother, who was helping him, accidentally shot Goodwin In tho leg. Amputation becaino nocessary, tho limb being cut off Just betOw tho knee. Goodwin wns without money nnd hnd n family to support, but ho did not glvo up hope. In a few weeks he was hobbling nbout on crutches directing things, Shall Roads In Florida. The neighbors kindly helped 111 in out, Tho construction of shell roads ln and, crippled as lie was, be succeeded In raising fourteen bales of cotton and Florida has advanced greatly of late, miles of solid abed three nnd some corn. road between Cortcz nnd llrndeutown Then he got n peg leg. Ho moved the noxt winter to n larger1 having been completed. place, which was ulso n brush farm. I This Is ono of the finest pieces of He went vigorously to work clearing' road In that section, built of aoltd shell the hind, ln speaking of his work this j llfteeu luches deep, nt a cost of nbout Indomitable cripple says: J3.000 per mile. "I did as much plowing ns ever I did In one season-- on my peg leg." highway U Tho BnrtlesvHIe-Nowat- a There's a picture for you plowing on tho latest project In Oklahoma. a peg leg! Moreover, ho says: "I made sixteen bales of cotton and GOOD ROAD MAXIMS. some corn, lxsldes nilslng somo tlnojT siiotes ror my ment nnd Innl. I may Start with a system. come out In debt some, but I nm not Good roads will Incraasa th loue.HOiuo." trading radius of any town or Now x city. One might suppose Goodwin would Bad roads coat moro than good bit satisfied wllh having cleared two roada. farms In as many years, but in a reSurfacing has txan receiving cent letter bo says: too much attention at th "I havo got new ground this year of drainage. and nm preparing It while It Is too You ought to tak up th good wet for anything olo. I am going to roada question. raise more corn this year. 1 forgot to Th moat expensive way I oftell you about my hay. I cut aud ten th cheapest In th end. housed twenty big loads." Maintenance of roada Is a Important aa their construction and How W that for a crlpplo? I not enough ditcuaied. One cannot but wonder whnt GoodTh moat expensive transporwin might be nblo to do with two good tation of farm products is from legs. And the optimism of tho man Is th farm to th railroad atatlon. good to think nlxdit. Good Intentions ara said to Somo thero oro who besides being pave roada only In a realon maimed In limb aro lamed ln mind, but 4-- wher nobody want to ua them. S not John Goodwin. .J I.. uwwu L. naru rvsui rv . ins omjr When bo was shot In tho leg bo was aura foundation upon which not wounded In spirit. cheaper can transportation You enn crlpplo n man's body, but stand. It I not uncommon In th rou can't mako his mind go on country to ia children wading srutches. through deep mud on their way John Goodwin's leg lies mnldeiing to achcol. In the tomb, but his bou! goes mnrch-tnStudy conditions and build your on. road aultabla to th traffic with T du regard to th probable main SUCCESSFUL SUCCESS. tenance.. April 20 thero died In tho city of Good road help bualness, tlm- ulat trad, put money In olreu- Chicago one of tho very few successful latlon and Increase value. Good men who have ever lived. Reference Is hero uuido to tho Into " Roada, Dr, D. K. Pearsons, tho lino souled philanthropist, who lived ninety-twLook After th Ews. years. The breeding ewes. In addition to Having accumulated a fortune of good pasture, should from now until 17,000.000 by real estate lnventments. breeding tiiuo havo somo grain, lu he started when eighty years of age that they may be brought up In to give It awuy. He helped endow rood condition In September. one-half Residents living on tho "Scottsvlllo loop," ns tho tno connected roads running from Marshall to Scottsvlllo, Tex., aro called, hnvo been assisting the county In maintaining the roads lately with results that nro little short of marvelous. The county's dirt roads hnvo Ihhmi pretty badly cut up as a of the continued winter rnlns. some advocacy Ijiltly tliero has of the npllt log drag on the mads, tho suggestion Including the Idea that those living along tho different roads render a little assistance to the limited county forces by hauling the drags over tho nwds themselves occasionally. The i?oplo on tho Scottsvlllo loop hnvo dono so, and nutomoblllsts who have been out that way report tho ronds In as tine condition as any In tho cities The drnirs wero used Immediately nfter one of the hardest rains of tho winter, with the result stated. Tho work was wholly done by the residents along these roads under ttiesuivnialon of n TMil overseer, re-ru- lt N-e- s nt I I g or-J- August !5, 1912. MADE THE CITIZEN. OVER NURSEJ1Y RHYME. Page Three. function of this class of too? Is to give energy. Before energy Is evolved there must bo hrwt, but ns heat producers tho carbohydrates aro not as vnluablo as fats. Tho latter arc moro than s carbon. This fact at once proves thnt fat In some form Is tbe food to be eaten wheu heat Is required. It Is tho food which appeals to tbe appetite more strongly In winter II. Selection of Food. than In summer and Is liked better In cold climates than In wnrm. If it wero Impossible to have both fat and sugar In tho diet no great hnrm would result By EDITH G. CHARLTON, to tbo body for somo time, becauso In Charfe ot Domeitlc Economy, Iowa both contain tho same elements and Statt Collet. nameboth perform the same,functlon ly, give beat and energy. Not so with tho protelds, however, because, being Copyright, 1310, by Amerlctn Fret AetecUlion. tho only class which contains nitrogen, no other can substitute for tbem. wise selection of food, to suit OUR TEACHERS' DEPARTMENT Edited by Prof. Charles D. Lewis The Seed Ear's Story Use the Story In Home Course In Domestic the School (Conducted by the National Woman'! Clirlttlan Temperance Union.) LIQUOR TRAFFIC IS DOOMED In connection with this story have tho children start a contest In selecting seed corn Teach them from tho story what It takes to mako a good ear, and when Jt should bo oclccted. Also how It should bo cared for during the winHavo aa many boys, and girls, too, as will select ten of the finest ears that they can tlnd In tho field ot their father and bring It to tho school for an exhibit Tho corn, when an hung upon tho wall will mako ornament to tho houso, and at tho wimo tlmo Interest and instruct thg. children. At tho end of tho term boo to It that tho corn la taken home to bo used as need next year. This story and tho ono printed 11 few weeks ago can bo had In leaflet form by anyono who wishes to send 2 cents, to tho writer. "Then you will cannot bco my body at thq end whero It stalk. In most cases notlco that you Not Believed Thlt Government Can Permanently Endure Half Llcenee and Half Prohibition. BTKVENB.) ter. Olf IJI.IJAN M. N. In contemplating tho In oar country, adapt a paragraph from prohibition aat fait aaleep permit me to Utile Beneath a bis tree near the sty; a famoua cla- A pis, round and fat, p jk . f . thli government permanently endure half Wo do 3lcense and half prohibition. not expect the nation will be destroyed on thla great question, but we do expect It wilt coaaa to be divided. It will become the one thing or .the (other ltber the lloense advocate Nlll puiih the liquor traffic further It become alike lawful In all of the state and In every locality In our of the leountry, or the opponents licensed liquor traffic will arreit It (further tprcad and plaoo It where the public mind (halt rcat In the belief 'that It la In the coune of ultimate exjunction. unnsnan uertainiy tne woman Temperance union believe that the liquor trafflo la on tho way to detractcannot Wo believe that un-it- ll flaw her aa aha aat, and takl with a sruntt p alaytd faat aaltep and little nil a bee bunlns round atunc her aarl Then up ahe did prlng And cried! "What a itlngl t would beit get away from here." lo home aha did so (and not very alow!) And showed to dear Mother her ear; And dear Mother aald, As aha wrapped up her headt naughty bee atung you, my dear," "A DAY'S Appetite DIET FOR SCHOOLBOYS Is Best Qulde, Says Proml Few nent London Physiologist Important Essentials. 1 ion, Hrhe fTO for, to4c of warnln hu fotv abroad, time grow rip for the hour of God." In every atate the question of what hall bo don with the liquor traffic :1s up for conalderatlon. In every atate more or lea has been done toward the settlement of the question. USE ALCOHOL AS STIMULANT 'Where Year Ago It Av8vnty-flveraged 91.48 Per Patient, Now Costa Three Cent. e e yeara ago tho bill for Seventy-Atalcoholic stlmulanta averaged $1.48 per paUcnt In the Massachusetts General Hospital. In 1911 the average coat of alcoholic stlmulanta of all Jclnda, per patient, wa lcaa than three .oenta In the largest hospitals la the Bcllevue In New Tork '.United State and Cook County hospital In Chicago. On an average the hospitals today are a much alcohol using only per patient aa they were twenty-fivyear ago. In other words, whisky, wine and beer aro falling Into disuse one-tent- h e There are now four hospitals In tbe ,'TJnIted Slates which gtv no alcoholic Their death rates are jmedlclnes. low. About 400 physktana lof the old school In the United SUtea .absolutely refuse to give alcohol, and are nearly all of the new school lagalnst it Internal use. When the allopathic physicians met In their 'last national gathering a moUon was FIND PLEASURE ON COASTER jmade to strike alcohol out of the 'pharmacopeia. The motion waa lost, Boy Is Operated by Small Vehicle but tbe hot discussion It evoked Pumping Vertical Handle Won't showed which way the wind blows. Go Backwards. A Suggestion to Housewives. To give a fruity flavor to mince I meat open a can of fruit with a rich d cherries, flavor, such a or plums, or grapea, and drain the Juice into It. It will be better than any wine flavored mince meat you ever ate, and will create no appetite for sub-aciI fa medicines. The subject of school feeding, on to bo held at which a conference the London Guildhall, wa discussed recently by a prominent London physiologist, says the Dally Mall of that city, "As to the actual amount of food a schoolboy needs, the appetite Is the safest guide," he stated. "Four meals a day are required. Breakfast Is always an Important meal with tbe schoolboy (particularly It he has had a light supper the night before) and Is should be a full, hearty meal. "It may begin with a moderate dish of porridge, with plenty of sugar and rich milk; after tbss eggs and bacon or flth, plenty of bread and butter, weak tea (made with hot milk) and a A moderate amount of marmalade. raw apple makes an excellent ending for breakfast. Ily 11 o'clock a rusk or dry biscuit and a glass of cold milk will probably be appreciated. "Dinner at one o'clock should be the heavy meal of tho day snd should comblno a generous amount of all ot the three Important food elements-prote- ins (meats and cheese), fats and carbohydrates (starches and sugars). Vegetable soup, roast or boiled butcher's meats, green vegetables and potatoes and n pudding or cold sweet form a reasonable menu. Tho child should drink water with his dinner, not milk, as the latter when taken with heavy food retards digestion. "Regularity of meal times and plenty of time over tbe meals (to prevent tbe 'bolting' of food) are also of tbe utmost Importance It the full benefit ot the food Is to be obtained." I strong drinks. This remind as that one time on the menu of a dining car the only ideasert waa cottage padding with wine sauce. The W. C. T. U. traveler pointed to her white ribbon and said, 111 have to go without" Whereupon 'the waiter whispered, "It's Just cherry Juice, lady. Just cherry Juice!" on boys' coasters an Illinois man. some other coasttbe rider pumping a vertical handle which moves back and forth and propels the car by each In this coaster, however, motion. there la no lost motion, and when coasting tbe handle, Instead ot bangIs at rest ing about dangerously, Also, the mechanism Is so arranged that the wheels can not turn back, ward, thus preventing It from rolling backward down a steep hill If the boy gets exhausted pumping It up. It the An Improvement been made by This vehicle, like ers. Is operated by ha Shall It B ThlsT and salt, with a cruat ef bread. Potato ;For tha bat Hula woman the Lord arr 'Willie the rum eeller wife feeds on turkey and win. iDought with my money, If so I Incline; Thla ahall It be. For mlna and for mat , for eny own tittle iTattera and 'My fair, comely baby, my own darling son; children CO warn (While the and well clad. my earning, wreated from my bonny On lad: Thla ahall It be. For mine and mat rum-atlle- mad. ru The Seed Ear' Story n I had been tramping through largo cornfield all afternoon with my friend, watching him select seed corn, and when I went to my room at night I wa3 very tired. It had been ono of tlioso porfect September days, clear, still, hot in tho sunshine, cool to In tho shado, when it is n Joy on n farm. llvo but A! fino Buppor had rested me, 1 had mado mo sleepy aa well, so my friend cood night early and told went to my room. I did not go to bed nt onco, however, aa I wished to look over a flno basket of Bccd corn which ho had given mo, and bco If I could remember all of tho things which ho had said that it takes to mako a Good seed car. I took a number of tho cars out of tho basket and placed them on tho tnblo In front cf me, putting the ono In tho center which tho farmer had Bald waa "good enough to tnko a prlio anywhere." As I looked at them my head to nod, but suddenly 1 sat up with a Jerk and looked bard at my com. Surely my prizo ear had spoken to mo! In a moment thero was no doubt about it, for it spoko again. "I bee your pardon sir," It said, I "I fear I havo spoiled your nap. am very sorry." "Do not mako any excuses, please," I replied. "If you will talk to me I will bo glad to listen to you all night. I wish you would tell mo Just what it Is that makes you better than tho other cars, and how you camo to grow as you havo. That was what I was thinking about when I fell asleep." "Very well," answered tho ear, "but I llko to sco people clearly when I talk to them. I havo to look out between theso grains now, and I can scarcely seo you. I'leaco shell Bomo to of them off on tho Eldo next you, and then I can sco you all right." I did as I was asked to do, and coon found a flno llttlo faco smiling nt mo,' It wan tho Corn Cob Wan, the ron of mother Corn Stalk, who holds all of hon babies for hor. did "You never saw mo before, you?" ho said with a laugh. "We fob Men usually dlo before tho grains aro taken off ot us, and It wo do not, wo draw our faces so far back into our bodies that no one ever nees us. I am vory strong and may live qulto a whllo yet, though my work is all done." "Thero aro a number of things about mo which make mo a good ear," ho continued. "In tho first placo my body, tho cob, as you call it, is strong and light and of medium thd It will not break easily, and wasto tho grains, It dries out quickly after I am deed and put into the crib, and yet it Is not so largo as to tako up more room than Is n' Wo run the government, pay the (most liberal pension of any nation of ithe world, and more of them; we have a public school system of which we aro Intensely proud; we have unlversl-itlecolleges, academies and normal aehools all over our broad land; we .pay In the United State fifteen and .sixteen years' schooling for twenty Uto million children. And yet the cost .of government, of pensions and of eds the uction combined Is but amount of our drink bill. two-third- Did You Know ItT s, BRAVEST MEN ARE THOSE WHO ARE THE BEST EDU CULTURE BEOET8 RE8TRAINT, AND THOSE WHO Honey Fudge. f cups of white suPRAI8E FROM THE WORLD FOR ACT8 OF HEROI8M One and f gar, one cup ot brown sugar, ARE THOSE WHO ARE FAMILIAR WITH THE W0RK8 OF t cup ot milk, ope bottle ot tablespoon of vinegar, small OUR NOTABLE AUTHORS. honey, Moral Light Doll sugar and milk This is nptly shown by tho recent Titanic disaster. Those who No man has a moral right to do that piece ot butter. whole world should fol- until It forms a soft ball In water, add gavo up their lives tho most willingly, thoso who stood back that tho which. It tho boll until It forma a honey low hi example, as some are sure to tho ball In and water, add vinegar and helpless might tnko their places in lifeboats and go to safety, were tho do, will produce more harm than soft creamy. good. Neal Dow, Father of the Maine butter, beat until men of tho world whoso names aro known to overybody through their prohibition law. great enterprises, which wero MADE POSSIBLE ONLY BY EDOnce Was Enough, "I wonder," mused little Harry, who UCATION. A Sign of the Times. was studying his Sunday advertising son, "It men will ever live school lesTbe biggest street-ca- r They had etudicd and learnod. When thoy wero put to tho test to be BOO company In America refused, for or 600 year old again?" thoy woro not found wanting. If wo educato tho poor thoy will righteousness sake, a $160,000 con"No, I guess not," replied his tract, for a three year' campaign of LEARN TO OA RE FOR OTHERS AS WELL AS FOR sister. "The Lord tried In the experiment once and they got so tbe education by advertlslng-card- i bad cars, urging the use of beer. he had to drown most qf them." one-hal- Boys' New Cosster. coaster gets along too faat down a hill when It Is beaded that way a very effective brake can bo brought Into play and stop It at once. Tbe vehicle Is designed to safeguard tbe boy, as well as givo him pleasure. The Bravest IMen Are Those Who Are Best Educated By Rev. WALTER T. SUMNER, Social anywhere except grew fast to tho tho a llttlo of Cob Man's body showa at the tip, but nilno Is covered with nlco fat grains. In that way 1 could hold much moro corn." too, "My rows aro all straight, and run my wholo lengtli. This, also enables mo to hold moro grains." "If you will tako mo up and try to bend or twist mo, you will find anIndividual needs of each other good thing about mo." ot the family, requires I did as ho suggested, and found ot at least the consideration that tho wholo ear was almost as aol-I- d these tbreo questions: as a Btono. 1. Is tho food uutrltious? "Do you know why I am so solid? 2. Is tho food comparatively easy to It Is becauBO my grains aro packd digest? so full of food for tho babies wrapped 8. Is tbe food reasonable in cost? in them, that they are pressed tightTho subject is so Important that It ly together. If you will notlco, their should engage tho heart and head as aro well ns the hand of the woman who sbapa you will bco that they llko llttlo wedges, wldo nt tho top presides over a family. It Is sufficientand narrow at tho bottom. Tlwt ly Important, too, to demand somo thought from every individual who makes them fit closo all along. All ralues his good health and general fino ears havo their grain like that. well being. It has been frequently See how long they aro, too. I havo stated by physicians and philanthroears pists that s moro corn on mo than many of tbe sickness f In tbe world, tbe drunkenness that aro larger than I am. "Another reason why tho farmer and a largo percentage of the crime mo was becauso I grew bavo bad their beginning nod their rclectcd closo to tho stalk on a short shank." cause in poor food and bad cooking. being tbe case, can there bo any "Yes" I replied. "I noticed that, This ot greater valuo for our lesson topic was another ear and also that thero this week than tbe very old question, on tho stalk, almost as largo as you "What shall we eat?" aro." First I should like to Impress upon when my renders that "we eat to llvo" rath"My pcoplo all do that way they aro well fed," ho answered. er than "live to eat;" that, while thero "Only a fow used to do It, but for should be genuine pleasure In the simyears this farmer has been going ple act of eating, this pleasure ought Is of to be through his fields each fall as ho simple experienced when tbe fooda cerpleasure Is variety. y did and taking tho finest cars tainty when tbeTbe has been carefood two fully and oppetlzlngly prepared and from tho best otalk that had ears on them. Ot courso children are when hunger is a companion at the like! their parents, so from year to meal. Tbe appetite which relishes year wo havo become moro and moro only expensive foods and foods out of like) tho corn ho wants us to be. It season Is abnormal and Is certain to pays him well to do this, for wo now bring disaster to its possessor. This glvo him ton to fifteen bushels more disaster may be an attack of rheumaor some form of dyspepsia, or It corn to each aero than wo did when tism be a depleted bank account. may caro for us In this way." ho began to What Food Is. "All of tho corn babies in my In order to fulfill Its office food must grains aro not ot tho same kind ex- either build and repair tissue or it actly. Sotno aro better than others. must give heat and energy to tbe body, .1 supposo it is that way with all and it should do these things at as lltchildren. If you plant them you should tlo unnecessary expense of physical go through tho field and tako your energy ns possible. According to Its seed from only tho best ot them function all kinds of food are divided again next fall. Some may mako ears Into five classes. These are the tissue that aro real "scrubs," for mother building foods, tbe fat foods, starches and sugars, mineral matter and water. still has a llttlo bad blood in her." Each ono of these classes has Its parus well in ticular duty to perform for tbe body "Our farmer treats other ways, too. Did you notice how and therefore has Its especial place on soft and fino the soil Is? And thero the dally bill of fare. Any food mateis not a weed anywhere. Ho plows rial, no matter bow simple and well tho ground deep and breaks all of known or how rare, contains two or tho clods up beforo he puts tho seed more of these five classes. A few of In. Then he only stirs the top of tbe standard materials contain all five tho soil enough to kill the woods classes.Instance, what do we find In a For and keep the Waterboys from flying loaf of bread? A great deal of starch away, so that our roots aro never and some gluten from the flour, a little harmed. They scarcely ever strlko fat from tbe flour and more if It has a clod, so that they can go as deep been added In tbe making, some mineral matter and about 35 per cent of as they llko hunting for food. "Besides this ho never plants us water. Meat also has fat, mineral twlco in tho same field without grow- matter and a substance found In tbe ing some other crop In It for two or lean part which Is called proteld and which is tbe tissue building property thred yearo. Ono of theso crops Is of the meat. Tbe elements which comalways Clover or somo ono of tho pose these different classes of food corClover family, and they tako food respond with the elements In tbe body; from thq air for us, you know. Then heuce their necessity. It Is chiefly ho always feeds every bit of our from the food which we eat that we etnlks and leavec and grain to his obtain those elements which are necanimals, and they make great essary for tho support of life and the loads of manure which he puts on the functions of tbe body. The Duty of ths FIvt Claisss. land for us." Now that we have seen what an ImI do not know how much longer portant place in life our dally food ocho might have talked, had not tho cupies let us endeavor to learn to farmer's dog barked at this point. which class or classes certain comTho nolso seemed to frighten my Llt-l- e monly used foods belong. Tbe tissue Cob Man friend, for his face disbuilding foods, or tbe proteld foods, appeared and I never saw him again. are not numerous, but so Important Though he waa gone, I have never are they that life cannot be sustained forgotten his story or tho vision cf for any length of time without them. been given the his happy llttlo faco. I often think This class of food has meaning name proteld, a word "first" of blm as I sea fields of corn growbecause It alone of or ing or loads of it taken to market I tbe five classes Is able to bultd tissue hlways romembor tho work of the and to repair the dally waste of the Cob men, bearing upon their bodies cells of tbe body. Tho protelds alone tho Corn babies with the food that contain nitrogen, and nitrogen Is one ot the elements necessary to life. The Mother Corn provides for them. following table classifies some of onr common foods according to their principal constituents, also gives their source and use In the body: Science three-fourth- THE Danger In Overrating. After learning of tbo Importance of proteld fowls the first conclusion may be thnt they should form the greater part of the diet and should largely cqmpose the dally bill of fare. This is a common mlstako and one to be carefully avoided. Tbo Intake of food should not be' greater than tbo needs ef the body and to preserve Its normal equilibrium. Too much food of any kind necessitates too much work on the organs of digestion and domination nnd produces certain Irregularities of tbe body functions. Too much is, too liberal an allowance three-fourth- one-bal- of ment, flsb, eggs, cheese, etc., In tho meals will clog tbe system 'with urea, throw too much work on tbe kidneys In their effort to carry off this anal product In tbo digestion of proteld. Too much proteld In tbe diet Induces rheumatism and similar disorders. When too much fat, or carbohydrate, Is eaten it is stored up In tho body as fat, and tbe Individual finds himself putting on adlposo tissue to perhaps an uncomfortablo degree. There Is moro danger In this country from overeating than there Is from lack of food, just as the englno Is likely to wear out moro quickly because of too bard firing than from lack of fuel. The amount of food required to properly develop tho. body and keep it In normal condition depends on different conditions, such as the occupation of tho Individual, the age of tbe Individual, sex, climate and personal Idiosyncrasies. Tbe man or woman engaged In bard physical work requires more of tho foods which repair tissues than docs tbe person living a sedentary life. The amount of fresh air In which the individual lives will also determine largely tho rapidity with which food will bo oxidized In the body. For Instance, the farmer, working In tho fields, will require more nourishing foods than tbe man who sits In his office all day. Tbe farmer's lungs aro constantly filled with fresh air; his blood is filled with oxygen. He Is performing work which requires much physical energy; hence his food is rap- -' Idly burned In bis body In order to yield the necessary energy, and be Is hungry. He has a good appetite for hearty food, nnd be digests It with ease. Tbe man of sedentary habits finds bis stomach rebelling and himself In general discomfort If be attempts to follow the example of the farmer for any length of time. How Much to Eat. Occasionally we hear the question, "How much should we eat?" Yet, as a rule, tbe average person does not trouble himself very much on that scoro and eats what a pampered appe- tite demands rather than the amount he actually needs. Dietary specialists have found from many experiments that an average man doing average work requires each day about four and a half ounces of proteld, two ounces of fat and sixteen ounces ot carbohydrate. An average woman doing the work of an average housekeeper requires a little less, probably about three ounces of proteld, one and a halt ounces of fat and twelve ounces of carbohydrate. The boy fourteen to s sixteen years of age requires as much food as bis father, and the boy or girl of twelve years should have half as much food as an adult. Recently certain specialists have been able to reduce tho amount of proteld still lower than the above standards, which are less than those given ten or twelve years ago. But as long as tbo present bablt of "bolting" food with four-fifth- Insufficient mastication Is common In the country It Is not safe to reduce tbe amount of proteld to tbo lowest possible figure. The amount of food constituents which I have suggested can be easily obtained from standard food materials; less ot these will be required if tbe foods are properly cook- SOURCE AMD CSE OF THE CHIEF FOOD CONSTITUENTS. Meat Ui In ran Worker CHE one-hal- ten-cen- ed. Just hero tbe housekeeper's skill Is called Into account. No matter how nutritious and easy of digestion foods may be In their uncooked state, they Boor. may be almost, If not entirely, ruined Flth nalld as far as digestion and assimilation Tlatae PROTEIDS Cheete aro concerned lu the process of cookRepair Dally I'tu ing. 1 tract Wula of Gluten In Floor TUtae A slnglo portion of beefsteak, two nutter eggs and an ounce of cheese, with milk aire Heat Fat of Meats and Energy Cheete FATS and a llttlo oatmeal, will furulsb all Produce Oil in Natl tho tissue building material tbe averOlive Oil Fat age man will require for one day. A Cane llect bulf loaf of bread und a half pound of OlT Mania Baser potatoes, with ordinary helping of rlco Malt Heat Kunar of Milk and tablespoouful of sugar will furBugar la Fruit Energy and a ulsb tbe required amount of carbohyCereals ProFlour drate, and tbe required fat is easily duce Pea BUrch obtained from the butter used ou tho lieans Fat Corn bread, the oils in tbe cheese and tbo Potatoes fat In meat. There Is much moro Formation Add.) Aid J MINERAL chance of too much fat being eaten BALTb I Vegetable Uteful In the Blood with the ordinary meal than too little. In All Vfsela-- 1 Carrlra Food to We are likely to underrate tbe valuo me lie WATER 1 In All Animal t Carrie tuoou Watt Off of water In tbo diet and use It too I 1 boireni (or rooa ocxlt sparingly. Water Is a food and a very Tho sugars and starches have been necessary one. Its duties for the body grouped under one name, carbohy- are uumerous and Important. It helps drates, because both these foods con- to carry food to the blood, assists In tain a considerable amount ot carbon, carrying off tbe waste matters, equalalso two gases, hydrogen and oxygen, izes the temperature of the body and which are always present In tbe right acts as a solvent for food. Its benefits proportion to form water. Tbe special to the system aro many. CARBO-HYDRA1 1 Page Four. rHE CITIZEN. August 15, 1911. stoaotoutotoioiocototoototoiooffoaoflotoaoototoo I s . - LOCAL PAGE NEWS OF BEREA AND VICINITY, GATHERED FROM A VARIETY OF SOURCES Soiooolofl9ootoiotototo DR. BEST, DENTIST rnONK Office over Berea Bank OITT IBS &, oooooooooooooS Miss Fnnnle Dowden 6f Paint Lick was a visitor here Sunday. 'Mies Ruth Blcknell left, Friday, for a visit with Miss Esther Gentry at Island City, Mr. Ellis Hart of Cleveland, Ohio, Is visiting his mother, Mrs. W. II. Blcknell. Mr. Letcher Gabbard Is spending a fow weeks in Berea. Miss Annie M. Maupln of Richmond Is the guest of her sister, Mrs. Maggie Robinson this week. Rov. II. F. Keltch Is conducting a revival meeting at the Glades. Tho nnnual reunion of the Davis family was held Saturday afternoon, at tho VanWinklo Grove. Thoro was an abundance of supper, nnd every one reported tno most enjoyable time. Miss Carrie Woods who has been visiting her mother, Mrs. Jcnnlo Bak er, returned to Manchester, O., last week. Miss Effls Blcknell left, Saturday, for Detroit, Mich. The Canning Factor Is being put The Messrs Durnlo Franklin and Chas. Marcum arrived, Tuesday. They will enter school at tho beginning of the Fall term. '.Mrs. Mary Faulkner returned, Monday night, from Cincinnati after visiting for two weeks with her two sons, Oeorgo and Bruce. and Mr. nnd Mrs. E. L. Roberts children returned from their vaca- You're beaten to earth well, well, what or tnat! uomo up witn a smmug face; Ts nothing against you to full down flat, but to lie there that's disgrace. God STOC K We carry the following bunds: MEDICINES helps those who help them- selves. Ho that Is faithful In that which U least la faithful also In much, r. The' bravo soul can mend oven Trust Co. . DAN H. BRECK Fire, Life, Accident, and Live Stock INSURANCE Wilt sign your bond. Phone 505 Richmond, Ky. TABLJB, 10: M p. m. 7:00 a, m. Kaoxvtll 1:61 - m. 1:01 p. m. BSRXA T:45 a-- m. 6:110 p. OWdnnatl Boutk Bo nod Loead (:30 a. m. I: IS p. m. Cincinnati 12:24 p. m. 12:S2 a. m. BXHBi p. . :M KaoxrlU Nortk Bound Local UIN. TIM! a. Expreas Trains Stop to talc oa and let oft passengers from beyond Dayton, O., or from Atlanta and boy ond. Booth Boand 1:00 a. Clnaituaatl 11:44 a. m. BHIA in order for canning tomatoes. "Mr. Irvine Jones of near Shelby- North Boaad vllle, Is here this week looking out 4:46 pT m. BSRU a location. C37 p. so. Ctnolnnatl Mr. Bill Brannaman was visited by his undo from Indiana, this week. Mr. Ora Adams, who has been In Quick delivery 60,000 WANTED: army for the GxSxS feet white oak cross ties. For Uie service- of the U. S. Ky. Iast three years, returned homo, prices, write II. C. Woolf, Berea, Tuesday. Miss Lillian Ambrose has returned Mrs. C. M. Canfleld of Rockcastle to Ilerea after an extended visit with County was visiting friends In town relatives and friends In Ohio. Saturday and Sunday. Mr. T. J. Scrlvncr was visiting nt Mr. Henry Combs, who has been the home of his son, Edgar, at the traveling for some time in Michigan, first of the week. returned last week. Mrs. Grace Dender and little eon Miss Lula Farmer Is visiting relaof Richmond havo been sending 11 tives In McKeo for a few weeks. few days with Mr. and '.Mrs. Joe Scriv. Miss Ethel Azbill of London Is visner. iting relatives In town this week. Miss Nettle Oldham visited with She will visit in Kingston nnd Richfriends in town, Saturday and Sun- mond next week, returning to Londay. don the last of the month. Rev. Joe Hopper will preach at Mrs. B. F. VanWinklo and children left, Saturday, for a few days visit the Silver Creek Chapel near Whites with Mr. Green Bales and family In Station next Sunday, Aug. ISth, ht 11 a. m. and S p. m. Pendleton County. a '.Miss Mae Todd is out after Miss Hazel Emer3on has returned to Cleveland, Ohio, after spending a terlous operation for nppcndlcitls. Mr. Bob Richardson of Cincinnati oouplo of weeks with friends In BeIs In town for a few days visit with rea. friends and relatives. Miss Lucy Holllday left, Tuesday, Mr. G. W. Hook returned last week for Jackson, Ky., where she will from a seven weeks stay In Peoria, visit at tho home of her uncle, Mr. HI., and Mason County, Kentucky. Malcolm Holllday. Mr. James L. Jones was one of the Prof. Lewis and family left at the larty of carpenters who recently left first of th3 week for a visit with for Hazard, Perry County, Mrs. Lewis' parents In Casey County. CMr. and Mrs. Harvey of Hamilton, Miss Myrtle Baker is visiting with Ohio, have moved Into Mr. F. O. friends at Panola. Clark's cottage on Elm Street. The new water main down Scaf Mrs. Alice Mooro spent a part of this week at the homo of her broth fold Cane and Elm Streets will soon er, Mr. W. R. Gabbard at Wallaceton. be In operation. Miss Grace Smith was called to Miss Dora Ely was In town Saturday and Sunday from her school at Cincinnati a few days ago on account of the sickness of her mother, I'eytontwn. Mrs. Freeman. Mr. John Muncy and crow return-e- d 'Miss Cora Smith recently spent a home last Saturday from Bagdad, few days with friends and relatives Ky., whero he has been erecting a in Covington and Cincinnati. .fine $3,000 dwelling for Mr. James Mr. J. C. Bowman left Thursday .Bryant. night of last week for an extended FAMILY REUNION fWe aro very glad to learn that trip In Tennessoe and North CaroMrs. Howard Hudson Is recovering lina. On last Sunday a reunion of S from an Illness, caused by a recent Dr. P. Cornelius made n profession- II. Baughman's family was held at fall. al call to McKeo cn Monday of this the homo of Dr. Craig, In Berea. The of the family different members Mr. Ernest Bender of Richmond week. Miss Bettlo Azblll of Richmond came In automobiles from Stanford was visiting In Berea over Sunday. and M1S3 Mildred Hudson is spending a visited in town the first of the week. to Berea on Sunday morning '.Mr. Jno. M. Baker of Plattsburg, spent the day. Those present were few weeks with frlend3 In CinS. Mo., and his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Baughman and wife; J. cinnati. Wo, Jones left for Cincinnati, J. A. Baker, of Wallaceton, Ky., Baughman, wtfo and children; W Mr. spent last Tuesday nt the home of H. Wearen, wife and children; L. last Thursday. He will be employed 'Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Wallace, of BeW. Saufley, wlfo and son, and W. there for some time with a Street rea. Mr. Baker will remain with his B. McKlnney, wife nnd daughter. Mrs. Company. Car parents for another week. His many McKinney and daughter and Miss Mr. Herbert A. Emery, a merchant friends will be glad to have him Annetta Wearen will remain In Beof Washington, D. C, was visiting again In their midst. rea a few days. Miss Sallle Mills Miss Nora Wilson nt Boone Tavern, Mr. J. B. Richardson returned from Craig and Sam B. Craig returned to last week. Cincinnati, Monday night. Stanford to attend the County fair. '.Miss Lizzie Golden and daughter, Mr. Win. Haya of Conway spent Ina, of Fort Scott, Kansas, are vis- Tuesday RE6ISTERED HOBS FOR SALE with his son, Mr. Oscar iting the former's mother and two Hays, and family. Registered Duroc Jersey pigs for sisters In town. .Mr. and Mrs. C. I. lire. E. A. Van Winkle and children and .Mrs. W. C. Grjggs One visited "Mr ! sale. Good ones. Prices reasonable. of Union from Wrlto or call at farm left last Wednesday for a months 1 riday until Monday. J, F. Adams, visit with Mr. aud Mrs. Chas. GibMiss Belle Denney of Stanford vis. Nlcholasvllle.Ky. R. D. No. 1 bon of NIcholls, W. Va. Ited with Dr. Craig and family last Mrs. Ed Scrivner and children left, Monday, for a two weeks vis-with Mr. and Mrs. T. j; Scrivner THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1912 at Lexington, Ky. AT 2 O'CLOCK, P. M. The Messrs. U. B. Roberts, John Dean, Prof Sealo. J. D. I will sell my Farm at Public Sale Clarkston, R. If. Chrlsrnan nnd J. W. Stei.hen. located in Garrard County four and uuenaea mo IJ ue Grass Pal- miles from LancasteronSugar r.t one-haIt lf ifcoj-ioacre- a. tion, Friday night. many "Mr. Howard Taylor meets warm welcomes as he adorns tho Lost tlmo Is never found again. street with his cheerful smiles. Glad he Is back. OBITUARY Tho Union Church has some flno cummer, dcsplto tho audiences this On August 6, tho angel of death nbsence of so many members. Tho e, Homo Department of tho Sunday visited tho heme of Walter nnd took from tho family midst School has more than doubled in number u'ndor the leadership of Mrs. the beloved wife, 'Maud A. Tlsdale, Howard Hudson. Mr. Osborno'a Bib-l- o who was also tho mother of three class In his absence Is taught by cbjtdrcn. The causo of her death was tuberMr. Hudson. You should bo ono of culosis. Loving hands administered the Interested number. to every comfort and need, but Ood 'Miss Ruby Smith who Is teaching In Ills Infinite wisdom knew best In Rockcastle County was at home, and took her home. Saturday and Sunday. Mrs. Tlsdale, nt the tllmo of her years of age; death, was thlrty-thre- e REV. FREDERIC, LEE WEBB a member of tho Glades Christian church, and a devout and faithful Rev. Frederic' Leo Webb, who baa follower until tho end. been at Hag Pond, Tenn., as pastor Besides her threo children, Bhe is and soclnl worker for soen years, survived by a father, brother and by reason of health is making n two sisters. Including a host of change for at least two years. While friends, to mourn her loss. passing thru the country on horseback, on tho way to his new field, ho CARD OF THANKS Is making a study of tho different mission works in Kentucky. Ho made Tho family of the deceased, Maud observations in Unicoi, Green, Wash A. Tlsdale, want to express their ington, Hawkins nnd Handcock coun- heartfelt thnnks to tho friends nnd ties, Tennesson; visited schools In neighbors who, through her long IllLee County, and then passed on thru ness did to much for her comfort and Harlan, Leslie, Clay, Jackson nnd happiness. Madison counties In Kentucky, passing through as many Isolated valLETTER TO THE EDITOR leys as possible, Mr. Webb visited Berea College Kenova, W. Va., Aug. C, 1912. on the way, stopping nt the homo of Dear Mr. Faulkner; Jas. C. Bowman, also visiting Miss Whllo traveling It Is surprising lo Alice Sparks at tho Berea Hospital. notlo how one section of tho counHe goes to Wapakaneta, O., to take try Is Isolated from another. Probabcharge of a parish there. ly as good an example of this as Tts-dal- Black Draught, Kentucky Horseman's Condition Powders, Liniments, Healing Lotion, Colic Relief and Diitemper Remedy, PRATT'S Animal Regulator and Poult 17 Regulator. BOURBON Stock Tonic, Hog Cholery Remedy, Poultry Cure, Insecticide, and Egg producer. PEOPLE'S Stock Remedy and Poultry Remedy COX'S Batbed Wire Liniment, KENDALL'S Spavin Cure and others. Phone 10 G. E. PORTER, Ph. G. Berea, Ky. Buggies The best thing on earth is f T all you can expect, and that's what you get when you buy your BUGGY at WELCH'S "Save the Difference" there Is In tho U. S. Is to be found in the case of Kentucky, Virginia and West Virginia- - There Is no direct lino of communication through tho Appalachian mountains between Kentucky on the west and tho Virginias on the east, and as a result, one Btate knows nothing about the progress going on across the mountains, however, thoy do manago to hear of any notorious murders, strikes, night-rldo- rs or mob violences. This condition of affairs might bo remedied to some extent if tho American press was doing Us duty toward the people. 1 haven't seen a Kentucky paper of any kind oxcopt The Citizen either In Virginia or West Virginia nor ns long as I havo been In Kentucky do I remember evor having seen a Virginia or West Virginia paper. This might seem to shift the responsibility for tho circulation of so much sonsatlonal newo between the states and thruout the country. For about two weeks 1 have been In and around the coal fields of this state, which la a vory Interesting country. The farmers havo all quit tho business and gone into the mines, leaving tho Ohio people to furnish thtyn food and supply the markets. Theso coal fields aro noted for their negro population among which aro some of tho worst criminals In the country. Last woek I spent a few days In Wayne, W, Va while the County ex aminations wcro being held there. I met several young teachers, most of whom wero attempting to raUe their grades above thoso which they received at a previous examination. Ono particular question In State his tory that aroused quite a bit of dis cussion was, "Why Is tho Kanahwa S. silver under control of the U. War Department?'' 1 might add that It may bo well to remember that fruit picked after a heavy rain, capo-dallberries like raspberries, will havo loit much of their flavor. Currants picked after a heavy rain are not aa good for Jolly making as Dean Single. tboae picked after drying off. When canning pineapple try this FOB SALE Slice tho fruit or shrod It method: In the form desired, and cook It until Farm In Garrard County, contain tender In clear water. Then uso th v Ing 86 acres good land, giwd orch- - I wnler wu, sugar to mako a heavy cXil, oottago house, good small barn, ilrup to pour over tho pineapple In the drilled well, about threo mites from cans. Seal ond put away for winter. Berea. Prico $55 per acre. A method of canning which la so House and lot In Berea, two story, sood that every busy housewife should plenty room, orchard, mountain wntor at least try It, la this: Put the fruit In house, barn, good garden, theio to be canned In the Jrshave a thick, two places Is what you need to tako rich sirup of sugar and water with peradvantago of tho expense of sending haps some ot the Inferior or crushed, your children to Berea College, tho berries, though none ot them should best school In the states. Attendance be spoiled. Pour this boiling hot sirup last winter about seventeen hundred over the fruit In the Jars and submergo bolting water, so Prlco for houso and lot them In a boiler of students. .hat four Inches of water covers the 2,250. They should be tops of the cans. D. N. Welch, Postmaster. tightly sealed. Cover the boiler with in old carpet or rug and let stand for FOR SaTe twenty-fouhours, then remove, see that tho topa aro screwed tight, and $550 buys a largo lot and four put away for the winter. room cottogo and outbuildings on Eld., Currants for jelly making should er St., Boroa, Ky. $300 down and not be too ripe aa the pectin Is $250 In ono year. It purchased by changed to sugar and the Jelly will Sept. 15th, I will giro a $30 bedroom not Jell. The last few days' of June suit to purchaser. Write to J. D. and the first days of July aro considered the beat tlmo for currant Jelly Creech, El Cajon. California. making. Currants and raspberries In equal CREDITORS TAKE NOTICE parts make a delicious Jelly, tho currants supplying the pectin and tho As assignee of R. J. Engle and Son, raspberry the flavor, W. C. Englo, being tho son, I will Jelly should be drained slowly from on Friday, August 23rd, 1912 In tho 4 Jelly bag hung and allowed to drip. law office of T. J. Coylo In Berea, If the Juice Is squeezed out the Jelly j Ky., sit to hear proof and receive will be thick and leathery In appear-i- n ce. claims against K. j. Kngie and Bon To make a Jelly bag, fold two oppohaving of Berea, Ky. All persons claims against them will on or be- site corners of a piece of cotton or ot a yard, wool flannel fore said dato produco them to mo long. Sew up In the form ot a cornuperson or by mall, proper- copia, with a rounding end. either In ly verified as required by law or camo will bo barred. All persons owing R. J. Englo and Son, or W. C. Engle will pleaso como forward and settle and It not settled within 30 days, same will bo sued. BONDS FOR SALE This July 2Cth, 1912. Assignee J. J. Brannaman, Wo the undersigned Board of Trusteed of tho Island City Graded school FOR SALE OR RENT district No. 3, Owsley County, Ken7 room houso Ono on tucky, offer for salo ($200) two hun west aldo of Boone St., Berea. Ky. dred dollars In Bonds ot 6 per cent Piano furnished and ono room reserv- against said district. Money la want to ed. Best location In town. Well and ed at onco any person desiring all noccssary Rent purchase said Bonds, wrRo tho under $10 per month, or salo price $2,500 It signed. sold within 30 days. Soo N. J. Coylo J. W. Smith, Chairman. or write Eli Baker, Harlan, Ky. F. F. McCollum, Secretary. y 1 1r three-fourths to this Is tho largest rltcr In the state. Soma of tho Vano County teachers will probably be In tho Berea Normal Department next year. the 1 am now In a llttlo town on lanks of tho Ohio nnd nt the mouth o of tho Big Sandy i kind of Is JuH CatletUburg, Ky village. across tho Big Sandy nnd quite a llttlo population on tho Ohio side. , C. and O., nnd B. and Tho N. and O. railroads, running In alt directions, together with the Ohio Valley Electric lines following tho river makes this a very convenient point to work from, ho 1 expect to bo In this vicinity for sovernl days. I notice In Tho Citizen where several of the students were finding their way back to Berea already. It seems that they like Herat. 3!y next address will bo Huntington. W. Va. With best wishes for continued success In The Citizen, am, Yours very truly, While the NR ahlp com Kor wrt. Mlf-M- rut and another blow. It's th m( ot th btfw 1U and not the That tMi thrai wbrr to go. Like th. wlndt ot Um air are the waya of the rate As we Journey along thro' life! It's the act of the aoul that decldoa the goal. And not the atorma or the strife. CANNING. HINTS. STILL GOING at Reduced Prices All summer suits, oxfords of all kinds' wash skirts, white shoes and pumps in all sizes will go at greatly reduced prices until the entire lot is closed out. PUBLIC SALE THE RACKET STORE MRS. EARLY s, Creek nke, containing improvements consist of two story frame dwelling in good repair, i To bacco barn 120x40 ft. and other improvements. nesday. Tin's is a very productive Farm all Miss Lena Palmer of the Stnnfni.1 in grass but 40 acres, fine for Wheat. Graded Schools was In Berea. Tupb- - Tobacco, Corn, Bluegrais and Clover. aay. suss Palmer is visiting nt Slato TERMS Easy and will be Made Lick Springs. Known on Day of Sale. Mr. Carter Robinson of Datha, Ky , ror further information write me. camo to Berea. Tuesday. He will N. II. BOGIE, 376 S. Upper Si. Leiiaitoa, Ky. ,bo hero for about tea days. I, M. Dunn, Auct., Danville, Ky. Lexington, Tuesday. Ur. and Mrs. S. R. Baker. Mr. nnd Mrs. Chas. Preston nnrf mi. ,lOSCD Maude and Nora Welch attended the Blue Grass Fair nt Lexington, Wed- Straw hats at half price. HAYES BEREA CS, '"&e Quality Store" GOTT KENTUCKY August 15, 1912. THE CITIZEN rapfoTfy Introduce!! and an esprit de corps has beon created like that of the army and the navy. F, O. Howe In Scrlbner's Macazlna. Page Five LEADS ALL ROADS Any reader; of these notes desiring fall particular)! In regard to making tbe King or split log drag may secure them by writing tbe department ot agriculture at Washington for farmers' bulletin No. 821, entitled "The Use of the Split tog Drag on Earth Beads." Tbe shipwreck of tbe great liner Titanic brings out most forcibly the fact that a good many theories that look all right on paper go to smnsh when they come in contact with actual things and facts. In tbe case referred to the nice theory was an unstnkable ahlp; the cold fact, an Iceberg. Home NOT ALWAYS Many GOOD ROADS RHODE ISLAND STATES IN IMPROVED Tow 1W much-heralde- WITH AN EYE TO THE FUTURE AND THE FARMER Is the On HELPS BEHIND EUROPE Mannar of Laying Out the StresU of a New Town Should Be Most Why He Carefully Considered. Most In- nbodo Island, tho smallest atato in tbe Union, with an area of only 1,250 aquaro miles, ranks first of all tha states In Its percentage of improved roads. Under tho direction of Secretary Wilson a very comprehensive statistical Investigation of the mileage and cost of public roads In the United States has recently been completed by tbe ofUco of public roads, United Btatcs department of agriculture. This document reveals many interesting facts. Thus, apparently, it Is not because of her smnll slxo that Rhode Island Is able to boast of 40.14 per cent of improved roads, for Delaware with an area of 2,000 square miles has only 0.22 per cant of improved roada On tbe other hand, Massachusetts, with an area of 8,315 square miles, has 40 per cent of her roads improved, or very nearly tho same percentage as Rhode Island. The size of the state therefore seems to have little or no effect on tho percentage of Improved Making a Holy Man or Salvation from the Subjective Side By Rev. Jame M. Cray, D. D., Dms at Maoit DUtlMlMi, Okua TEXT For they that ars after the flesh do mind the things of the flesh; but they of America's Big Ctntara of Population Tako tho Load In 8ome Matters. New York CUjr alone secure a larger revenue from land valuta than "unearned Indo the crement" taxea of all the cltlei of Oermany and all the taxea of the revolutionary Lloyd George budget of The total colleotlona 1909 combined. of New York City from tbla aourco mount to approximately $60,000,000 a year. I think It may fatrly bo claimed that we hare made more progreaa In local taxation than hare any cltlea In the world. It muit be remembered, too, that inanyactlvltles of the American city Our lib re efficiently performed. rary ayatema are modela. In tbla wo have been ploneera. The rapid private of publto and llbrartea, the extension of branchea, the opening of reading rooms and 11 brary centera, the use of plcturea and children's departments show the possibilities of our municipal democracy when the laws of the state permit It to grow as It will. Commissions come to America to study our library methods Just aa commissions go from this country to study their municipal The park ayatema of chloTements. our cities aro of the same high order. Our development In recant years baa Not only ate our been phenomenal. parka generous In area, but they have boen laid out by experts In a way. The Iloston aystem la said to be the most comprehentlre of any In the world, while those of Chicago, Cleveland, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Washington, Kansas City, Denver, and a ecoro of lesser cities compare favorably with those of any cltlea of Europe. America, too, led the way In playground development, as well aa In the wider uso of the schoolhousn and the social center. The exhibits of the American city in tbeto activities at the llerlln Town Planning exposition were accepted aa In advance of thoso of Europe. From the very beginning our fire departmenta have been honestly and efficiently administered. These, too, have beon models for foreign cities. Tor the most part, they havo been free from the apolla system. Merit has been recognized In tbe selection have .been of Europe to fn!ffSw-Newapjllancqs For outlying districts, narrow, windterested In Their Upkeep, ing, or diagonal streets make It possible to spend mora on the sanitation of tbe homes, declares a man who haa made a atudy of city planning. THE GOOD WORK IN KANSAS. Where trafflo of the future promises to be dense and a wide atreet may at aome time be wise. In the Intervening tste Agricultural Collage Adveeates yeara a narrow paved area, bordered Holding Meetlnga to Boost the Moveby grass and trees, is good economy, ment Throughout the 8tate Outline good aenre, and good health. ef an Instructive Program. As between rectangular atreets exclusively nnd a combination in which How many farmers know that it aome of the streets are diagonal and aays costs them 25 cents a mllo to haul a aome rectangular, Robinson aesthetics, sanitation, and conveni- ton of farm produce to a market over the ordinary unimproved roads? How ence all favor tbe latter. In Vienna the crowds are handled many know that for a few cents an with less inconvenience than In any aero a year less probably than the other city, and there the cara come valuo of the grain they drop In feeding In on diagonal streets to the or hauling1 they could pay their abaro which they follow around to on tho cost of a good rood? How many deliver their passengers as near aa ever think about tbe wot foet of their possible to their destinations. saya: "The two diagonal children, who trudge through mud to Itoblnson atreets, Droadway and the Bowery, alt all day damp and snuffling la a in New York saved for the city poorly ventilated schoolroom? It is to nllcTlato these conditions breathing spots llko Madison and Union squares space out of reach It that the Kansas Agricultural college is holding meetings and Inviting the condemnation had been required." granges and farmers' associations to talk at them. Utilization of Vacant Lota. Tho following program has been outFor aeveral yeara the City Ileautlful lined: page has advocated the uae and 1) night and wrong grading Methods. of vacant city lots, calling atuon, tools, width ot road, etc. (2) Fair tention to the success attained in average eot ot grading perfectly one mile eastern cities through tho work of Va- of road. (I) night and wrongn.methoda ot road. () Dragglng-whecant Lot associations, etc. Tbe prob-ls- training a fair cost, eta (6) Why not how, conby whom, now seams near to solution. The tract both grading and dragging? (O Advantages ot concrete or atone brldgea and various schools of the city have extended their school garden work to culrerts, durability, us of horn labor, to. near-bunused property, and If this Laws and Policies. 1) Why not separate movement does not culminate in the office of asaeuor from that of road trusappropriation of all vacant lots it will tee and elect road truatees on acore ot building to at least call attention to the impor- and keep aupervlae tha Icaat fromof roads March t them buiy at tance of control of one of our great- to October? (t) Advantaga of classifying Into county and township roads, est eyesores numberless roads bolld law. rublsh-atrewvacant lots. Los An- eta, according tomile of(3) Why not earth permanent each year a few geles Times. roads Instead of "patching" all the roads, building Hrat the roada with greatest travel? (O Reports of funds available this Waeda In the Walks. year for townihlp roada. Why not have a For weeda in pavements or gravel county road and brldga engineer? walks, make a strong brine of coarae salt and boiling water, put tbe brine in a sprinkling can and water the weeds thoroughly, being careful not to let any of tbe brine get on the grass, or it will kill It, too. n weed-grown roads. The investigations further show that tbcro are 2,109,045 miles of public roads In continental United States. Of this vast mileage only 100,470, or 8.00 per cent, aro classed as Improved. As stated above, Rhode Island leads with 40.14 per cent of improved roads, wbllo Massachusetts Is second with 40 per cent. Indiana follows with 80.7 per cent. Ohio, Connecticut, New Jersey, Kentucky, Vermont and California follow In a descending order, the latter having 17.87 per cent of Improved roads. Tbe states of Wisconsin, New York, Maryland, Utab, Tennessee, South Carolina, Malno and Michigan range In tho order given from 10 to 10 Alabama, Delaware, Florida, Georgia, Illinois, Minnesota, New Hampshire and Oregon have between 5 and 10 per cent of tbelr roads improved. Of the twenty-twstates with less than 5 per cent of Improved roads North Dakota stands at tho bottom with only 0.23 per cent Secretary Wilson and Director rage, who Is In charge of tho office of public roads, are ever at work on tbe problems which confront the road builders throughout tbe land, and especially those problems which are most frequently confronted by communities in which road Improvement has mnde but little progress. o per cent Worth Thinking Over. What a simple matter It would be to clean up tbe city if everybody would do his part without depending on hla neighbor to begin the work first! That Is, assuming, ot course, tbat the city authorities would do their part Should Trusts Be Curbed by Government Ownership or Regulation? Trusts Controlled earnest. Twelvo girls publicly took SUNDAY SCHOOL CONVENTION upon themselves the obligations of All learned tho Tho annual Sunday School convensign nnd sang, "Wohclo. ' tion of tho Olado district which was beautiful place In held In the llapttst church last Sun- Another gathering will tako ono week. day afternoon was 0110 of the most helpful nnd inspiring meetings ever There aro now five groups of which (lay, held In this district. Tho houso wan the guardians ate Miss Httn lacked with an audience who gavo Mllss Margaret Dlzney, Miss Welch, cloao attention to tha excellent Hilda Miss Ktta Moore and Ml 33 rendered. All of tho speakers Welch who as assistant and chief vera Just full of go)d thlng3 to say. cuardlan has from the first been a Kspeclal mention should bo mndo most valuable and enthusiastic work- of tho duct by tho 'Misses Mym Potts and Marguorlto Dunn. Such a convention cannot bo held GOSPEL EXTENSION WORK without awakening and Inspiring all Continued from First rage teachers and workers to bo ready to do better and moro efficient work. Crop atones Into holes whence issuo Tho need of better; equipped teach- hollow echoes as thoy fall. After ers In Sunday School wan so clearly following tho main cave far back Into end forcibly brought out that good the heart of tho mountain wo left results aro suro to follow. It and returned to tho Bunllt outIt was very gratifying to learn doors thru a narrow passage whoso from tho Secretary's report that walls woro cut in smooth graceful tho attendance In tho district had curves and carved in curious designs Increased from 1,400 to a few over by tho chisel of tha streams of Ion); 2,000 In tho past year. , ago. In tho business occslon following Tho people bavo been very kind tho program, tho committee on tha us, bringing fruit, vegetables nnd nomination of officcrn decided that to attending in largo numbers tho meetthe present officers had performjd ings held out ot doore. their duties bo faithfully that they Sunday wo had an all day meet-lu- g should bo They wore as with a picnic dinner, preaching follows: nt 11 a. ni. and 2 p. m. with an IllusJames Burgess, President. trated temperance lecturo at 7:30 J. W. Hern don. Treasurer, nnd a sermon at 8:15. At tho closo H. L. Potts, Secretary. of tho morning servlco wo organized a Sunday School with Sherman CAMP FIRE 6IRLS Cbasteen, tho school teacher, ta A very enthusiastic group of girls Sunt., Mr. Moore tho postmaster as a met at the homo of Mrs. II. II. Robassistant and 'Miss Pearl Mooro erts on Wednesday evening last. U Dcrea girl as secretary and treasurer. was tho first public meeting of Tho Before tho day was ovor several had Camp Firo Glrlo. Them were pres- expressed the purpose of living a girls, Christian life, and wo camo awny reent with guardians, fifty-eigwho camo away knowing much more gretting to leavo so many good about the organization and ready to f lends, becoruo Camp Firo Oirls In good A number of people took advantage of our special offer for cash subscription to Tho Citizen and walked away 60 YEARS' with a good first class jack knife and EXPERIENCE a paid up subscription for 62 Issues of your splendid paper. Wo arrived hero at Orlando last evening and aro encamped In tho woods bosldo the mountain top BapTfUDE MARKS tist church whoro we shall show good nraianm Onniuiun Aft. pictures, s(ng and preach tho gospel until next Monday morning. We wish Anrooe tending a ikeltb and SMerliHIoa nr (ill our friends who pray would pray lot enllon prubeblf MMiiUMe. HAnDfeOpa onl'eunls for muiIus pelent. for us as wo go from placo to place sent rree. llldut an-relents taken iGruuiu iluim A Co. reeelro among thoso beautiful mountains nnd tfttUl Klk4, without elurie, lata splendid pcoplo. , Scientific Very truly yours, ahandMmelrlltuitraledweeklr. Lr"t.j'eiiUUon of nr McntlOe Imirnal, Terme, II a C. S. Knight, iuii (our monihi, IL 0ul4 by ell neeJlor. Supt, of Extension. Wood-gathererpro-graht 1 Properly Are All Right Operate Them For the Advantage of All Br SAMUEL UNTERMYER. Lawyer, By MORRIS HILLQU1T, of New York Lawyer, of New York n IF tlio n t 0 govern-iacrail-ron- recent CHattempts fr- - Mm flimricaii SAMUEL UNTERMYER to break up tho quired our Standard Oil it would presumably havo to pay for them company and tho American Toby somo sort of interest bearing bacco' company wero futile. Noobligation. On tho unwarranted body could sco that prices had assumption that thoy woro always gono down nor can anybody see as prosperous as thoy aro today any competition between tho parts. As for regulation, it won't work could tho government got this on any basis of less roturn cither. GOVERNMENT OWNmoney ERSHIP IS THE ANSWER than is now being paid ? Tho return on invested capital THE GOVERNMENT WILL MANis about 3 per cent, whilo 75 PER AGE THE INDUSTRIE8, DIRECT CENT OF THE TOTAL AN- THE OPERATIONS AND DO THE NUAL REVENUE HAS BEEN ACCOUNTING OF THE TRUSTS DISTRIBUTED TO THE LA- AND LEAVE TO THE OWNERS BOR INCIDENT TO THE OP- PRACTICALLY NOTHINQ BUT THE THEIR COLLECTING ERATION of tho properties in TASK OF PROFITS. THERE IS NO E8CAPE ono form or another, whilo tho roFROM THIS CONCLUSION. turn by way of dividends and inGovernment ownership would terest has been less than 25 por mean that trusts would bo OPcent of tho operating rovenuo. ERATED FOR THE ADVANHow much bettor distribution TAGE OF ALL, tho owners beof tho revenues of this industry ing also tho consumora. It would could bo oxpoctcd under any othor not tend to corrupt practices in system t politics, and thoro would bo 'NO MONOPOLY GOVERNMENT MORE STOCK GAMBLING and WOULD RESULT IN THE DECLINE OF THIS COUNTRY A3 AN INDUS- no moro abnormally rich mon and no moro paupers. TRIAL NATION. PALACE MEAT MARKET AND GROCERY All kinds of fresh and cured meats and lard. Fish, Oysters and Poultry in Season. All kinds of Staple and Fancy Groceries. PROMPT DELIVERY l. U. B. ROBERTS, Prop. Coylo BuUdiag, Main SU : :' Phone 57, It may bo that It can be done, bnt tbe writer has never seen the yard about the farm home very neat or graced with flower beds where the chickens were found roosting on the railing to that is, in the the front porch and where tbe young sense that they porks were scratching their backs on proceed from him- the corner of tho milk bouse. self without bo-n g necessarily Cuss words may ease for tbe time known to or expe- being the feelings of tho fellow who rienced in the be- - utters them, but they have a mighty llever'a life. In I Injurious effect on the nervous system other words, her and milk production of a sensitive reconciles him, he dairy cow. Whistling, which exsaves htm, ho jus- presses an entirely different atato of ho mind, has just as different an effect htm, tifies blessea htm with upon the bovlno. all spiritual blessings In Christ The vacant places in an orchard Jcaus. These caused by poor atock, injury In cultithings all speak vation or borers It may bo well to 011 of tho believer's In with younger trees up to the age of atato or position before Ood, and con- about eight years. After that time tho stitute what might be called hla legal older trees occupy tbe ground ao fully standing. root ayatems that young In this sermon, however, we are to with tbelr very little growth and trees think about what God graciously does seldomact make to much when they aramount to transmute this legal standing of ago. the believer before htm Into the actual rive at a bearing experience and conduct of tbe believto er himself. This is what we mean by Tho galvanized ben coop, supposed ap"salvation from tho subjective aide." be quite an Improvement over the grandIf tho other things touch on Christ's ple barrel of our mothers and mothers that rested gently on Its aide, work "for" us, these relate to Christ' work "in" us, on the supposition that may have some advantages over that we have received him aa our Savior, primitive contraption, but it also has a drawback or two. It is quite cold and confessed htm aa our Lord. In other words, he, through the Holy around tho edges during a cold spell Spirit, does several things which go and hotter than blazes when left In tho to make the true believer a holy man, sunshlno when tho mercury Is pulsatand which are enumerated In this ing around tbo ninety or hundred eighth chapter of Paul's letter to tho mark. Romans; for although our text is limA samplo of shelled seed corn that ited to but one verse, we Intend to the writer tested tbe other day showed speak of moro than one. In the first place, tho Holy Spirit sir dead kernels out of fifteen, or more sets the believer free from the law than 80 per cent It Is Just such a showing ns this, without the possibilof sin and death, verses 2 to 4. Prior to his regeneration through ity of discarding tbe ears from which faith in Christ, the believer was un- these dead kernels camo, that makes der the power of a tendency or law tho buying ot shelled seed corn so tn the direction of sin, the outcome risky a proposition. And this makes of which was death, eternal death; nothing ot the further difficulty of debut tho Incoming of tht Holy Spirit to termining whether tbe seed was grown him means that a new tendency or law in Minnesota or Kansas. has been set up within him whoso direction Is just the opposite to this. Time was when the farmer who used In the second place, the Holy Spirit to do a lot of hand work in his corn gives him the spiritual "mind" or dis- and potato patches would have had a position to obey and follow out this good laugh at the fellow mounted on a tendency In the direction ot holiness riding corn plow with a canopy over and eternal life verses his bead to keep off the sun, but not so In the third place, be not only gives now. Neither does anybody laugh at him the spiritual mind, but goea far- the fellow who saves himself by riding ther and givea the spiritual power to on the two wheeled .gear attached to exercise that mind, verses so the big four horse barrow. People aro that the Christian has no excuse for coming to the opinion tbat there la no committing sin. particular merit in squandering physA Life of Victory. ical energy when one can Just as well The New Testament does not teach conserve It a doctrine of sinless perfection, or the eradication of ovll from our hearts, because ono does not havo a lot as long as we remain in the flesh, but ofJust money to put Into it Is no reason It does teach tbat there Is such a why the Job of trying to Improve the thing as living a life of victory over homo premises should be abandoned. every known atn every day. Chrisborders and corners are tians have no Justification for apol- If the lawn kept nicely mowedcleared up,, the and a ogizing for quick tempers and irritable speechea and envy and jealousy not flower bed or two aet out and a few shrubs planted a pretty ordinary front to speak of grosser sins of the flesh on the ground that such things are door yard can be transformed. A little part of their temperament and can't time and a real desire to make tho be helped. It la true that they can't place neat and attractive will do wonhelp them bo far as their old nature ders. How does your placo look as you la concerned, but the very purpose of come on to It off tbe main road and are tho Indwelling of the Holy Spirit is tbe boys and girls living there proud ot to enable them to live a supernatural It or do they think of it as a sort of llfo of power over them if they yield roosting place? their wills to him. Provided the farmer himself la a fit In the fourth place, tha Holy Spirit gives the believer spiritual encourage- companion for his own or some other ment to exercise this power, for he fellow's boy, there Is no place where a town boy can put In tho months ot the p bears witness within him to his to God and heirship as well summer vacation to better advantage than on a nearby farm. Not only will through Jeaus Christ verses 'What atronger motive could there be he have a means of working off bis surto atlr a. man to put away sin and plus animal energy, which Is often the live a holy life comparable to tbe cause of bis getting Into all kinds of apprehension of the fact that he ia mischief If he loafs around town, but Indeed a child of Ood and a joint heir he learns to do useful work, gets acwith Jesus Christ! People ot tbe quainted with the farm animals and world are inclined to smile at these machinery, develops bis muscles aa things and consider them ethereal and well as his wits and besides this learns visionary, becauae thoy cannot under- the value of time and money. A scad stand them. lacking tbe spiritual dis- of boys tbe writer knows and whom cernment, but these are, after all, tbe our readers know would bo infinitely real things, the substance ot life, while better off If they spent tbe coming sumthe phenomena tbat occupy ao much mer In tbe manner outlined. of man's attention now are only the shadow of the true. There Is a happy mean between a slovenly neglect of tho home and its Change In President Arthur's Life. I remember the great change that duties by tbe wife and the otber excam about In tbe character and in treme which And? expression in such tbe outward life of President Chester a devotion to the home duties tbat ahe A. Arthur. As a New York politician haa little or no time for anything else. and collector of the port, he had been We have in mind Just such a case, and one of the "boys," tbe higher and finer it la putting It mildly to aay that this class of "boys," and yet one ot them. good woman, though deservedly reputBut when a strange providence placed ed aa one of tbo best housekeepers In htm in tha prealdential office after her community, Is little better than a the murder of President Oarfleld, what galloy slave when It comes to being a change came over him I What a tied to her homo and its work. While steady, sedate, wise, successful, honor- without question sbo gets much satisable and pure chief magistrate ha faction out ot keeping her home ao madet All apeak well of hla memory. shipshape, so much energy Is required The dignity, the exaltation, the priv- that she has little to spare for otber ileges which had come to him contrib- activities tbat would serve to broaden uted to make him over. It la much her Interests and make life more worth the same with the Christian who while. More than this, her stress of knows who he la and what be has in work keeps ber in a tired and runChrist down condition, which tn tbe end Is Finally, the Holy Spirit gives tbe bound to mean tower yeara ot Ufa. spiritual access unto Qod in Now and then she should let tbo work prayer verses This is the go bang, rost up and get a bit moro crowning act ot grace and power. enjoyment oat ot life. She would live better and longer, and the members of Tou know what a man is when you ber family wouldn't suffer because of know what he lores. It, either. 1 11-1Son-shi14-126-2- that are after the Spirit the things ot the Bplrlt Romans SS. There are several things which God does for the Christian believer In an objective aense, j 1 Page Six. THE CITIZEN. town andtcilher." Freckles took his lunch and went down to tho swamp, no could And no trace of anything, yet ho felt n tenso nervousness, as If trouble might bo brooding. IIo came around to bis room and cautiously scanned tho beforo ho stepped In. Then be pushed tho bushes apart with his right arm and entered, his left hand on tbo butt of his favorite revolver. Instantly ho knew that some one had been thero. Ho could find no traco of a clew to confirm his belief, yet so Intlmato was he with the spirit of tho placo that ho knew. no was roost sure about tho ease. Nothing was disturbed, yet It seemed to Freckles that he could seo whero prying fingers had tried tho lock, no stepped back of the case, carefully tbem they knelt, studying tho different examining tho ground all about It, and varieties. She wandered tba length of closo by tbe tree to which It was nailed the cathedral aisle with him, and It he found a deep, fresh footprint ln tho was at ber suggestion tbst be lighted spongy soil a long, narrow print, that bis altar with a row of flaming foxflro. was never mado by tho foot of Wess- As Freckles camo up to the cabin ncr. The fecllnc rose that bo was iiviu Mia luiif, uu n, tuu n n " , mv Uvlug WfltCnCU, saw Mrs. Chicken sweeping away to Growlng restive at last under ths tho south and wondered whero sbe was strain, ho plunged boldly Into the going. He stepped Into tbe bright, swamp and searched minutely all cozy little kitchen, and as bo reached about his room, but he could not disdown the wash basin he asked Mrs. cover the least thing to give him furDuncan a question, ther cause for alarm. Every rod he "Mother Duncan, do kisses wash traveled ho used tho cantlon that sprang from knowledge of danger and oCtr "Lord, na. Freckles!" sho cried. "At the direction from which It would Several times he least tho anes yo get from people ye probably come. love dlnna. They dlnna stay on tho thought of sending for McLean, but for outside. Tbey strike ln until they find his llfo ho could not make up his mind tbe center of your heart and raako to do It with nothing moro tanglblo their stopping place there, and naeth-In- than ono footprint to Justify him. lie waited until be was sure Duncan can take tbem from ye I doubt If even death. Na, Ind. ye can bo rcet would bo at borne. It he wero coming for the night, beforo ho went up to sure kisses dlnna wash off." Freckles set the basin down and mut tered, "I needn't be afraid to be wash-- ' Ing, then, for that one struck In." WofnanTia"d urou'ghTh Tunch, and Ihcy spread It, with Freckles' dinner, on tbe study Door and sat about, reitlng and enjoying themselves. But tbo angel put ber banjo Into Its case, silently gathered up her music, and no on mentioned tho concert Tbo Bird Woman left McLean and the angel to clear away tbo lunch and with Freckles examined tbe walls of his room and told him all sho knew about his shrubs and flowers. Sbe analyzed n cardinal flower and showed blm what be bad all summer wanted to know why tho bees buzzed Ineffectually about it while the humming birds found ln It an ever ready feast Some of his specimens wero so rare that she was unfamiliar with them, and with the flower book between ono morning, "that I had some way to be sending a message to the lllrd Wo-man. I'vo something down at tbe swamp that I'm believing never happened before, and surely sho'll be want- August 15, 19 2. 1 FRECKLES o COPYWCHT, 1904. BY DOUBLEDAY, CO. PACE "enro "onfio tEe happy Trecklos-t- ho angel, who bad broogAt her banjo and a roll 01 songs. Tho lllrd Woman told tbem tbat they might go to Freckles' room and practice until the On lsbed with Llttlo Chicken, and then she and McLean would como to tba 11 r r. - Freckles, ' a plucky waif who guards the Ltmberlost Umber leases and dreams of angels. Freckles' sweetest dream mo ttriallMes. McLean, a member of a lumber company, who befriends Freckles. Mrs. Duncan, who gives moth' er love and a home to Freckles. Duncan, head teamster of timber gang. The Bird Woman, who is coMo-Lea- PROLOGUE. This romance of Freckles and the Angel of the Llmberlost Is one of the most novel, entertain' ing, wholesome and fascinating siorles that have come from the pen of an American author In many years. The character in this sylvan late are-- : I The Swamp Angel, in whom lliding camera studies of birds - Lord and Lady O'More, who tome from Ireland in quest of a lost relative. The Man of Affairs, brusque manner, but big of heart. Wes'sner, a timber thief who wants rascality made easy. Black Jack, a villain to whom thought of repentance comes too late. (Continued for a book. from last weeks Issue) SYNOPSIS. homtlMi bor. Is Ifelaeea to ruaxd tha expensive Has froa Umber thlersa . rrecklee dots hit work faithfully, maies tetend with the birds sad reams ta kaow Store a boat nature. Be Urea wttk Mr. ead Mrs. Duncan. 8e reeotvee to sat books and educate ksauelf. Ba becomea Intaraatad ta a hue of vulturea and oalla hla bird triaada fair"chick, sas a." Soma of tha traaa ha la ruerdlnc era worth H.0S0 each. Freckles' books arrive. a recetvas a oail from Waan Waaanar attarapta to bribe Freckles to betray hla trust, and rraeklaa whtpo hlav McLean orerbaara them and wltnaaaaa'tha san In the LtmWkMt cot Wit" 3 aaila bar "tha angel" and helps tha Bird Woman la taking photographs. McLean promises to adopt Freckles. rraeklaa-a- nd tba ansal become very friendly. Assisted by the Bird Woman, thar drlro 'Waaanar and BUck Jack. Use-bthieves, from tba Llmberloat. If oLean fears mere trouble, but Freckles Instate upon bains tha sola cuard of the timber. Freckles calls upon the anraTa father. Tba ansal racalTaa falm aa her equal, aad bar fathar la kind. Mrs. Duncan baa exciting adventures ln tha Llmbarloit The Bird Weman and tba ansa! again Tlalt Freckles and Freckles falls ln lore with tha angel. Tba ansal klsaea him. rraeklaa la bound and gagged byBlack Jack's cans', and tha timber thieve start f ailing; a very valuable tree. "Freckles laughed. "WhyT Mr. McLean, don't you let a woman's nervous system set you worrying over me," bo aid. "I'm not denying how sbo felt, because I've been through It meself, but that's all over and gone. It's the height of me glory to tight It out with the old swamp and all that's ln it or .will be- coming to It and tben to turn It over to you, as I promised you and meself I'd do, sir. You couldn't break the heart of me entire quicker than to be taking It from mo now when I'm just on the homo stretch. You mustn't let a woman get mixed up .with business, for I've always heard about bow It's bringing trouble." The' Bird Woman and the angel arrived on time for the third of tbo series and found McLean on the line talking to Freckles. The boss was filled with enthusiasm over a marsh artl clo of the Bird Woman's tbat be bad Just read. lie begged to bo allowed to accompany her Into tbo swamp and watch the method by which she secured an Illustration ln such a location. The Bird Woman explained to blm that It was an easy matter with tbo subject she then bud ln band, and as Little Chicken was too small to be frightened by blm and large enough to be getting troublesome, she was glad of his company. They went to " ar - 8a finds tha neat of tbo vulturea and la Ylatted by a beautiful young slrL be calls Frecklesatoljean'a eon. rraeklaa rraeklaa boneatr eavee a precious tree. concert It was almost threo hours beforo they finished and came down the west trail As they reached the bushes at the entrance tbo toIco of tbo angel stopped them, for It was commanding and filled with much impatience. "Freckles James Ross McLean." sbo was saying, "you fill me with dark bluo despair! You'ro singing as if your rolce was gloss and llablo to break at any minute. Why don't you sing as you did a week ago? You aro a fraud! Yeu led mo to tblnk tbat there was tho making of a great slog yu are r ln aiB0"badly you "lD667 are sing do you ing?" "I'm "Yls," said Freckles meekly. thinking I'm too happy to bo singing well today. The music don't como right only when I'm lonesome and sad. The world's for being all sunshlno at prlslnt, for among you and Mr. McLean and the Bird Woman I'm after being that happy tbat I can't keep me thoughts on mo notes. It's more than sorry I am to bo disappointing you. Play It over, and I'll bo beginning again, and this Umo I'll bold hard." "Well," said tho angel, "It seems to me tbat If I bad all tbo things to bo proud of tbat you have I'd lift up my bead and slngl" "And what Is it I'vo to be proud of, ma'am 1" politely Inquired Freckles. "Why, a whole worldful of things," cried tho angel explosively. "For.one thing, you can be good and proud over the way you've kept the timber thieves out of this lease and tho trust your father has ln you. You can be proud over the way every one speaks of you. I heard a man say n few days ago that tho Limbcriost was full of disagreeable things positive dangers, unhealthy as It could be, and that since the memory of the first settlers It has been a rendezvous for runaways, thieves and murderers This swamp Is named for a man tbat got here and wandered around 'till be starved. That man I was talking with said be wouldn't take your Job for $1,000 a month ln fact. be said be wouldn't have It for any money, and you've never missed a day or lost a tree. Proud I Why, I should think you would Just parade around about proper over that! "And you can always be proud that you are born an Irishman. My father Is Irish, and If you want to see him Just get up and strut give him a teeny opening to enlarge on bis race. He says tbat If the Irish bad decent terrl tory they'd lead the world. He says they've always been handicapped by lack of space and of fertile soil. lie says If Ireland had been as big and fer tile as Indiana, wby, England wouldn't ever have had the upper band. She'd Just be a little appendage. Fancy England an appendage! lie says Ireland has the finest orators and the keenest statesmen In Europe today, and when England wants to fight with whom does she fill her trenches Irishmen, of course! Ireland has tbe greenest grass and trees, tbe finest stones and lakes, and they've Jaunting cars. 1 don't know just exactly wbat they are, but Ireland has all there are anyway, They've a lot of great actors and a few singers, and there never was a sweeter poet than one of theirs. You should hear my father recite 'Dear Harp of My Country.' lie does It this way." Tbe angel rose, made an elaborate old time bow and, holding up the banjo, recited In clipping feet and muter. with rhythmic swing and a touch of brogue: LfkMtsH "nr darkness 1 roxnm tees!" thero, sho was coming down "tho aisle toward blm, playing compclllngly, and rifts of light wero touching her with golden glory. Freckles stood as If transfixed. The blood rioted In his reins, Tho cathedral was majestically beau tlful, from arched dome of frescoed gold, green and bluo In never ending snaues anu narmonics to too mosaic aisle Bho trod, richly inlaid In choicest colors and gigantic pillars that were God's handiwork fashioned and per fectcd down through ages of sunsblns and rain. But the fair young faca and divinely molded form of tbe angel were bis most perfect work of all Never had she looked so surpassingly beautiful. She was smiling encouragingly now, and as she csmo toward htm she struck the chords full and strong, The heart of poor Freckles almost burst wltbKdull pain and his great love for her. In his desire to fulfill ber expectations he forgot everything else, and when sho reached his Initial chord he was ready. lie literally burst forth: Love, "Must I go for tbo Bird Woman)" she pleaded. "Indado, you must," answered Freckles firmly. TI10 angel returned to tty tbat the Bird Woman was telling n story lo thoso Insldo and sho could not come for a short time. "You won't como In J" sho pleaded. "I must not" sold Freckles. "I am not dressed to bo among your friends." "Then." said tbo angel, "we mustn't go through tho bouse, because It would disturb the story, but I want you to como around tho outside way to tho conservatory and bare somo of my birthday lunch and get some enke to tako to Mrs. Duncan nnd tbe babies.". Tho night was warm nnd tho angel most beautiful and kind. A sort of triple delirium of spirit, mind and body seized upon Freckles nnd developed a Ho slightly boldness all unnatural. parted the heavy curtains that separated the conservatory from the company and looked In. He almost stopped breathing. Ho had read of things like that, but ho had never seen them. "Do you supposo heaven Is any finer than thntr asked Freckles. The angel burst Into a laugh. "Do you want to bo laughing harder than thatJ" queried Frecklos. "A laugh Is always good," said tho angel. "A tittle more avoirdupois won't hurt me. Go ahead." "Well, then." said Freckles, "It's only that I feel all over as If I belonged In there. I could wear flno clothes and movo over thoso floors and bold me own against the best of them." "But where does my laugh cotno In 7" demanded tbe angel as If sho bad been "And yon ask me where tho laugh comes In, looking mo In tbe faco after that," marveled Freckles. "I wouldn't be so foolish as to laugh-asuch a manifest truth as that," said tbo angel. "Any one that knows you even half as well as I do kuows thst you aro never guilty of a discourtesy and you moro with twice tbo grace of any roan here. Why shouldn't you feel as If you belonged whero people are defrauded. "I wish," said Freckles st breakfast t 1 ! ing It" "Wbat now, Frecklesr asked Mrs. Duncan. "Why, the oddest thing you ever beard of." said Freckles. "The whole insect tribe gono on a spree. I'm supposing It's my fault but It all happened by accldent-llke- . You see, on "Dear havp of my country" (the as- gel ardently clasped tbe banjo), "In darkness I found thee" (she held It up to the light); "Tbo cold chain of silence had hung o'er thee long" (she muted tbe strings with her rosy palm); "Then proudly, my own Irish harp, I un bound thee" (she threw up her bead and swept a ringing harmony), "And gave all thy chords to light, freedom and song" (she crashed into the notes of tbe accompaniment she had been playing for Freckles). "That's what you want to bo thinking of I" she cried. "Not darkness and lonesomeness and sadness, but 'light, freedom and song.' I can't begin to think off hand of all the big, splendid things an Irishman has to be proud of, UK ChlckealogLoielberJ but whatever they are they are all yours and you aro a part of them. I Just despise that 'saddest when I sing1 business. You can slngl Now you go over there and do HI I'm going to come down tbe aisle playing tbat ac companiment, and when I stop ln front of you you slngl" Tbo angel's face wore an unusual flush. Her eyes were flashing, and ibe was palpitating with earnestness. She parted tho bushes and disappeared. Freckles, straight as a young pine and with the tenseness of a war horse scenting battle, stood walUng. JeavJuglo Presently, before ho saw. she EAs "Three little learea of Irlih green United on one item. truth and valor do they mean. They form a magic gem." Tho angel's eyes widened curiously, and ber lips fell apart A heavier col or swept Into ber cheeks. She bad Intended to arouse blm. Sbo bad sucShe was ceeded with a vengeance. too young to know that ln tbo effort to rouse a man women frequently kin remembered bow It was blooming In die fires tbat they, can neither quench filling all tbo air with tbe spring nor control. Freckles was looking out sweetness. and coloring of tbe blosTbe over her bead now and singing that soms is beautiful, and 1 bated to bo song as It bad never been sung before killing It. I Just cut tbe grass short for her alone, and Instead of ber help all about it Tben 1 started at tbe Intended, bo was ing him, as sbe had ground, trimmed up tbe trunk near carrying ber with him on tbe waves tbe height of me shoulder and left of his voice away, away Into a world tbe top spreading. Tbat made It look sbe knew not of. Wbcn be struck into so truly ornamental tbat. Idle like, 1 the chorus, wide eyed and panting, chips off the rough places neat, and sbe was swaying toward him and this morning, on me soul. It's a sight playing for deur life to keep up. You see, cutting off tbe limbs and "Oh, do you love? Oh. ear you love, trimming up tbe trunks sets tbe sap Tou love tha ahamrock greeul" running. In this hot sun It ferments At the last note Freckles' voice died ln a few hours. There Isn't much eyes fastened on tbe away and his room for more things to crowd on angel's, lie bad given his best and tbat trco than there are. and to get bis alL lie fell on his knees and fold noways possible." ed bis arms across his breast The drunker Isn't "WeeJ. I bo drawed on!" exclaimed angel, as If magnetized, walked straight Duncan. "Wbat kind of things down tbe aisle to blm and. running ber Mrs. mean, ye FrecklesT fingers Into tho crisp masses of his red do "why. Just an army of black ants. hair, tilted bis head back and laid her Some of them are sucking away like lips on his forehead. old topers. Some of tbem are setting Then sbe stepped back and faced up on their tails and bind legs, fid him. "Good boy!" she sold ln a voice fore feet and dling away that wavered from the throbbing of wiping tbelr with their eyes. Some are rolling her shaken heart. "Dear boy I I around on tbe ground, contented. knew you could do Itl I knew It was big bluebottle In you! Freckles, when you go out There are quantities of on tbe Into the world. If you can face a great files over tbe bark and banging a audience and sing like that. Just once. grasses about too drunk to steer you will be Immortal, and anything course dying, so they Just buzz away like flying and all the time sitting you want will be yours." still. The snake feeders are too full to "Anything?" gasped Freckles. feed snytbtng, even more sap to them "Anything." said tho angel. a lot Freckles found bis feet, muttered selves. There's guess of bard backed colored like tbe something and, catching up his old bugs beetles, I brown, blue and black of a peacock's bucket, plunged Into the swamp blindly on a pretense oj getting water. Tbe tall. Tbey bang on until tho legs of angel walked slowly across the study tbem are so wake tbey can't stick a and sat down on tbe rustic bench and minute longer, and tben tbey break through narrowed lids Intently studied away and fall to tbe ground. Tbey Justlay tbere on their backs, fably clawthe tip of ber aboe. lag sir. When It wears off a bit up " CHAPTER. Xin. tbey get and go crawling back for fbxcsojcs' nuTTcnrLtxs. more, and ther so full they bump into UT on the trail the Bird Woman each other and roll over. Sometimes wheeled on McLean with a tbey can't climb tbe tree until tbey wait to sober up a little. There's a lot dumfounded look. "Do you thing the angel of big black and gold bumblebees, done knew sbe did tbatr she asked softly. for enUre, stumbling over tbo bark "No," said McLean. "I do not But and rojllng on tbo ground. Tbey Just the poor boy knew It Heaven help lsy tbere on tbelr backs, rocking from side to side, singing to themselves like himl" The Bird Woman stared across the fat, happy babies. Tbo wild bees keep gently waving swale. "I don't see up a steady buzzing with tbe beaUng how I am going to blame ber," sbe of their wings. "Tbo butterflies aro tbe worst old sold at last "It's so exactly what I topers of tbem all. They're Just a cirwould have done myself." "Say the rest," demanded McLean cus! You never ssw tbe beat of tbe hoarsely. "Do blm Justice.1 beautlesl Tbey como every color you "He Is a born gentleman," conceded could be naming and every shape you the Bird Woman. "lie took no ad could bo thinking up. Tbey drink and vantage. IIo never even offered to drink until If I'm driving tbem away touch her. Whatever tbat kiss meant they stagger as they fly and turn somto him, bo recognized It was tbo lov- ersaults ln the air. If I lave them ing lmpulso of a child under stress of alone they cling to tbe grasses, shiverstrong emotion. He was fine and man- ing happy-like- , and I'm bleat, Mother ly as any man ever could have been." Duncan, if tbe best of tbem could be McLean lifted bis bat "Thank you," unlocking tbo front door with a lead he said simply and parted the bushes pencil, even." for ber to enter Freckles' room. "I never beard of anything sae sur It was ber first Ttslt, and before she prising," said Mrs. Duncan. left sbe sent for ber cameras and It's a rare sight to watch them. made- studies of each side of It and of and no one over mado a picture of n tho cathedral. Sbe was entranced with thing like that before, I'm for thinkthe delicate beauty of tbe place, and ing," Mid Freckles earnestly. "Na," said Mrs. Duncan. "Ye can her eyes kept following Freckles as if she could not believe that It could bo be pretty sure there dldna. Tbe Bird Woman must havo word ln some way bis conception and work. .That, was a happy, day.Tbe.Blrd If. ye waU.jejjne and I walk to - tbe swale side of tbe line, right against me trail, there's one of these scrub wild crab trees. Wbero tho grass grows thick about It Is the finest place you ever conceived of for snakes. Having women about has set mo trying to clean out tboso fellows a bit, and yesterday I noticed that trco In passing. It struck me that It would bo a good Idea to bo taking It out First 1 thought I'd tako mo hatchet and cut It down, for It ain't thicker than mo upper arm. Then I graceful and courteous?" "On mo soul," snld Freckles, "you aro kind to be thinking It. You are doubly kind to bo saying It." Tho curtains parted, and a woman camo toward them. Her silks and laces trailed along the polished floors. Tha lights gleamed on her neck aud arms and Hashed from raro Jewels. Sbe was smiling brightly and unUl she spoke Freckles bad not fully realized that It was bis loved Bird Woman. Noticing bis bewilderment, sho cried, "Why, Freckles, don't you know mo ln my war clot hear" "1 do In tbe uniform In which you fight tho Llmberlost,'' said Freckles. The lllrd Woman broke Into a laugh. Then he told ber why be bad come. CHAPTER XIV. cxzr, racsH rooTrBnrr. sunDer. The first thine he saw as ha crossed the swale was tho big bays ln tbe yard. Thero bad been no ono passing that day, and Duncan readily agreed to watch until Freckles rodo to town. He told Duncan of tbe footprint and urged blm to watch closely. Duncan sail he might rest easy and, filling his pipe and taking a good revolver, went down to tbe Llmberlost Freckles mado himself clean and neat and raced for town, but It was night and the stars wero shining beforo be reached tbe borne of tbe Bird Woman. As be nearcd the steps be saw that the place was swarming with young people, and tbe angel, with an ezcuso to a group that surrounded her, came scurrying up to him. "Ob. Frecklcsl" sbe cried. "80 yon could get off? We were so afraid you could not I'm as glad as I can be." "I don't understand." said Freckles. "Wero you expecting me?" "Wby, of course," exclaimed the angel. "Haven't you come to my party? Didn't you get my Invitation? I sent you one." "By mall?" asked Freckles. "Yes," said tbe angel. "I had to help with tbe preparations, and I couldn't find time to drive out But I wrote you a letter and told you tbat tbe Bird Woman was giving a party for me and wo wanted you to come sure. I told tbem at the office to put It with Mr. Duncan's mall." "Then that's likely where 11 la at present," said Freckles, "Duncan only comes to town once a week and at times not tbat He's home tonight for tho first ln a week. He's watch Ing an hour for me until I was comIng to the Bird Woman with a bit of work I thought she'd bo caring to hear about is she wbero I can, sea) her?" The angel's face clouded. "Wbat a disappointment!" abe cried. "I did so want all my friends to know you. Can't you stay anyway?" Freckles glanced from his wading boots to tbe patent leathers of some of tbe angel's friends near by and smiled whimsically, but tbere was no danger of bis ever misjudging her again. "You know I cannot, angel," be said. "I am afraid I do," sbe said ruefully. "It's too bad. But thero Is a thing I want for you more than to como to my party, and tbat Is to bang on and win y with your work. I think of you day, and I Just pray that those thieves ore not gctUng ahead of you. Oh, Freckles, do watch closely I" Sbe was so lovely a Wturo as sbe stood beforo blm, ardent In bis cause, that Freckles could not tske bis eyes ' from ber to notlco wbat ber friends were thinking. If she did not mind, wby should be? Anyway, If tbey really were tbe angel's friends probably they were better accustomed to her em A or-er- roccs J She gave him a last frosty glass, thanked blm repeatedly for bringing news of new material, and then Freckles went out Into the night IIo rode for tho Llmberlost with his eyes on the stars. The one thing Freckles knew that he could do was to sing. Tbo Duncans beard blm coming a mile up tbe corduroy and could not believe their senses. Freckles unfastened the bor from bis belt snd gavo Mrs. Duncsn sod tbe children all the eatables tt contained, except ono big piece of cake that ho carried to the sweet loving Duncan. He put tbe flowers back In the box and set It up among his books. He did not say anything, but tbey unAs be rode be sang, and as he worshiped, but the god ho glorify was a dim and faraway mystery. The angel was wsnn flesh snd blood. With tbe near approach of dawn Freckles tuned bis last note. Wearied almost to falling, he turned from tbe trail Into the patb leading to tbe cabin for a few hours' rest Aa Freckles left the trail from tbe swale near the south entrance four large, muscular men rose up and derstood Then swamp. ho sang tried to It was not to be touched. SI cattcsed nr nLACK J ACT. i talked tbo angel packing a box of cake, fruit and was sand- flow- - Freckles started for tbe swiftly and carefully wajsjtban waiting;. coarse oaths and Jests. In a few moments bis specimen enso with Its precious contents was rolled back Into tbo swamp and tbe saw was eating into ono of tho finest trees of tbe Llmberlost As soon as Freckles was well down tbo east lino tbo watch was posted below tbo room on tho west to report his coming. It was but a few mo ments beforo tbo signal camo. Then tbo saw stopped, and tho ropo was brought out and uncoiled near a sap ling. Wcssner and Black Jack crowded to tho very edgo of tbe swamp u little above tho wlro and crouched, (Continued next week.) swamp by tbe wagon road. Two of them carried a big saw, the third colls af rope and wire, and all were heavily irmed. Tbey left one man on guard at the eatranee. The otber threo mado their way through tho darkness and soon wero st Frecklos' room, no had left the swamp on his wheel from the west trail. They counted on bis returning on tbo wheel snd circling tbe east lino beforo bo came tbere. A. little below tbo west cntranco to Freckles' room Black Jack stepped Into the swalo and, binding a wlro tight about a scrub oak, carried It tho waving grasses, stretched It taut across tbo trail and fastened It to a trco ln tho swamp. Then bo obliterated all signs of his work and arranged tho grass over tho wlro until it was so completely covered that only mlnuto examination would reveal It They entered Frccklea room with bo-lo- w entered tbo be, 4 August 15, 1912. , . THE CITIZEN ... Page Seven. jteMONAL SfiNMSCBOOL .. Farm PLANNING INTENSIVE FARMING Government Crop Estimate and BE RE A Five Great Schools Under One Management FOR THE ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE OF THE MOUNTAINS What Are Your TalenU? What Are Your Aim.? Berea Has the Training That it Best For YOU. Are you not far advanced? Then enter the FOUNDATION SCHOOL, Thos. A. Bdwardi, Superintendent, Here T0l will be placed with others like yourself, under a special teacher, and make most rapid progress. You will master Arithmetic and the commoft branches and be ready to use thorn. You wtll have singing, drawing, farm and household management, and free One year tn the 7ou datlon School costs less than f 90- and is worth $1,000. Are you aiming to be a teacher? Then join the NORMAL SCHOOL, John Wirt Dlnsmore, Dean. Here you will be M tratned that you will fear no examination, and you will be taught how.fe teach. The demand for Derea trained teachers far exceeds the supply, Are you Interested In earning money? THE VOCATIONAL BCHOOL8, Miles E. Marsh, Dean. Mountain Agriculture. Home Science. Woodwork and Carpentry. Nurilnn. Printing and Business Course, Etc Here you soon double your earning power, and learn to enjoy dotal things In a superior manner. Are you .desiring the next best thing to a College Course? Then take two years or three years In the GENERAL ACADEMY COUR8E, Francis E. Matheny, Dean. Tw years, or three years, In such practical studies as will fit you for an honor able and useful life. You solect your studios from such as theset PhyiV ology the science ot health; Civics the science ot government: Grammar s the art ot correct speech and Ethics tho science of right and wrong; History necessary for politics, law and general Intelligence! Botany necessary for tho doctor and Interesting to every ladyi Physio- the science of machinery; Drawing, Dookkeeplng, etc., etc. Do you wish to prepare to enter College? Start in the DEREA ACADEMY PREPARATORY COURSES, Francis E. Mathenjf, Dean. Ilest training in Mathematics, Languages, Science and History. Th s Academy has its own and Men's Dormitory, and a large feodf ot students of high character and ability, able Instructors, and use ot Ooi lege Library and apparatus. text-bookDook-Dlndlnletter-writingclass-room- Lesson (Br E. O. HKt.t.KIlS, Dlrtctor of Department. The Moody Instltuts of Chicago.) Eva-nin- e- Garden IJibU Huge Grain Crops Average Better Corn Close to Top Notch Than Shown for Ten Years Wheat Also Makes Great Gain. Washington, Aug. 9 This year's grain crops In tho United States will bo far? In, excess of last year's yield, It was estimated today by tho Department of Agrlcultuic. It will bo better than tho averngo crop for 10 j ears, nnd, In tho case ot a number of products, will mako a new record, It present estimates aro not over thrown by conditions at present un- C80.000.000 bushels, fifth In Blzo in tho THE FARM HOME. Worth Any Farmer's While to Pay Ctete Attention to the Details. In tho Introduction of n bulletin recently prepared by A. T. Irwin of tho THE RULER'S DAUQHTER. Iowa Agricultural college relating to tho adornment of tho farm homo nttcn-tloLEBHON TEXT-Ma- rk Is cnllcd to tho fact that neat, conOOI.DKN TKXT "And UUInif the chllil by th hand he satyi urtfo her, veniently nrrniiBed building ami a well cuml; which It. twin- - Interpreted, kept Tallin lawn nttrnctlvely bordered with Tjarnssl, I say unto the, arise." 11a tk tree and shrubs add greatly to tho ML nnd vnhio of tho farm and to This Is ono of tho most beautiful tho happlne of Its occupants. A well thought out plan Is tho first etorloi ot tho Hlblo. It nppcnls to tho loving parcnti' heart, nnd charms tho requisite to get these results, ns in tho nttontlon ot cvory child In tho homo. nlwcnco of n deflnlto schemo Serious Tho Introduction ot tho womnn who mistakes nro likely to he mado. TI1I1 touched his gnrment Is referred to bjr plan should Include tho location of threo ot tho gospol writers and show building, drives, walks, trees, shrubus un intensely Interesting stdo light bery and every other feature which as to tho reception accorded Jesus contributes cither to tho convenience dustng his Qnlllrnn ministry. or ornamentation of tho place. Tho Tho Uramatls porsonno Is as follows: location of tho house and farm buildFirst, tho father. From his Ufa ho Is ings Is tho first consideration. Uven about to loso nil tho poetry and music though It happens that somo or nil of ot his homo. theso nro already on tho ground n plan Second, tho child. Sho wns only for their location U Important. New twelve years old, Just on tho threshold farm home nro erected to supplant old of Jewish womanhood. It takes no ones, nnd other new farm structures imagination to ptcturo her llfo up to nro added, which make practlcnhlo a this tlmo, how It had entwined Itself general consideration of tho entlro Into tho heart of tho father iih well ns building scheme. Mnterlal Improvetho other loved ones. Tho stricken ments can often bo made in a farm-stea- d child Is yet to bo found In diseased by n readjustment ns new build- thn land, that Is what makes tho picture so vivid. Why this suffering? Why theso separations? Wo cannot reply hut our Heavenly Fnther knows It all, and somo dny wo will read his answer in tho glory of his presence. Third, tho womnn. Who, whero from, nor whither to, wo nro not told. Only ono of that vast throne who had Just fnlth to touch tho hum ot bis garment, and sho was mado whole. Calm Dignity of Jesus. And lastly, tho Galilean prophet. Ono whoso rotponso to tho cry of need wns so Instantaneous albeit without lmsto or fret or unrest. Wo can. In Imagination, seo them as they walk along tho roadway. Jesus cer- ""lesson foff AUGUsri8r" rank years. Tho oats crop will bo tho largest tho country has gathered, surpassing by 21,000,000 bushels that ot I'JIO, will that last 20 n tho previous record. In barley, too, this year will establish a now record, tho estimated yield of 202,000,000 bushels being 21,000,000 bushels greater than that of 190'J, rorsecn. tho previous best year. Tho jleld of ryo, 35,000,000 bushels, Tim country's corn crop, estimated at 2,811,000,000 bushels, will bo the will equal that of 1910, tho former re(largest In the nation's history, with cord year. Of potatoes, which will amount this tho exception of tho years 1&0C nnd ear to 371,000,000 bushels, only 1909, 1910, tho former being tho banner with Its 389,000,000 bushels, produced year, with 2,927,000,000 bushels. As for tho wheat crop, estimated nt n larger yield. Apple Tree Planting Tho number of bearing apple trees In tho United States was smaller In 1910 than In 1900. by Tho decreaso amounted to 60,000,000 trees, but It was offset by CC.000,000 trees which wero not of bearlns ago when tho 1910 census was taken. tho (In making a brief review of census figures tho editor of Farm i.iid Homo says: "In splto ot tho very heavy planting, which somo pessimistic grow ers think has been overdone, the figures show that wo nro barely holding our own with, tfo number of trees In bearing fifteen years ago, where- ns tho population and tho demand for npplcs has shown a very marked 'incfeafco. Of couwo, with better methods, such no given by orchardlsts, tho nverago 'cleld per tree will bo materially j Increased, but not a very largo per cent of tho trees recclvo such ' enrp." one-four- th I cul-Jtur- al nio planting of applo trees is not likely to bo overdone. Tho old orchards nro dying out and of tho now ii)ncs planted a considerable percent- mango ot the trees fall to reach turity. There nro great possibilities In applo culture, but comparatively few of tho orchard owners nro realizing on them. That Is not becauso thero Is no market for apples, for rjood apples nro always In demand at good prices. Tho census figures show tho nverago lncomo from applo cents to orchards Is only flfty-flv- o tho tree. It Is becauso of tho lack cf progressive cultural methods referred to by Farm and Homo that it Is no larger. Thero would bo a sufficiency of orchards, perhaps, to supply tho npplo demand If so many of s. them wero not left to caro for In tho meantlmo there aro plenty of openings for "progresslvo Courier-Journa- l. orchardlsts." Loulsvlllo thera-fcelvc- Berea College DR. CHAS. F. HUBBARD, Dean FEEDING BEEF CATTLE. tainly had a meaning In pausing as they aro Interrupted for wo must remember that tho woman was healed tho moment she touched his garment Having nnd beforo they paused. taught tho multitude and encouraged tho heart ot Jatnis they reach tho homo nnd allowing nono but his cltct threo, Peter, James and John, ho en ters tho house, which Is now In n tumult duo to the weeping and wnlllng of tho mourners, both tho professional and tho boroavrd. Again o arc Impressed with tho calm dignity ot Jesus as ho askiil them "Why this tumult? Tho child only sleeps." Their laughing scorn Is duo to their Ignor-nnc- o of tho power of this man, though tho record Is a strong emphasis upon tho fact that tho child was really dead. When ho hod turned tho unbelievers out, Jesus takes tho father nnd mother nnd tho dlrclples Into tho death chamber, the occasion was too sacred for tho inero manifestation ot power before n crowd. Taking tho child by tho hand, a personal touch, not by proxy, Jesus speaks thoso wonderful words which form tho golden text. Deautlful Love Picture. Having restored tho child to Its Photograph by Iowa Stats college. DAHI AND DESOLATE FAItll HOME. parents Jesus admonishes them not to publish tho news broadcast, evidently ns ho was not ready to precipitate matters In tho minds of tho multitude, for of n surety ho knew that In certain quartors tho fact ot tho euro would bo known. This Is a beautiful lovo plcturo: 1. The father's love v. (a) Ills need. (b) His position, "at Jesus' 22-2- (c) His plen, "I pray thee." (d) Ills Inslstcnco, "besought feet." Ings nru put up, though tho best results nro obtained where things are planned right from the start In selecting n site for tho house good drill mi go Is tho first requisite. A south or east slope Is generally to bo preferred, while n north slope Is undesirable. In ItH location glvu tho houo greatest prominence. Tho farmstead tlrst of all provide. n home, nnd tho residence should stniul out ns the central and most conspicuous feature of tho picture. To place tho barn nnd other buildings In front of tho house I to revcrso'tho logical "order of things. Locate tho house back far enough from tho highway to afford privacy and glvo n good stretch of lawn In front nud yet not far back ns to suggest a spirit of exclusion nor with a lawn so largo that It cannot be properly cared for. Tho general farm buildings should l In the rear of tho farmhouse nnd tho stable ot least 1W or 200 feet away. Locate them to avoid odors being carried to the house by tho summer winds. So far os practicable tho farm buildings to serve ns a Locate tho yards on tho windbreak. side farthest from tho bouse, though It a Is often on advantage to provide, paddock near tho highway for tho display of the farm herds. The business side of the farm must not bo lost sight of, and special features of tho general building equipment may Ik given prominence, such ns the seed hotiso or any other Important feature of the place. e How a Bunch of Market Topperi Were Handled In the Feed Lot. Two young Kansas farmers Inst winter marketed four carload of of steers nt Kansas City which broko nil records for top prices for the month. Tho steers nveraged 1,402 pounds In weight nnd sold for $7.00 n hundred after having spent 100 days in tho feed lot, says tho Iowa Homestead. Tho cattle which established tho record consIted of high grade Shorthorn which nvernged 015 pounds In weight at the time they wcro bought. Theso steers wero wintered on wheat straw supplemented by shocked corn. About the first ot May the nnlinnl went out on grass weigh-lu- g tWO pounds, ns the endeavor through tho winter had been to merely maintain them In good condition without nttcmptlng to develop nny pronounced gains. All through tho Rummer tho beeves ran on blue grnss and clover pasture, and on the 3d of October, when they wero put In the feed lot, they 1,273 pounds. In tho feed lot tho steers were started on a ration of shocked corn and all tho alfalfn hay which they would clean up with n relish. At tho end of tho first week a little car corn was introduced Into tho menu, and tho amount was gradually Increased until at the end of tho third week tho steers wcro receiving full feed. It was not until tho fifth week that the rapidly fattening animal, were supplied with shelled I greatly." 2. Tho stranger's plea v. (a) An Interruption. (b) Ot long standing. (c) Jesus' knowledge (d) Jesus' response (o)) Her confession. 25-2- (0 Her blessing. 4. Tho Master's love v. 3M3. (a) Jesus' knowledgo (child not doad in his night). (b) Delay not mean refusal. (c) Tho tender resurrection, an (d) Tho provision for all her The, farm Is the basis of all J Industry, but for many years this country has mado tho mis- - jj take of unduly assisting manu- - X fuctures, commerce and other jr activities that center In cities 4! nt tho expenso of tho farm. James J. Hill. answer to faith. needs. Borrow brought Jolrus to Jesus nnd rorrow today brings more men to Josus than perhaps any other ono means. Jalrus was a rulor of tho ynagoguo and ns such had to lay asldo his prldo and his hostility to malto bis plea or to accept servlco ot Uesus, and so must Wo lay asldo our prldo when weoomo to tho Naiarene, pasting ourselves as did Jalrus in the dust at his feot, but notice Josus did not suffer him long to remain In that place. Doting a Sheep. Sheep medlcluo needs to bo given carefully and should bo ns small ns possible In quantity. Doses nro administered by holding the animal between tho knees and ion ring the lluld into tho mouth, observing the same precautions ns to coughing us with other animals. Tho best form of bottle In the nbsenco of the pnteutod article Is that In which sauces aro sent out They nro strong, havo a narrow neck ond are generally to eight of nbout tho right capaclty-s- lx ounces. American Cultivator. The College Itself stands apart from all the other schools under Its mt agement and has long maintained the highest standards known in the South. To conform to the Carnegie standards we have dlmlniahed our former re would havo used shelled "corn earlier quirementsl Required and eteotlve studies with opportunity to conoontrat and In larger nmounts if they had had In particular lines. Latest college library in Kentucky. Laboratories enough available for this purpose, but equipped for student practice. Courses leading to the degrees of A. B, 1. as It wns they wero rather restricted D. L., and D. Pad. In their uso of this eOldont feed due MU8IC (Singing Free). Reed Organ, Voice Culture, Piano, Theory, to its scarcity and resultant high price. Dand, may be taken for special feet In connection with 'work in any ot to At the end of the first month of finish- above sohools. ing and conditioning shocked corn wns supplanted by sllago in tho feeding raQuestions Answered tion, tho great succulence of tho being especially valuable In mainBerea, Friend of Working Students. Berea College, with Its afflUate4 taining the steers In tine, healthy con- schools, Is not a money-makinInstitution. It requires certain tees, hut Influencing It expends many thousands ot dollars each year for the benefit of Ki dition as well as materially their appetite.. Each steer received giving highest advantages nt lowest coat, and arranging for student about ten to twelve pounds ot silage to earn and save In every way. dally In addition to tho supply of alfalOUR SCHOOL 18 LIKE A FAMILY, with careful regulations to protect fa nnd grain. the character and reputation ot the young people. vOur students come from At the end of tho sixth week the the best families and are earnest to do well and ImpVove. For any who ma. steers were fed two pounds of cotton- be sick tie College provides doctor and nurse without extra cnarge. seed meal dally per animal, this conAll except those with parents in Berea live in College buildings, and centrate being Introduced luto the raboarding hall, farm and shops, receiving valuable traintion In small amount and then slowly etslit in work ot ing, and getting pay according to the value of their labor. Except In winIncreased until tho cattle wero receivpart of their ing a full feed of It When the steers ter It Is expected that all will have a chance to earn a penaes. Write to the Secretary before coming to secure employment. animals were on full feed the slxty-sl- s PERSONAL EXPEN8E8 for clothing, laundry, postage, books, eta, rarf consumed about twenty-flvbushels of corn dnlly, the shelled corn and cot- with different people. Berea favors plain clothing. Our climate Is th best, tonseed meal being mixed together nnd but as students must attend classes regardless of the weather, warm wraei fed twice a ,dny, morning and evening. and underclothing, umbrellas and overshoes are necessary. Th About 1 o'clock in the nfternoon the tlvs Store furnishes books, toilet ertloles, work uniforms, umbrella and ensilage wns fed In tho corn troughs. other neoessary artloles at cost LIVINQ EXPENSES are really below cost. The Colleg asks no rent The sixty-sisteers sold for $7,770.29 and returned a profit of approximately .for the fine buildings in which students live, oharglng only enough room rent to pay for cleaning, repairs, fuol, lights, and washing ot bedding an4 $50 per animal to tfyelr owner. towels. For table board, without coffee or extras, $1.35 a weok, In the-fiand 11.80 in winter. For furnished room, with fuel, lights, washing ot b4 The SKeip Flock. ding, 40 to 60 cents for each person. lines of work offer greater finanFew SCHOOL FEES are two. First a "Dollar Deposit," a guarantee (of cial returns for tho capital invested than a good (lock ofbreeding sheep. return of room key, library books, eta This is paid but once.. and U returned This is especially true when good mut- when the student departs. Second an "Incidental Fee" to help on expenses tor care of school build ton conformation Is combined with a long, dense, flno tlccco, Tbo question Ings, hospital, library; etc. (Students pay nothing tor tuition or service o of constitution Is very Important In teachers all our Instruction Is a tree gift). The Incidental Fee for mM sheep. In selecting rams blocklness. students is $5.00 a term, $8.00 In Academy and Normal, and IT.00 lit Colli wldo backs, loins and glat courses. heavy, well filled hind quarters should PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, incidental teo and room not W bo always demqtided. Tho head should h term, board by th halt term. Installments are as followat bo broad nnd masculine In appearance, FAI.I. TERM VOCATIONAL AND ACADEMY the neck short and tho shouldor broad FOUNDATION AND NORMAL SCHOOLS COLLIOB and compact Tbo legs should bo short Incidental Fee J 5.00 7.00 f 6.00 and straight, especially at tbo bocks. Koom ., 5.6a 7.00 7.0a Bosrd, 7 weekf should bo pink in color and 94 The skin long, dense, fluo and unitbo fleece . Amount due Sept. 11, !) Jjj.45 $13.43 J1005 Hoard 7 weeks, uue Oct. Jo, 19U 9 43 9 43 94 form on all parts of the body. Too much attention cannot bo given tbo Total (or terra 1.) 50 I31 90 . .. It imlil in mlvnuro f31..40 f.'U.UO 'SJi.10 Importnnco of density of fleece. It InWINTKR TKRM sures a henvlcr clip of wool, protects Incidental Fee 6.00 f 7.0a 5.00 tho sheep from rain, snow and cold 6 00 Room 7.20 7.2a Board. 6 weeks 9 00 9.00 9.00 weather, and also sheds chuff and othforeign materials so detrimental to er Amount due January 1, 1913 fjo.oo Ijj.jo I13 jo Doard for 6 weeks, due Feb. i, 1913 . 9.00 9.00 9.00 the wool. Total for term (31.20 Iji 10 12900 ens!-logo g eta-dento x U ... 1i-- . Barren 8ows. U puld In ndt nnco. 1 'A sow Is moro llablo to becomo bar STRING TKRM Incidental Fee Koora .. , tftH.SO 30.70 S31.70 Protect 8heep From Dogs. Sllnuesotn farmer says that he keeps dogs away from his flock by Thero are three recorded instances putting up In his pasture tho dummy where Jesus ratsd th dead; this of a mnn holdlug a stick for n guu. corn, which was gradually increased ''only daughter," an "only son" of a This dummy Is taken down every amount- .- Tho. owner mr thnfr tllffT idow and the "only brother," Lata-fu- s morning nud put up ngnln In tho cveu-Inot Mary and Martha. Jesus Is places from night to nt Wing stilt to tho afflicted and to the night. different n sheep killing dog Ho says fearful, "only believe." He wants us will not go near enough to tho dummy to learn that the tap root of fear is to discover thnt It Is a bogus man. unbelief. His only oondltton Is that A COMPLETE LINE We believe. Josus did not stop to argue Value of Mulch For Trult. rlth the scornful mourners. ArguHardware, Painti, Mowing Machine, Farming Impltmenlt, Gasoline and With coarse mulch close around fruit ments never convince men, but deeds Oil Stores, and Groceries mulch bctweon lll shut the mouth ot- - the most plants nnd a fluo earth may bo carried Inrg crops tho rows blatant soorner. severe droughts. We have in this lesson ail the neo-ar- safely through nt once and continue until prodMAIN STREET, near Bank evldenoe of the Deity of Jesus. Journal. ucts are mature.-Househ- old A g Inferior live stock. While classed aa a beer breed, many families of puro bred Shorthorn cows have possessed In a high degree both milk end beef producing properties. Certain strains ot Shorthorns are famous for their milk producing qualities. Cows ot this breed have records for milk and butter that closely approach those of the rscog-nlie- d dairy animals. potency, and when crowed with cows of a coarse description they Improve the quality ot the meat produced by cattle which are descended on the female aide from Shorthorn bulls are noted for pre- ren becauso of overfeeding and by reason ot bclug too fat than from any other cause. In such n caso tho proper remedy Is to get her back to suitable i condition. Glvo a full dose of cpsom , salts to move the bowels thoroughly. Afterward give all tbo exercise possible and cut down her feed so that she will loso flesh. For ten days give her flvo grains of lodldo of potash night and morning. Stop for a few days If It makes her sick. Repeat In two weeks. If she docs not breed she should bo fattened and killed, as barrenness is often Incurable. Rural New in Yorker. Board, 5 weeks Amount due March 20, 1913 Boards weeks, due Apr. 30, Total for term If paid In advance 3.00 4.00 6 73 1 6.00 3.00 6.73 7.00 3 00 6.75 JiS-7- 1913 ,.. 13.73 673 (22 50 fXS.OO I 6.73 M4.00 f 24.30 ISS.00 TVa, j6 00 3600 18.00 f 25.30 Special Expenses Business. Fill Winttr Sfrinf f 10.00 1000 3.00 7.50 3.00 1.30 Stenography and Typewriting I4 09 f 12.00 Bookkeeping (regular courae) 12.00 14.00 Bookkeeping (brief course) 6.00 7.00 Business course studies for students In other departments: Steuogisphy 10.30 900 Typewriting, with one hour's use 6.00 of instrument 7.00 Commercial Law, Commercial Geography, Commercial Arithmetic or 1.80 Penmanship, each 1.10 In no case will special Business Fees eicetd. I13.00 per term. 27.00 1800 3 49 Plan Now, Come September 11th d BEREA'S LEADING HARDWARE STORE Com-menc- y .priccsRUht j. D.'CLARKSTON GiveUs aCa" young man or young woman can get an edit cation a Any Berea if thero is tho will to do so. It is a gront advantage to start In the fall and havo a full year of continuous study. Many young people waste tlmo In tiio public sohools going over and over the same things, when they might be Improving much faster by coming to Derea and starting in on new studies with somo ot tho best young men and women from other counties and states. Make your plans to come on September 11. For Information or friendly advlco write to tbelSecretary, ablo-boiilo- D. WALTER MORTON, Berea, Ky. Pace Eight. THE CITIZEN. also begin a ptotractcd meeting nt Macedonia next Sunday night which will continue several days. Everybody Such nn npplo crop has Is Invited. never been witnessed before for many years. Mrs, M, J. Thomas Is very sick nt tills writing. Mrs. Coyle nnd daughter arc Improving fast. There Is talk of extending the phono line thru Scaffold Cane to Kctron's reside nco. (lAt'l.ET. Or-ti- August 15, 1912. 1 Berea Printing School East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else ! mtirndfic U sot for pibllcitlon, poMliht Mint lltBfd U (all fcy Mt wnirr. a tMcic of tool Ulth. Writ but ( ttt ttir pUloly. SWAT. Though tha weather b cold or hot. In the tun or th rIn Tou must hit 'lm araln. 80 8wtl 8wtl 8wll A whack for eaeh srm ha'e got. Though he'a onlr a fly, Tou mult help him to dla. 80 Swatl Swatl Swatl kilted tha whole bloomln' lot no they houie or horaa. Ther hare rerma, of court. 80 Swatl 8watl Swatl No matter what elae la forgot. Though the nelghbora b hounding About all the pounding, Swatl Swatl You muat Swatl Till you'v Swatl Swatl Swatl 8watl Swatl Swatl this section aro fine. Ncal Mooro I). nnd Co. are drilling a well for Young, this week. 0. II. DcgHy sold his J. B. Bingham farm to Jns. A. I. I'rlvett made a Brumback. business trip to Wm. Hays one day, Our quarterly meeting (his week. passed off nicely, with Mr. T. Jl. Floyd Hays Is Stratton presiding. planning to go to McKee, Monday, to schcol for about six months. Death entered tho houso of J. U. Bingham and took from Its clrclo a friend nnd brother, Uncle Jockey Jones. He was 76 years old and a good quiet Christian: man. Ho was a 'Methodist. Swatl Swatl 8watl nejolce at each one that you've For each fly that you kill Makes aoma baclllua nil. 80 Swatl Swatl Swatl got. Some Fly Don'ts DONT allow flics In your houie. DONT permit them near your food, especially milk, DONT buy foodstuff where files are tolerated. DONT have feeding places where files can load themselves with dejections from typhoid or dysenterio patients. DONT allow your fruita and confections to be exposed to the awarms of flies. DONT let fliee crawl over tha baby'a mouth and awarm upon tha nipple of its nursing bottle. near his houw, Friday. The little infant of Isaac Hlmcs Is very sick with a large boll on Its hip. Orbln Smith Is Improving very slowly. There was a large protracted meeting at Letter Bo last week. Mrs Cosby Cole Is not In good health. Dr. Hornsby of McKeo mado a profes-sioncall at S. It. Robert's tho 7th Inst-Tlittle son, Clifford,, of S. Roberts got burned to death in I. a kettle of boiling water, the 7th, and was burled tho Sth. He was 3 years and 23 days old. he n Gauley, Aug. 10. Married, Mr. Gllcm to Miss Loty Snmcs, last Died, Undo Ervln Miller, week. nged 76. nnd Ho leaves a wlfo three sons to mourn his loss. He was burled at Red Hill on tho 7th. Mr. nnd Mrs. Clnrtneo Howard have movO. W. Murphy ed from Merltaburg. Is sick this week. Al Vnughn who got his thumb cut off In tho quarry Is getting along nicely. Several went to tho Mt. Vernon fair from this placo nnd report a nice time. A protracted meeting will begin nt New Bethel church this week. Rev. CARICO H. L. Ponder will conduct tho serviCalico, Aug. 12, Wo ate having ces, good rains and crops nre looking MADISON COUNTY n fine. Flvo of Ablo Gnbbard's Bill hnvo typhoid fever. Big Hill, Aug. 11. Next Saturday naker killed a large rattle snake clill-dic- Cnstecl who has owned tho Mallor made n business trip to Irvine, Mon Springs farm for quite a whllo his day. Mr, nnd Mm. Ab Azblll nttend-n- l nt sold to n Mr. near Richmond. the Methadlst tent meeting quite Taylors Fork Inst Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Knto Green has been sick for a few days. Corn looks well Mrs. Wm. CorncllBcn spent Sunday In this neighborhood!; S. C. Carrier with Mr. nnd Mrs. Richard Golden, has returned from Iondon where ho it Ann S)cnt n few days. Rev, R. L. AmHarts, Aug. 12. Dro. Harden did brose Is building n bnrn for C. II. Ar. not fill his regular appointment, net nt Duluth. Mr. nnd .Mrs CnnH Sunday. Dro. Childress nnd othar Neeley's baby who has been very pnflchers will liofiln a protracted 1110 sick Is much betcr. meeting nt Macedonia church third Sunday night. They will hold III.UK i.ick Roy Bluo Lick, Aug 11. Mr. Jas. MauPln tho meetings for sevcrnl days. Miss Ilerta Alex- Gndd is ho haa been working nt Paris of this placo and ander wore quietly married nt tho on tho rnllrond haa returned homo. Mr. nnd Mrs. Jncob Browning gave bride's homo near Dig Hill on Wednight, Brynnt offi- a birthday party, Wednesday nesday, July 31st, Rev. ciating. They left tho following Sun- to quite a number of elderly people. Tho Misses Ella and Dlnksle Lako day for Clermont, Ind., where they Mt. .Many good wishes bo who attended the Instltuto at will reside. with them. Oco. Bratcher visited Vernon returned homt. T. J. Lake, friends nt Whlto Hall from Thurs-na- y tho merchant, made a business trip till Saturday. Mrs. B. II. Hol- - to Lexington nnd Richmond the first Bluo of tho week. Forest Dowden went crts of Berea will preach at ' Lick church, Sunday, Aug. ISth, at to Dig Hill, Snturdny, on business. John W. Lako Is now with homo to 3:30 p. ni. Everybody come out hear .Mrs. Roberts. Frank D. John-- , folks nfter n long visit at Hamilton, thu 0. 'Mrs. C. C. Logstou who has conson Is slowly Improving with W, U. fever. R. R. Harris who has been sumption Is Improving slowly. visiting his mother at this place re- 1.nko Is going to Richmond to work. ESTILL COUNTY turned to his homt Monday, In Mans- WngersvUIe, Aug. 12. Miss Fan Scrlv'ior wns tho pleasant guest of Miss Kate Wagers, Sunday. Mrs. Allen Powell nml two daughters, Myr-- t lo nnd Edun, visited relatives In Berea the latter part of hint week. came Mr. and Mrs. A. II. Kelley houie, Saturday, after n pteusnnt vis it with relatives In iEldiir ery InterestWinkler delivered n ing sermon at tho Wagcratlllo school house, Saturday night. Tho Mlsa-.'Nettle and Ilcitlic Noland, Anna and Ida Flynn and, tho Messrs. W. Collins, Clem Hoover and Turner Lancaster visited Mrs. Bottle Sparks In Irvine, iJaturday night nml Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Wngeis, Mr. Aimer WIN son and daughter, Mary, were the guests of Mr. nnd Mrs. A. II. Kelley, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Ambrose. Wilson nnd son, Louis, wero tho guests of Mr. nnd '.Mrs. Jeff Wagers, Sunday. Joo Neal, tho llttlo son of Mr. nnd (.Mrs. Jnko Johnson died, the 7th, after a few days Illness of brain foyer. The bereaved parents have Pur dooiest sympathy. Mr. and Mrs. Wade Park art. tho proud parents of n girl, horn the Sth. IkS-w- i. Department of Berea College (Tha Citizen is a specimen of our work.) PniNTS HEADS, HAND-DILL- LETTER. REPORTS, SER- CARDS, MONS AND BOOKS IN THE DEBT LOWEST AT AND MANNER, PRICES. Tour patronage U asked to help students, and to Insure your getting your money's worth. CALL AT THE OFFICE OR SEND ORDERS BY MAIL. TOU WILL OET SATISFACTION. TERMS CASIL ADDRESS Beret Printing School BEREA, KY. waii:hnvii.lk Houses to Rent To those who have ehlldran to edi and wish to reside In Baraa for a longer or shorter time to enjoy Its cat educational advantages, the College has a number of houses, large anl email, come of them partly furnlahad, to rent on reasonable terms. Addreet j Kerby JACKSON COUNTY FOR COUNTY SUPT. OF JACKSON COUNTY Kerby Knob, Ky., June 18, 1912. It Is now no unusual thing for women to servo as County Superinten- dents, and in other high educational positions. A number of counties of this state have secured notable service from their women superintendents, for example: Cora Wilson Stewart has won national fame by her very efficient sersuperintendent of Rowan vice as County schools. The great schools of Chicago are Flogg ably managed by Mrs. Ella Young. Mary Lyon, like the undersigned, was a poor mountain girl. She struggled against great odds to secure an education but succeeded and the- founder of Mt. Holyoke for Seminary which made possible the first time in the history of th'o world a general, liberal education for girls. Having taught in the public schools of Jackson County seven years, at Burning Springs in Clay County eight month and In the Foundation Schools of Berea College, two terms, I feel that I could servo my county efficient ly in the office of Superintendent. So, in response to many requests, I hereby announce my candidacy for the office of County Superintendent of Schools of Jackson County, and 1 ask all friends of education to fall In line and unite irrespective of party a in my support, thus securing Superintendent of Schools, who l a promoter of education rather than bo-ca- ing lots .Mr. and Mre. Riley Uabbard are 'lsltlng friends nt Sand Gap, this week. Grover Gabbard has gone Into the tie buslness.Iake Gabbard is hauling goods for. J. F. Englc, tills week. Floyd and Willie Calllhan are visiting friends at this place, this week. David Gabbard Is bulldlnc a chimney for W. M. Baker. J. K. Hays lost a .fine horse, this week. Roy WUUo Gabbard, Leonard and 'Morris made a business trip to Sand Gap, Saturday. The Teachers Asso ciation in Educational Division No. 1 will bo held at Indian Creek School house the fourth Saturday in this month. Quite an extensive program will be rendered. Kerby Knob, Aug. 12. Elijah Hatfield has been quite ill for the past few day3. Little Vertle Johnton who got her arm broke by falling from an nicely. apple tree Is Improving parents. are planning to Her send her to the Danville school for the deaf In Sept. if she is able. It seems that everybody attended the dedication at Sand Gap, Sunday. Little China Click received a serious burn, Sunday. Myrtle Click who Is taking nurafag at the Berea Hospital was spending the month of Aug. with home folks, but was called to I'arls, this week. She will return to Kerby Knob again, Saturday Miss Viola Click and a friend of hers of Berea. spent Saturday night and Sunday of last week with her father, d. 'M. Click. Stella Wild of Clover Bottom spent last week with her sister at this place. Mr. and Mrs. Matt Splvey's baby has been quite 111 for the past few weeks. WATIIA.NTON KKU1IV KXOH Knob, Aug 10. We nre havof rain In this community. THE COLLEGE TREASURER BEREA, KY. thy 'I "I tDil&w D t0,j&u Isslah, xxxviU, 15. THE shall jo softly all my years In tha bitterness of my soul" shall go softly all my years" Thus said a saddened king of old. When through the mistiness of tears He av the grief his days must hold. And he vent softly all his days Were days that gloved with gentleness, Berea Hospital Norte Training School of Berea College HAS LAUREL COUNTY Viva, Aug. of Beattyvllle of Rolley Ueatty. She wilt remain until after tho London fair. Mr. and Mrs. Steve Qutnlan and daughter, Nora, visited at James Qulnlans of Weaver, Saturday and Sunday. visMiss Etta Jones who has iting for some time with her sisters at Louisville and I'lnckard tins returned home. She dlso visited at Leo Congletons at Richmond on her way home, Geo. Splvy and family if VIVA Bentty 12. Miss Lola Is visiting tho family BEST OPERATINO MODERN ROOM AND ALL APPLXANCM The paths of peace his chosen vays. In time his griefs he camo to bless. There Is an echo for each laugh An echo from the onea vho hear. But they have fellowship who quaff Tho bitter drink breve d from a tear. The man vho knovs cf sorrow's velght Is never In that woe alone; The mystic brotherhood of fate Gives him a thousand friends unknovo. rOR CARE Or A LIMITED NTJKBM OF PATIENTS. PECTfl HOSPITAL TRBA MENT OREATLT INC RE ASM PRO Or RECOVERT. tdamay are visiting their daughter, . Rate Ono Dollar a day sad Bond for prompt payment required For further particulars address a politician. Anna Powell. McKEI Aug. 12. The Teachers' Instltuto was held here last week. Prof. Sharon failed to be here and Prof. Lewis of Berea took his place as Instructor. The teachers seemed to receive a great deal of benefit from the Institute. Several people from this place attended the dedication of the church at Sand Gap lost Sunday. Eleven people were baptized near the Sparks school house last Sunday. A large crowd from here attended Miss Alma Iladcr of Ann-vilvisited friends here last week. W. H. Clark has been in Louisville for several days. Ellce Fowler, who has been sick for some time, Is improving. H, F. Winter and wife camo back to this place last week. Miss I.ula Farmer of Berea has been visiting here fo' a few days. BUI Bennett and family have gone to to attend the fair this week. J. It. Hays' horse died last week. He was valued at $200. Harry and Luclllo Collier visited at G. I. Rnder's at Annvllle last week. A baseball game was played last Thursday between tho teachers and the town team. The town team won by tho scora of 6 to 0 Tho Junior Kings Daughter gave au entertainment on the first night of the Institute. Tho proceeds go to the Home of Incurables in Louisville. School begins at McKee Academy on tho 12th of this McKee, le Nathanton, Aug. 10. Mrs. L. J. Hosklns of Clay County spent last week with relatives at this place and McKee. A large crowd attended church at Union, Saturday and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Holcomb and family of Oklahoma, are visiting friends and relatives here. Mrs. Currey who has been making her homo with her daughter, Mrs. Wm. Evans, 1b visiting friends In Lee County. Serllda Hurst spent a tew days last week with her uncle John Picrson of Owsley County. John Hurst who has been employed as brakeman on a train In Ohio for some time, Is spending a few days with home folks. B. H. Holcorob, teacher of this place, after attending tho Teachers Institute at McKee for tho past week has returned to resume work. Taklug advantage of the several of his uuulls snent Thursday afternoon in "beautifying me school houso and surroundings. Ernest Cains and Miss Bowman, daughter of James Bowman, of Is land City, wero married last Friday. ROCKCASTLE COUNTY nocKiroRn Rockford. Aug. 12. Thos Occ nnd family wcro In Rockford, Sunday. J. J. Martin, wife and little son wero also in Rockford, Sunday. Dadle and aianile Ttodd aro dolnc their llttlo chores but aro very feeble. Jno. D. Thomas, and W. T. LInvllle left hero last night cn tho lookout for work. J. W. Todd is getting out a lot of fchlngles for H. II. Collier of Rtch- mondi Coin crops are looklne fine after tho heavy rain, Friday. W. If. btepnens is building a new kitchen, Kuv. G. E. Childress of Johnettr. fill month. ed his regular appointment at Fair MilBilfK Gray Hawk, Aug. 12. Corn crops In Vitw Saturday and Sunday and will Mrs. Carrlo Cloyd. Morgan, the llttlo son of John Gill, fll from a tree last week and was hurt very badly. May Ahranis has purchased a houe He knovs the grief that others feel bnd lot near East Bernstadt and will By. vhat Is tugging at his heart; move to It soon. Mrs. Lou Anderson of Cartersvllle has been visitOf all the blovs that life may deal ing her sister, Mrs. Klzzle Jones. To others, he vould boar his part. riTTRIIl'HO vondrous softening; Grief has a V. Pittsburg, Aug. 9. Mrs. Rebecca A. It betters every soul It sears; Jobnsou Is still very sick. Services Though It touch commoner or king will be held at the East Pittsburg He goes more softly all his years. liaptlst church, Saturday and Sunday. Rev David Ashcr haa been chosen A softer cadence fills his songs; (tutor of the Nfcw Salem BaptUt A truer grasp is In hla hand. church. He preached a very Interesting sermon, Sunday. Several from For, out of seeming bitter wrongs. f his placo attended tho services, conHe comes at last to understand ducted by Rev. E. E. Vlolett, at tho of his fellov men, The heartbeats Christian church at London. Bluve The dinging of their hopes and fears. Asher Is drilling a well for the East When grief brings her message, then Jl'lttsburg church. Thero was an Ice He goes more softly all his years. cream Bupper given hy tho' Red m.;n In their hall last Saturday night. Mips Annie Gum was awarded a water-se- t as first prize f:r the most popular young lady present. Miss Annlo Oilman was awarded a nice lamp as second prize. Also, Mr. Bill Raster received a plpo as being tho ugllcjl man. Miss S. J. Medley Is very sick. O. Chapman.) (Copyrisht, 1111. by W. J. B. Evans attended tho funeral of his brother and his wife, Mr. and and Sunday Rev. J. W. Parsons will field, III. Hon. C. L. Searcy of Wa Mrs. J. O. Evans, at Cumberland Gap, preach at Pilot Knob church. L. C. co was a guest of his sister, Mrs. L. Sunday. TI.o Sulvatlon Army left our Powell has sjld tho remainder of K. Flancry during tho fair. MUs quarters last week. Mrs. Emma his merchandize to G. W. Lucas and Alberta Norvcll spent Saturday night Evans Is very sick. She has lung M. D. Settle. Ho expects to go Into with home folks at Whites Station trouble tho fur business. Jake Haley and Rev. Parsons filled his regular ap- OARSASD OOUVTY M, D. Settle have combined their Itolntment nt Pilot Knob, Sunday. rAiirr lick. business. Buzz Rogers and Miss Eva Mrs. Clint Carrier of London Is visPaint Lick, Aug. . Mr. and Mrs. Murphy were qultely married at the iting her father, Frank Bratcher, nt R. 'H. Soper wcro tho guests of Reu home of R. L. Ambrose's last Thurs this place. ben Gabbard at Big Hill last Satur day. "Mrs. Julia Crump who has been IMCISTON day and Sunday. Mrs. Hardin visiting relatives hero the past week Kingston, Aug. 12. Mrs. Eager of Kldd haa returned, nfter a few days has returned to her homo in Lexing week "lslt with hsr parentH at Wagcrsvillo. ton, Miss Besslo Johnson of Silver Ueattyvlllo Is spending this Mr. nnd Mrs. Gilbert MayB wero Creek Is spending a few days with with her daughter, .Mrs. Mark Flan-erthe guests of Mrs. Elizabeth McCol- Mr. and Mrs. Evoolo of StanLucy Hayes, this week. The John son Reunion Is the 16th of August. ton, Ky., opent from Saturday until I'ltn last Sunday, O. L. Gabbard Every ono Invited. Go and enjoy Monday, with tho former's sUter, and Stevo Holcctnb wero tho guests e of C. C. Blanton of Re mi last Sunday, the day. School at this place and Mrs. Wesley Webb. Mrs. W. J. Orandma Kldd Is visiting her sons, of Richmond spent last week Narrow Gap lo progressing nicely with Miss Adclla Fox and Miss Lucy with Mrs. John Lawson. Miss Suda liardln nnd Jack Kldd, at present. Hayes as teachers. Oscar Hayes who Powell and mother were shopping Mrs. Rachel Duck returned to her I teaching the Beach Grove school in Berea, Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. homo last Saturday after spending has a census enrollment of fifty-tig- James Turley spent Saturday and Sun cevoral days with relatives at June-tlu- n City. She then visited Mr. and Mrs. pupils, and he has enrolled day with tho latt&r's sister, Mr. and Mrb. Ben Mrs. Hugh Miller of Mt. Vernon. fifty-ninJMallcry Springs School Whit Moody. which Is being conducted by Achilles Boon spent Saturday and Sunday with Mr. Bill Oulnn and Miss Pearl Bod- Kit Parks kins are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Cab Webb has good attendance. D. W. relative) at Big HUl.-- Mr. I y. New-somht e. THE BEREA HOSPITAL BEREA, KY. Oulnn In Lincoln County, this we-Dtin Bodkins will leave this week for Crab Orchard Springs, where he will be treated for rheumatism. The protracted meetings will begin at Wallaccton the second Monday night In August. Tho Rev. Duke f Loulsvlllo and Rev. Cornelius, tho pastor, will conduct the meetings. OW1LSYCOUMTY COW CUKKK Cow Creek, Aug. 10. Crope aro much In need of rain as wo havo had no rain for two weeks. Miss Molllo E. Wilson visited Miss Mae Mlnter, recently. C. B. Gabbard was at Booncvllo, Saturday, on business. R. W. Mlnter and daughter, Mae( aro visiting relatives In Breathitt County. Estill Mooro and Samuel lilcks havo been out of school this ueek on account of sickness. Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Uabbard visited their son, Henry, Saturday ulght and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Gabbard of Crockettsvllle, and Mrs. Gabbard'H Bls,er Mam'e Vard of Hazard, wero hero, Sunday afternoon. Mr. Gabbard came to fill his preaching appointment. Rev. H. S. Murdock of Buck-hor- n and Dr. Irwin of Louisville wcro hero, recently. Dr. Irwin preached at Grassy Dmnch, his text being, "De-hoI ctand tho door and knock: If any man hear my voice and open tho door, 1 will como Into him, nnd will bup with hlDi, r.nd ho with me." Rov. 3: 20. It was considered a great sermon by all who heard him. ld tl ISLAND OITT Island City, Aug. 9, puty U. S. 'Marshal, was on Island Creek, Monday, nnd arrested Joo Slzemoro and conveyed him to Lon- Ion Married, Aug. 3, Andrew Slro- mopo to Miss Ethel Margraves. Robert Morris attended County Court at Boonovlllo, Monday. Hurvey Brigga Is building a couple of chimneys for O. II, I'almer.-Je- kse Row- lett, the oil drummer, was calling on the merchants a few days ago. E. Flanery, de- i