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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): October 31, 1912 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1912 cit1912103101_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): October 31, 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. Pl?tS (INCOnrORATKII f. FAULKNER, Manager I "FA IDENT ' S UEI? COLLEGE OFF I CE Knowledge ii powertad the way to keep up with modem knowledge Is to read a good newspaper. MtlUtA PUBLISHING COUM'3 J. Xnltrrt at ISt t A fHam at Bern, A'y., tnmd IDo-voteci (The Citizen KY to tine Interests of ttie OUR LAST APPEAL Wo havo given glad ojjateLirL People One Dollar a year, No. 18 Vol. XIV. Five cent a copy. BEREA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, OCTOBER 31, 1012 YOUR VOTE FOR PRESIDENT serious to MAY and ought on be a November 5th. to you Your man may" win or may lose. Whichever happens, a month from that time you will be reconciled to the result and continue to be a patriotic and happy citizen. But it is different with clothes; your yote on that matter is directly in yourown personal interest. If you vote right you win a good deal and if you vote wrong you lose. We want you to vote for our Hart, Schaffner CBu Marx suits and overcoats. We are making a big hit with these goods and we want one of them to hit you. credit to tho merits of the tlireo men who are candidates for tho Presidency, and aro grateful for the fact that tho choice lies between statesmen of such high character. Now comes the practical question of electing the one who will most promote tho prosperity and honor of tho country. Wilson has high personal excellencies, but it is doubtful whether he could overcome Iho bad tendencies t( the party to which ho bo. longs. Cleveland was a man better than his party, 'but who of us wishes to go back to the kind of prosperity we had when ho was SEE CHRISM AN FOR president? If we wish to elect n Republican president we should not begin by splitting tho Hepubicnn party. Hadley, Denecn and most of tho bent mon who preferred Roosevelt have seen this and refused to folTho revolt is not well planned for success. While al) may not believe that Roosevelt broke any pledgo in running for n third term, we are sure this seeming violation will spoil any chances of his success, and tho assumption of so many of his. followers that he is tha only man fit for the office is a dangerous one. The claim that Roosevelt is more for"'the will of the people" than other candidates is without foundation. Rut our chief reason for bolisving thnt Taft will do the country more good than either of the others Is the record of his administration. He has had failures, and mistakes, and unworthy friends. Out bo had Roosevelt and every other president. Such things como in, but Uioy nre outweighed by great public services. While a good president is exerting himself for the largest good some smaller thkigs may slip by him. Taft's worst friend, Ballinger, he inherited from his predecessor, Roosevelt. But certainly all fair men will consider his larger measures. His bitterest opponents like the N. Y. Post admit that he has managed tho civil sorvico better than any other president. His recent vetoes have been among tho best acts in the whole history of the presidential office. He stands for the only true tariff policy scientific revision. He has laid tho foundation for sound dealing witli the trusts by requiring publicity and enforcing law. Ho has gotten more good legislation out of Congress than did his predecessor, and he is in position to accomplish much more in another four years. low him into n revolt. STOVES RANGES s OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS Exclusive agent for' "The Foster Line" Cat Rates on Contorts and All Wool Blankets "THE FURNITURE MAN" UNITED STATES NEWS IN Vice President Sherman Dangerously III Gov. Wilson Again on tha Stump R. R. COYLE BEREA, OUR POLITICAL ISSUE OUBJWN STATE New Head KENTUCKY Prevailing Prices i8?a- - '97. Present Prices Bourne Encouraging For Taft. Not Submit to Recall Becker Roosevelt Fifty-toConvicted. Would ur for Experiment Station-F- ive Defendants Held Without Bail Western Union Telegraph Co. Wins First Point Mrs. Brecken-ridg- e Honored. KASTLE SELECTED TURK L0SIN6 HIS FOOTHOLD IH EUROPE A great deal of our space till Allied Armies' Advance Unchecked week Is given up to political matters A Week of Unbroken Successes tho election ocduo to tho fact that London, Eng., Oct. 29th, 1912. curs before another Issue. All Europe Is sitting up and taking Below will bo founil three articles wiling forth tho claims of the three notice. Tho noto of tho powers two great parties. Wo urge every voter weeks ago to tho allied urmles that, whatever the result of the war, to read tho three. On our 8th pago will bo found an present territorial boundaries would article and two letters sent us by be h'ld Intact, has been Ignored by tho four llttlo states. Even the Engtho State Republican Campaign This matter Is of lmiortance lish Government Is beginning to vt acknowledge that tho powers may and also dcoervrs Uie attention hesitate before undertaking to enforce every voter. Our regular featured will Iks found their wishes. At any rate, It is confor tho most part In their accustomed ceded that after their successes, the powers will have n fight on their place 8. tlw hands before tho bravo allies will see "Don't be too generous with theln work undone. sermon; what you tako for yourself s Continued on 'lit I'ltc no deprivation of another." Com-tnltte- o. 4i - kJi usv Coprrlcht. UU, by lUrry U. Martin. Shdbyvlll. M. Referring to mattar political, do you not think It wlaa for tho paopla to vota to "lat wall anough alone?" Taft or Wilson is going to bo alactad. Thar It no doubt of this fact. A vota for Roeitvolt Is vota toward tho alaotlon of Wilson. Wllaon'a alaction will main diaaatar, dlatraaa and ruin to tho butintaa Intaraats of tha country a raturn of fraa soup houaaa, Coxay'a armlaa, tha hard tlmaa and low pricaa of 1(83 to 1897. Tha tariff plank of tha 1912 Damooratlo platform la v.ord for word tha aama at that of 1892. You know what it did to all Intaraita and Induttriaa than. Llka followa Ilka, It will do tha aama again. a vota A vota for Mr. Taft it a vota to maintain our pratant proaparoua tlmaa for a aafa, aana and atataamanly administration. VICE PRESIDENT SERIOUSLY SICK Vico President Sherman Is a very sick man. It Is reported that he is able to sit up and walk about the He however. house, occasionally, Is at his home In Utlca, N. V. RESUMES SPEAKING Gov. Wilson Is on tho stump again after tho voluntary discontinuance of his tour owing to tho attempted assassination of Col. Roosevelt, who Is now practically well. Ho is to speak at Madison Square Garden, New York, today. ENCOURAGING FOR TAFT After a thorough canvass ot New York Stato, the Republican chairman declares that It looks like Taft will Prof. Joseph H. Kastlo of tho State University has been selected as tho director of the Kentucky Experiment Station, and head of the Department of Agriculture to succeed the late Dr. M. A. Scovell. Prof. Kastlo has for tho last year been practically tho head of tho Chemistry Department ot the University, is an alumnus of the old State College, and was for several years In the government service. His appointment Is very pleasing to all who know his ability. NO BAIL FOR FIVE, carry the" ges, Republican state, and that Job Hedcandidate for Govcr- - Flvo of 'the- - defecdonts-laJth- er Callahan case, which was granted' a change of venue from Breathitt to Clark County, were held without ball, Saturday, by Judge Benton. They are Jas Deaton, Doc Smith, Andrew John-Continu- Conlluucd on page fire on page five A PLEA FOR THE PROGRESSIVES THOSE WHOSE VOTE IS THEIR ONLY THE REPUBLICAN WATCHWORD FOR LAST DAYS OF APPEAL CAMPAIGN DEMOCRACY THE RULE OF SAFEGUARD THE will -"- A SOBER THE OPPORTUNITY OF THE DEMOCRATIC PARTY - SECOND THOUGHT" Independence Before Progress Progress of nny kind Is alwnys mado by tho man who can act Inof crtabllshed custom dependently and linage. There was n time long were ago when custom and habit robbing mankind of Individuality and Initiative. Tho Inof all personal dependent man Is tho man who counts. How many of us arc broad minded enough to bo free and Independent from party dictation which wo know has becojno notoriously corrupt and CONTENTS OF THIS ISSUE . Inefficient, show. the coming election Seek Freedom from Machine There U much Hint wo admire In What shall n Republican say that as may win friends for his cause tho campaign draws to Its close? Campaign the Taft has given for these last days or watchword tho campaign In tho telegram he sent to a rally of business men In Cincinnati, "Ours Is an appeal to the sober second thought of the Ameri to can people." What a compliment tho peoplo; how characteristic of tho man; how true! Sober Second Thought Every ground for discontent hus been canvassed by searchlight aim m!croscoio; every displaced or ambitious office secher has expoundsd to Its limit tho country's good and Its needs nnd now for tho sober second thought. Scouts Experiments Will a second thought endorse a a man for leader who advocates In singlo termT Llttlo experienced public affairs, at best, the Democratic candldato would give place to another just wlirji ho becomes useful to the thought country. And will a secoud place In office a man who sets no Urn It to tho tenure of office. It Is an experiment wo do not care to try. 'Air. Edison, tho Inventor, says he Is In fcr tho Progressive plan because he loves experiment. Are the Amrlcan people with him? Discards State Issues-W- ill tho sober second thought change, so radically tho practice of popular government as our opponents would liavo us do? It was tho Republican Party that brought Into existence the referendum, the Inltntlvo and tho recall for purposes of local government In tho State where It tits tho need, but a Becond thought Is enough to show that Uie problems of national government are different In kind as well as degree and that party that gave the plan Its origin Is best qualified to judgo when It Is time to apply it to nationParty al affairs. The Republican PAOE FIRST Editorials Kentucky News World Ncwa United States News. A I'lea for tho Progressives. The Itopubllcan Appeal. Progressive Democracy. PAGE TWO. tlio Republican and Democratic candidates. It Is tho class of men that these, candidates arc willing to ally themselves with that wo protest against. It la tho principle of having our government dominated by a political machine that has mado It notoiiously evident thnt for any Interest to bo tho Interest of the ieo-pl- o It must bo foremost the Interest of tho machine, thnt wo opiwse. Wo wnnt to stand up for tho principle thnt our government Is to bo dominated by tho very peoplo whoso vote, Is tho only safeguard they have for their civic welfare. has been, is, and always will be the party of the people. Will Judge Justly Will second thought be. haish with us because political bosses have arisen In the party? Our party has downed many a corrupt boss in the past and it will do It again if tho people will stay with It and help to d It instead of deserting. Will Weigh a second thought entrust to other bauds tho management of policies that affect our Industrial life? A reduction in cost of living Is easily tho foremost motive In this campaign. Tariff and Trusts have been tho constant refrain. Will the American people turn nway from the Re publican party to solvo tho Trust Can tho Progressive ofProblem? fer a better plan? Ho rejects competition as a regulating force In business and would let monopoly go on unchecked, relying on government reg. illation. Tho Democrat goes to the other extreme, refuses to recognize changes In Industrial methods and would placo business back on tho basis of fifty years ago. Characterizing Each Other said: Taft recently President Roosevelt is not a Republican, but n party whose represents a chief advisers are tho harvester and steel trust magnates." Roosevelt has said: Taft now represents tho bosses, and tho Republican party Is comioscd of of them and tho vested Interests tho country." Line of Cleavage The lino of cleavage between any line two parties Is naturally tho separating radicalism from conserva tism. With a third party in tho field, tho question Is but llttlo changed. Wo have first tho confessedly con one-ma- servative Renublican party- with its highly protectlvo tariff and a strong of leaning toward centralization Power: wo havo the Progressive par ty, radical in tho extreme and with a still moro radical leader; and lastly we have tho Democratic party, which II I may bo permitted, I will desig nate tho Conservative progressive party. Independents will Control In addition to these threo strong parties thero is a great body ot Independent and conservative thinkers, the whoso votes help to preucrvo balance" of political iower, and will to a great extent determine tho result Continued on Tage I'lvtJ Editorials. Temperance Notes. Taft Defends Ills Policies. Story Grandmother's .Mistake PAGE THREE Our Teachers Department. Sermon. Sunday School Lesson. Mr. Otis' Digest. PAQB FOUR Locals. V. M. C. A. Notes. Homo Course In Domestic Science. Banquet PAOE Column. KIVB-Chlldre- Kitchen Cabinet. Business Mon for Taft. PAGE 81X Serial 8tory. PAOE SEVEN Intensive Farming Li mo for tho Soil. Growing Botter Draft Colts. Fall Care of Tho Flock. Llvo Stock. Think It utere Kentucky PAGE KIQHT News. Over. Campaign Buncomb They tell us tho Republican Party pay has given us prosperity. Wo doublo ns much for our living as we did six years ago and work just as hard for tho samo pay. Wo haul our crpss ties twlco as far for tho samo money. Our factory girls aro starving under their wages. Our working men aro compelled to clamor for wages commensurate with the price of tho product they put out. Third Term Bugaboo Hie third term Idea Is held up to hamper our Independence. Thero is nothing In the spirit or our constitution or In tho spirit of our politi cal history that forbids a third term. The spirit of our Constitution and of our Political History does oppose Political Dictatorship. All our experience has shown that tho lolltlcal power of any ono man Is effectively broken up when ho Is to glvo up his office at tho end of eight years. After a complcto Interruption of four years nny man, no mattor how jiowcrful ho may be. must assumo his political alliances anew. No one even will say that Roosevelt did not have to glvo up whatever power ho had when ho left the White House, Roosevelt does Continued oa pge flirt com-liell- NOW IS THE TIME to see us about jour Roof. Winter will soon. Orders arc coming in fast. The steel is advancing rapidly. The Best Right Now. Drop us a card in order to onour list. be here price ot Time is get you Compares tho American people entrust tho Tariff problem to other hands than Republican? The Progressive offers nothing new. Tho Democrat asserts that protection of American Industry and American social conditions are Illegal as well as Inexpedient and wrong. Will wo trust the most difficult and delicate problem ot American llfo, Berea School of Roofing HENRY LENGFELLNER, Mgr. that which is mo3t Intimately connected with all busi ness relations, to a party with a pro position that one of our leading Economist, J. D. Clark, characterizes as tho most nonsensical proposition advanced In recent political history? Wo had bettor think twice on this. Trusts the Experience- dWill we entrust these two great questions to a man Inexperienced In public llfo, to a man experienced, Contloixd on pat a Five We have the goods thCquality of workmanship and the right price. $5.00 per square for a roof worth $6.00 to 57.00 is cheaper than $4.00 for a roof worth only $3. 99. Just like your Galvanized fence so your Galvanized Roofing will rust if you get the cheap kind. Pa pr Two, THE CITIZEN Now tho point In all tbli Is that conspicuous plnco on the wall by tha cntranco o( tho waiting room was a lnrgo bulletin board on which tho various trains were numbered nncl tho tlmo of their arrival scheduled. On tho snmo lino n lit tlo farther along on tho board wns a space In which was written "On iliiiu ui it wviiuiu iiumuvi ui .1111utcs tato, as tho caso might be. Observing that no ouo seemed to pay any attention to theo bulletin board, wo thought of tho old adage, and wished to change. It to, "Look beforo you upenk," nnd such n mlo would bo a good one, for everyone to put Into practice, not only at rail- road stations, but In many other places. Tho fact Is that this Is an ago of signs and directions, and In tho cities especially ono can rave h msolf and other peoplo a great deal of trouble. If llO will only open his cyen, and look about look before ho speaks. Another case In point. In tho entrance- Into Tho Citizen offlco Immediately In front of tho visitor, as ho opens tho door, are two placards each under a push buton. If the visitor wants Tho Citizen, ho Id Instructed to push ono button, which will ring a bell, and ho will Immediately bo waited upon. If ho wanU job work of nny kind ddno by the Printing Department, he Is esked to press tho other button. But It is surprising to know how few peoplo ever see these placards, nnd how many will come nnd stand and wait and sometimes their Knock on tho counter with flats, or again call In tones sufficiently loud to overcome the noise of tho mnchlnery. "Look beforo you speak" la n good In n very 1- Octrobc 31, 1912. EXCUSE THIS TIME, Sue-ces- The Citizen dmllj newspaper for all that It right, trua and Interesting. ; rulitlthrd TAFT DEFENDS ' j NO Tha Pail HIS POLICIES fj$ Shows That Democratlo and National Disaster Ara a Grandmother's Mistake 30 Grandmother Peabody struggled In effectually with the drowsiness that j JfUS FfflTI. COD- always overcame her In tho after- i, awur auu ai ' fjn,Hril l.y the Nations' Women's Ignntlon, went comfortably to sleep. slslent and Effective, christian Trinprranre Union.) Subscription Rates , -' Meaner, emitHer daugthcr-ln-IawI'AYAIlI,lt IN ADVANCH mg lovingly, a.i sho watched tho ! One Vnt gentle, motherly face, waited a mo- MOTION PICTURES ABLE ALLY 60 Si x Months OPPOSES POLITICAL NOSTRUMS ment to mnko suro tho nap hnd bo- Si Three Month gun, then sho and Mrs. (Irldley tnlked Ona of Features of Edlaon'a Work Will Da to Teach Effect of Alcohol almost In whispers. or HtpteM Money 8end moticv by and Narcotlca. After n time tho restraint was les Onler, Dtafl.'KeglMeted I.eller, oronesnd two Recall of Judgei a Menace, to Indecent Mump sened sortowhat, and as Grandmother pendence of Judiciary Declarei That The !te after onr nme on ttei iiow to Moving pictures aro hero ns a part Poabody's sleep became lighter, the palil. U It In not hat dale ymirtiilMcrlptlon Attache on tha Integrity of Hi Nomi-- I hsnirr.' within three week alter renewal conversation began to pentruto hor of tho civilization or the demoralizanation Ara Baseless and Vicioua. notify ik. consciousness; dimly at first, In n con tion of the twentieth century. They lll tie Kindly supplied if we MIoIhr mimtxr fused Jumble, then gradually more havo cutno to stay until thoy In turn notified. are President Toft discusses the Issue! distinct, until nt Inst words reached glvo placo to some still newer scienI.llxrsl turns given to any who obtain new of the present campaign In the Saturn four lutmcrlptlona for 11ft. Any one wilding "er tnat nearly stopped mo nesting tific marvel. Tho moving plcturo show jearly utxrlttlon can tecelie The Cltiieii free day Evening Post. He takes his Htntul of Its of hor heart Af""'' lh" flrsl ,lok Is "great." Great because loritlniocll lor one jear Advertising lattft on application. squarely on the Issue that with him sho doubled her own senses, but the power to teach, great because of tho rested the responsibility of maintaining subsequent utterances left little room millions of people It Influences half MtMnr.K or a million In the city of New York the high standard set up In the record for doubt. of his party and of carrying out those "Old Utiles' Heme!" There was alone. In a single evening, mostly policies of his predecessors which he no mistaking tho slgnlllcnnce of that. young peoplo and children. When, years ago, Miss Wlllard askdeclares have made good government "Old and Irritable!" A tear trickled and Republicanism synonymous. down the old Indy's cheek. "Inter ed Mr Kdlson his reason for abstainTho greater part of his nrguinenl, fering with the children!" Oh. thnt ing from liquor, he replied, "I have which Is the first of three to be writshe had ever lived to hear her son's always felt I had a better uao for my ten by the chief candidates for the wife speak of her so. And yet, only head." And now ht Is using that wonpresidency. Is devoted to a review of derful head In tho Interests of tho KKNTITCKY TRUSS ASSOCIATION. tho other day she had made a sugges Is tariff legislation during his adminishistory arc that the tion about the dressing of Donald, school children. Ills latest project The facts of tration and to the reasons for opposing tariff was reduced to n revenue basis, Eleanor's laughing but gentle reply tho spending of threo million dollars A DEATH TRAP the bills set before I1I111 for a reduction the Sherman law remained dormant, that tho suggestion would havo heon and eight precious years In producing of schedules before they bad been In- capital shrank from Investment, factotimely a decade ne;o, was now looked a repertoire of educational films for uao In tho school room. Ho. proposes A few evenings ago wo chanced to vestigated by the tariff board. ries were closed or ran on short time, upon as Indignant resentment a bo in a not vory distant town, He says he signed the Payne tariff business languished because very few "Yes," sho heard Klennor continue. to make tho moving plcturo an essenour bill because, above all, It provided the hnd money to buy. prices went down "she Is to go county seat, and shortly after It does seem tial part of tho educator's equipment. and a fenturo of Its tcnchlng will be machinery bv which alone. In bis opinarrival wo learned that there was to for the same reason, the farmer could too bad, yet I'm suro It will be for tho effect of alcohol ion, n Just and Intelligent revision of narcotics on bo public speaking In tho court-hous- e wit sell hla produce, nnd hundreds of the best. The life thero will be mora tho human system, and the tariff could be effected; because It thousands 0' unemployedworkcrs hnd In harmony with tho old lady's whims Conspeaking by a caudldato for gave the executive power through to live on the savings of'former pros- than It would be In dally contact with gress that wo had never seen, and maximum nnd minimum rates to get perity or. If they hnd no savings, on tha children. U.nndmother Peabody BILL FOR DRINK IS IMMENSE whom wo had heard much, bo about proper treatment for American prod chnrlty. A large number of the un- Is " wo planned to go. ucts from foreign nations; because it employed, formed what was known as Grandmother Peabody heard no Money Gpent for Liquor In tha Unltad adage. Practlco It Imposed a tax on corporations ml "Coxey's Now ono would naturally suppose army" and marched on more. A dltzy feeling seized her, and Statee Amounta to $2,266,324,447 paved the way for government Insight Wnslilnrrton tn demand relief. that In writing about this event, wo the momentary fulntness made her Yearly. SOME QUESTIONS operations; because It pro into their Sucll Wpro tUc conditions under the oblivious to all sound. When she rewould tell about the enthusiasm of Vlded a means of collecting revenue Inst Democratic r administration, and covered, Mrs. (Irldley was making her The United States drink bill Is tho meeting, the wonderful person"Where did tho whiskey come quickly In case of emergency: because the people wnlted longingly and adieu. After her visitor's departure, S2.2S6.32M47 yearly. Thla sum would ality of the candidate, his eloquence, larger in ea suro of Justice was one of tho ques- It granted for that four years to pass. Eloanor went about her duties In an- glvo a $2,000 homo, to each of 1,128,162 and tho effect of his address, but, freni?" That tions asked by an onlooker of the to the Filipinos and dually because It Knowing that mndlllcd free trade had other part of the douse, leaving Grand- families with a few dollars left. Or whllo there was somo enthusiasm did provide for a material reduction proved a fnllurc. the Democrats offer- mother Peabody to her deflections, It would pay $40,000 to the family ot sccno at the corner cf In tariff rates, not bo much of a re- ed free silver ns their next panacea, and bitter lndeod they were. and somo eloquence, and the candi- disgraceful All every white man who died In our Main Street a two weeks duction as he would bare liked to get date was possessed with a pleasing Chestnut and but the people would have none of It. ago tho wild raylngs of a whiskey-craze- d but ns much as ho believed It was and when 1KMI came Republican rulo the remainder of the afternoon she country Inst year. Or It would run personality, theso wero ,not tho Imsat and meditated, and by dlnnor tho government a year and glvo a man whomjthe officers were posslblo to obtain without the ma nd Itepuhllcan policies wero voted lu ' ume her mind was made up. Sho $10 gold piece to every man, woman pressive things. The thing most . chlnery of tho tariff board which tinwtio-ipwould go to her old friend. Lucia Ilur- - and child In tho land. Or It would and that deserves most to attempting to control and whom the law created. He disapproved of tie with a have slnco a fifteen tho court decided to try on the street, t a riff bills slnco passed because he saw protective yearn was passed In 1M)7. , Dank, and with ler help decide what build 60.000 $5,000 churchca, put a bo mentioned was the shock restored tariff 000 each, .visitor received Immediately upon en- but finally concluded not to do so In them a menace to the American Under Prof dent Taft the nation tins to do ln lno future. At dinner her $10,000 pastor Input 10 build 10,000 schools, $2,000 tcachor owing to the ravings of the man, embittered stato of mind distorted the tering tho court room the heated, workman. achieved it -' ht of prosperity far ex- - i0riDg deference 'ot her Bon, llalph, In each; build 100 colleges at $100,000 the Inability of the officers to qulst Coming to thoso measures of bis befouled atmosphere. legltl- - , ceedlng an e past. Every Eleanor, Into n disgusting each, endow each with $1,000,000; surging amused crowd. which have been passed mate Indu active, wages are hvnocrlsv to which sho had previously send 200,000 missionaries at $1,000 In somo respects the building may him, and the "Why were somo others, that wero In tho Interests of social Justice, the nigner tint Derore. ana tnc savbo said to bo a modern ono. There each; build 2,000 Y, M. C. A.'a at Decn blind, president first the tin with thousands of pay. secretary for each Tho D.ir j,BU cono ou, for an $100,000, are many worse looking court rooms. reported just as drunk not arrest- rate bill, sets down describes railway logs bauk which he' as the! millions of dollars of the wage earn evening of social diversion. Out In $1,500; build 2.000 Y. W. C. A.'a at ed?" This was another quectlon that It was night, and the room wa3 $100,000 each, pay secretary for each of tho crowd. logical tieveiopment of the policy .em- ers' money The Sherman act tins been were went tho rounds lighted, and there bodied In the Whether thero were others drunk authority to Hepburn act. It gave ,,nd is being enforced against every 8tr0Bg. Wlh a sickening fear ln hor II, COO; and there would atlll bo left enough windows to give light In the the lntcrstato commerce wumiur. iiiiii iiumnuiii icKisinuou una hoart Grandmother Peabody rushed $90,324,t7, or a dollar apiece for ev day tlmo, and permit of adequate ven- and equally deserving of arrest, we commission tn many details that U...I jbecu enacted for the greater protection t0 tno chMri;n.g room ttna 0penea tha ery man. woman and child In tha tilation, but a glance showed that do not know, but tho statement to been lacking and added powers of xn- - j0f employees of public service corpora xhe lace Curtnlns by the win- - United Statea. that effect was current. pervUIon over express companies, teje tlons within tho Jurisdiction of federal j door every window with ono exception As the door dow wero nname. Other questions that wo heard ask- graph, telephone and cablo lines. It autuonty. was closed as If they had been lock was opened n burning fragment be- EFFICIENCY IS GREAT NEED authorized tho institution of Investlgn With the lesson of the last Demofrom the rest and came ed to keep out burglars, and tho one ed were, "What would a stranger, Hons of rates before formal complaint cratic administration before the peo- fluttered detached down upon Donald's bed. In was up at tho bottom only about who Is accustomed to see men ar- had been made, the protection of wn ple a step backward In the same di- an Instant the coverlet waj afire with Young Man Saaklng Good Job Mutt Be rested, immediately hushed up, and nn Inch and a half or two Inches. Fit" Total Abstinence la Eesen-tlter lines from unfair competition anil rection would lutve no sensible excuse. to 8ucceae In Life. Tho room was fairly well filled taken to prison or to trial, think of enacted a long nnd short haul clause When disaster followed In the wake of 'be sleeping child beneath It. It did not occur to the nnd there wero a good many people this orgy?" and, "Woulden't it Justi that has proved valuable to many Cleveland's second election the plea of woman to throw back the covering Efficiency" la the great word In Ignorance could be offered for the false thero who could not refrain from tho fy, In somo measure, stories about communities child from President Taft asserts that his trust step that had invited the lean four and snatch tho a destroyingthe bed. business. The young man who seeks pleasures of tobacco until tho speak- cndltIons ln this part of tho coun- demon a good Job must bo "fit," no lets than She saw only and call policy has licen Arm. consistent arid years of misfortune. A similar plea ing was over, so thero was much pro- try that oxclte us that must be fought, and with a forth so much of our Indignation and effective In spite of the comity of could not be offered In the future, scream that brought tho nurso and It entering an athletlo contest The miscuous spitting and smoking. from Intoxicants that has those wrath, when wo see them In the knew business Interests which lie ihould a majority decide to make the housemaid hurrying up tho stair, abstlnenco Wo have been In many assembeen required ot athlctos from the It would arouse. He points out trial of nnother Democratic adminiscity dallies?" she fell upon tho flames with her daya of the Greek games 2.000 yeara blies, and 'some of them very unthat forty-fou- r cases ngalnst trust tration. In view of past experience and smoth ago, Is essential to highest success In However theso questions may bo wero pleasant, but wo havo never Instituted during tho seven and luch a change would not be from a bare bands, beating themholp had been ar the race of life. Tho man who can do answered, cno fact remains It was f years that Mr. Roosevelt wns certainty to an uncertainty: It would ' erlng them, and when forced to breathe air quite bo foul conllngratlon only rived and a serious of his Job. and that -; and dangerous It positively stank a disgraceful exhibition: an exhlbl- president, while during the less than bo from a certainty of priority. clumsily. Is tho man who will hunt ' tlon, tho remembrance of which and ,,B" Uen,y;tawo0cU?l!Ssu7,S ' and so wo only waited long en tho effect of which upon some, no ernlly to . certnlnty of depression. In- - and face scorched rm.nV her hair longest for a permanent Job, and will ough to get a good look at tlie j bo tho first to lose It when thero la a criminal Indictments havo lieen dustrlnl paralysis, general reaction and singed, and the lace at her throat all reduction, speaker, and gather tho thread of sense 01 Buame on tno part 01 a tow brought. privation, "I told you so!" could point tharred and blackened. When she his argument, when wo fled for ref- of the best citizens can effaco. To what ho Rtyles tho nostrums of with accusing and unerring linger to recovered her senses Eleanor, with uge Into tho dellclously Alcohol Cause of Degeneracy. the recall of Judges and of Judicial the costly and painful lesson of 1S03-5fragrant, hat and coat thrown hastily aside, "A wavo of degeneracy Is sweeping THE STIN6LESS BEE opinions the president Is firmly opposcrisp, and wholesome air of the moonwhose moral had net lit tinught 'as applying a balm to her wounds tho land, and Its development threated. holding them n menace to the Indo i,nd those who had brought about the lighted night. and doing what she could before the ens tho physical vitality of tho naScience Is able to take tho thorn pendeuce of the Judiciary, tnew era of wretchedness could offef arrival of tho doctor. Thero was considerable coughing In tion," declared Dr. T. Alexander from the blackberry bush, and now it ' "As we listen to tho demagogic 01 o palliation for their folly. the assembly. No wonder. And "Oh, thnnk God!" Eleanor whisper 110 of New York, former surgeon has learned how to take tho sting 'atuous reformers." ho says, "let n Happily ull signs point to a contln- - ed, when sho saw the gufferor's eyes doubt thero Is much more slnco. Inof the New York Red Cross hospital, Es- - noorget that vote are not bread, con uance of the present fortunato condi were open. "Do your burns pain you who was sent abroad by Presldont . . at Ifnf Inn. I n,.in,l .,nl., n n quiry divulged tho fact that there out of the bee. Mr. Burrows of tions under the guidance of President Is much consumption In this county, .referendum do not pay rent or fur Taft. WU08e HOmi, sane nnd Impnr- - much, grandma?" she asked, solicit Roosevelt to Investigate the subject ously. i a uutumcu a nun notm.g recalls do not provide ot alcoholism and narcotlca. He was and deaths from pneumonia are freGrandma shook her head. Sho waa addressing the American Medical sospecies of bee which can bo handled clothing. Initiatives do not supply em tlal administration of affairs has made quent. Ono gentleman said that ho these conditions possible. The Amerbarely conscious ot her external ciety. "Within a period of CO years." by a child In perfect safety. Ho mated ployment or relieve Inequality of con- - ican people are not going to make n wounds. had known somo of the best citizens All other feelings seomod he said, "the population of the United tho Cyprian drones and the Italian . OJtlon or opportunity. l"or nny dell change simply for the sake of change. in tho county to go homo after a few queens, to be deadened by the sufthe result being the produc- nlto plans from those who advocate From every part of the country comes focating pains that agonizing, overy States Incroased 330 per cent., while days service In this court room as attended the number of lnsano anoTfeeble-mlnd- Innovations which will promote equaliassurance that the Itepuhllcan party attompt to breathe. tion ot harmless Insects. They aro ty jurymen or witnesses, and die ed Increased 9S0 per cent (according of opportunity and ameliorate bard Is gaining In renewed strength every of splendid workers, and aro said to be hips we listen In vain." "Do you know, grandma, that you to tne recent census), practically all pneumonia. Another, by whom we day and will go to the polls In No saved Donald's life?" continued Elea- of which Is due to the chronic and exAs to the Chicago convention, the vember to roll up a substantial sat for a fow mcmcnts, when his at- less liable to disease than tho ordinary nor. "If It hadn't been for you Oh, cessive use of alcohol ln one form or president declares that no consideratention was called to tho condition for Taft prosperity nnd progress. grandma," she cried, Impulsively, another, and of narcotics." It appears that tho new product tion of party weal or personal ambiof tho atmosphorc, almost Immedi"what would we do without you?" tion would tempt him to stand ns a "We denounce the profligate waste ately got up and left tho room. Not has a sting, but It does not hurt. 'presidential candidate did he not know Grandmother Peabody smiled feebly Missions and Liquor Traffic and is useless as a weapon of offense, )f the money wrung from the people being a stranger thero, it would seem In spite ot her pain. "You won't," What can missionaries do tn this Yet the bees dlo when they lose it. that the attacks upon tho Integrity of by oppressive taxation through the she whispered with difficulty, her wist- war for righteousness, for purity, when ms that he should have asked that the As aro as baseless as they avlsb appropriations of recent Repubcivilization advances the sting are nomination ful eyes on Eleanor's face, "send me the great civilised nations enter Into room be ventilated. vicious. congresses, lican which hae kept will bo taken out of men's disposito the Home now!" a sort ot combination to debauch mil Here was a death trap a veritable taxes high and reduced the purchasing tion and Uvea, and many of the pains "The Old Ladles' Home!" gasped lions of pagan people for tha profit of death trap. Dut when theso people power of tho people's toll." declared Eleanor. "Oh, .Mother Peabody, Is that merchanta, brewers, and distillers? die, their preachers will say It Is that como to men by tho stings ot tho Democracy tn the Daltlmore platExtract from statement of what you thought? You must have they do when Africa re will have been prcventcd.-Th- o form. Whereupon, that Job being out beard me talking with Mrs. Grldley What can God's will, that their tlmo had come, misfortune ceives three missionaries from a ship. Mr. Roosevelt dated Nov. 8, Christian Herald. )f the way, the Democratic congress whoa In fact God has nothing to do this afternoon about old Mrs. Jacobs, and from tnat same vessel also re 1904: proceeded to pass more appropriation with It, and It will be due simply who has become so cross of late. ceives 200,000 gallons of rum? Tha producing a net Increase over the And you thought I meant you? tills, "On the 4th day of Match Oh, testimony ot the workers among the) to carelessness, Indlfferenco, or Ig- WIRELESS SAFETY DEVICE FOR last Republican congress of S0.533.-201.0you poor, poor darling, don't you natives tn many parts ot Africa norance. next I shall have served three Is TRAINS known It It Just couldn't be you," that tha rum shipped In by America and one-ha- lf years, and this Grandmother Peabody's lips Europe kills "Whenever we got desperately hard In a scarcely audible whisper. moved and many people at least four time I "LOOK BEFORE YOU SPEAK" three and one-ha- lf years conTho engineers of the Canadian as as all the ravers and ip I went back to Perkins," said SenaSomething In her eyes, and the diseases In that country. stitutes my first term. The Pacific Railroad have just tested, at Homer I tor Dixon In describing the raising of painful Irregularity of her breathing, Clyde Stuntx. "Look before you leap" Is an old Toronto, a wireless dovlco for the wise custom which limits the funds for the third term movement. caused Eleanor to start back In alarm. adage and a good one. Another that prevention ot railroad collisions, for Very much of the movement goes back president to two terms regards "Ralph! Ralph!" she cried, and Total Abstinence In High Plaees. means about tho same, Is, "Think which tho inventor, Mr. F. W. Pren to Perkins, and back of him to his the substance and not the her husband sprang to her side. "See, The Duke of Connauiht, third soa twice before you speak." iteel and harvester trusts. tice, claims such absolute reliability Ralph, soe, she she's going from us. of the late Queen Victoria, and governor-gform. Under no circumA few days ago we wero at n that an engineer could drop dead Ob mother! mother!" and sobbing eneral ot Canada, Is an ardeat Those political advisers who told stances will I be a candidate railroad station, and noticed that In his cab, with the throttle wide temperance advocate. At a clvio baa- (Voodrow Wilson to bring the tariff to bitterly she tottered Into his arms. tho agont was kopt busy answering open, and the moment a danger point for or accept another nomi-natio- n. Supporting his wife In her grief, quet recently tendered to him In Ha- the front are having the time or their Ralph Peabody the questions ot various persons In was reached tho wireless control leaned over hla llton, no wine or liquor of any kind lives explaining that they didn't know mother. Her eyes were closed. A was served, tne mayor of that cltr tho crowd, some of whom wero ex- would stop the train within 35 car It was loaded. tremor shook the slight frame and a also being a man ot pronounced tempecting to take the train, and others lengths. "What Washington would perance views. d last faint sigh fluttered on her The duke's older! who wero only curious onlookers. A full description, with illustra Press dispatches say that Candidate not take and Grant could not lips. Grandmother Peabody daughter, the crown princess of SwedrVllson spent Wednesday at Princeton The chief question was, "is the train tions, of tho device appears in the had gone to the home of the old and es, Is a strict teetotaler, and a mess- -' get no man shall have." vising his speeches. Revising the on time?" and a little later It chang- November Popular Mechanics Waga- eth the young ber of the W. O. T. U. ot her adopted W. hriff out of them, probably. ed into, "How late Is tho tralnt" xlne. land. The younger daughter. Prince Patricia. Is also personal abatataeii DEREA PUBLISHING CO. (Inriirpornlril) J. P. FiuUner, Editor and Manager. ttty Thtirwfoy t nerts, Ky. kWMt Pot-ofTi- ' For those who voted Into power a Democratic low tariff administration twenty year ago there wns, the excuse that they hnd 110 lesson of experience to warn them from their course. More than thirty years had passed since the enactment of a protective tariff. Indus tries were nourishing, wages rising mid tho trcnstiry hud a considerable There wns n feeling Hint Clove laud hud not been accorded a fair opportunity to provo Hint "n tariff for revenue only" would benefit, the conn try, and while the issue was still In despernto lalxir the balance came struggle, amounting to a local war. to Inllntnc the public mind ntid evoke a demand for some action on the part of the national government to curb the power of large corporations. The Slier- mnn law. enacted by the llepubllcnn congress ntid signed by President Hnr- j risen July 'J. 1SPO. waji In force, but ( Its (lowers had not been Invoked, and Its scope hnd not been determined by Mr. the highest Judicial authority. Cleveland's suporteni argued that radical reduction of the tariff would greed nnd prove a cure-al- l coro-nt- e for economic evils. Mr. Cleveland himself took substantially this ground In his Inaugural address. sur-plus- . 11 Wire 3 11 11 li- falr-ly-w- ell at fear-craze- one-hal- nine-tenth- s I ! tTtTrT ni??n?L "KaiS I Ix-e- Mao-Nlch- J -- . I - -- honey-gathere- r. Old-I-ad- les' flame-seare- aJIky-BIUab- October 3 1, 1912. THE CITIZEN. ' Page Three. fPOOOQOOOQOOOC IKrOMTIONAL FOR A OUR TEACHERS' DEPARTMENT Edited by Prof. Charles D. Lewis SUNMYSWi JC50COOOC AL.TKRNA Chicago.) The School and Our Government Within a tow days an event will tnko nlaco in our country which should occupy tho attention of every school in tbo land. I refer to tho national election. Will you, my teacher friend, let It pass without using St as nn opportunity to enforco tbo les sons of History nnd Civics which you havo been teaching from tho text? Will you try to "Mnko better citi zens" in tho abstract when in class, nnd bo filled with partisan bitter ness when you discuss tho parties nnd candidates out of school? If you do you aro not bearing tho right every man and woman as In tho old days when war from an outsido Bourcc was an ever present danger, nnd each has becomo wrapped up In his own petty Interests. As a result, the great questions ot public and national welfare aro lost sight of, nnd offices too often fall into tho bands ot tho selfish and tho corrupt. For this reason I ask that you begin now when tho country Is interest cd in tho national election, to build up tho New Patriotism ot peaco, to tnko tho place of tho old and dead Patriotism of war. Teach your children that our country Is so great that no enemy can harm us from without but that thcro aro many from within that can Btranglo us whllo wo sloop, and that ono of tho greatest of theso "s party prejudice. Becauso ot this evil excited before wo becomo unduly tho election, and after it wo have our days ot rejoicing or, disappointment, and then sottlo down to our own personal affairs until another election comes around, when we again become aroused by n6wspapors and candidates. In tho meantime, while ono "has gone to his farm, and another to his merchandise" those whom wo havo placed tn position ot trust feel that no ono is interested in their doings, and as a result they fall to do their duty. And whose fault Is It? It Is tho fault, entirely, of Spasmodic Patriotism, tho patriotism of election day and party rally, instead of tbo patriotism of 3G0 days ot watchfulness and interest in tho questions of public good. Let tho teachers, then, ot Kentucky, call upon tho fighting blood ot our boys and girls to listen to tho new battlo call, the call to a quiet, intelligent, thoughtful loyalty at all times not merely to our nation, but rather to the social, political, industrial, educational, spiritual institutions of our country. Let us lend them to see In every law that needs enforcing and Is not, a challengo to arms, In every bad road, delapldated school, poor farm, unfaithful officer, closed or lifeless church, a call to servlco as noble, and moro pressing than that call associated with tho beat of the drum Home Course ' In Domestic THKME: TUB ORBAT TIVH. Lesson (By E. O. SKI.t.KtlS, Director of Evening Department. The Moody Dlble Institute, Science XI. The Process of Breadmaking. DY DR. E. D. QAYLORD. Text: John vl:67-68- ; "Jesue aald therefore unto the twelve, Will ya Iso go away? Simon Peter answer-- d him, Lord, to whom thill we go? Thou hast the wordt of eternal life." LESSON FOR NOVEMBER THE 8IQN AND 3. THE LEAVEN. By EDITH G. CHARLTON, In Charge of Domestic Economy. Iowa State Colleja. Copyright, 1310. by American Prtts AilocUlion. to go?" Peter has faro tlio walk tn the darkness, but shall have tho go nway from light or life." John 1:12 II. V. nttltudo toward our national lite. elso shall we I do not mean for a moment to In order properly to understand this to answer that lesson wo ought to study carefully suggest that It Is not your right question. s In tho early part of Jesus' ministry the parallel passage In Matthew 15:39 and duty to havo a cholco In thes-to 16:12, also to read carefully John matters, and that it Is wrong to He not only had a wldo hearing, but He commanded a great crowd of fol- 8:12 to 32. The persistent Pharisees let your pupils nnd the district know lowers. Thcro was so much In Him wero ever upon his track seeking to how you Btnnd. What I do wish to to attract Ills words were novel, And wherein to accuse blm. Claim- emphaslzo is that whllo having your the they appealed to the conscience, they ing to come from nnd to representthem own views, and good reasons for to show tho better part of a man's Father, they ask Jesus Turning upon aroused holding them, you at tho samo tlmo naturo; they had tho ring of alncer-It- a sign trom heaven. them, be says, "You observe tho con- must bo liberal to thoso who thtnlt which was so sadly lacking In sky and foretell what dlfforcntly. In other words bo big tho teachers of that day. Moreover, dition of the coming day enough to expect to see tho good nnd the not only Ilia words, but His works, weather you cannot the discern tho sign honesty and yet and the truo patriotism that 'were marvelous, and their fame was of tho times." As though to say, "I heralded from ono end of the coun- bavo como and performed tboeo things is in all parties and candidates. Nono try to the other. Never man so have been prophesied of me as has all ot tho good, none all of tho spako, nover man performed such that Messiah and yet you cannot read bad. All aro In large measure the wonderful works. So It la not strango In my Ufa the fulfillment of these working for what (hey think best that Ho was able to command so signs of my offlco." In Luke 12: for tho country. great a crowd of followers. Jesus makes a similar stateIn ono school that 1 taught in There was another clement that ment: "When ye seo a cloud ip the entered Into His early popularity. west, straightway ye say, there com-et- h tho country during a presidential As men saw Ills Influence upon tho n shower; and so It cometh to election fall I held an election on tho crowd they began to question, "Is not pass; Ye hypocrites, yo know day that our millions of voters wero this He that shall save Israel?" For how to Interpret tho face of the earth registering their choice for President. the Jews wero looking for a political and tho heaven; but bow la It that ot about forty to leader, for one who should come, ye know not how to Interpret this Thero was a voto four for ono candidate, and my vote and free them from tho yoke of Ro- time?" was ono ot tho four. Somo thought man dominion, and restore unto them His Ideal. was a bad thing for mo to their kingdom. And so they would Their question Involved a sugges- that it make Jesus their king. Hut when tion that his works might be account- hold such an election because ot tho Jesiui refused to follow their de- ed for In many ways other than the danger of "Causing hard feelings u- mands, when Ho showed to them that rightful Interpretation (John 10:37, mong tbo children," but I had no His leadership must bo moral and 38), but their demand was for some fear. When tho voto was over o spiritual, Instead of material and particular demonstration. They wero all fell In lino and marched together, political; when He went further In not looking for a spiritual manifestadefeated, behind tho nat His teachings, and upon the truths tion and so far at their request he victors and ional flag, around tho schoolhou&o and which Ho would drive home to their sighed, because they did not conform consciences, and mado Himself the to bis Ideal; he rebuked tbem by tell- through tho Village in which tho tbore ing them that their wickedness should school was located. Wc wero then all Lord of their consciences, and camo a revulsion In popular feellag. have one sign that would be an eter- Americans, and not Republicans You can turn to this sixth chapter of nal seal upon his deity. Democrats, and all shouted together John and read tho discourses of Reaching tho other side of the lake, for the flag. Jesus written there. You will not un- the disciples realize their hunger and I bellevo that much of tho pre- did the discover that they have but one loaf derstand thorn all. Neither Judlco and lnjustlco of party feeling Jews understand, in nil probability, of bread among them. Jesus seizes our what they hoard Jesus say to them, j the occasion to warn tbem of tho evil could bo dono away wltli it but they understood enough to real-li- e which be bad combated with tho Phar- teachers would teach more patriotism and tower dates, moro peaco and less that Ho was not to be their king isees whom they had Just left. In tho material world, but that He If anyono has any question as to war. would bo king over their consciences, the scriptural teaching upon tho sub Discuss with your pupils within nd leader In their spiritual life. They ject of heaven, this passage ought to tho next week tho question as to aw, or they guossed enough of the . answer their query. Mark tells ua patriotism really Is. Unless I am meaning of His words to know, that Jesus warns them against the what very much mistaken you will find tha that it meant sacrlflco and leaven of the Pharisees and of Herod, you to follow Him. And so wo read that while Matthew records the leaven of nlno out of every ten will tell "upon this many of tho disciples the Pharisees and of the Sadducecs. that It is tho willingness to tight went back, and walked no more with There Is no difference In the two, for for ono's country. That is a very Him." So they went away. To whom? Herod belonged to tho Sadducees, flno Idea of It, If rightly interpret Where would they And life, where Thero was, however, quite a differ ed, but without a new Idea as to would they ilnd safety If they wont ence between these two parties. The fighting It is worso than useless. away from Jesus? They did not know, teaching of the Pharisees laU great years our country For forty-ceve- n Thoy did not stop to question. They emphasis upon the ceremonial observ has boon at peace with tho excepknew that It meant something of anco of the law and tho traditions of hardship to follow Jesus, and so they the elders. Tho Sadducees laid great tion of tho llttlo brush with Spalu went away. Hut when Jesus, with emphasis upon the denial of tho su which only served to convince us that that longing for human sympathy, pernntural, they did not believe in wo aro so powerful that we are lu which Ho folt, but by which Ho was the resurrection from the dead. There no danger from an outsido enemy. never influenced or weakened, asks was this In common, however, that During tills long tlm of peaco a of His disciples, "Would you also go they both substituted the falsa for generation has grown up and becomo away?" rotor Is strong enough to tho true. the old, and a oecond como upon face the alternative: "Why Lord, to Answer to the Question. scono since tho country has made whom elso shall wo go? Thou bast The misunderstanding of this warn a serious call upon tho manhood of tho words of eternal life." ing upon the part of tho disciples great alternative, and was a common occurrence, and con tho land for a sacrifice for the comThat Is tho the I would have you face It, too. It is tlnucd until after Pentecost. In this mon good. And what has been easy for us to follow Christ a little case, however, Jesus tells them plain result? Our young peoplo, having lost way. And It Is oven moro easy, when ly why they did not understand (r, all thought ot tho need of tho patho service becomes a llttlo hard, 17). Jesus knew and could read their triotism of war, becauso ot our and His claim becomes more Insist- hearts (Heb. 4:13). How llko tho strength, have become, ent for a complete alleglnnco, to go disciples of old are wo today. but not way from following. Hut face the Tho disciples had been with Jesus beyou a long time and observed his mighty They havo lost tho tdenjif thero alternative. To whom elso will ing a great common causo that deguidgo? Whero else will you And acts, yet they confused tho material ance, and Inspiration and strength with the spiritual. It was against mands tho unselfish devotion of for your life? We must go some- this sort of leaven he warned them, where for faith, for a religion of rather than somo kind of bread. some kind we must all have. Then We now turn to the third section of WHERE CONVENTION IS HELD. to whom elso shall wo go? our lesson, the healing of the blind There aro four cases Sunday School Meeting to Take Place Whore will you go for life? 0h, man vv. that is what wo all want. That wag of restored eyesight mentioned In the In Paducah, Ky. what the Jews wanted, and because gospels, three of whom are brought, MrumUvny Methodist Church, I'n.Iii they thought that Jesus limited It and one came alone. In this case enh, Ky., whom tho minimi convention and restricted their lives, they went others bring tho man and Intercede away. Some to their pleasures, and for him (v. 22). Last week wo ob others to their riches, and others to served a case ot a progressive cure their books. Hut do you think that and here wo have another. Jesus led they found It. life, real life life that the man by the hand outside the vil lage and making clay with spittlo would stand the test of time? Where will you go? To your amusements? opened his eyes. Again wo would To your emphasize the fact that "they ob I To your money mnklng? aaaBett studies? and In them And life? Tell served him, that they might accuso me, right and good as all these things him," and hence every act on each are when controlled, and not given separate occasion had a slgnlflcance the chief placo, do they themselves and a suggestlveness for that particaBiBK 'Ipk ular occasion, a meaning entirely Ir bring life? any other time. Why this relevant at Will you face the great alternative, men and women? I have not mag did not see at first we are not tried to tell you of the sufficiency of told, but surely 'twas through no fault Jesus during this brief evening hour. on the part ot Jesus. Nor was it the You know that. You know His own mere use of the spittle that effected faultless lite and brave death. You the cure, but rather a demonstration know His wonderful teaching, all In- of tho fact that Jesus can heal with life. You or without means. carnate In n wonderful The Qolden Text seems to be at know how He healed, and helped and strengthened men, and brought them variance with the facta revealed In this lesson and yet when we turn from evil to good and true and lives. All this you know. It from examining tho disciples wills; their lack ot perception and from the U Just because of our own weakness, our selfishness, our fear of denial and Pharisees whose hard hearts demand, sacrlAce, our foolish temporizing-- that ed a sign and gaze upon Jesus as be we wilt not follow Him, that we go deals with these two classes and with away, But hear me. Where are you the blind man we see the truth In going? To whom else will you go? the text He Is the Light and by UIIOADWAV U. E. CIIUIICII, PADUCAH, K by his rebuke, by Thou bast tho words of eternal life. bis patient dealing, of tho Kentucky Sunday School Asso And we have believed and know that bts Instruction, be led tbem to the clutton will bo field Oct. 1 Holy On of God." light that they might have a true I.argu number of delegates are ex thou art the to whom we Understanding ot life. There Is no one else Kentucky. As we, too, follow blm we must petted from nil parts of sin go, so Jet us coma to Him la be conscious ot our dullness. Whom Is life eternal. niter-native. y, 64-6- 6 To whom shall we percoptlon enough to It Ib easy to Christ. Hut to whom got It Is not so ensy I.K8SON TEXT Mark l:ll-2OOLDKN TEXT "Jems spake unto them, saylne, I am the Light of the He that followeth Me shall not world: ... to milk there is no food gcnernlly used by civilized than bread. To the avcrago housekeeper there is probably no part of tbo regular cooking more Important or worthy of her best attention than brcadmaklng. To bo ablo to make a well risen, good flavored, well baked loaf of wheat bread Is tbo goal of the young aspirant for culinary fame. One has only to attend connly fairs, farmers' Institutes nnd meeting! of other organizations whero pantry stores nnd baked goods are entered In contest tosce quickly that It Is In the bread that tbo greatest Interest centers. And all this Is as It should be, for bread Is ono ot our best staple foods. With the addition of a llttlo butter or eaten with a glass of milk, It furnishes a nutritious, well balanced diet upon which one could subsist nnd maintain good health for an Indefinite length ot time, provided one did not weary of the sameness. With a practical knowledge of certain principles governing alcoholic fermentation as produced in brcadmaklng, also some knowledge of the difference In flours, nnd with careful BI NEXT SECTION er WHEAT rxrrntL KERNEL nuuiMa INNER LAYRs i mm a dry CAKE Arm ievtxM. GROWTH HOURS YEAST PLANTS tcntlon to these points, brcadmaklng is really a very simple process. Without this knowledge or attention there will ever be mystery nnd uncertainty about It, and there will always be Indifferent results. There nre only four ingredients absolutely necessary for the making of a loaf of raised wheat bread. They are good bread flour, fresh yeast salt llquld-elt- bcr milk or water-n- nd Other ingredients nre often used, but they nre not necessary. For Instance, shortening In sometimes ndded. This mnkes n richer loaf. Sugar, too. may be used In small quantity. This hastens the growth of the yeast plants. Potato water occasionally replaces the milk or water and makes a moist loaf, while potatoes nnd hop water form a mixture In which the yeast colonies nre quickly started. But good bread can be made without the addition of any "of these things. Flour Used In Breadmaklng. In order that we may have n well raised light loaf It Is necessary to use a Hour containing a large per cent of gluten. This Is the flour made from the so called "hard" wheats. Such flour has less water than the flour made from the "soft" wheat, therefore, mixed with n liquid, gives a larger loaf. Glutcu Is n gniylsb, rubber-liksubstance found In flour after the starch has been washed out. It Is the "gum" obtulned from chewing a handful of wheat, as known by most people who have spent their childhood In the country. This very character of gluten makes It accessory In breakrank-Ing- . It stretches nnd stretches, forming little pockets In which the gas Is retained In tho loaf uutll It Is baked. The hent of the oveu hardens the gluten quickly before It has had time to relax, nnd so the loaf keeps Its puffed shape. Good brend flour should be white, with Just a suggestion of yellow. After being pressed In the hand It should fall loosely apart. If It keeps tho Impress of the palm or remains In lumps It has too much moisture. When rubbed between the thumb and finger there should be a slight grlttluess; It should not feel too smooth or powdery. What la Yeast? This useful agent In breadmaklng Is as old as the hills, nnd Its action Is better understood when one Is familiar with Yeast is a microscopic plant, consisting of a single round or oval cell. Tbo rapidity with which It grows and reproduces Itself gives It much of Its Importance. It reproduces cither by sending out buds which break off as new plants or by forming spores wblcb will grow Into new plauts under favorable conditions. Llko all plants, yeast requires beat, moisture and food In order to grow. The degree of heat at which It grows best Is from 73 to 00 degrees, nnd this Is the temperature at which bread should be kept throughout the process Of making. If it were not for the used in brendinnklug the yeast would not have sufficient moisture and would not grow nny more than It does a the dry cake. The food of the yeast plant Is sugar, e I self-deni- '. and the tramp of armies. Theso institutions are tho cells of our national life, and as one by ono they dlo or becomo Inefficient, slowly but surely death or Inefficiency is creeping over our land. Let us make, then, of every school In Kentucky, at this tlmo especially, when national affairs are attracting moro or less tho attention of every ono, a center trom which will spread tho spirit of the New Patriot-Isof unspasmodlc loyalty to tho institutions within our country, rathsr than to any Imaginary too which can never reach us so long as theso units ot our llfo aro kept strong and pure. C. D. L. m "Killing tlmo Is butchering oppor tunity." "Sitting down Is not a good wny to wait for opportunity." "Many shipwrecks of faith aro mado upon tho icebergs of frozen philoso- phy." "A cheerful faco is moro glorious than sunshine, and It shames all weathers." , "Lighten tho pockctbook a llttlo at church and you are sure to go away with a light heart.'1 MR. OTIS' DISGUST. 22-2- bene-Ccle- He Tells Why Ha Has Abandoned Third Party Movement. Mr. llulpb C. Otis of Chicago seems to be a citizen of n tyre widely extant In tho country today, taking a newer and a larger Interest In tho duties of citizenship and earnestly striving for bettering conditions of government. Like ninny another he was led away by tho cunt nnd the phrnsemonglng of tho third party promoters and made to believe that civic salvation only was to be obtained by following In the wake of the third termer. Hut Mr. Otis, like the nvernge In telllgent citizen, could not stand for nil that was put up tn Mm. "Those fellows."' be declares bluntly, refer ring to the third party bosses, "are around denouncing every one and call Ing everybody n 'crook' who docs not agree wth them." He declares, that he will linve nothing further to do with tho hull moose muvemeut Innsmuch ns Mr. Otis wus president of the original Itoosevolt league. In Chicago and chnlrmiin of tho new party nntlnnnl convention committee his defection from the cause Is out of the ordinary. His protest Is that which every level headed man. presuming thnt he la not animated by personal or selfish reasons will make when he has bail an oppor tunity closely to observe the tactics and the hyproolsy of the self seeker who are lending, directing and financ financing ing especially the new party. it nd this la nhtnlned by a chemical change being produced In the starch of the Hour, chnnglng part of It Into sugar This results In a fermentation the products of which are alcohol nnd carbon dioxide gas the gas which makes the brend light. Thi' nvernge housekeeper Is fnmlllnr with yenst or lenven In three forms that which she makes herself by combining potatoes, flour, bop water nnd n "sinner" left from n previous linking; also the dry nnd compressed yeasts. The Inst two nro practically the same, the dry yeast having been mixed with more flour or cornmenl In order to preserve tbo plants for a longer time. The chief difference between these three forms of lenven Is In the number nnd kind of yenst plants which they contain. Tbo compressed yenst the small square cake which comes wrapped In tin foil contains the largest number of plants and so is able to produce tho greatest amount of gns In a given time, making r It possible to finish the bread In fewer hours. The commercial yensts arc supposed to be what Is known ns a "puro culture" In other words, one vnrlcty of plants therefore Is more uniform In strength nnd composition. Yeast plants exist tn the air. and It Is upon these we depend In making "salt rising" bread. The flour and water with a llttlo salt are mixed Into a batter, then set aside In a warm placo to ferment. It contnlns sufficient gas to make into dough when full of boles or when like a sponge, and this fermentation has been caused by the action of the wild yeasts In the air. The Process of Breadmaklng. This article Is In no sense an explanation of alt the scientific technicalities of brcadmaklng because tbo subject Is too big and complicated to be thoroughly treated In a column or two It Is simply nn nttcmpt to outline somo of the principles to be observed and to give a few belpfnl suggestions to women who may not have a satisfactory method of their own. The following recipe Is for bread made with compressed yenst, and when care Is taken to maintain an even temperature, about 80 degrees, throughout the process tbe bread should be ready for the oven in nbout four hours from tbe time It Is started. Tbe special advantage of the compressed yeast Is that It Is more rapid, and when It Is nsed bread need not be set overnight. Compressed Yeast Bread. Add two tablespoonfuls of shortening (butter or lard), one tablespoonful of sugar and one teaspoonfnl of salt and one cake of compressed yeast dissolved In three tablespoonfuls of cold water to one pint of scalded milk or f f milk and water. Then stir In flour until dough Is stiff enough to beat vigorously. Turn on molding board and knead until dough docs not stick to the board, using more flour as necessary, n little at a time. Put In n well greased bowl nnd brush surface lightly with melted butter to keep from crusting over. Cover with towel and let rise again until double Its size (nbout three hours). At tbe end of that time mold Into rolls or loaves and put Into greased pans, brushing tbe surface with melted butter. Cover ns before nnd set to rise until double Its size; then bake. Irend should be baked as soon as It Is sufficiently light, and the oven should be hot enough to brown flour In fifteen minutes, about 300 degrees. At this temperature ordinary sized loaves of broad should be browned all over. ftread should be turned from pan as soon ns taken from oven and placed uncovered In such a position that oil sides will be exposed to the nlr. not allowing It to come In contact wltbi anything which will give It an unpleasant odor or taste. When cold It should bo put Into n box or Jar to which the nlr can have access nnd be kept In n dry. rool place. This amount of yenst will raise three times as much flour and other Ingredients If longef time Is given for It to become llghc Ono point lu which many first class breadniakers often fall Is In the baking. Oread to be thoroughly digestible should lie thoroughly baked. The ordinary sized loaf requires from one hour and n quarter to one hour nnd n hnlf to hake sufficiently, and. thnt this may be nccnmpllshcd without burning, the nven should nut bo loo hot In tbe beginning. The bread should not begin to brown until after tho first ten minutes. .Many chances tnko place In broad during tho linking. The yeast plants nro killed by the high temperature, the gns expands, making the loaf still lighter, the fermentation la stopped, the nlcohnl Is driven off nnd a laraa amount of tjio moisture Is evaporated. Also the limwnlug of the crust increases the ease with which the lonf Is digested, nnd the notion of tbo yenst nn the gluten Is ntsn supposed to aid Its digestlnn. Whole Wheat Bread. Scald n cupful of milk, take from the tiro nnd add n heaping teaspoonful of, salt, a level tenKpoonful of sugar and a tablespoonful of shortening. Add a cupful of cojd water to tbe scalded milk nnd when tbe mixture Is yeast cake that lukewarm add cupful has lieou dissolved In of lukewarm water. Heat In enough whole wheat flour to make a rather thin batter, bent well, cover nnd set nslde until light. Then stir In us much moro whole wheat flour ns you can beat lu with n spoon. It must bo stiff. Heat well, turn Into greased tins, let rise until light, then bake an hour In a moderate nvon. one-halone-halone-ha- lf one-ha- lf llq-ai- d Dlabetl- Take one ,.i of sweet milk, one heaping l.uspoonful of good butter, one-O-f lb of a cake of compressed yeast beaten up with a little water and' two eggs well beaten. Stir In gluten flour until n soft dough Is formed. Knead as In ordinary bread, put In pans to raise and when tight bake In but oven. Page Four. I'HE CITIZEN. COLLEGE ITEMS Mlsa Alice Lncy, student, was called homo to Kllzahcthtown, Tonn., on homs-folk- s. account of the sickness of 3f October 31, 1912. CONTENTMENT NOT APATHY, FARMERS' BOYS ATTENTION 2oeooooooooooooooooooooooooo 2 o o o o o Y.M.C.A. NOTES Tho Berea Association will s?nd men as delegates to Richmond, Friday noon, for the annual Stan LOCAL PAGE Mrs. Chan. II. l.lndsley Is report-01- I ns Improving its rapidly ns roull owing to the serious be expected nature of tho 0erntlon. Sovernl students made an Shocklcy who 1ms n Olr. Floyd lon to Owsley Fork Caves, Monday. In ns telegraph opsrator tho Michigan Is visiting with his parents, They had n beautiful day for trip which was an cnjoyablo one. Mr. and Mra. Win. Shocklcy. The youns women of the Y. W, C. Ml, Kind Aililll wns vlsltlm-- In 1A3 CITV I'HOXK A. were pleased, Sunday evening, to town, Saturday. hava Mr. Rogers take chargo of their Office over Berea Bank & Trust Co. "Aladdin" Is tho' name of tho most evonlng service. He gave them nn excellent I'atcnt Flour sold In Berea. Interesting account of his mother. Mrs. Only at Holllday's, at 75 cents per Rogers has always been a dear friend sack, along with all their other good of nil Borea girls nnd esicclally those DAN H. BRECK things to cat. (adv.) of the Young Women's Christian As- Fire, Life, Accident, and Live Stock by Mr. M. L. Spink was visited soclatlon. INSURANCE his father and brother last week. Several of tho student nnd teachHo has been 111 but Is nt his post Will sign your bond. ers took advantage of the pleasant Richmond, Ky. this week. day, Monday, and drove to Richmond. Phone 505 Mr. and Mrs. J. 'M. Early were In Richmond, Thursday. THE ANTISALOOTTEAGUE North Bound, Local lota for sal J. Two houses and Rev. Norman A Palmer, the repre7:00 a. m. 10:65 p. in. Houses new, well finished. Prices Knoxvllle n Ieaguo 3:52 a. m. right. Apply to J. W. Hosklns, Berea, sentative of the 1:07 p. m BEREA of Kentucky, was In Berea over Sun45 a.m. Ky. Advt. 7: 6:30 p. m. Cincinnati day, addressing the Union Church South Dound, Local Tho new M. E. minister and wife, In tho forenoon and United Chapel 8:15 p. m. Mr. 6:30 a. m. Cincinnati and Mrs. Haas, arrived Saturday. In the evening. 12:34 p. m. 12:33 a. m. BEREA FIRE, FIRE, Insure your property Mr. Palmer was formerly n minis7:00 p. m. 5:60 a. ra. Knoxvllle j against loss by flro with II. C. Woolf, ter and gave his nddresses In the Express Train. successor to W. H. Forter, Berea, Ky. form of sermons, basing them upon No. 32 will stop at Berea to tako Dr. B. H. Roberts has been in New te!xts of scripture. In the rourso f on passengers for Dayton, O., Indianapolis, Ind., Colum- York for the past week and is not his address ho showed the work that Ind., expected to return till after Sunday. tho n League Is doing In bus, 0., and points beyond. Pres. Frost will conduct the prayer directing and securing legislation, nnd South Bound. meeting nnd Dr. Hubbard preach for mado an nppeal for help In the way 8:00 a. m. Cincinnati him, Sunday. of united sentiment and also by con11:65 a. m. DEREA Miss Myrtle Johnson returned 33 will stop to tako on pasto tributions. No. NEWS OF BEREA. AND VtClNITY, GATHERED FROM VARIETY OF SOURCES A DR. BEST, DENTIST j excur-pcsltl- j Anti-Saloo- Itlch-mon- d, Anti-Saloo- sengers for Atlanta and points yond. be- North Bound BEREA 4M6 p. m. Cincinnati 1:37 p. m. d Mrs. Bert Coddlngton has j.urchas-cMr. Ab. Golden'o bakery outfit and will soon open a shop at her home on Center Street. Mr. J. R. Rogers of Brooklyn, N. Y., of Bon of Father Rogeis and ono Boea's Trustees, stopped over In Berea, Saturday, for a visit of a few days with tho College. The largest line of stoves ever shown In Bcrca now on exhibition at (adv.) Welch's. Indianapolis, Indiana, Sunday, after spending several weeks vacation Vltlt her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Johnson, near Berea. "Miss Nannie Johnson who underwent an operation .for appendicitis a few days ngo is rapidly recoverln;. REPUBLICAN SPEAKING FOOTBALL GAME On Monday afternoon the third scheduled football game was played on the Athletic field between th'J Academy and the Foundation, Vocational and Normal team. The score was forty-flv- o to nothing in favor ol the Academy team. It's no difference what kind of stove you want, can get It at Welch's. Advt. Mrs. Frank Hays visited her mother,' Mrs. Elijah Hudson, nt Bear Wal low, the first of the week. Mr. John Gabbard and family are moving, this week, to Mrs. King's property on Depot Street. Miss Edith Ellis, a Berea graduate of 1910, who Is now connected with Lincoln Institute at Slmpsonville, visited with friends In town, at the first of tho week. The big contest is now on at Welch's. (adv.) Mrs. Minnie Stout left last weak for Michigan where she will make an extended visit with relatives. Mr. Andrew Robinson left last week for Mansfield, 111., where ho has se- yu A good crowd assembled In the Chapel, Saturday night, to hear the Hon. Edward P. 'Morrow discuss tho oil t leal cltuatlon from the viewpoint of the Republican party. Mr. Morrow was late In arriving owing to the fact that the fust train would not let him off, which compelled him to come over from Richmond In an automobile. But the crowd was patient nnd listened tt- tout I vol v fnr nmrn (hnn nn Viniif in 1 STOVES STOVES : stoves stoves : STOVES STOVES : stoves stoves : STOVES STOVES : stoves stoves : STOVES STOVES : stoves stoves : STOVES ,i)8 ajdreg8 LUSK MORGAN Mrs. Juan Lusk and Morgan wero married at London, Ky., hist week. Mrs, Lusk was the widow of Dr. Lusk and has been a long tlmo resident of Berea. Judge Morgan 2s a wealthy and prominent mountain lawyer of Hyden, Ky. The couple will spend their honeymoon In the West. They left tho first of tho week for Oklahoma. ELECTION RETURNS AT CHAPEL COLLEGE Deputy Sheriff W. A. Johnson, ono of Bcrea's most prominent citizens, gave a banquet on Wednesday evening. Oct. 10. T912. at Boone Tavern. in honor of ssveral of his friends, tho party consisting of persons trom tis defense of tho negro accused of Richmond, Winchester and Berea. his chicken stealing, the Italian and Tho guests wero somewhat first baby, together with other charat the nbsenco of President sketches wero rendered to acter Frost and Hon. Haney Helm, who, the satisfaction and pleasure of tho on account of previous engagements, largo audience. Mr. Day will bo welHro unable to attend. come again. Tho event followed tho closo of a term of court held In Richmond, at (Welch's during the next four SERIOUS ACCIDENT MAUPIN TRIAL POSTPONED Ky. Tho members of the jarty came months will make thousands of votes (adv.) some one. Mary Hopkins, about 10 years of for In over from Richmond In autos, arrivThe Maupln trial was called Miss Margaret Baker visited her age, happened to a serious accident Richmond, Monday, but on motion of ing in Berea about 0:30 p. m., and grandmother In Valley View, Saturday while Jumping from a lumber wag- tho defense tho caso was Kstioned remaining until U:30 p. in. Boono Tavern, as usual, spread a on. The wagon ran over her body, uutll tho February term of court. and Sunday. Mr. J. M. Early Is visiting home crushing tho toes on one foot, breakTho large crowd which had assem- sumptuous feast, worthy of tho octhis week. ing her collar hone, and arm, and al- bled was disappointed at the casion, after which a few hours of pleasant enjoyment followed. Miss Salllo Davis was very ill last most severing her car. Sho Is In a very critical condition. week, but Is now better. It will be remembered that !Mau-pi- n Those present were; From Winshot and killed James Farrls on chester, Hon. Judge J. 'M. Benton) the streets of Richmond a fow weeks from' Richmond, J. W. Maupln, John ago and cut his throat after he was Noland, Overton Harher, C. N. U. dead. Jones, J. D. Simons, O. W. Deathor-ag- e, A. T. Parrlsh, J. W. Wagers, 0. The ""world will always turn aside H. Collins, Henry Engle and O. P. In order to make room for the best selected to let that young man pass who Jackson; trom Borea, W. A. Johnson, line of Holiday Goods ever shown at :: :: knows whero ho Is going. iDavId Jno. F. White, 13. E. Cornelison, J. Starr Jordan, E. Mooro and It. B. TerriH. dlsap-liolntnt As has been the custom, the Col- lego arranges for hearing tho elec tion returns on Tuesday night. Students are expected to study as usual that njght, but will bo permitted to attend an assembly In tho Collego Chapel from 9:30 until 10:30. This assembly Is also open to citiweek. zens, and all will be charged an adWho will win the prizes at Welch's! mission fee of ten cents to cover (adv.) expenses of telegraphic service. Mr. Claude Anderson, the Misses In the Intervals between telegram. Bess DeBord, Nellie. Coo and Jennie there will be music by singers and the Elliott and Mrs. Hale spent from Sat- College Band, and ten minute speechurday until Monday at Miss DoBord's es by Prof. Robertson on "History home at Walnut Crovo, Ky. of the Past Four Years"; Prof. Rum-ol- d Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Huff who are on "How Candidates for tho Presl. pleasantly remembered as Berea stu- dency Ought to be Nominated"; Mr. dents a fow years ago arrived, Sat- Imrlo on "What Civil Service Reform urday, for a visit with relatives and Means''; nnd Mr. Taylor on "The friends in town. Sober and Funny Sides of Politics." It's up to you, for your purchases cured employment. Mr. Pal Sandlln of Winchester. Ky., was In town last week visiting his two sons who are here In school. Dr. S. R. Baker was. In Louisville last week having his eyes treated. Mr. Earl Phillips of Wlldle was visiting In town at tho flnjt of the WELCH'S LYCEUM LECTURE Tho first lecture of the Lyceum course, given on Friday evening, was a good beginning. Mr. Ellas Day Is a master In his art of imitation. Tho Irish Schoolmaster, and tho story of Columbus, tho Kentucky Colonel, and BANQUET money, Berea offers this fall n But All Should rWmtmb.r That Vigi making courso for farmers' boys. lanea i the Prlca of Protptrity, nnd Prof. Clark, Prof. Montgomery It's contentment; not nptithy. Tin our otlicr teachers enn show you how will Tho Inst session Conference. tnasen of the people nro sntUfled. Th bo on Monday night. Three Ber?n dlKsntlfttled are n number, large In I In to mako much inoro money (hnn lias speakers are schedulel. Pres. Frost, nggregnte. hut not large In proportl" over been mndo out of the homo farm. Why not havo good fruit, Rood stock, Dr. Rnlnc and Prof Senle. to the tntnl population, who lire nn nro social was enjoyed loin for ii political eruption. In Hi nnd good crops? Theso classes A successful hy tho members of the Y. M. C. A. hoH! of (timing out on top, or hlghe already started, but thero Is room In tho Tabernacle, Monday nteht. up thnu they are now. The innhul ' for n cood nddltlonnl hunch of farm- tents are tniwily of the lionprodmtlv-varietcr boys who should start for Ucrea Five students Impersonated the prinThey Include n lot of ymiir this week or tho first of next. cipal presidential candidates, deliver fellows who hate hard work nnd thlir li.g characteristic political speeches. Hint politics owes them n living. mi j COST 0fTVJNGJ8 YEARS AGO Another took tho part of they don't much cure what hnpicii Alilrlcli, acting as chairman. The Inprovided they land the ulneotire the merchanI was clerk in a general I. Ike Colonel Sellers, tin" vocation was delivered by Dr. If. O. nro nfter dise store In Kit! I. Wo sold mignr Pierce, Chaplain of the Senote. Af- arc for "the old ling mid nn npproprl" from 20 to 30 cents per ikjuiuI durter tho shaking oyster stew was tlon." "The nIiiiIIows murmur while tit ing tho year. Flour wnH 20 jut barserved, deeps nre dumb" The people lire ! rel; kerosene, $1.23 per gallon; rice, Thero are now 22 Bible classes busy en mini: money nnd buying nt 20 cents lier pound; nnd other meeting for an hour, each Thursday selling Hip good things of life to I In prosjrtlon, A bkj1 of cotnight. Iast week 273 men wero en- hunting trouble which doesn't troiih sheetton was 20 wnts; brown that them. rolled. When It Is remembered ing, SO cents per ynrd; cnllco, f.O cts. Sothtled us the great majority doiibi thero nro but 400 men (n school with Four garments of men's underwear whom the Association ran deal, and lex nre with the administration m President Taft. It splendid record " 'cost $10, that would ho yi now. In that many of theso llvo In town, the 011 1871 1 began a similar business restored conlldence. of tlnurMilin,' r pood work of these 22 leaders beregul.ir paid at dtlHtile. of illiprm'dcutcd growth my ow n capltnl, ?.Ir. Morton meets tho commerce nt comes evident. home and with torch: cents ikt pound wholesale prices l College men In Pearsons Hall. It natloim. It Is not to ! forgotten Hi for A Biignr; $1.03 per pound for bet would be an eye opener for any town rlgllnnce N Hie price nf propcr1ty Young Hyson ten, and 70 contB for or faculty man who has u hazy Idro well ns of liherty. nnd that Hit' oir the cheniK-st- . Mnrncallio coffco won 20 wny to keep the Jen Inn tlrniic fin of what tho Y. M. C. A. Is doing, nnd $2CJ cents ih.t iHiund. 1 nlso paid doubts whether It exerts a very breaking up Hie hi...v til ve N to pit up nn emphatic vote for Hie lleptlhll for thirty barrels of flour none of It for great power for g3'jd, to visit nn rnmlldnto ami the pollclcw Hi, tho highest standard. F1hIi nnd eggs several Tluirsdny nights, n fow of thca represent nnd thereby nnsure not mi' ere cheaiier than now in tho coun-- I ufhle classes. n continuance of we no try; nil other goods In proortlou 10 enjoy, lint even greater prosperity I tho nbovo prices. I havo sold tho nppronehlng future. from the farm for ?1.75 per bushel; Having Bold my freight transfer cats for 13 cents. I was in business Umlness to Win. Shockley, 1 wish to Evan a Fret Trad Papar 8aa tli yenro and Hold during for thirty-on- e Point! thank my many friends for their libthat iierlod about half n million dolINew York Kvrnlng Poit, Oct. eral patronngo and the kindness Any Indication Hint campaign lars' worth of general liicrcliaudlBo thown nio during my years of service, the people nre liased on the ntcinnip In a small country store nnd wns fai should add that the College faculty Hon of n high degree of Intelligence Ii miliar with values. I sold cook stoves and students have been especially the electorate must he welcome to pii fur $C0, which Is double tho value generous to me with their patron- trlotlc citizens. Irrespective of part now. Wngons nnd farm Implements preference. It Is for this reason tliii age. ...... 1. 1A .1... . ....In.. wo have taken such keen pleasure r now I am giving up the business observing that one of the great elcc The Christian Herald. with the consciousness of having sixty feet high inn trie slgns-nlK- iut tiled to pleaso every one. CITY ORDINANCE fifty feet wide Unshed out from tl ! Yours with best resiect, advertising tower, nt Broadway nm Ceo. W. Reynolds. Forty-thirTho City ct Berea ordains that a" street rends ns follow: election to bo held at tho regular No- ltrmmtr the panic of ItSJ. Ileinrmbtr lh panic of I1W7. vomber elccUon, '12, for tho purpoiu ( No panic under Taft 'of taking tho seaso of tho qualified Ilrtlcr b aafa than soiry. Ofers of tho City as to whether tho Here we have no rhetoric, no bomtr.isl j no appeal to prejudice or passion. Tin .City Council shall bo emiowercd to voter l.i simply confronted with tin issue bonds In tho nauio of wild City j Incontrovertible fact that during Hie to tho amount of Blxtevn thousand whole three years and six months or dollars ($1C,000) for tho puroso of Mr Tnft's presidency there has tieei constructing a system of water no iiuiiiicini panic ne is leu io no u. vorks tor the said City. own thinking. Could anything show 2. That said bonds shall ho of one n more sublime confidence In Hie Intel llgence of the publlcV The Taft uia.i 'thousand ($1,000) denomination and ngers now that n word to the wise i payablo In twenty years and bear nut sufficient. The voter will xny to hint moro than C per cent interest from : stoves STOVES self: "Why has there been no paul data of lasuo psyablo annually. stoves : STOVES since 1007? Is It not customary foi 3. That said Council shall annually panics to follow each other In rapid levy a tax sufficient to pay tho InSTOVES : stoves succession? Would there not have Ihi-iterest for tho purpose of creating a stoves : STOVES another panic In 11)10 if Roosevelt had the faco of cald bonds. been president nnd probably one reg STOVES : stoves 4. That said City ahal! levy a tax ularly every year If the terrible Demo crats had been in power? The man of i per cent rnnually of tho feco stoves : STOVES that saved us from these calamities Is of tho bonds Issued. This bhall he STOVES : stoves surely entitled to my vote." If Tnft l.i set asldo each year and put on interest not exceeding C per cent on not elected after this wbnt encourage stoves : STOVES mcnt will there he for the uso of sound sinking fund to pay tho faco of tho arguments In a political campaign? , bonds in twenty years. I J. L. Oay, Mayor. NOTICE Wm. Gllmo.-- o Best, Clerk. I All persons having claims against $50.00 TO $100.00 A MONTH tho estate of W. F. Lewis, deceased, not neul. nro hereby notified to present saino Kor your apara Ml. Want an uctlta man In thla locality. to mo, properly verified, nt tho BoTo Introduce ua to your frlanda. Wa pay rea National Bank on or beforo the ' tarceat caih btnrllta whan ale. Injured, anil at death, for amaltcst coat. fifteenth day of November, 1912, or and Caih.Ilonua offer to tint apsamo will barred. Berea, Ky., Oct. plicant from thla place. Write quick for rartlcutara. i C, 1912. Ky. 833, Coving-ton- . THE (adv.) J. L. Gay, Admr. gro-ceil- cs 1 i ro nppi-nl-t- d I j f ' i I re lj It's the j under the cloth that counts! mm Ne.dl unoiaea mm workmanship a aa a Cloth 'Copyright Ml coat needle-molde- d clothes be pressed into "can tailor made shape, just as brass can be plated to look like old. But the coat won t hold its shape, any more than the brass will hold its MlTf.Jl : Globe Tailoring Co. plating I If you want slyle and fit that last let us have your Fall suit and over to your measure by Machine-mad- e EXTRA SPECIAL THE RACKET STORE A The Globe Tailoring Co. Cincinnati "Needle-Molded- " Special Sale will be held beginning FRIDAY, OCT. 25th, and continuing until FRIDAY, NOV. 1st Following are a few of the items to be found at this Special Sale Genuiue star cut tumblers 10c each Thin lead blown tumblers 5c each Good crystal glass tumblers 6 for 25c Japanese cups and saucers 6 ior 90c Regular 40c fancy plates 25c each Genuine cut glass, Pansy design Sherbets 10c each ... ... PALACE MEAT MARKET AND GROCERY of fresh and cured meats and lard. Fish, Oysters and Poultry in Season. AH kinds of Staple and Fancy Groceries. AH kinds PROMPT DILtVERY Globe shop a dozen mailer tailors will, with a thousand hand stitches, build your clothes to the measurements we send them. It means that, till the cloth wears out, your clothes will hold their shape. means that in the big, bright HAYES BEREA, The price, $20 to $40 C& Coyb U. :, B. ROBERTS. n u Mtm SC. Fro. t it "W? Quality Store" GOTT KENTUCKY ( October - ' . ir it iQia. TURK L0SIN6 HIS FOOTHOLD IN THE CITIZEN. Paec Five BUSINESS MEN ARE ALL FORTAFT Certainly n movement to reinstate Q tho Turk If ho la driven or practicalUI1U VII1YUJ 4 ly drhen from Europe would meet with tho opposition of all Christen-tloNation's Prosp illy Depends on OKHOfOCMOOOOC for everywhere the expression, ' hands off la being heard. What tho His THE VOICE. great Kwcrs ought to have done flf-- t; years ago nnd fulled to do and what Ltttlo llubcrt'i mother Kent him now the llttlo stntca nrc bo mnnful-l- y on an errand to a neighbor's lunuo. doing, thu Christian sentiment of EVERY SECTION FAVORS HIM, showed lilm Into a pretTho servant tho world will hardly iennlt thfso Ho remembered ty reception-roomto alt quietly, Even though he heard great lowers to undo. a Muttering In tho next room, and Tho wnr record of the week has Men of 8ubitnc, With Interest of there wcro only curtain botwecn,--h- e been ono of unchecked successes, tho Country at Heart, Piece Republican did not leave hts chair to peep, Turkish forces all along tho line Candidate Above Dull Moose Wrecker or seo what It was. nd Oemocretio Free Trader Good routed and greatly disorganized, Itut the next minute ho hid inch a whllo gloom overhangs the capltol, Timet In Sight, A gront, loud, hmrty voice atirprlso! Ho Constantinople. cried: "Why, hello, Hubert! The Evenlnc l'ot of New York, you've got hack agnlnt How do you which pnifiMe nn Independent nttl A FIASCO dot How do you do! I'm glad to tude toward the preldeutlnl mutest, too you? Yon, that's no! Whoa, Kitnow and formidable revolt has been taking the views of represent Tho ty! Stand (till, whoa! atlve business men In vnrious parts Lin down, I'rlnce! headed by Kellx Dial, nephew of tho of the United Stales mi the Improve ow! xllcd President, that wax supposed Yen, good dog! Good l'rlnco!" And conditions nnd the inent In hindnc thou enme n sound llko the squeaking last week to inoro seriously threaten probable lulliienee of tli.it Improvement of tho screen. tho present Government of Mndero on the national election A moro iistonlsliod little boy could than any previous 'Mexican outbreaks, Among conditions H)lntlnu to Increns not bu found. Ilo expected etery ended In a fiasco before tho cud of Ing prosperity and better times for nil m I unto to see tliu master of tho nnd six uncles being members having ban branches of trade ami Industry are a necessity demands. house walk through the curtain be- tho week, Vera Cruz wheat erop estimated by the departj. oi me iiuiicrs umuu ui uis nn- - j. t,u go Into effect fore) him, but thorn was only the soft raptured by the- Federals with Dlar. ment of agriculture In Its report for Au un n uoj nnu lite Biuie, uuriiii whenever tho town system la ready uttering sound he had hoird before. nnd two thousand of his adherents. gust nt rK.(KHi.inio bushels more than man working beside his father wan very liard to xll hIIII. , He Hut few lives were lost. The gener-i- i the crop of Itlll nnd exceeded In magfor operation nnd continue until tha In the bituminous coal veins of wanted to go Into the next ri,o:n and and several of his men are to nitude only In three preceding years; . . tho Hocking valley. In his early expiration of tho contract now held nee who It whi that was lall.ng him, Ik.' shot. n corn crop. If not Injured by early ; ; manhood Mr. Thompson attract- by tho College. and what nil the commotion win frosts, ostlumted to be the third largest cd the attention of tho leading about; hut mother had always told of our yields anil 10 er cent larger public men of tho stato becauso PROGRESSIVE DEMOCRACY til in not to walk about or to meddle 11)11 UNITED STATES NEWS than In and a cotton crop re n of his wldo knowledge of while waiting. Continued frm First Tage contly estimated us high as 4 .000.000 Continued from Flrt Pire and rare Judgment In Juat then tho ninld entered tho of tho election to be held Nov. Cth. bales, which would be exceeded only matters pertaining to Industrial Reports nor, is a suro winner nlso. dining-rooto prepare tho table for by t arc voters are to croptho extraordinary 10.000,000 bales X conditions. His advance In pub from Indiana and Pennsylvania supper, making Just a llttlo bit of Those IndciK-ndonof last year. The country's Iron lic life was rapid, keeping pace anything but discouraging. nolso with the silver and dlnliev Then day rebuking the leaders of the prosproduction of July (usually n "baro with his developing popularity. A CANDIDATE ANYHOW the voire cried again. "la that pretty cut administration for the stand meter" of trade) surpassed all records i He was elected to local and city who good? I want somo! I want somo! they have taken on the tariff, for for tho month. Orders on the hooks T o dices, Senator Dourno of Oregon, held Importnnt posts by Caw! caw! Pretty Poll! Pretty making It n fold of protection for for of the United States Steel corporation T appointment of tho governor. X was defeated in the primaries Poll!" And then Hubert knew that the nrlvlleced classes: and for their at tho beginning of August were the to the United States Senand was secretary of state of wa, the parrot talking nil the time. fflEtrrlnK or BUcll combinations It as largest reported In nny month since r Ohio. When appointed secretary ate, he remaining nt his post at He wanted to go In more than to the president, ho wns assist- Washington thinking that his record tend to prevent competition and to tho panic of 1007 nnd showed tho ever; but Just that moment the maid most rapid ratio of Increase, ns com- X ant secretary of the Interior. I ! would carry him through In his state, brought In the note he was waiting hinder trade. pared with n year ago, that had ever Is genial, ' I U a candidate anyway, going on "Mr. Thompson tho Democracy's Platform . for, and he was obliged to go. been recorded. The total weekly value kindly, sympathetic, nnd has lost ballot by petition, and It looks as it "Hut how did be know my namet' Tho Democratic party, under the of checks drawn ou all tho country's none of his Interest' In the labor op- he may win over his successful ho asked his mother. "It was Just leadership of a scholar nnd states- hanks nnd passed through tho clearcause by promotion to command.Mr. (irny's voice." llko ing houses has Increased 14 per cent man, a man ot great practical abiling positions In the public serv X tonent In tho primary. J'Don't you romember Mr. Gray-- s ity DECKER CONVICTED unquestioned Integrity, over 1011, and In large sections of the W. N. B." and ice first name?" west n 20 tor cent recovery was Police Lieutenant Decker of the stands for representative and demo- "No, mamma, you always call him AJon5 wlth.thls. thgroports New York Police force, charged with cratlc government, for equal rights Mr. Gray." heading a conspiracy to murder RosWell, It's Hubert, Just like yours to all and special privileges to none. enthal a few months ago, was held Tho parrot was Just Imitating both It has committed Itcelf to a definite FIRE PROTECTION AND WATER FOR for retailing to private customers. last The fact that the" College has, hy guilty ot murder hy the Jury Mr. and Mrs. Oray'a talk when ho 'policy of regulating dangerous and BEREA drlvos out of the city, and tho dog a very large Investment, piped the Thursday. ieBaI combinations of capital; of runs out to meet him. They say It a g.,, Bmj I)roKrC8slve tariff rcvl- Dy this verdict New York raises Tllu General desire for better flro water to town gives an opportunity Is very funny to hear the parrot coax g, In the estimation ho herself somewhat nnd a better supply ot to secure a service which would for thQ eUcton of natonal protection has led the Common Council to otherwise Impossible. It is calculat- of tho country. IlnTray-rpat".- . Von- - committeemen and Un.M States Sen- - , a ROOSEVELT FIFTY-FOU- R vote of tho oople. tako up the matter seriously and pro-or- ed that tho saving In fire Insurance derful bird. Some day we will go nt InCol. Roosevelt celebrated his C4th and visit him. I don't wonder It pronounces In favor at a federal l,0s" t Mid a partial system for the alono would cover tho expense birthday at his home In Oyster Day, io muuer win ou jam ueioru volved. you wcro surprised, sitting thero nil .Income tax, parcels ost, civil servico , wwu. Ho spent the day quietly There havo been a number of con- - ' Sunday. alone. It Isn't every llttlo boy that nnd conservation of our remaining the voters at tho coming election. can havo a stranger parrot call him natural resources. . It Is believed that, without Increase Terences between tho members of tho with his family. by name as though ho know him." Mr. Roosevelt Is rapidly recovera very satisfactory water Council and tho College authorities, It stands for the control of corior-,- f Edith Perry Kstea, In Youth's Com- ntlons through such iiotent agencies supply nnd flro protection for the cn- and the following terms which meet ing. He still suffers from consider- panion. In every respect tho request of tho nblo weakness, however. nn publicity, government Inspection, tlro town can be secured. Tho situation is this: The College Town Hoard have been voted by the wlso and equltnblo laws, and tho resThe Tumbling Cane. has a system of Its own, mainly tho Prudential Committee. IN OUR STATE A llttlo home diversion, which Is toration of legitimate competition. gift of tho late Dr. Pearsons of Chi- Republican Party's Failure amusing and Instructive to those who ACTION (Continued from first pare) OF THE PRUDENTIAL so by which water has been piped The Itepubllcun party has had near- -' witness It, la to balance a cana on COMMITTEE son. Jno. Clair, and'Asbury Mcintosh. "ard Uranch and tha back of a chair so that the slight-i- t ly fifty years of practically unlimlt- - into Ucrt'a from Whereas tho Town Board desires Three of the defendants were releas touch will set It to wavering. Then ed power, und this half century has Cowbell Hollow nt nn expenso of to purchase water for tho operation cd on $3,000 ball each, and seven on proved too short for tho real bolu- - pbout ts,uoo. 'I no College lias placed ot a system to be Installed by it so $i,000 each. The trial was set for mains on several of tho principal Our tiou of a slnglo vital problem. as to cover the principal streets of December 30th. present chief executive Is, I believe, streets and Installed four hydrants Berea, Resolved that we will meet WESTERN UNION WINS entirely sincere, but ho has umdo on tho streets. Tho contract between tho L. andN. Al nn expenso of about $15,000 tho their overtures and furnish water on somo Hvrlou3 mistakes. He has In- railroad company aud tho Western tho following terms and' conditions: lUntlonally done nothing very bad; town could lay mn'nB on tho other expired 1. Tho town shall Install a water Union Telegraph Company streets nnd Install some thirty hy at tho name time nothing radically August 17th, and tho Telegraph Co. so as to gtvo flro protection work system In tho village consistgood. Ills chief mistakes have been drants ing of a water tower containing one vtas notified that it would havo to mthtakes of Judgment. For these ho to tho entire town. This would also hundred thousand gallons, the botmove its poles from the L. and N.'s give an opiiortunlty for nearly every i wns repudiated by his own party In tom at least 100 feet from the ground right of way. This resulted In litigaby the elec-- I citizen to secure a supply of flowing with j thu middle of lilu term tion, which camo before tho Federal mains, and hydrants, not water In his own house If he so deHon of a Democratic congress. than thirty Including such Collcgo hy- - Court In Louisville a few days ago, If ho had risen suierlor to tho sires. In this case the College would drants as aro taken over, through tho Judge Evans of tho Court upholding (tarty which first placed him in powhavo Its own water supply nnd sell principal streets which are not al- tho constitutionality of the act of er ho would havo much better chance A Lesson In Magnetism. tho Kentucky Lectslnture governing ready supplied. occupyannounco that you enn make It fall for reolcctluu. Kven ns It la ho has water to teachers nnd othors 2. The town shall receive from tho trial of cases In which tho teleing dwellings on the continuous Colwithout even touching It or even tho respect and tho syuiothy of n tho College tho freo uso ot Its mains graph company seeks to condemn blowing on It. This seems hard to great multitude who resent his op- lege domain, but would allow the town In such streets as already have them. tho right of way of tho railroad for o perform, but really It Is easy. ponent's bitter nnd unwarranted at- to sell water to tenants In detached And in exchange, shall glvo tho Col- tho erection of telegraph Ilneo. c postal card and rub It briskly tack. places llko tho Fco houso and to This Is not the end of tho case, ot pleco of woolen cloth. This will business placet which might bo lege tho Joint uso ot the stored watcourso, but tho first move, tho RooseVelt Unsafe er and pressure of Its water tower. iinctlio the card. When It la held owned but not operated by tho 3. Tho Coilego shall sell water, to Telegraph Company being victorious. beneath one end of tho cane the card Hoosuvelt apoloslzts Tho town would then buy water will attract the enne downwards un- for making tho mlutako of choosing MRS BRECKINR1DOE HONORED town fcp $20 per annum for each of tho Collcgo tor Its hydrants and tho til It overbalances and topples to the l'ix'8. Taft us his successor. hydrant boyond the four already proTho Kentucky Equal Rights AssociaWhat floor. apology wii he inako If ho now sucvided for In Its original contract tion, in session lor Lexington, Thurs A REPUBLICAN APPEAL ceeds In making thu still more sort-oiof tho gross receipts day and Friday of last week, clioso and one-haThe Little Worlds. Continued from l'lnt l'tge tor Its president Mrs. Desha Breckinfrom private customers. mlstako of choosing himself? In 190G tho known number of as4. Tho water sold by the town to ridge. This offlco has been held for Ills thirty years of public life have but evasive ot tho Issues when teroids, or miner planets, had reached la Its customers shall bo on tho meter 26 years by Miss Laura Clay, who man offlco or to a man who courageously COS, and still the discovery of these proved that ho Is not a safo declined to act longer. Miss basis. Clay, miniature worlds continues, especial- for tho presidency. All reforms, tackled tho Tariff problem and made ly with tho aid afforded by celestial G. Tho Coilego shall take steps however, will be corresponding secre and Industrial, must bo carried considerable headway with It, moro photography. Among a vast multi- out .carefully. Tho need for prudence, next summer to plpo tho water from tary for tho Association. tude of stars crowding a photographic experience, careful ctudy and Investi- evenly distributing tho burdens nnd Cbtabllshlug a basis upon which furplate one, perhaps, will be seen to great. Mr. Ilooscu'lt is not EASTERN KENTUCKY havo drawn a short thin line on the gation Is ther progress can be madoT Shall A PLEA FOR THE PROGRESSIVES Continued from Pint 1'age plate during Its hours of continuous IKsscsscd ot theso characteristics. wo turn over tho trust problem to Continued from Uit PeeJ zposure. The astronomer knows at In placo of theso ho offora. conceit, a man Inexperienced, to one whoso not believe In a political dictatorAIIss Mrs. Margaret Turner and once that It la either an asteroid or selfishness, radicalism, a harsh and administration was a period ot trust ship. He believes the policy ot a comet. Subsequent observations unfair criticism of nil that fall to development, or to a man whom Mr. the government to that bo Is elect Sophia Baker ot Cortland visited which soon decide the point. Only the most follow his leadership and a decided friends at Gabbard, Sunday. Arthur Interesting ones are afterward ob- disregard ot law and right and prece- Imager, an economist, says has done ed president should bo dominated Jonnson of Jett Creek was the wet- served with attention; hut once dis- dent. His publlo utterances aro ex- moro to enforco Trust Legislation by the people who eloct him. It is como BUC8t MUs Etta M- - Gabbard, than any previous president, .and dur- his principle that government Is to covered they cannot be Ignored, and travagant, misleading; and often con- ing whoso administration no Trust of bo brought home to the voter. The cuuuuy. r tuyu tvuuer ana miey uao. the rapid growth of the flock becomes hauling cross ties for Airs, Kros, which at tradictory, an embarrassment any consequence has originated. wish of tho voter Is tp determine bard aro Plesdslts Record times approaches the earth nearer llepubllcan'party asks nothing the government. That too Is tho AI. Gabbard this week. Aliss Doshla Tho made a business trip to than any other regular member of Hut tho Democratic party docs not moro. than a sober second thought. principle ot tho Progressive Party. the solar system except the moon, and ask tho support of tho American pco- Buffalo, Tuesday. 'Kiss Alartha Gab- C. F. Rumold. J. R. Robertson. Asteroid No. 688, which at aphelion Is pie merely because ot the mistakes bard gavo tho young folks a social, more distant than Jupiter, remain, as Saturday night. All report a very nlco and disagreements In other parties. far as their orbits are concerned, the time. Airs. D. B. Gabbard has ben hopo upon Its own rec in oat Interesting- members of the en- It bases Its visiting for tho post two weeks at tire froup, and are kept under con- ord. Its platform, Its deflnlto and Aire. Nora Bohymers. W. AI. Free- stant observation whenever circum- dear cut stand on all vital questions A COMPLETE LINE man and family, recent residents ot stances permit. ot the day, the high Ideals and truo Hardware, PaiaU, Nkwkf Mackkes, Famkf IsflcsacBti, GatoUae tad Buffalo, have moved to Meadow Creek, statesmanship ot Its leaders, Its Oil Stove, aad Groceries "How does Charlie Ilk tolng to stand for .eprosentativo democratic AIIss Maggie Williams of Newfound- school I" kindly asked the visitor of government, land visited relatives hero last week, finally Its record and boy. "Ob, I like a little Airs. Afaxallne Sandlln visited at gela' well 'nough," replied the latter, of promises honestly made and faith Lucky Fork, Monday. Air. and Mrs. fully kept. MAM STRUT, mm "tut I don't like stayln' worth a cent," Lewis Caudell are visiting relatives Chas. D. Llndsley. OUR BOYS on1 T.IDI c EUROPE Continued from page on 5f . bo-l- ug How-wo- of tho railway association onthoTnfm-be- r somo of tho springs now used to tho of railway freight cars Idle In tho existing reservoirs In order to United States have lately shown the and lmprovo the supply, smallest total for this Umo of year 6. Tho Col lego shall bo responslblo alnco 1007. for duo diligence, In tho repair and upkeep of tho reservoirs and tho wntr mains Outsldo the town limits nnd within Its own domains. Tho town $ HONORS TO LABOR MEN. shall bo responsible for duo diligence In repair and upkeep of Its own Poiltlons of Publlo Trust Filled by Members of Trad.t Unions. mains, and thoso of tho College thru- cut the strocts of tho town. Washington. Tho Trade Un ionist, tho official publication of 7. It Is distinctly understood Hint In organized labor In the District times of scarcity tho first uso of of Columbia, says: wctcr shall bo to keep, tho tower Ilcprcscntntlvcs of labor aro full so tho town and college shall T taking high place In public nf- havo continuous flro protection. Ho- prol, lairs omciai, commercial, yond this tho Collcgo must rcs'rvo Fifteen T fesslonal anil civic. sufficient water to supply tho build- members of tho house of repro- Ings ou Its owr. continuous domain, T Bcntntlvcs Itepubllcans, Demo except business houses owned hut crats and one Socialist aro T proud possessors of "working T not operated by tho College, Water - cams in the craft union wnicn not so needed and Including nil that claimed their efforts before en- lcnn bo gtored up by cuttlng off tho terlng upon the larger duties of ColIcg0 ByBtem through tho night 4 Hjucr uuiu ui eimuiivur. lie- cciitly tho president of tho Unl- - Jnnd other Apracticable economies, shall tlm I a iinon rt inutn niiarnnmpa . ted Stntes, desiring a wise, keen, Bagaclous. practical private sec- - X Rtich customers will have contracts I clmllar to those In other Kentucky rotary, found his Ideal In Mr. of Cnrml A. Thompson of Ohio. T towns, arranging that In times bo "Mr. Thompson comes of a - rcarclty the water supply may X family of unionists, his father. limited to certain hours nnd uses as ) CABINET I j tnovrmenta n rrnro! the fairest to gaie on her fare. And vihrn you had once her forehead and mouth. You saw as distinctly her eoul and her truth-Kate. E. n. Browning. You turnrd from MM. Kit My air had a meaning. her en j HELPFUL HINT8. I j- 11 1 ,,, 1 work-lngmc- 1 cn! I - , Core apples without peeling, sllco In rather thick slices and fry In hot tat, turning carefully to keep the shape unbroken. Season with a sprinkling of salt and sugar and place around the platter ot pork chops. Another pretty and appetizing accompaniment to pork chops or roasts are potato nests, buttered and browned In tho oven and filled with small creamed onions. Serve beefsteak, for a change, well buttered and sprinkled generously with parsley. French zinc thinned with boiled oil to make It of tho right consistency Is a much cheaper white paint than lead paint. Has a gloss and goes farther. Try a peanut stuffing in your roast duck. Take of a cup ot cracker crumbs, half a cup ot peanuts and half a cup of thick cream, two tablespoonfuls of melted butter, salt, cayenne and onion Juice to taste. Pear Honey. Orate four medium-size- d pears, add a pint ot water and two pounds of sugar. Doll until the mixture drops from the spoon like honey. Pour Into glasses and seal. This Is delicious on grlddlo cakes or makes a fine filling to add to boiled frosting and use on cake. Lemon and salt makes a fine cleaner for brass and copper. 'A mixture of chloride of lime and baking soda rubbed Into the staina made by hard water on the enamel In the bathroom will remove obstinate stains. i A stick with a swab should , be used as It Is too strong a substance to put the hands In. Use brass tacks to fasten the sheet on the Ironing board, as they are more easily removed. A pretty and rather unusual salad Is this: Sliced oranges with a spoonful of sour cream, sweetened with a llttlo sugar on each slice. A half cup of sour cream to two tablespoonfuls of sugar. three-fourths I Ht tr er at Buckhorn, this week. Floyd der of Itlcetown was visiting on Sunday. CONK LI NCI Wll- Duf-Ifal- o, tx, - . i I I Conkllng, Oct. 25. Born to the wlfo of Walker Tyre, a fine girl, tho 21st. Wo aro having fine weather, at present; only two light frosts in tuIs vlclnIty.-O- ur school is success fill nllh Miss Eva Chadwell as Mrs. B. P. Ambrose, of teacher. Berea, who has been visiting her daughters In Owsley County, for some time returned home, Thursday. ftllss Maudo Anderson home, returned ' Monday' after an extended visit with friends In Winchester and Jacksontown, Ky. J. Wilson was In Louisville last week, purchasing his stock of fall and winter goods. Elder J. W. Anderson "who left, Wednesday, IS fill appointments In . 'Montgomery nnd Clark Counties, will return homo Monday. Samuel King, of Washington, has purchased tho Robert Peters farm at Island City for $4,000 nnd will movo thero soon. Leo I Blake, of this place, is moving to his new homo in Island City. Pro-eur- CLAY COUNTY IIUUNLNG Oct-- 25. Mr. G. AL who has had typhoid fever. Is improving slowly. His young son, also has the fever and other mem bers of the family have been sick. Many children of this placo havo colds and throat trouble. Mr. James a Jewell, one ot our teachers and graduate of Uerca's Normal Depart ment was recently married to a AIIss Combs. They will reside with her parents, at presant. AIIss Mary Clarkston is entertaining a cousin ot hers who lives In Idaho. Allen Hurst has sold his home to Air. T. soon C. WcDanlel. Air. Hurst will move his family to London, Ky. Lindsay Murray, who has been m Umo, Is home again, Iudlana Ho expects to enter Berea College soon. tne nows or tno tragic naatn of AIIss Vlrgte Hart was a great shock. to our people. Much sympathy Is pressed in behalf ot the family. In their great bereavement. The School Improvement League, which met last night, was well attended and full of Interest. A largo force ot men assent- bled today to finish the ditches and to lay a new walk, leading from tho front door ot the school house to tho road. The walk will bo built of stone. Much praise Is given Mr. L. B. Webb, president ot the League, Col-leg- o. Burning Springs, Baker, ls ' ! lf so-cl- al I for-eo- - BEREA'S LEADING HARDWARE STORE prtccsRUht i d. CLAfyKSTON u' aCa" for the great Interest he has taken In having this good work carried on so successfully. Pace Six. THE CITIZEN. off bis view, Then he remembered the great willow tree shading tbo well and branching across tho window at the west end of tho rnbln. Etq.hl child. hood EInora bail slopped from the sill to a limb nnd slid down tbo slanting trunk of tbo tree, lie reached It and noiselessly swung himself up. Three Steps out on tbo big limb the man shuddered. He was within n few feet of the girl. d EInora tho book nnd laid It Sho picked up a towel and, aside. turning tbo gathered ends of ber balr, rubbed them across It and, dropping tho towel on her lap, tossed tbo balr again. Then she snt In deep thought By and by words began to como softly. Near as ho was tbo man could not hear nt flrst. Ho bent closer and listened Intently. "ever could bo so happy," murmured tbo soft voice. "Tbo dress is so pretty, such shoes, tbo coat nnd everything. I won't have to bo ashamed again, not ever again, for tbo LImberlost Is full of precious moths, and I can always collect tbem. Tbo Bird Woman will buy moro tomorrow, and tbo next day, and tho next. When they aro alt gono I can spend every minute gathering cocoons and hunting other things I ran ell. Oh, tlnnk God for my precious, precious money! Why, I didn't pray In vain after nil! I thought when I 'asked tbo Lord to bide me, there In that big ball, that be wasn't doing It because I wasn't covered from sight that Instant But Via bidden now; 1 feel that" EInora lifted her eyes to tbo beams above her. "I don't know much about praying properly," sho muttered, "but I do thaag you. Lord, for hiding me In your own time and way." Her face was so bright that It shone with a whlto radiance. Two big tears welled from ber eyes and rolled down ber smiling checks. "Ob, I do feel tbat you have bidden me," she breathed. Then sho blew out tbo lights, and tbo llttlo wooden bed creaked unclo-ie- October four yean unlet I can double oh tb course That means S20 tuition each year and now books and clothes. TUvo won't ever be so much at one I know. I Jost got to tlmo ngaln-th- at hang to tny money. 1 was afraid to tell ber for fear she would want It for taxes, and she really must sell a tree or somo cattle for that, mustn't sho. jt, 1912. - - - 7 1VI I sa?jiiiiimBBa?ja?ja?jmSkX Copyright, 1909, by DoubUday, Pag A Company. PROLOGUE. Jt was in the woods that the girt of tho Limberloat found her education, her love, her happiness and other good things, so, rightly, the air of the trees is In this story of her life. Hera Is a tale for lovers of the woods and for otherswho like a simple story well told by one who knows tho forest, can tell about ' home folks" and can find the interest in everyday lives. Through these pages flutter tho brilliant butter-fl-y of tangled romance, the more sober butterfly, no less beautiful, of noble, quiet'lives, well lived, and the gray moth of sorrow borne needlessly for many years. And if you listen closely you may hear the buzz of the little, busy existence of Billy, a young-ite- r worth your knowing. - paused and listened Intently. Just as bo reached tho road tho low boot of a crecch owl waverlngly prolonged fell on bis ears, and bo stopped. An Instant later a second figure approached "Is It you, Pete?" camo tho whispered question. "yes," said the flrst man. "I was coming down to tako a peep when I saw your flash," he said. "I heard tbe Bird Woman bad been at tbe case today. Anything doing?" "Not a thing." said Peto. "She Just took away about a fourth of tho moths. Probably had the Comstock girl getting them for her. Heard they were together. Likely she'll get the rest tomorrow. Ain't picking getting bare these days?" him. be stood tense. Uts keen eyes discov ered the roll of bills hastily thrust back In tbo bottom of tbe case. Ho snatched tjjem up, jbuL off. thllghtjelocked tbe case by touch "and Twlftly went down tbo trail. Every few seconds bo "Well, I should say so." said tho second man,, turning back In disgust "Coming homo now?" SYNOPSIS "No; I nm going down this way," anAlthough a good scholar, EInora swered Tete, for his eyes caught tbo entering high school. Is abashed by gleam from tbo window of tbo Comher country dress. She needs 13) for stock cabin, and bo bad a dcslro to took and tuition fees. Her mother Is learn why Elnora's nttlc was lighted at unsympathetic, ind EInora tells her troubles to Wesley Slnton, an old neighbor. that bour. Ho slouched down tbe road, occasionWhen EInora was born her father wu Crowned In a swamp, embittering her ally feeling tbo size of tbe roll bo bad Bother's life. EInora determines to raise not taken time to count Ho chuckled Money by gathering forest specimens. frequently. The Slntons buy clothes for her. "Feels fat enough to pay," ho whisEInora, getting her books cheaply, finds pered. "Bill, I beat you Just about market with the DIrd Woman for butseven minutes." terflies, Indian relics, etc Tbe attic was too long, tho light too Mrs. Comstock's devotion to her memory will not permit her to near tbo other end, and tbo cabin stood ell trees or have oil wells dug on her much too far back from tbe road. Ho land. The Slntons bring EInora could seo nothing, although he climbed tho fence and walked back opposite tbo EInora la delighted with her outfit Her window. He knew Mrs. Comstock was mother says she must pay for It Wesley and Margaret Slnton discuss the girl's probably awako and that sho some- affairs. "I don't s'pose there ever was a very One point to anything but I missed It," said Wesley, "because I nm blunt, rough and have no book learning to speak of. SInco you put It Into word I sec what you mean, but It's dinged hard on Elnorn, Just the same. And 1 don't keep out. I keep watching closer than ever. I got my slap In the face, but If I don't miss my guess, Kate Comstock learned her lesson, same as Com-stoc- k, bus-ban-- did. She learned that I was In earnest, tbat I would bnul her to court if she didn't loosen up a bit, and she'll loosen. You see If she don't" Up In the attic EInora lighted two candles, set tbem on ber little table, stacked tbe books and put away the precious clothes lovingly. Then sbe lipped Into ber llttlo white nightdress, book down ber balr that It might become thoroughly dry, set a cbalr before tbe table and reverently opened one of tho books. A stiff draft swept too attic, for it stretched tho length of the cabin and bad a window In each end. EInora aroso and, going to tho cast window, closed It Sho stood for a minute looking at tbe stars, tbe sky and tbe dark outllno of tbe straggling trees of tbe rapidly dismantling In tbe region of ber case a tiny point of light flashed and disappeared. EInora straightened and. won dered. Was It wise to leave ber precious money there? Tho light flashed once more, wavered a few seconds and died out Tbe girl waited. Sbe did not cee It again, and so sbe went back to ber books. In tbe LImberlost tbo bulking figure of a man slouched down tbe trail "Tbe Bird Woman was at Freckles bo muttered. room this evening," I Llm-berto- st ff pLnilaJ. "Wonder what for?" He left tbo trail, entered tbe lnclo-ur- e still distinctly outlined and sp- reached tbe case. Tbe first point of S gbt flashed from tbe tiny electric lamp on bis vest lie took a duplicate key from bU pocket, felt for tbe padlock and opened It Tbe door swung wide. Tbe light flashed tbe second time. Swiftly bis glanco swept the Interior. "'Bout a fourth of ber moths gone. EInora must have been with tbe Bird glvea.thm. to her.!-!- Ttun He Wat Within a Few Feet of the Girl. times went to tbe swamp behind her homo at night At times a cry went op from thut locality tbat paralyzed tny ono near or sent tbem floelng as K for life. Ho did not care to cross behind tbo cabin. Ho returned to tbo road, passed and again climbed tbe fence. Opposlto tbe west window be Sbe sat before a could seo EInora. mall table reading from a book between two candles. Her balr fell In a bright sheen around her, and with one band she lightly shook and tossed it as sbe studied. Tbo mas stood out In tbe nlgbt and watcbed. For a long time a leaf turned occasionally and tbe balr drying went on. The man drew nearer. Tbe picture grew more beautiful as be approached, no could not see as well as bo desired, for tbe screen was of white mosquito netting, and It angered him. He cautiously crept closer. The elevation shut Uncle Wesley "On your life, she mustl" said Wesley. "You put your little wad In tbe It" "You'll do no such thing.'' said tho bank all safe and never mention It to delighted Slnton. "Como now, If you'ro a living soul. It don't seem right, but your caso Is peculiar. Every word you going." y Is a true word. Each year you will "If t ride can you spare mo time to run Into tbe swamp to my box Just n get less from tho swamp, and things everywhere will bo scarcer. If you minute?" asked EInora. Tbo light she bad seen tho previous ever get n few dollars ahead, that can tart your college fund. You know you night troubled ber. "Sure," said Wesley largely, no was aro going to college, EInora!" having such a good tlmo nothing could "Of course I am," said EInora. Sbo Jumped from the carriage and hurry him. So they drove away and left n whlto faced woman watching soon found that with ber books, ber tbem from tbe door, ber heart Just lunch box and tbo box of arrow points he bad a heavy load. Sbe was ala tittle sorer than usual. "I'd glvo a pretty to bear what bo'll most to tbo brldgo crossing the culvert say to ber." sbo sold bitterly. "Al- when sbo beard tbo distressed screams ways sticking In, always doing things of a child. Across an orchard of the 1 can't ever nfford. Wbcro on earth suburbs camo a small boy, after him a did bo get that thing and what did big dog, urged by a man In tbo back ground. Elnora's heart was with the It cost?" mall flying flguro In any event what ever. Sbe dropped ber load on the CHAPTER VII. brldgo nnd with practiced band caught Wherein EInora Recslvss a Warning up a stono nnd flung It nt the dog. Billy Appears on the Scene. and Tbe beast curled double with a howL Mrs. Comstock entered tho Tbo boy reached tbo fence, nnd EInora and began tho day's was tbero to help him over. As be but mingled with tbo touched the top sho swung him to the bitterness of her soul ground, but bo clung to her, clasping was tho vision of a sweet young face, her tightly, sobbing and shivering with glad with a gladness never beforo seen fear. Eluora carried him to tho bridge on It, and over nnd over she repeated, and sot with blm In her arms. For a "I wonder what he'll say to her?" time bis replies to her questions were What be said was tbat sbo looked as Indistinct, but nt last be became quietfresh nnd sweet ns a posy and to bo er and sho could understand. careful not to step In ttie mud or Ho was n uilto of 0 boy, nothing but scratch her shoo when sbo went to the skin covered bones, bis burned, freckcase. led faco In a mortar of tears and EInora found her key and opened dust, bis clothing unspeakably dirty, tho door. Not whero sbo bad placed one great toe In a festering mass der her weight from Pete Corson dropped from tbe limb It, but conspicuously Inn front lay her a broken nail and sores all over tbe little heap of bills nnd crudo scrawl rlslblo portions of the small body. and found his way to tho road. IIo picked stood still a long time, then started of writing besldo It EInora "You wouldn't set a dog on a boy for back to the LImberlost A tiny point up tbe noto in astonishment Just taking a few old apples when you dere Elnory, the lord amlghty is hiding fed 'em to pigs with a shovol every of light flashed In tbo region of tbo you all right done you ever dout It this case. He stopped with an oath. money of yourn was took for some time day, would you?" ho said. "Another hound trying to steal from las nlte but it Is returned with Intres for "No, I would not," said EInora hotly. at a girl," be exclaimed. "But It's likely god sake, done ever come to tbe swampany "You'd glvo a boy all the apples be nlte or late evnln or mornln or far In he thinks If be gets anything It will bo time sompln worse an you know could wanted If be hadn't any breakfast and from a woman who can afford It, as 1 Bit you was so hungry be was all twUty Inside, A FIIEND. did." wouldn't you?" EInora began to tremble. Sbo hasHe went on, but besldo tbo fences tily glanced about Tbo damp earth "Yes, I would." said EInora. and very cautiously. "If you bad anything to eat yon beforo tbe case bad been trodden by "Swamp seems to bo alive tonight," large, roughly shod feet Sbo caught would glvo mo something right now, ho muttered. "That's three of us out" np the money and the note, thrust tbem wouldn't you?" Ho entered a deep placo at the north"Yes," said EInora. "Thcro' nothInto her gulmpo, locked tbo case and west corner, sat on tbe ground, and, ran for tbe road. ing but Just stones In tho package taking a pencil from bis pocket, bo Sbo was so breathless and ber faco But my dinner Is In tbat case. I'll toro a leaf from a little notebook and so wblto Slnton noticed gladly divide" It laboriously wrote a few lines by the Sbe openod tbe box. Tho famished "What In the world's tbo matter. light bo carried. Then bo went bock be asked as bo helped ber Into child gavo a little cry and reached to tbe region of tbo caso and waited. tho carriage. both bands. EInora caught tbem Before bis eyes swept tho vision of tbe back. "I am half afraid," sho panted. slender whlto creature with tossing "Did you bavo any supper?" "Tut. tut. hair, no smiled and worshiped It until "Nothing In cblldl- said Wesley Slnton. the world to be afraid of. "Ne" a distant rooster faintly announced What happened?" "Any dinner yesterday?" dawn. "An applo and some grapes I stole." "Undo Wesley," Then bo unlocked tho case again and moro money than Isaid EInora. "I bad "Whoso boy aro you?" brought homo last replaced tho money, laid the note upon "Old Tom Billings'." night, and I put It in my caso. Some It and went back to concealment, omt has been there The ground Is all "Why don't your father get you somewhere bo remained until EInora camo trampled, aud they left this note." thing to cat?" down tbe trail in tho morning, looking "He does most days, but bo's drunk "And took your money, I'll wager," very lovely In her new dress and bat now." said Slnton angrily, She had bad a groat struggle with "No," answered EInora. "Read tbo I "nushl Tou must ber balr. It crinkled, billowed and note nnd, oh. Undo Wesley, tell mo "He's your father'" not!" said EInora. shone, and she could not avoid seeing what It means!" "He's spent all tbe money to get the becoming frame it made around Hlnton's face was a study. "I don't drunk, too," said tbe boy, "nnd Jimmy her face. But In deferenco to ber know ' said. "Only and Hello are both crying for break what It mother's feelings tbo girl set her teeth one thing Is means," he means some fast I'd 'a' got nut all right with an dear. It and bound hor hair closo to tier bead 'apple for myself, but I to get beast who doesn't really want to with a Bhocstrlng. "Not to bo changed you has got bis eyo on you and barm some for them, and tbe tried got toe dog be Is at tbo case," sho told herself. you plain as be can not to'glvo close. Say, you can Just throw, can't That her mother was watching sho telling You got to keep along you?" was unaware Just as sho picked up him a chance. "Yes," admitted EInora. Sbo poured tbo roads, In tbe open, and not let tho brown ribbon Mrs. Comthe beautiful biggest tuotb Ibat ever flew toll you out bait tbe milk luto tho cup. "Drink stock spoke. It this," sbe said, holding It to him. of bearing of us or your mother. "You hud better let mo tic that You means tbat, plain Tho boy gulped tbe milk and swore and distinct" can't reach behind yourself and do It "Just when I can sell them; Just Joyously, gripping tbo cup with, ahak right." Is so lovely on ac- lng Angers. EInora gavo a llttlo gasp. Her moth- when everything 1 "Hushl" cried EInora. "That's dread can't I can't stay of them. er never before bad proposed to do count from the swamp. The LImber- full" girl that by any pos- away anything for tbo lost Is "What's dreadful?" sibility sho could do herself. Her clothes, going to buy tbo books, tbo oven start pay tbe "To say such awful words." heart quaked at tbo thought of bow a college fund. Ituition and "Hub, pa says worser 'an that ertry Just can't" ber mother would arrango tbat bow, "You've got to," Bald Slnton. "This but EInora dared not refuse. Tbe offer Is plain enough. You go far In tho breath bo draws." EInora stared Into tbo quaint little was too precious. It might never be sw.tmp at your own risk, even in day- faco aud saw tbat tbo child was oldor made again. than she bad thought He might have "Ob, thank you!" said tbo girl, and, time." "Undo Wesley," said tho girl in a been forty by bis bard, unchlldUb exslttlug down, sbo held out tbe ribbon. to pression. Her mother stood back and looked at whisper, "last nlgbt beforo I went "Do you want to bo Uku your fabed 1 was so happy I tried to pray, ber critically. 1 thanked God for biding me 'un- ther?" "You haven't got tbat like Mag Sin-to- and wing.' But "No; I want to be like you. Couldn't bad it last night," sbo announced. der tho shadow of bis any ono know a angel bo prettier 'an youl Can I Idlott You've tried to plas- bow In tbo world could "You llttlo bavo moro milk?" ter It down to suit me, and you missed Itf" EInora emptied tbo flask. Tbe boy Wesley Slnton's heart gavo one It. I liked it away better as Mag Axed was drained tbe cup. He drew a breath of breast His It after I saw It You didn't look so great leap In his girl's now. face satisfaction us he gazed Intb ber face whiter than tbo peeled." "You wouldn't go off and leavo your "Was you praying out loud, honey?" EInora looked In tbe glass tbe Wbcn whispered. llttlo boy, would you?" bo asked. tied, and bow tho be almost bow was perfectly "Did somo ono go away and' leave "I might bavo said words," nnswor-c- d gold tone of tbo brown did match tbe EInora. "I know I do sometimes. you?" questioned EInora in return. luster of tbo shining balrl Just tben "Yes; my mother went off and left 1'vo never bad any ono to talk to, and Wesley Slnton came to tho door. I'vo played with and talked to my. mo and left Jimmy aud Belle, 'too," "Good morning," bo cried heartily. You've caught me nt said tbo boy. "You wonldn't leavo your "EInora, you look n picture My, but elf nil my life. always makes mother little boy, would you?" sweet If any of tbem city boys It often, but It you're "No." says get sassy you tell your Undo Wesley angry when she does. Sbowhen It's Tbo boy looked eagerly at tho box. I'm your silly. I forget nnd do It nd he'll horsewhip tbem. Hero's Wesley, If I said EInora lifted a sandwich and uncoverChristmas present from me." Ho alone. But, Undo you know It was ed the fried chicken. Tbe boy gasped anything last nlgbt banded EInora the leather lunch box, bavo With delight tvlth ber uamo carved across tbe strap tbe merest whisper, because I'd "Say, I could cat tbo stuff In tbe been so afraid of waking mother. Don't in artistic lettering. up late and did two glass and tbo other box nnd carry tbe Uncle Wesley!" and that was you seo? I sat "Oh. bread and tbo chicken to Jimmy and lessons." all EInora could say. Slnton was steadying himself. "I'll Bello," bo offered. mo "Your Aunt Mogglo lilted It for EInora silently uncovered tbo cusfor a starter," bo said. "Now, if you stop and cxamlno tho caso as I come tard with preserved cherries on top back." ho said. "Maybe I can And aro ready I'm going to drive past your somo clew. That other that was Just and banded It and tbo spoon to tbo a way nnd you can rldo almost to Never did food disappear faster. with me and save tbo new shoes accidental. It's a common expression. child. salad went next, and a sandwich Ail tbo preachers uso It If I was go- Tbo that much." a chicken breast followed. EInora slipped tbo strap and turned ing to pray tbat would bo tbo very and half "I better leavo tho rest for Jimmy knife, flrst thing I'd say." back tbo lid. This disclosed tbe tight-ITbe color camo back to Elnora's nnd Belle," ho said. "They're '1st fork, napkins and spoon, tbo milk flask hungry." face. and tbo Interior packed with dainty EInora gave him the remainder of "Did you tell your mother about this sandwiches wrapped In tissue paper, tbe carefully prepared lunch. Tbe boy and tbe llttlo compartments for meat, money, EInora?" bo asked. "It's clutched It and ran with a sldowlse "No. 1 didn't," said EInora. salad and tbo custard cup. thing. "Oh. dreadful not to, but I was nfrald. You hop like a wild cried EInora. "Ob. mother!" EInora covered tbe dishes and cup, made you see, tbey aro clearing tbo swamp so mother. Isn't It flne? What 'spoon, replaced It and think of it. Uncle Wesley? How will fast Every year It grows harder to polished tbe gets closed tbo beautiful case She caught I ever thank you? No one will have And things, and Indian stuff In a tremulous laugh. 1 Oner lunch box than I. Oh, I do career. I want to graduate, and tbat' ber breath you. Thtt's tbo nicest gift I ever had. now I love Christmas In September." "It's a mighty handy thing." assent-c- d Mrs. Comstock, taking In every with sharp eyes. "1 guess you are glad now you went and helped Mag and Wesley when you could, Klnora?" "Decdy, yes," laughed EInora, "and I'm going again first time they have a big day if I stay out of school to do think do-ta- ll "If Aunt Margaret know that sbs'f never forgive mo," sho said. "It seetv as If secrecy Is literally forced upon me, and I hato It. Wbnt will I do for lunch? I'll ha vo to go sell my arrows and keep enough money for a restaurant sandwich." 80 she walked hurriedly Into town, points at n good price, deposited ber funds and went away with a neflt llttlo bnnk book and tbe noto from tho LImberlost carefully folded Inside. EInora passed down tbe great hall that morning, nnd no one paid tbe lightest nttcntlon to ber. Tho truth was she looked so like every ono else that she was4erfcctly Inconspicuous. Hut In tbo cont room there wcro members of tier class. Surely no one Intended It. but tho whisper was too loud. "iook nt tho girl from the LImberlost In tho clothes that woman gave old her r EInora turned on tbem. "I bog your pardon,"sbe said unsteadily; "1 couldn't help bearing tbatl No ono gnve me 1 paid for tbem mytheso clothes. self." Somo one muttered. "Pardon me," but Incredulous faces greeted her. EInora felt driven. "Aunt Margaret selected them, and sho meant to give herr mtlEN "Drink this," she said, holding It to him. to rue." she explained, "but 1 wouldn't tako tbem. I paid for tbem myself," There was a dead silence "Don't you bcllovo me?" panted EIthem nora. "Really, It Is none of our affair," said another girt "Come on; let's go." EInora stepped before the girl who had spoken, "You bavo made this your affair." she said, "been uso you told n thing which was not true. No 1 ono gavo 1110 what 1 am wearing. pnld for my clothes myself with money l earned aclllng moths to tbe Bird Woman. I Just camo from tbo bank wbcro I deposited whnt I did not use Hero Is my credit" EInora drew out nnd offered the little red book. "Surely you will believe tbat." she said. "Why, of course." said tho girl who first bnd spoken. "We met such a lovely woman In Ilrownleo's store, and ho said she wanted our help to buy some things for a girl, and that's bow wo came to know." "Dear Aunt Margaret," said EInora, "It was llko ber to nsk you. Isn't sbe splendid?" "Sbo Is Indeed," chorused the girls. Eluora set down her lunch box .and books and unpinned ber hat, hanging It besldo tbe others. U'hllo ber back was turned Into tho room camo tho girl of her encounter on tbe first day. walked to tbe rack and, with nu exclamation of approval, took down Elnora's bat "Just tbo thing I bavo been wanting," she said. "I never saw such beautiful quills In all my life. Tbey match my new broadcloth to perfec tion. I've got to tm vo tbat kind of quills for my bat 1 never saw .tho like Whoso Is It. and whero d como from?" No ono said a word, for Elnora's question, tbo reply' and her answer had gono the rounds of tho high school. Every one knew that tho LImberlost girl bad como out ahead, and Sadie Reed bad not felt amlablo wbcn the little flourish bad been added to Elnora's name In tbo .algebra class. Elnora's swift glanco was pathetic, but no ono helped ber. Sadie Reed glanced from tbo hat to tho faces around her and wondered. "Why, this Is tho freshman section. Whose hat Is It?" sbo asked again, this time Impatiently. "That's tbo tassel of tho cornstalk," aid EInora. with a forced laugh. Tbo response was gcuulne Every rno shouted. Pndlo Heed blushed, but sbo laughed also. "Well, It's beautiful," sho sold, tbe quills. Tbey aro exactly what I want I know I don't deserve any kindness from you, but 1 do wish you would tell mo at whoso store you got thoso quills." "aimlly." said EInora. "You can't get quills llko those nt a store. Tbey re from a living bird. Phoebe Blmms gathers them In ber orchard as ber peacocks shed tbem. They aro wing quills from tbo males." Then tbero was a perfect silence How was EInora to know tbat not a girl there would have told that? "I haven't n doubt but I can get you some," sbe offered. "Sho gavo Aunt Margaret a great bunch, and those are part of tbem. 1 am quite sure sbe his more and would spare some" (Continued next week.) )t n ly Ona-basb- n' October 31, 1912. THE CITIZEN Page Seven GROWING BETTER DRAFT COLTS By D. 0. THOMPSON, Animal Huibindry Department, Purdue ment Station. Purdue Unlverilty Agricultural Extension. Experi- INTENSIVE FARMING Conducted by FRANK S. MONTGOMERY, M.S. Instructor in Animal Husbandry, and Special Investigator Five Great Schools Under One Management FOR THE ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE THE MOUNTAINS What Are Your Talent ? What Aro Your Aimt? Berea Hat the Training That it Best Fer YOU. Are you not far advanced? Then enter the FOUNDATION 6CHOOL, Thos. A. Edwards, Superintendent Hare yo will be placed with others like yourself, under a special teacher, and make most rapid" progress. You will master Arithmetic and the commoa branches and be ready to use them. You will have alnglng, drawing, farm and household management, and free One year la the Foua-datlSchool costs leas than SO and la worth 1,000. Are you aiming to be a teacher? Then Join the NORMAL SCHOOL, John Wirt Olnamore, Dean. Here yon will be se trained that you will fear no examination, and you will be taught how U teach. The demand for Derea trained teachera far exceeds the aupply. Are you Interested In earning moneyt THE VOCATIONAL SCHOOLS, Miles E. Marsh, Dean. Mountain Agriculture. Home Science. Woodwork and Carpentry. Nursing. Printing and Bualneaa Courae, Eto. Here you aoon double your earning power, and learn te enjoy doing thlnga In a superior manner. Are you desiring the next beat thing to a College Course? Then tak two years or three yeara In the Two GENERAL ACADEMY COURSE, Francis E. Matheny, Dean. yeara, or three yeara, In auch practical atudlea as will fit you for an honorable and useful life. You select your studios from such as these: Physiology the science of health; Civics the science of government; Gramma Ethlca the aclence of right the art of correct apeech and and wrong; History necessary for politics, law and general Intelligence! Dotany necessary for the doctor and Interesting to every lady; Physic the aclence of machinery; Drawing, Bookkeeping, etc., eta. Do you wlah to prepare to enter College? Start In the BEREA ACADEMY PREPARATORY COURSES, Franele E. Matheny, Dean. Best training In Mathematics, Languages, Science and History. The s Aoademy haa lta own and Men's Dormitory, and a large body of etudenU of high character and ability, able lnatructora. ajki us ef Ca . lege Library and apparatus, text-bookon Book-Bindinletter-writinclaaa-room- Lime for the Soil for tho noxt flvo years. Mr. W, It. Todd down on Red Lick has promised to burn a kiln of llmo for his neighborhood thla winter It tho farmers t.'HI oxprcss a willingness to como nnd haul tho llmo away and pay him for tho material and troublo of burning It. In other neighborhoods whero Ilmcstono cliffs crop out with timber growing right In among the broken fragments of rock below tho cliff tho samo thing can bo done. Every ton of llmo properly applied to tho soil Is worth at least f 10.00. Sco how much It will cost you to get tho lime .and It will not bo hard to dccldo what to do. Mr. Montgomery of the U. S. Department of Agriculture who is located at Uerca and le cooperating with Berea Collego will test your soil and seo If It needs llmo If you write, him nbout. It. Of With the birth of tho great number of colta all over tho atato of Indiana thla season cornea tho problem of growing theso colts Into tho beat possible kinds of horses. Tho question of breeding, ao far as thla year's crop of colta la concerned, la a thing of the pant and cannot bo changed. The fuifcer muat now, In order to reap tlUsrgrcatost benefit from hla horse breeding operations, devote himself to growing the foal In the best possible manner. Marca which hare been worked through tho aprlng'a work and corn plowing and aro now at work In the harvest field have, perhaps duo to the combined Inroads of work and maternity upon their systems, In many cases ceased to give anything near a sufficient supply of milk for tho rapidly growing foal. Tho foal should not bo allowed to accompany the maro In her work about the farm but should be kept at tho barn In a clean atall or allowed the run of a email grassy yard or paddock. Cholco bits of hay or freshly cut grass should be supplied and a box from which tho foal may oat oats or other grain should be placed In the paddock. With oats or a mixture of Thcro la a great awakening In thla and all other portions of tho country to tho valuo of llmo for tho soil. Alt agricultural experiment stations In tho United States nnd inuny other countries havo demonstrated tho tho fact beyond a doubt and farmers that nro most awako to their own Interests aro not slow to fallow. Millions of bushels of llmo and ground Ilmcstono aro being spread over tho land overy year nnd Kao- fnrn tfnfif tiflir la mmtni. Infn linn In I this good work. And why shouldn't wo? Tho Inoxhaustlblo supply right at our door should cnablo us to. doublo our production In less than flvo years, Uurdctto's mill for grinding up rock grow and dovelop Into a strong, for tho Boll Is now ready for opora- thrifty, hard boned, well muaclcd and 'Hon, and thcro Is enough llmo need good bodied Individual If It has Inof ed within n radius of flvo miles herent within It such possibilities. year- that mill to keep It going every day Pastures nro not filled with ling drafters weighing 1,200 pounds, drafters weighing 1,600 I d bran and oats supplied dally In thla box, plenty of clean fresh water and a good place to romp and play, with acceas to a shady apot or dark atall whero the files will not torment It, together with whatever milk It may get from lta dam, tho foal should s pounds, and weighing 1,700 and 1,600 pounda by men who fall to aupply tho growing colt during tho first year of Its life everything essential to Its continuous growth and development. Tho valuo at maturity of the colta foaled this spring and summer In tho state of Indiana can bo Increased a largo per cent. If tho foals are kept growing during the latter part of this summer, this fall, and . during winter of Tho average valuo of the horses on the farms of Indiana cannot bo Increased In tho greatest posslblo degreo by merely the use of Improved aires and dams. riofore the Indiana farmers can successfully compcto with the other farmers of the corn belt In tho production of heavy draft horses and with the farmers of the old world In tho production of pure bred draft horses thoy must learn tho lesson of correct feeding. Slio and substance are essential In the drafter and theso cannot bo obtained by stinting the colt during tho first year of lta Ufa. Keep tho cott "coming" all the time nnd you will get a higher priced colt on tho market at an earlier date than can otherwise be done. three-year-old1912-13- Save all the Manure It out and Bcattcr It on tho whero It Is most needed. field Now that tho pasture Is short and the you must begin to toed fodder, cattle- havo a way of staying around whero they nro fed. Don't scatter o tho fodder around on a steep- where It with all tho manure will wash away Into tho creek, but haul tho fodder to tho barn lot, and mako some kind of manger at rails or boards to feed tho fodder In. '.Mako a rati pea ono rail squaro 10 throw tho manure Into that you can gather up around tho lot, and when you havo a load or two on hand haul hill-sld- Did It ever occur to you that a load of cood manuro Is worth aa much as a load of ties? It costs ll.'JO to get a load of tics cut, from 2.00 to $3.00 to get them to market, and you get $0.30 for a load of ten first class tics. So you clear from 1.10 to 2.10 for your load of ties. It will not cost you a dollar to save and haul a load of manuro. Which Is tho better business proposition? Berea College Three Corn Show's On Saturday, November 23rd, thcro will bo a corn show at Mr. Arnctt'u storo at Duluth, on lied .Lick. Thoro also bo a corn show on the I will samo date at Webb and Hunter's storo at Red Lick ford. Mr. Montgomery will visit both places and gtvo talks on corn culture, tho selection of seed corn and caring for thu same. Some tl mo In November theft will bo a corn and Industrial exhibit at tho Narrow Gap School. Thoso who were thero last year will bo sure to como I FALL CARE OF THE FLOCK BY H. E. ALLEN, Animal Husbandry Department, Purdue Experiment Station. Purdue University Agricultural Extension. again and bring all their friends. It la expected that tho Silver Creek and I (ayes BchooU will cooperate In this exhibit. Good prizes will bo offered. .Thero will bo good speaking. l)e- -' tailed notlco will bo given In tho I Citizen later. Tho Pacific Homestead considers tho farm "the great mainspring," 10 which wo offer no objection, save to remind our contemporary thai llko tho mainspring of a watch, thu farm is no good whew It Is run down. , tnMfcdaLM?JuK)Wn , . Tho rarmcr'8 Outdo reminds ua that our great Presidents, from Wash 7YOT:V IkTJlVLiI TMrCSi LOX-,v."trTL- - LiveStock Kail Is a seaton of the year when too many farm (locks are neglected. Often the hccp aro left to tako caro of themselves, gracing In a back pasture on short, dried up grass and with warm stagnant water to drink. Experienced aheepmcn bnve found such treatment to bo unprofitable. that are good mothers, heavy mlfiHi and have raised one or two lambs must have a period of rest after wealing their lambs, If expected to upnold tnelr vitality, thrift and pro duce a crop of strong lambs the following season. The lamba abould ba weaned by the middle of August If they were born In March or April, aa la the case In most farm flocks. Naturally the ewea will ba In rather thin condition after suckling their lamba all aummer, but caro muat be taken not to feed them too nutrttloua and stimulating feeda at thla time on account of the danger of the heavier milking ewes getting spoiled udders. If the uddera of these wea aeem to become congeated, proper measures should be taken to prevent them from spoiling. Drying up may be Induced by partially milking out the uddera a few times at two or three day Intervals. Two or three milking at moat will usually aufflce. Culling the Ewea. The flock ought to be cloiely culled before breeding beglna In the fall. Those ewea that have not proved to be good producera and do not furnish enough milk to raise at least one good lamb ahould be culled out Others that have broken mouths or whose uddera have become spoiled In any way ahould be sold to the butcher aa soon aa they can be brought Into good enough condition. At thla time the owner ahould be well enough acquainted with the performance and record of the vartoua ewea to know which onea to dispose of and which onea to retain. Later, the lamba may be culled. Of course the beat ewe lamba ahould Breed-IngJB- bo reserved for tho further Improvement of tho flock and tho Inferior ones sorted out to ba sold with the wethers. Uniformity In typo aud size should he observed at this time, as QULES FOR BETTER BREEDING well as vitality, thrift, capacity and a good fleece. Modern Improvement of Draft Horse "Flushing." Brought About by Observance Tho term "flushltrg" la applied to of Principles Given. having tho ewes rapidly gaining In flesh at tho time tho ram Is turned, Considering what has been said we with them for mating. This Is a prac- may next set down somo simple tice now In favor and la extensively rules for the conduct of our breeding used by the leading breeders In Amer- operations upon sensible, scientific ica and Great Britain. It Is not only and successful lines. It may bo said, to e ncourago tho ewe to take too, Intended that the modern Improvement tho ram early, but to bring the whole of draft horses Is being brought about flock to wean aa near one time and aa by the following rules, and of uniformly aa possible. Then, too. It their observance has theso to the sucled baa been found that whenever ewea cess achieved In 'foreign countries. and rams are mated that are both In The mares chosen for draft-horsa atrong, vigorous condition a higher breeding should be draft mares In percentage of twins may be expected. size, weight, character and temperaRape will probably flush the flock, ment. They should be sound, workbelter and more cheaply than any ers, over IE hands In height and not other known feod. However, If this not less than 1,200 to 1,500 pounds Is not available an aftermath of clover weight In work condition. It would la good, and some sort of grain, espebe best were they 1,500 pounds and cially oats, will prove highly satisfac- up In weight 'The sire should be a tory, though expensive. Cabbage la sound, prepotent, muscular, thoroughalao recognized aa a sheep feed that ly worked or exercised, , will accomplish the same results. registered stallion of draft breed. The o pure-bred- REV. CHAS. F. HUBBARD, D. D., Dean Tho Collego Itsolf stands apart from nil the other school under Its ington till Grant, were taken from tho management anil tins long maintained tho highest standards known in tho forstandard wo agricultural population." But the farm- South. To conform to the Carnegieelective studies have diminished our conwith opportunity to mer requirements I Kequlred nnd breeders do not want to be forever centrate in particular lines. Largest collego library In Kentucky. Laboring Presidents. It is much moro to atories equipped for student practice. Courses leading to the degrees of their advantage to breed great farm- A. It., II. S.. K. L.,nnd II. Ted. MUSIC '(IngTrig Free). Reed Organ, Voloe Culture, Piano, Theory, ers. Band, may be taken for special fees In oonneeKoa with work la lay el tie Don't forget about the socd corn above aohoola. when you aro husking this fall. SeQuestions Answered lect enough this fall for yourself and area, Friend ef Working Students. Berea College, with Its eflaatea several of your neighbors whoso corn Institution. It' requires certain fees, but was not as good aJ yours and who aohoola, U not a money-makinyear for the benefit ef K ta anyway. It expenda many thousands of dollars each might forget about seed dents, giving highest advantages t loweat coat and arranging fer student Spread your seed corn out up stairs to earn and save la every way. In tho houso where It will dry thoroly OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMILY, with careful regulation to protect and not frcczo and you will not havo the character and reputation of the young people. ,Our student come from tho troublo you had last spring of the best families and are earneat to do well and Improve. For any who may planting your corn a second timo be sick the "College provide doctor and nurse without extra charge. and paying two dollars a bushel for All except those with parents In Berea Uv In Colleg buildings, ant Bccd corn. aaalat la work of boarding hall, farm and ahops, receiving valuable trailing, and getting pay according to the value of their labor. Except In winehanoe to earn a part of their all will Farm and Flresldo is disposed to ter It la expected that Secretarysave a coming to secure employment before peases. Writ to the take stock In tho claim that electricPERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing, laundry, postage, book, eta, vary ity Is a soil stimulant; but wo aro inwith different people. Berea favor plain clothing. Our climte U the beat, clined to tho belief that tho hoo but as atudanta muat attend claasea regardleaa of the weather, warm wra?) and barn yard manuro aro better stlm. and anderolothlng, umbrella and overshoes are necessary. The ulants, and a real llvo man the most tlv Store furnishes books, toilet axtlolea. work uniforms, mmbrellaa ant stimulating factor on tho farm al- ether necessary artlolea a coat ways, however, excepting his wife. LIVINQ EXPENSES are really below eoat The Colleg asks ao rear! (or the One building In which atudenta lire, eharglng only enough room rent to pay for oleanlng, repair, fuel, light, and waahlng of bedding aa4 towela. For table board, without coffee or extra. 11.35 a week, la the faS, whon the time female, It should, furnished room, with fuel, lights, waahlng of bosV comes, be bred to a pure-bresire of and $1.50to In winter.for For person. 60 oenta each ding. 40 the samo breed as tho original Biro, First a "Dollar Deposit" aa guarantee ft SCHOOL FEES are two. and this plan of breeding should be continued, cross after cross, until flvo return of room key, library books, etc Thla la paid but onoi , and U rtara4 or six of the samo puro when the atudent departa. Second an "Incidental Fee" to help on expenses for car of school kalleV draft breed blood having been put on tho progeny Is practically puro bred lng, hospital, library, etc (StudanU pay nothing for tultlen or ervtoo of of tho breed used In Us making. teaohera all our Instruction la a free gift). The Incidental Fee for moat $5.00 a term. $6.00 la Academy and Normal, and IT.00 la 0H Thero should never be the slightest student deviation from this plan of breeding. glate couraca. ay Had thero been In Franco wo would PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, incidental fee aid room not havo tho modern Pcrcherons of tho term, board by the half term. Installments are as folio wsi today; and mixed breeding, such as PALI TI5RM has characterized American operaACADEMY VOCATIONAL AND tions, would have absolutely preventCOLL19K AND NORMAL FOUNDATION SCHOOLS ed the origination and perpetuation of J 6.00 I Inddentil Fee f 5.00 3.60 Room 7.00 7.0a tho Clydesdale, Shire, Suffolk or BelHoard, 7 week 9 45 9 4J 9 45 gian breeds. Selection and some mixJjo.oj 45 Amount due Sept. II. 1911 CHS ing In blood bad to be followed In tho Board 7 weckt. due Oct. jo, 1911 943 94s 94s early origination of theso breeds, but Jjj.qo I19 50 Total for term til 90 It Is no longer necessary and now 3l.410 31.40 ICpaldlnadvnnco. . . . 'I'JU.OO would bo ruinous. Then, too, the sire WINTXR TKRM must be sound, and throughout the 6 I 5 00 Incidental Fee 7. to 600 Room 7.10 ent'ro operation of horse breeding, as 9 00 Hoard, 6 weeki 9.00 9.00 feeding must we have seen, adequate Jjo.oo Amount due January 1, 1913 fia.io be the rule. ti9.00 Doard for 6 weeks, due Feb. u, 1913 . 9.00 9.00 g Ce-epd 1 r4 ... 7- - tial things to the profitable raising of poultry. Close, stuffy quarters are very Injurious. Toads and Lizards. The gardener who kllla toada and lizards must be Ignorant of the great service done by these harmless helpful creatures la destroying Insects. Parle gardeners buy toada to put In their gardens and greenhouses. Ventilated Heuaee. Be aure that the roosting quarters are well ventilated at thla time of the year. Pure air la free and Inexpensive and will enter every nook and corner of the poultry house, It It la permitted. It la one of the very essen- Milk In Madrid. 110 lurge ilulrylng conccrna In Mndrld. Part of the milk supply comes from goats and a few cows pastured near the city and kept In lecbe-rla- s In the city, whero they are milked; some Is brought In from nearby farms, usually about six gallons in tin cans In straw baskets slung across a horse upon which the rider mounts; some from neighboring villages by tratu or wagon, all In tin cans, and a small amount from northern apaln by train, resultant progeny of the first cross, a twenty-fou- r hour trip. Deliveries to If a male, ahould be caatrated; If a regular patrons nre made by moras carrying n frame from which are suspended about eighteen small palls or bottles, each holding about a quart, but It Is probable that most of the families In Madrid do not receive regular supplies, such as Is needed being brought In by some member of the family or a servant, who carries any convenient vessel or pitcher from the house. This milk Is secured from amalt milk ahops, called lecherlas. of which there are about MO shown In the city directory. The milk Is alwaye boiled as aoon as It la. brought Into the house. It la almost Impossible to secure cream, and It U almost Invariably sour when obtained. Argonaut Champion English Shir. Total for term If paldlniulTKnee. ... t' IS8.S0 6.73 S 00 tjt.Jo 930.70 ili.io 3t.70 00 There are Incidental Fee Room Board, 3 weeka Amount due March 3$. I913 Board 3 weeks, due Apr, 30, Total for term It paid In advance STRING TKRM J 400 191 t t oo 3.00 6.7s 5 7i , ... 73 6.75 t'l lS 6.73 jo Si.6o i4 f t.jj pi so esi.do ti-v- i S.OO Special Expenses Business. Winlir String Tclll Fall J14 00 fja 00 io.oo Stenography and Typewriting f u.oo 10 00 3600 14 00 Bookkeeping (regular courae) 6.00 18.00 Bookkeeping) brief courae) 3.00 7.00 Uualncaa court studies for atudenta In other departments: 1. Stenography 17.00 10.30 9 00 7.30 Typewriting, with one hour's uac 6.00 of Inatnirnent 7.00 ll 00 300 Com. Law, Com. Geog., Com.. Arlth., or 3,40 I. So renmanahip. each 140 l.lo In no caac will apecial Bualneaa Fees exceed 13.00 per term. depoalt, nor money for books or laundry. Thla does not Include the dollar im .... .... young man or young woman can get an education at there is the will to do ao. great advantage to start in tho fall and have a full year of It continuous study. Many young people waste timo In the publlo school going over and over the same tuingu, when they might be improving much faster by coming to Berea and starting In on now studies with some of the beet young men and women from other counties and atate. Applicants must bring or send a testimonial showing that they are abovo 16 years old, in good health, and of good character. This may be signed by some former Berea student or some reliable teacher or neighbor. The use of tobacco Is strictly forbidden. Hurry I Fall Term began September 11. For information or friendly advloe write to the Secretary, Bsrea Any Able-bodie- d If Is D. WALTER MORTON, Berea, Ky. Paqe Eight. THE CITIZEN. year old mulo from Harry Daham for ono hundred and forty dollars. Riley Unbbard pnRoed through hen;, Thursday, buying eggs Charley (lab bard Is about ready to move to his new homo near Happy To in School at this placo is progressing nicely. October 31, 191a. East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else Re eeneip4fc ttltstr4 for pitllCltloB, ! l(i4 Tidlt la lU Of tj ll Mt kit SS SB (0(4 flt. millet. Witt Ite trait tUllliy, JACKSON COUNTY MeKl'.E McKec, Oct. 28. Everybody In this vicinity Is talking politics now. I'rof. Smith of licrea gave a very Interesting talk in the Chapel, Sun day night, on the problems the coming generation will havo to moH and solve. Mr. I. T. Messier made a trip to Bcrea last week. Mrs. J. D, Hayes went to Bcrea last Friday. Gcorgo Bowles was visiting at Brad shaw last Saturday night Jesso Tru- ett spent tho day hero last Sunday. Grace, J. K. Sparks and daughter, inado a trip to Berea last week. CARICO Carlco, Oct. 21. .Mrs. Cora Roberts has been In poor health but Is now a little bettor. Mis. Leatha Tusssy who had a hemorrage of the lungs last week Is somo better now. Walter and Charley Rice, Georgo Martin and Bernard Hcgnn were hero fishing last week. They caught a fine lot and took them to Livingston. Mr. Kdward Evans la here on a threo months furlough. Mrs. Orbln Smith who was taken to the doctor at Atlanta Is reported a little better. J. W. Smith was visiting his sick soon, to spend the winter with his brothers, Sherman and Klla. Tlie in fant child, of W, M. Nelson, Is very low with pneumonia fever. The peo to plo of this vicinity are grieved hear of tho death of Mre. Cy Tankers- ley of Laurel, who died suddenly at Albert her home, Sunday night. Hays, of Richmond, Is overseeing the work of repairing tho stavo-dres- s' Ing machlno here. He says It will bo a few days yet before It will bo ready for work again. A. Tusscy Is deliver Ing staves to Mr. Davidson for $3S per thousand. Henry Smith, who Is now working on the mill here, will visit his home, at Elvira, Saturday nnd return Sunday to resumo work Mrs. Ida Parker Is reiwrtcd t have pneumonia. Jack Frost paid us a visit, on tho 22nd, that put the peoplo to houslnc their potatoes. KKHBY KNOII daughter last Saturday. Tho dedicaFlat tion of tho church house at Top was nicely carried on, Sunday. Edward Evans and James Angel had a narrow C3cap from being hurt badly, Friday, by falling from a scaffold while painting on the church house at Flat Top. Mr. Angel got his back hurt but Is better now. James Lakes passed through here today, enroute to sec Riley McCowan who Is very low with typhoid fever. PARROT Parrot, Oct. 23. Mrs. Rebecca Cor-ne- tt was thrown from a horse and hurt very bedly, but the Injury Is not fatal. S. H. Hundiey's family aro reported to on the mend, with the exception of his wife. The fever Isn't broken on her. L. Webb visited our school, Wednesday, and gave an interesting talk. Clrs. Rachel Price, on b-- Kerby Knob, Oct. 20. A series of meetings Is now being held nt tho Baptist church, conducted by Rev. Hacker. A largo crowd attended tho teachers association at Durham Ridge, Saturday. Basket dinner for nil nnd everybody ceemcd to spend a pleas-pday. A baby girl arrived nt the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ambrose Powell, Oct. 19. Born nt the home of Mr. and Airs. Lewis Smith, a girl, Oct. 3rd. Ccrtlo and Fairy Hays visited Flossie Click, Saturday night. Lizzie and Lavada Wild visited the home of their sister, Dorcas Click, Saturday. James Click lost a fine Wednesday evening, mule, after working It to Bcrea and back. N. B. Williams lias been .hauling his ap ples to Lexington end selling thoin at a good price. nt HURLKY last Thursday, visited her daughter, Mlnlo Hillard, who is teaching the Plncy Flat school this year. Joe Black Is planning to go to Illinois, everybody Hurley, Oct. 20. Most is about ready to gather corn in this community. There has been a pro past tracted meeting here for the week. It closed Friday with throe additions who will be baptized next meeting. Several from this place attended tho big day at Flat Top, Sunday, and all had a fine time. Pal Gabbard visited and Bill Bailey friends at Birch Lick, Saturday night and Sunday. Dm Bailey b0uRht a four Bun-da- y. Saturday. Mr. Maud Settle, of Lex- spent lust week with hor father, her sister, 'Mrs. Rottlo Martin, Mr. and Mrs, Jamea Llnvlllo spent Saturday and Sunday W. W. Henderson. ington, nnd daughter, Edith, of Ucren aro with her parents, Mr, and Mrs. Rol-ll- o LOCUST Mil AN Cll visiting friends and relatives of this Rlddlo, of thlc place. Miss Fairy 26. Mr. and Locust Branch, Oct. Scttlo and 'Miss Leila Flanery spent Mrs. John Campbell spent Sunday place. Thoro wan a crowd from Bcrea In this vicinity Sunday aftera fow days with tho former's grand- with '.Mr. nnd Mre. Jeff French. In noon chestnut hunting. Leo McGuiro parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. John Hudson, Jack Frost mado his appearnnco Mrs. Nannlo Witt will this neighborhood last night nnd did of Richmond visited his Bister, 'Airs. of Hugh. bandoaf. W. T. Llnvlllo, Sunday. Jesse Bullen leavo n a fow days for Danville, Ky., great damage to everything. Hoen Sand Gap, Oct. 26 Wo aro havspend the winter Gentry, who hns been In Colorndo, nnd wlfo left, Wednesday, for Illiwhero sho will ing somo nice, cool weather at pres"Mrs. Baldwin. His nois. Mr, and Mro. James Gulnn and returned homo Inst night. ent. Jack Frost has been making his with her daughter, U, Bullen nnd famiMr. nnd Mrs. BenJ. Boen spent a frlonds wero nil glad to have him Mr. nnd Mni. J. appearance the last few mornings J. ly visited J. 'A! llultcn, Sunday. Th. few days, lost week, with relatives como homo. Mr. and Mrs. II. 0. Blck- - Thero was a largo crowd of young W. Williams Is very poorly. , Big Hill, Ky. nell visited Mr. nnd Mrs. P. Wnlton folks visiting Allcses Lula nnd Flos-rl- o teachers' association that convened at at 111. HE t.ICK last Sunday. Mrs. Annie Gentry and Itldgo school last Saturday Durham Waddle, Sdndny- .-. C. Vlars nnd Bluo Lick, Oct. 20, Win. B. Harris fnmlly visited Mro. Vernlo Collins last The nroved to bo very successful. returned home, Monday, from Green- Sunday afternoon. 11. (1. lllckncll sol daughter, Boulah, mado a business nost Important feature of the day, wood, Ind., whero ho has been emtrip to Berea, Saturday. Thero was a flno lot of cnttlo last week. except tho noon hour, (or exercise) n Blinking at Scaffold Cano school ployed for somo tlmo by the J. T. was a grand march by tho pupils with ROCKCASTLE COUNTY houso, Friday night, which waa well Polk Canning Co. Vestcr Evans had flags and soldiers" caps. J. 0. Dur Georglo nnd Addlo Todd attended. IIOONK a Btroko of paralysis, Wednesday, ham who is teaching at Bcrea reDaddy and Mannd was taken to the Gibson InfirBoone, Oct. 21 Mrs. 'Mary E. Lamb of Crab Orchnrd visited cently visited his parents, Mr. and s mary nt Richmond for an operation. of Bcrea Is visiting her daughter, ma Todd, Saturday and Sunday. Mrs. J. R. Durham, of this place. of Alias Talitha Coylo of this placo Is B. 11. Toby has mid his farm near Mrs. Geo. I.nmb. Hcoco Ward .Tames Johnson, who has been III for sister,' Airs. Norn Wren, Moto to D. Smith of Bell County Livingston Is visiting his cousin, visiting her somo time, Is at 'McKeeo this weeli for four hundred dollars. Mrs. Rose Mrs. Mary Lambert. Tho Baptismal of Boone. Walter Brock of Scaffold being treated by Dr. HornBby. Ho Roberts and daughter, Grace, uf services will bo held near Falrvlew Cano who was kicked by a horso some Is thought to bo slowly linprovliu. Moto wero the guests of Mrs. Dlnn next Sunday. A. D. Levett mado a tlmo ago Is ablo tc bo out again. The- new baby at James Johnson's Johnson, Thursday. Faulk Harris and business trip to Berea one day last Next Saturday and Sunday aro reguInitio Ann, Instead Is a girl, named y V. J. Klnnard woro visitors at Rock- - week. Thero will bo services at lar church days nt '.Macedonia. Every-lcdof a boy. J. N. Tuttle, teacher at come. of Flat Gap next Saturday and Sunday, Sunday. Egbert Johnscn ford, this placo, was called to Estill Coun- Spring Lake visited homo folks, Satconducted by tho Rev. M. C. I.nnib. GARRARD COUNTY ty, this week, on account of tho IllOur Sunday urday and Sunday. 'Miss Talitha Coylo of near Rock-for- d PAINT I.ICK. Mngglo Dur ness of his mother, nnd 11. School has good attendance with Is now visiting her sister, Mrs. Paint Lick, Oct. 27. Mrs. W. U ham is teaching In his absence. .Ichtwnrdt as Supt. Olllo Skinner Nora Wren. Jns. Thomas of this Rogers cJlcb rated her fltty-s- l '.Magglo Durham is to begin teach la at home again from Ottlo. placo has recently moved to proper birthday, by giving her relatives and ing school at Goochland the 2!th. Vaughn ty of Mr. Ulalr. Mrs. Jns. neighbors t. flno birthday dinner, Thero Is a new baby, at the home of ESTILL COUNTY Is quite 111 now. John Singleton who Oct. AOKKHVII.LK W. Durham's, call 18th. Thero wero thlrty-nln- a Mr. and Mrs. David Wngcrsvlllo, Oct. 21. Prof. French baa been In Illinois for somo tlmo guests, besides homo folks, and all ed John Noah. Allen Clemmona and family, formerly of Korby Knob, havo was nt this place, Saturday night linn returned to his homo near thls Spent a very enjoyabjo day. Airs. Jeff place. Wllllo Foynter Is very sick Davis nnd family, from Danville, 111., moved Into the property lately va- and Sunday. Illss Annn Mny Flynn now. Ms Thursa Klrby vlslti'd nre visiting relatives here, at prescated by Sherman Durham at this was tho guest of Miss Kato Wagers, Just Mrs. Misses Lydla and Simla Levett, Sun ent. 'Allko Jennings returned to Illi"aro glad to havo 'Mr. ClemSaturday night and Sunday. place. Wo day. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Hicks visnois, last Saturday, after a month's mons as a citizen. C. S. Durham Anna Kelley and brother, Jns. WilMrs. Henry Hambstay with homo folks. G. II. Gabbard been all smiles since tho ICth, son, visited their father, Mr. A. Q. ited her mother, has place. Jess WrMi has gono on an extended visit to over tho arrival of a new baby girl, Wilson, a few days last week. The len, of near this Lamb made a business trip Jackson County. Airs. G. II. Gabbard named Martha May. Wm. AlumbauKh Misses Kate Wagers and Maud Park and Geo. to Wallaceton one day last week. was tho guest of Mrs. Elizabeth Mcis preparing to movo to Bcrea to put wero shopping In Irvine, Saturday. Mrs. Jeff Wagers nnd daughter. Tho family of Joo King ot near Bc Collum, last Saturday week. Tho his son in school. Florence and Mag and Mm. Edna Wilson rea hnvo recently moved to this MIsspm Prarl Brockman and Mary gie Durham went to Goochland last Kntherino place. Cates and .Messrs. Gilbert Dcvera, week, on buslnccs. Thomas Hale of wero tho guests of Miss Ella Park, Tobo Watson, and 'Air. Campbell ot llOCKi'OKU Richmond was a welcoino visitor at Thursday, of last week. Tho Misses Rosa and Molllo Arvinu entertained Hockford, oct. 21 Hugh Lnvlo Paint Lick, wero the guests ot Mr. J. R. Durham's, Sunday. qulto n number of friends, Sunday. who got shot about three weeks ago nnd Mrs. Oscar Gabbard, last Sunday. MADISON COUNTY Thoso present wero tho Misses Anna Ih In tho Bcrea hospital and Is getAir. and Airs. John Smith wero tho Kingston M. Flynn, Fan Scrlvner, Mary Wilson, ting along nicely. Ho Is expecting to guests of their father and mother, Miss Vcrna Anna, May and Kato Wagers, Cleona come home Boon. W. T. LlnvlUe who Air. and Airs. W. P. Rogers, Kingston, Oct. 28, but Parks, who Is attending the E. K. S. Collins and the Mecsrs. Robert and went to Robinson a few days ngo Saturday night, and were also tbu Jf. at Richmond, spent from Satur Joo Wagers, Robert Flynn, Earnest Las returned home Bro. Fish oMiear guests of Oscar Gabbard and family, day till 'Monday with her parents at Centers, Logan Miller, Elliott RogMt Vernon preached at Scaffold Sunday. this placo. The Misses Suda Powell ers and Carl Wllron. All rciort a fine Cane Methodist church, Sunday, at 0WSLEYC0UNTY georgo Cox and Miss Alice '1 p. m. Thero was a crowd" nt J. W. nd Eva Lewis wore shopping In Be time. m:iiavtian surprised their friends Todd's, Sunday, among them were Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Mark Henderson rea, Sebastian, Oct. 24. Miss Irene- Ab-nFlanory. "Mr. and Mrs. Cam Lewis by going to lrvlno nnd getting mar- 7.1 Ins Edith LlnvlUe, Earl Llnvllle, of Gabbard and Henry Duff of and Mr. and Mrs. John Powell spent- ried last Thursday. They will Wau llertlo and John Stephens, Mr. HenSunday with Mr. and 'Mrs. Wesley- this week for Mlddletown, O., whero ry Bowman and wife. Bob Bowman Rlcetown wero quietly married at and family and Mr. II. E. Bullen nnd tho homo of tho brldo last Thursday. Miss Lydla Young and they will make their future home. Webb. Continurtt on Psgr Clr Myrtle 'McCollum visited mother were shopping in Richmond, Mrs. Etta Hymer of Mlddletown. '0., family 1 ' er THINK IT OVER! Either Mr. Taft or Mr. Wilson will be Elected President. In Kentucky, the Progressive Party will fall far short of securing the required number of votes to qualify it as a political party within the' provisions of our election laws. This is indicated clearly by their insignificant registration, and by the reports, received by the Committee, of conditions throughout the State. of Since the middle of September, the drift has been steadily toward the Mr. Taft and is increasing in force as the election draws near. The reason for this is apparent to any one giving the matter a moment's consideration. Continuous employment is at hand for all those who desire to find it and remunerative prices reward the producers. This means comfort for the people generally and accounts also for the absence of political excitement. The violation of the most sacred tradition of the republic; opposition to a third term as President for any man, and the economical theories and vital constitutional changes involved in the candidacy of Mr. Roosevelt, are issues of extreme importance, but the fact that his defeat is conceded by all, except his most ardent supporters, has to a large extent eliminated them from consideration. The race being between' the Republican and Democratic candidates; our confidence that the good judgment of the people will lead them to Mr. Taft is based ujion the record; the Republican Party believes in, and will adhere to the protective tariff system. The Democrat Party believes in tariff for revenue only, which means free trade, and, if placed in power, will, if true to their platform declaration, seek at once to wipe out and destroy all elements of protection in our tariff laws. Their platform declarations of 1892 and 19 2 on this question are identical and, in both, a protective tariff is denounced as unconstire-ele- ct ROOSEVELT DELEGATES FOR TAFT LETTER OF WM. HEYBURN, PRESIDENT BELKNAP HARDWARE & MANUFACTURING COMPANY Roosevelt Delegate from Louisville to the Republican National Convention. I.oliisvillc, Ky., October 15, 191 1. Mr. Chas. Sclioll, Louisviille, Ky. , My dear Sir : Referring to your question as to what candidate I have decided to vote lor, for President, at the November election, I would say that I am going to vote for Messrs. Taft and Sherman, whom I regard as the regular nominees for the Republican Party. I attended the Chicago Convention as a Roosevelt delegate, but from my observation and experience there, I considered it was fortunate for the country and for the Republican Party as well, that Mr. RooseI became convinced that Mr. Roosevelt's candidancy was the result of personal velt was not nominated. I believe that with Mr. ambition and not for the purpose of furthering any particular policies or principles. Roosevelt's it was possible for the Progressive element of the Republican Party to have nom- 1 tutional. In 1892 the Democratic Party was successful upon this issue and they tried their hand on the tariff and the result is well remembered. Distress, misery, want aad actual starvation were general throughout the land and continued until the election of McKinley and the restoration of the Republican Party to control. They, of course, try to explain and absolve themselves of responsibility for the results, but they cannot deny actual conditions as they existed during their complete control of the executive and legislative branches of our government. Now the country prospers. Buisness prostration in any line exists nowhere within its borders. The affairs of the government have been economically and efficiently administered, The government's control of trusts has been strengthened. A surplus remains, in the treasury after the payment of all expenses. The trade of the country is larger than at any other period in its history. A Republican Administration, with Mr. Taft as its head, has been and is now in charge. We know what we have in 1912. We know what we got as a result of 1892. Under the one prosperity and plenty, under the other disaster and distress. The only safe course lies in holding on to that which is good. Danger lurks in a change. inated Governor Iladley or Senator Cummins, to have made any changes in the platform that might have been desirable, to have revised the rules so as to eliminate the authority of the National Committee, where ever such authority as they had might be abused, and more important than all, to preserve the integrity and usefulness of the Republican Party. Mr. Roosevelt's followers, by reason of their passionately stormy methods, used where no principles could be involved with the same vehemence as where principles might be involved, destroyed my confi1 was well prepared by what I'saw at Chicago, for the and good judgment. dence in their lack of the sense of proportion that lead to the action of the Roosevelt supporters in undertaking to establish the Progressive Party. As for myself, I can see no hope of accomplishing progressive measures by this procedure, and grave danger of weakening the Influence of the Kepubllcan Tarty for good along many lines. The Republican platform relative to Tariff policies appeals to me with peculiar force. I have had the advantage of knowing something nbout the working effect of th,e tariff schedules and tariff policies on business, and, lt out feeling Intolerant of the opinion of other men, am satisfied that the Republican policy of protection Is for tihA general Interest as well as general prosperity. I believe that If Dr. Wilson Is elected President, he will probat call an extra session of Congress, to revise the Tariff, and Immediately business will stagnate. The demand for the products of the farm and factory will drop off, and the necessary accompaniment to this will be a falling market. If the Tariff schedules are so made as to threaten American producers with serious competition from abroad, where the price of labor is so much lower than here, the condition of stagnation will be permanent, or until the policy Is changed. If the change made by such a special session Is not such as to bring the American consumer Intocompetl. tlon with the foreign producer, I can see no logic In changing the Tariff, hence the program of the Democratic . Party becomes a futile one. No one who Is thoughtful can doubt that If the Democratic Tarty Is elected to power by a large majority, as some claim It will be, It will be a very radical free trade, or, "Tariff for revenue only" Tarty. No honeyed pre. election phrases of Or. Wilson, delivered in TltUhurg to placate the voters In the district, where protection sent ment Is supposed to be extensive, will ctmnre this fact. Those who vote for Dr. Wilson, should do It with the full know ledge of what It means, and should not vote for him unless they believe In the tariff for revenue only, which Is the real meaning of the Democratic platform and the real Intention of the Democratic Tarty. Those who believe In a protective tariff policy and expect to make their vote effecthe, should In my opinion, stay with the Republican Party, whether in their opinion it Is managed in every detail to suit them or not. Yours very truly, William IIkvul'hn. LETTER OF JUDGE B. J. BETHURUM OF SOMERSET, KENTUCKY Roosevelt Delefate from the Eleventh District to the National Republican Convention. Somerset, Ky., Oct. 7, 191 J. Mr. H. T. Artcrberry, Tompkinsvillc, Ky. Dear Sir: I am in receipt ol your letter of the 4th instant, in which you invite me to make some speeches in Monroe county for the Progressive ticket. In answer to the same will say, that I must decline to do so for the reason that I do not belong to the Third party, but am a Republican and expect to loyally support that party and its ticket in the coining election. I was, as you know, a supporter of Mr. Roosevelt before the Convention at Chicago, and while some things were Indulged In at that Convention to bring about the defeat of the Colonel that I do not indorse nor approve, yet, having alwaya affiliated with the'Republlcan organization, and having always been perfectly satisfied with the principles of that party, I cannot now leave the party that bus such a glorious record of achievement, and follow Mr. Roosevelt Into a new third party, simply brcuuse some members of Ihut party have done wrong. While yet young, I was taught by my parents that the Republican Tarty was the one political organisation that stood by the rights of the people, that stood for liberty, for progress, Ijiat stood for the maintenance of the credit of the country both at home and abroad. I was further tsught that this old party was trarn during a crisis In the nation's history; that It sprang Into existence as the champion of the liberty of a shackled race, and not only gave them their liberty, but gave to them the franchise as well. Hind that history verifies and confirms all of my early teachings, and that the great party has continued throughout all these years to meet and master the great and dlflicult problems of government and to skilfully and prudently manage the affairs of our country. No other party can boast of so much. A party with a record like ours should nut die, but should live forever, I urn one who believes that Its mission for good Is not spent, Is not at an end, but that It will continue In the future, as In the past, to respond to the country's needs. When Colonel Roosevelt decided to withdraw from the Republican Tarty, and form a new and dlnlnct third party, then like Governor Iladley and others of his original supporters, I decided that I could not follow him longer, but would stand by the party of Lincoln, Grant and McKlnley, ' With very kind regards, I am, Yours sincerely, II. J. Uctiiurum. No risk except in a change. Then why take it? A yote for Roosevelt is worse than wasted; it is a vote to take the risk. So, Mr. Voter, whatever may be your occupation, think it over, while you yet have time, and let your vote square with your judgment. Republican State Caapaiga Committee. Alvin S. Bennett, Secretary. W. D. Cochran, Chairman.