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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): November 7, 1912 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1912 cit1912110701_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): November 7, 1912 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1912 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. PRESIDENT'S UEHEA COMP BE1UCA KJ1LISHING CO. INCORPOR ATKH COLLEGE HE PEA KY OFFICE J. P. FAULKNM, Manager tU Knttrtd nt tS4 Fntt afllft rtaM Utrta, A'y., nl trttmd Devoted, to tlie Irrteregrt-.- of t!bie MoilnteLin Feojplo R 4Tub Citizen BEKEA. MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, NOVEMBER 7, 1012 Knowledge is power and the way to keep up with modern knowledge is to read a good newspaper. Vol. XIV. Firo centn a copy. Ono Dollar a year. No. 19 YOUR VOTE FOR PRESIDENT TWTAY and ought to be a serious mat-te- r to you on November 5th. HAVEN'T .WE BEEN FAIR? Tho most renmrknble political campaign this country has known since 1800 has just como to a closo. Excitement has run high every whoro, nml partisan linos have been closely drawn. There had been much bitterness and vituperation, part of tho time betneen thocandi dates themselves, and thin spirit' has been largely prevalent among tho vnriotm speakers, their supporters and pretty genernlly in tho press. The Citizen saw the storm coming early in the spring, nnd ninco it Is a newspaper, having opinions nnd convictions nnd nbove all a conscienco, which we fear somo have not, it had to take sides, and take sides regardless of consequences. And there has hardly been n moment when it has hnd nny doubt of thp result. Hut the very fact thnt it was assured of n result contrary to lis convictions bound it to plead for the right as it saw the right. And it has done that, or attempted to do that, without bitterness and In n spirit of fairness. Ah an evidence of this fairness, attention should be called to the appcnl of the thrco parties that has been published week after week. The Citizen has therefore been n kind of forum for the discussion of tho issues by ndvocates of the three parties. Another evidence of that fairness, thnt we hope will not bo for gotten, in the fact that bitter personalities were not used, nclmir-ntiobeing expressed for each candidate, the parties alone and the history of tho parties boing used as the criteria of judgment. The principle that lias guided all along has been that of toleration. If n man differs from us religiously we concede him honesty of conviction nnd wo only ask tho same concession of him. The same principle should govern, so fnras no are concerned, in politics. Wo do not expect everybody to believe as ne believe, think ns we think, or see as we see, nnd of cotirso we cannot be expected to see as others see. Each should, therefoie, attribute to tho other honesty of thought and purpose, nnd when this is done there is no occasion for bitterness or hard feeling. Ah in the stale election last fall, the principles and candidates we supported have gone down to defeat, but now, an then, no shall support the winning side, nnd we only hope that tho new ndministrn. tion in tho nation will be as successful nnd ns worthy of our support ns tho Mate administration has been. n SEE CHRISM AN FOR 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 vote on that matter is directly in your qwn 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 CO, Marx suits and overcoats. We are making a big hit with these goods and we want one of them to hit you. STOVES and RANGES OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS Exclusive agent for "The Foster Line" Cut Rates on Comforts and All Wool Blankets "THE FU RN ITURE OUR MAN" R. R. COYLE BEREA, KENTUCKY VICEPRESIDEITSHER-.- il MAN DEAD END GOMES AFTER LONG UNITED STATES NEWS IN OWN STATE The "New York" Launched The The Goebel Letter Sanitarium Burns White House Bride to Marry Again In Louisville Fire at The State. McNamaraj not Deterred by PrisUniversity Officers of the Ken- -' on Walls Loss of Life In Orphantucky Medical Association War on age Fire Harvard Defeats Blindness Fire at Whltesburg. WORLD'S GREATEST WARSHIP Tho "New York" was christened and launched nt tho Brooklyn Navy Yard last Wednes day. This greatest of tho world's fighters, will cost $3,000,000, and la to carry ten 11 Inch and twenty-on- e 0 Inch guns with four 21 Inch torpedos. Her complement of men and officers will number 1,070. The new "Now York" Is to make a speed of 21 knots. Sho Is 673 feet in length with a bean measurement of 03 feet 2 ht 1 THE LAST OITCH UP- TURKISH ARMY HURLED BACK ON CONSTANTINOPLE MR. GOEBEL'S LETTER Mr. Justus Goebel of Covington' addressed an open letter to the Governor and cfflcprs of tho stato and all tho citizens of tho state, a few Mays ago. which will bo found In full In this Issuo of Tho Citizen. In this letter Mr. Goebel Insists that tho ctato bo properly represented by. capable attorneys In tho suits to compel tho corporations to pay their share of tho state's taxes. In reply, tho Governor ctatcs that ho Is anxious that tho Cctrlmonwealth be prop- - BY ALLIES ILLNESS Public Funeral Last Saturday In Government In Charge of Senate Mourning. Porte asks Powers to Interevene May Be Driven out of Europe. Tho caso f tho Turks Is desperate, tho allied armies having hod another week of unbroken success. Advices continue, to comu that has fallen, but this Is doubted. Thero Is no doubt, however, thnt tho Hungarians and tho allied forces have driven tho powerful army of tho Turks, that was considered almost Invincible, back upon the defenses of Constantinople and threaten, within n few days, to capture that city. Of a territory moro than slxty-flv- o exthousand square, miles in tent, held by tho Turks In Europe, only Constantinople now remains 'f tho allies hold what they have, conquered. Tho dream, held through co many eenturlc3, of the dawning of a day when Europo should bo rid of tho Turk's persecutions, massacris aid encroachments would cease, Is about to bo realized. England Is In h and ashen, lamenting her lost opportunity and grieving over tho fact that sho has allowed tho tinspenkablu conditions to exist so long when sho might have easily shown her hand. Germany Is In nctlvo sympathy with tho Turks, while tho French people, not tho Government, aro rejoicing nt tho victories of tho allies. Tho Powers aro exchanging notes, hut they aro qulto different In tono from what Photo copyright by American Press Association. they wero nt tho beginning of hostilWO0DR0W WILSON. ities. Franco Is trying to bring them to a declaration of territorial disinterestedness, Tho Porto Is unceasing In his WQQDROW WILSON THE NEXT PRESIDENT pleadings, while, tho allies, encouraged by their success, aro declaring that poaco proposals can only como direct, Early Returns Indicate Tremendous Popular Maand tho world Is rejoicing In their jority for the Democratic Candidate spunk. Tills has been tho most spectacuOF THE S ELECTORAL COLLEGE WILL LIKELY GET lar war In all tho history of wars. sack-clotFOUR-FIFTH- MRS. CLEVELAND TO HARRY Mrs. Cleveland, known as tho "Whlto Houoo hrido" and mother of tho first "Whlto Hcuso baby," Is to be married again, her engagement to Prof. Thomas J. Preston of Princeton having boon announced. It is SANITARIUM BURNS rumored also that tho wedding may Tho Martinsville Sanitarium on 4th bo a double one, Mrs. Cleveland's was deeldest daughter, Miss Esther, being and York Sts,, Louisville, stroyed by flro last Wednesday. One engaged to Randolph West, son of South Dean West cf Princeton University. Inmate, Dr. J. W. Foltz, cf Fork, Ky., who was 111 In a ward on ono of tho upper floors, was burned THE McNAMARAS STILL PLOTto death and several others had narTING Evidence was preduccd In tho trial row escapes, being taken from winof tho dynamlto plotters at Indlanap-cll- s; dows or climbing to tho roof. RECORDS BURNED last Thursday, showing that the A flro In tho offlcd in Mechanics McNamaras, now serving llfo sentences In tho California State Peni Hall, Stato University, last Wednestentiary, havp, since their confinement day night, completely destroyed tho been plotting to blow up Detcctlvo contents of tho room, resulting In a orly represented, but ho can only appoint additional counsel on tho recommendation of the Attorney Genersay al. Ho also takes occasion to that tho big corporations are not bearing their burden of tho expenses of tho Governmnt and ttbat he Is In favor of uniform taxation. Amarlcan Pntt AaaocUtlon. VICE PRESIDENT JAMES 8. 8HER. 9 by MAN. at Vlco President Sherman died his homo In Utlca, N. Y Wednesday night, tho 30th, at 9:40 ji. ni. Tho Immediate) cause of his death fVwas uremic poisoning resulting from llrlght'a Disease, Mr. Sherman having been unconscious during most of tho preceding day and tho end recognized as near nt hand by tho family and Intimate friends. President Taft received tho rConllnutdon news Burns, two witnesses testifying to n conversation "wltth John J. McNamara In whlch.ho said, "I would liko to see them get Burns and Drew." And a pack a go wa3 produced In tho court room which contained forty feet of fuse, a parcel of dynamite caps and an alarm clock which had been sent by express for tho purpose. Continued on page filve loss and damage amounting to thrco thousand. Asldo from tho furniture on and nearly a thousand .vJlumea engineering, etc., tho alumni records of the department wero destroyed. KENTUCKY MEDICAL ASSOCIATION Tho Kentucky Medical adjourned Continued on Its annual session, " rfe Fit. r Hire "contents Editorials i Kentucky News NOW IS THE TIME to see us about your Roof. Winter will soon. Orders are 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 of this issue IfACJE FIRST . World Htm News. United Stat Vlco Pros, Sherman Dead. Turkoy Must Go. Political News. PAOB TWO. ATTENTION! Tho main Interest of everybody, of oourso, this week Is centered on politics. Wo havo, therefore, devoted considerable tlmo and expenso Indications are that Roosevelt, While Ignominiously Defeated, Is Ahead of Taft LOCAL (Bulletin, p. m., WednexUy ELECTIONS Editorials. ' Mr. UocbeM Utter. PAGE THREE Our Teacher Department. Homo Course In Domestic Science. Sermon. Sunday School Lesson. PAGE FOUR Locals. PAOH FIVE Chlldreni Column. Kitchen Cat IneL Panama-Pa- c tie Exposition. ,, , 'AGE SIX -- JkrW Story M IJLOB SEVEN -t- . eUtuslvt Fi Butrn Isn't It Kei tucky News. So. mine i ias Eiairr ' to getting tho latest and most news of Tuesday's election, which will ba found In tho bulletin preceding tho election, returns on this pago. Wo aro suro that our readers will bo pleased with tho excellent cuts of tho successful candidates and Mr. Hryan which wo present. Tho other features of tho paper havo boon lu no wlso neglected, however, and wo direct attention to Our our Agricultural Department, Teachers' Dopartniont, Domestic Science Course, etc., on pago 3 and pago 2, our editorial pago, havo Somo Important features been crowded cut but they will appear next week. rell-nblo Tho first bulletins received by Tho Cltlien, election night, began to The electoral vote according to como about 7:30, and from the very latest returns, is as follows: Wilson first they showed a drift toward the Democratic candidate, "Meager and 431, Roosevelt 85, Tail 15. unsatisfactory for two or three hours, Tho Roosevelt states are Pennsyl- they woro btlll unmistakable In their vania, Illinois, Iowa and South Dak- trend. Until after midnight nothing could ota. Tho Taft states aro Idaho, Utah, Taft ran ahead of be heard from Ohio, Indiana and Penn- and Vermont. oylvanla, tho servlco seeming to be lloosevclt In Kentucky. In tho engrossed with New York and Chicago Caleb Powers was Eieventh District by okout 3,000. Lang-Ic- y nows. Chairman Dames of New York earof tho Tenth was also Judge Kirk was defeated by his Demo- ly conceded that state to Wilson by cratic opponent In tho Seventh Appe- more than a hundred thousand, anil later along It was claimed by ono late District by about 3.000. Courtesy of Islington Leader.) Berea School of Roofing HENRY LENGFELLNER, Mgr. We have the goods the quality of workmanship and the right price. $5.00 per square for a roof worth $6.00 to $7.00 is cheaper than $4. qo for a roof worth only $3.99. Just like your Galvanized fence so your Galvanized Roofing will rust if you get the cheap kind "Woodrow Wilson will be tho next hundred and fifty thousand. The various bulletins for New York Ceatlnutd on President of tho United States. pl Hl Pace Two. THE CITIZEN of Hilly Hugh bo heralded wherever there' Is a newspaper and that his etory bo told tho world ocr. REAL BURIED TREASURE November 7, 191a, The Citizen A family newspaper for all that It right, true and Interesting;. Itib11slinl evtty Thurxtujr t ncrrn, Kjr. MILLIONS Can Be Saved To Kentucky By The Appoint ment Of Adequate Counsel Justus Goebel Makes Strong Appeal for Pro tection To People's In In tho current Issue of Knrm mid Fircsldo npiicara nn account of tho financial saving produced by Bod (Inrttrpornlnl) roads. Following Is nn extract: P. Faulkner, Editor and Manager. J. 'Thero are more than SOO.000,000 Subscription Ratos i tons of farm products hauled over tho roads of tho United States every TAVAUI.H IN ADVANClt i tho fi.oo year. Tho avorago distance 'One Year 6a mean of tho great and tho SU Month L'ust JThree Montlit ? 2? from farm to market, Is 0.1 miles. . i...,fr.,. u. ...... t.,... Thn nverni:o cost of hauling In tho Order, Draft, KtgWertd I,cttcr. or one and tvo tttiltccl States Is from twenty-thre- o eenlImp cents per toll per mile The date after your name on tatwlVliowt to to twcnty-flVavorago cost on tho good roads notify n. only of this country Is from ten to wc pp cents por mllo. ..renoiurrd! ttm,m" .Multiply 0.1 (average distance) Mitral lernn ghen to any who obtain new ubscriptions for u. Any one Mmllng m four early mWrlplloni can receive The Citlfeti free hy twontythreo cents (nverngo cost orhfmelf for one year per ton per mile) by 200,000,000 (minAdvertising rate on application.. imum tonnag6 hauled), and tho result spent is the tidy sum of 432,400,000 mkmheh or jenry in hauling by tho farmers of this country. It tho cost of hauling save wero cut In half, they would $216,200,00, which wouuld build nearly by 100.000 miles of" good roads, all IbEA PUBLISHING CO means for tho necessary defense of the peoplo's Interest nnd cases. j Thero nro men who havo snld n plnccs thnt In tho employment of At I tornny John L. Rich thn statu had gotta rnr cnoiign, nut to stion mon I would say, "Is your only Interest tho welfare of tho people, and havo you proven that thero Is no other Interest that ts greater with you than tho people', in. torcstT" Every Citizen Interested. O XlVeKrrr u-eiv- terests KUNTUCKY PRKSH ASSOCIATION. SPLENDID DIVIDENDS tho Individual of temp-crat- o all kinds. g "Look onco more habits has had much bettor your own road. Remember, then at Corporations Show for recovery thnu tho intemperroads do not bnild themselves. They ate. In fact, tho chances are decidedbuilt, ly against tho typhoid or pneumonia do pay for themselves when but somo man has to finance nnd OPEN LETTER. patient, or tho person seriously What are you going wounded, who has been an habitual build them first. Frankfort nnd Covington, Ky., hurled your sharo of October 31st, 1912. drlukcr, and it Is well known that to do aboutyou money? Do answer?" To Ills Excellency, Governor James I) Intemperance is conducive to certain McCrcary; to all Administrative and diseases, especially tho WHAT GOOD ROADS MEAN TO A Legislative officers of tho Stnto and diseases. to all citizens of tho Commonwealth COMMUNITY, The statement of Col. Roosevelt's who are Interested In equal and'unl tthvRlnlnnn nn tlin mnrnlni? nftor tin form taxation: . , First, they mean a decreased cx- .,n haullnS 1,roduco to market "Tell my friends to bo bravo and sLienuld confirmation of thvse ob8erv i l'ensw " the and In getting goods homo from town. fearless and loyal to tho great com' Uons, and should bo heralded A farmer In Sullivan, Tennessee, In mon poople." world over, that It may havo Its due These last words of my assassinated from 190S had to haul barbed wire fol- -. effect upon the young It Is as Klngsport to Bristol, a distance of brother, William Goebel, havo a sacred lows: twenty-flv- o that sigmncanco 10. me nna wuen in bcp- miles. Ho found "Wo find 'Mr. Roosevelt In magniagain commenced to e team tho largest 'mUer' 133' ficent physical condition, duo to his with .a tak Interest In our State's ... ., .. 4 ' " .affairs, It was not to gain political fa regular physical exercise, nnd his o uays i vor. for there Is no odlco I would habitual abstinence from tobacco and aau mm uireo to make tho trip. To haul one ton, havo; but It was with hope and con ild.uor." which, fldonco that my work would, during twelve days, Mr. therefore, took Of courso, It developed that reckoned at thrco dollars a day for the administration of the present stato itbosevblt's wound did not touch any team, iwas an expense of officers, open up an opportunity for man vital part, but It was serious enpugh thirty-si- and x dollars, A bond Issue was Kentucky to take up William Goebol's iliat ho would havo been disabled for flnnllv mtiiln nml thn atrltl nf rnnil work where the assassin's bullet had a much longer Umo, if it had not over which ho had hauled tho wire a"a ,n h" been for his splendid physical makedepartment of our government would was improved so that tho same' team give thereto by voice and action most up, and his temperate habits. can haul a ton to tho load and mako positive, vigorous and loyal support. statement of his physicans This tho round trip in two days, nt a cost 1b a refutation sufficient for all time, Relief Must Come. of six dollars. In Madison County, would seem, to tlu calumnies that it Necessity for action In tho interest Tennessee, beforo the roads were bo mo havo sought to heap upon him, Improved a bale of cotton was a load of the people has grown as years havo by charging that ho drinks heavily. passed until It has developed Into what for a team. Now tho same team can Is a crying shame and from The Citizen ha3 never believed theso haul ten bales to tho load in less which relief must come. charges, and, long before this statetime. Figure it out Too long, altogether too long, has ment, had seen them refuted suffiSecond,' good roads Improve farm thero been uujist discrimination ciently to know that they wero not values. A farmer In Leo County, Vlr- - against the people, unjust and burden- worthy of crcdenco. glnia, owned a tract of one hundred Eome taxation upon the people, as Mr. Roosevelt Is a splendid example n.ma tvlilM, tin nrfnrtwl fnr 41 KftA In compared with what has been required of physical manhood, and it is good to be paid by tho big corporations of t1308 the to know that ho lav becauso he deter- - , proved, though he fought the im- - our State, Corporation lawyers have and boastlngly said tho death of William niinod to be so, and that he has bu It provement ho has since refused $3,- ., .. , 011 vugiu uuju u uuiuiauy 000 for this place. On this same road Goebel was a benefit to tho corpora ui uia tions. If this was true, tho question fecblo constitution by exerclso nnd a tract Increased from $6,000 to $9,000 8( now much ongcr Bl)all tho pcople and temperance. Thero could bo In valuo after tho Improvement of tho ho held ln bondage becauso of his no stronger argument ngainst i. highway. .death? and other vicious habits, God knows tho corporations now b;t-Third, road Improvement-mean- s Take tho case of tho C. & O. R. R. and at tho samo tlmo thero can bo tcr access to schoofs the records show that tho tanglblo and better eulng tho Stato havo been ablo to pro-no moro telling appeal upon tho schools. It means tho facilitation cf c"ro an? ,tl10 w?rd procure Is used property of this company In 1892, young, who are Inclined to go astray, twenty years ago, was assessed at .h -- mi ,nti -- rrvi t. now ndvlsedly) Immunity long enough from $8,019,577. paylng.thelr Just sharo of tho taxes. . . and who think that It matters not . In 1911 notwithstanding ..v.u.., ....u.j,wvu .u j.mD A j,umrcd ,niuon douar ncreag0 the extensions mado In mileage of what they, do In youth. cy me conuiuon oi me roaus. ;i ln Ul0 vaiue of corporation property double tracking of n vast system, also means a better nud more at- - for taxation opens a new era In the acquiring much now real estate and BILLY RUGH tractivo country and a consequent Stato's affairs, and has awakened tho probably moro than doubling their Illlly. Hugh, a very common looking lessoning of tho cityward drift of ru- - Peoplp, and brought them to a rcallza equipment of engines and cars this tanglblo property was as- itamo, but It belonged to a very un- ral population. Let us havo moro good tlon 01 wnat has Dccn dono to thorn, ?nd ,hcrf WJJJ be a furtuer awaken- - sessed nt only $0,270,270, or 21 per common individual. Hilly Hugh was a roads. They nro worth while.-So- uthlne' wh ch wHI corr.cct abuse5 ecua,,Jr cent less than ln 1892, twenty years horo If there ever was one. "Creat ern Agriculturist, 'ns great as unequal taxation. A true ago. or lovo hath no man than this that awakening of tho people has come. In 1892 tho mnrkot price of O. & O. a man lay down his life for his Somo fellows will be "good" fel- and henceforth every man who would stock was around 11 cents, and friend." lows and that's why they never be- hold odlco must be a progressive, and tho stock of this company Is selling no Imitation will satisfy them; they at 81.5 cents, and tho cnpltal stock And such was tho love of Hilly come old fellows. win sweep aside and Into oblivion as has been Increased to one hundred Hugh. A young girl whom ho had old chaff any man who hesitates or million dollars. Furthor comment to nover seen would bavo died from In tho bloom of vouth no ornament dares stand In the wav nf hntlormnnt show that our stato has been lobbed a. burn It somo ono had not given up Is so lovely as that of virtue. John 'of conditions nnd Improvement ln ov- - h unnccssary. The tangible property enough skin to graft over tho burn. ery way for tho wholo people, of tho C, N. O. & T. P. n. R. wa as- And it was Illlly Hugh that offered Woolman. sessed In 1911 for Icsb than It was as- Grots Undervaluation. to make tho sccrlflco. sessed In 1900, and but little more than The man who never makes a misNo one doubts, had William Goe ln 1890, notwithstanding tho great Im- it ts truo mat it was from a withered leg, but tho sacrlflco was take Is the man who never does any- bel been permitted to live, that which provements mado by tho company, was done last month by tho Hoard of Tho other railroads havo been similar- none tho less great slnco ho for- thing. Roosevelt. Valuation and Ascssmcnt would havo ly inaucquaioiy assessea on tneir tangi- feited his life ln making It, tho leg been done more than a docado ago. uie property tor many years. having to bo amputated which rc- "lie who stands and 'Ins toad of tho largo cor in .May, jyiu, a prominont oiuciai of And sees the mighty vehicle of porations fighting In the courts and suitoa in mo ueatn. ono of tho companies suing, stated that ' Hilly Hugh was a Gary, Ind., news-','boState by sinister methods, endeavoring to special, interests bad in years past Dragged through tho mire to some perpetuate unjust and unoqual taxa- - the and, owing to tho fact that ho controlled the state's taxing boards, Ignoblo fate, tlon, to tbrottlo the action of this and tho records apparently prove he diad always boon a crlpplo, his strug-fil- o And makes not such bravo protest State Taxing Hoard, the first to act ful- told the truth In that instance. He had been doubly hard end his ly In the Interest of the people, they aiso siaioa inai no wouia control me as ho can, , fino spirit had chafed under IL "I would long ago have been paying Into present uoaru or valuation and as-is no American," novor had a chance to be a hero" the State, county and city treasuries sessment, but ln this he has proven an ho cald, forgetful of tho fact that their Just proportion of taxes. Ignominious failure, his whole Ufa was a heroic one. And, Not what wo give, but what wo It Is very evident that ln Ken'Just beforo ho died, he exclaimed, Board Acta For People. tucky, as In other States, big corpora- share. J"At least now they can't say I was For tho gift without ths giver tlons will nevor pay a cent moro of To date the people have won, and thl taxes than they are made to pay. Jiovor no good to nobody." Is bare. Lowell, Board of I Take tho case of tho C. & O. It. R. consisting Valuation and Assessment, j It was fitting that Gary gavo the of Henry M. Dosworth In 1911 this road, on Its entire syt-Jnowsboy a public funeral. It was Tom 8. Rhea and C. F The moro virtuous a man la the tom , Kentucky, nald Uxe. on a to. that tho whole city turned out more virtue ho sees ln others.-- Slr Crecol us. tal valuation of only 19,313,270, whera-Walt- 1912. and, has finished Its work fot tho public officials were In tho thank God, for once It hai ScotL as tho street railway company of tha ln the Intsrest of the people. ELhat march, the pollco department city of Louisville was made to pay on Until thl, year the Doard of Valua tho school children, and that . a valuation of $10,800,000, Tha 0. ft "Good, better, best; ,n 1901 Pald taxes on a fran- - tlon and Assessment, has been con-iioighborlng cities should contribute Ita n Never, never rest, trolled In the Interest chlsa valuation of only $2,171,180, and rjoratlnni tiv anmn hnnV of the big cor their quota to the demonstration in his Tlll your goo& la better nr rmnV alth 111 1,11 on Ta,uUon ot onl hooor. And It Is fitting that tho Dame And your better's boat" er friendship, political favor rendered, und always Tax-DodginI I Kor many years we have noted the effects of certain diseases, or i'f sirlous wounds upon different persons. itself. the "Plcnso nolo carefully that average cost of hauling Is moro than cut In half on tho good roads of this country. When Captain Kldd burled treasure, ho had gold and pre cious stonco, Jewels and money, ob- nn.t ......... r i ,...' 1 In Open Letter He Asks That Lawyers Known To Be Loyal To the Cause Of the People and Free From Cor poration Taint be Employed In the Suits Against nt these ptctures, I J ,., two-hors- ..,.., . ""-"'- , .i0'"'''1. velvel' y I ,.,,,..,.. I intern-poran- Wo hnvo been, and arc, dealing In with n matter which Is vital to, and affects tho conifnrts of every homo, no matter how humble, and "m pocketbook of every taxpayer In ths commonwealth, bo ho laborer, mechanic, farmer, merchant or of any other rank or station. All havo tin . Interest In what wo havo been fight. Ing for moro nearly equal taxa' i and relief from corporation oppre.if.rjti Tho question Is, shnll the cause it our taxpayers bo defended nt tho bar of Jusllco by an array of counsel of the correct standard nnd In keepl with the greatness and Importance of theso cases, which Involve, not onu ll.20S.785 Uils year, but million, up-JUSTUS GOEBEL. GOV. J. O. M'CREARY. millions In years to come, nnd If tho Kentucky Delegates From State at Large to DEMOCRATIC NATIONAL assessments nro upheld, mean to th's CONVENINON, BALTIMORE, JUNE, 1912. generation and generations yet unbj'n In Kentucky, lesser tax to pay, and to .i.-- i. ..v , t ir.n ii. tho stato ndequato revenuo for overt r he rendered, bribery or Intlml purposo of govemmont, economical .i,ni,i t, io?n:in da,lop 1)111 inf never beforo has the stato, conducted. Tho C N O & T I It It In 1901 ' "Most respectfully yours, paid taxes on a franchise valuation c?u"",?r cll !"Tn Blon what It wai of only 13.110,197, nnd In 1911 on a r,ll,u,"r1 c"tMr t0-- , "JUSTUS GOEBEL" ,mvo bF"n " Tho, valuation of only $3,559,320. whereas against the sta o must be the Hoard found their 1912 assessment JrouRht ""' lal should be $10,C74.200. The I. C. In ,ousnl 1901 nald taxes on a franchlso valua- - lour,B' n,,u nro 01 v,lal imponanco m ,or lno,,,ta,0 tlon ol only $1,989,870, nnd In 1911 on ?"r.p.opIe- - Tlley lnvolvo cu a" a valuation of only $t,510,3.'O. where- S23.39C, or a total, as tho Hoard found their 1912 assess- - taxlnK ment should bo $14,746,857. Tho L. & 'ttnnually. of $1,203,785. ""road companies, realizing N. il. It. In 1901 paid taxes on a fran- - .. T,, chlso valuation of only. $6,504,879. and t no naEnmtue or mis nght ana nnx-Ito win ouL not alono from n Department of Berea College 1911 on a valuation of only $11.- Hoard found claI tondpolnt, but to prevent the whereas the that Is their 1912 assessment should bo $15.-- 1 frcat, I)ublIc denouncement n tn Jiur iu uiu nunc ui0 it i iw (Tho Citizen is a specimen of lKJ ;y 074. our work.) in tho 0TV Jot the slate, nro calling up tho The. Covington companies array or legal talent that is past paid as little, proportionately, as PRINTS LETTER did most of tho nbovo mentioned com - 01 lnc,r command through tho power tianlps. nnd wlthimr oimntlnn nil Bna influence that comes or tho tre- - HEADS, CARDS. REPORTS, SERihean enmiunlM nml thn two nthir mondous amount of money represented MONS AND BOOKS IN THE I1EST suing wanted tho samo assessments ln tnelr combined capitalization of ap-fMANNER, AND AT 1912 that they had In 1911. Tho ' proxlmatolJr ono blllloD dollars. LOWEST Hoard of Valuation and Asses3mcnt , PRICES. L MatUr Mndi based their 1912 assessments on con-- , Among tho master legal mind, thnt vlncing proof of values placed beforo Your patronage Is asked to help them, nnd tho assessments aro unl-- " ro already engaged In preparing the student,, and to Insure formly Just and fair, and of tho more defonso of tho suing corporations aro than four hundred corporations as- - Trnbue, Dolnn & Cox, of Ioulavllle. for your getting your monoy's worth. sessed, only seven havo protested In tho Illinois Central llallrond Company: the courts, and these aro among those Galvln & Galvln, of Cincinnati, for the" CALL AT THE OFFICE OR SEND that have always proportionately paid Cincinnati. New Orleans & Texas l'a-- , ORDERS UT MAIL. YOU WILL QET , clfic Railroad Company: the least. . John T. Stifl- - o.tar..r.- -, x In tho last twelve years tho Stnto. by & Son, of Lexington, for tho Chesa-counties nml rltli havn lipon rnlilioil. POako & Ohio H.illrn.-ii- l rnhin.inv- - rn . UHMa nnd the word robbed is tho only word Henry L. Stone, Helm Ilrucc, C. II. that fits the case, of moro than ten mil- - Moorman, It. A. Colston, of Louisville, lion dollars In taxes. land Uronder & Ilrondcr, of Russell In tho years from 1902 to 1911, In-- vlllc, for the Loulsvillo & Nashville BEREA, KY. , elusive, a period of ten years, thero , Railroad Company: Heckham & Mchas been an avorago incrcaso In tho Quown, of Frankfort, and Krust, Cna franchise assessments of tho four larg-- salt At Cottle, of Cincinnati, for the est railroads of tho Stato of only 11 South Covington & Cincinnati StrcW per cent yearly, and this almost un- - Railway Company and tho Union believable record of astonishingly Light, Heat and Power Company; Increases was made ln tho ten well, Ramsey & Graydon, of Cincinnati, best years for earnings that tho rail- - for tho Adams Express Company and for tho Southern Express Company. roads of this country ever saw. To tho who havo children to ado Tho picture hero presented of tho In addition to this galaxy of legal previous Inadequate franchlso assess- - talent, the suing corporations have a cata and wish to reside In Berea for mcnts Is astounding, but when ono cx- - vast army of busy workers who novcr a longer or shorter tlm to enjoy Its amines Into tho situation regarding tho appear In tho limelight or In tho court. tangible assessments mado by Rail- - room, and they may bo described as ' tducatlonal advantages, tha Colltoi road Commissions of tho properties of research lawyers, accountant, and I Ix of tho corporations now suing tho statisticians, who aro a mighty sun-l- " number of houses, larg anl State, tho word "astounding" Is inade- - portlvo element to the men who will mall, soma of them partly furnished, quate and must bo hero supplanted by present tho cases and mako the picas to rent en reasonable terms. Address tne woru uumrounuing to stato more ana arguments. correctly what tho tanlgblo assess- Without detracting ono lota from ment picture actually presents. the splendid ability nnd known loyalty Possessed by !? the s,at0'8 WnrV n.i,u. , thl, ...... ,( ! ch I "f Berea Printing School n flnan-899,20- "neriui HAND-H1L1.- ' ! ,.. ... Berea Printing School 1 - 1 . Max-sma- Houses to Rent n.,. m. .,. ,' ( to-da- y, fit-Ki- er I atlon and Assessment has Just com- BEREA, KY. pieted, have compelled of me tho serv Ice I have rendered In the mattor. and. wunoui omciai duty resting on me, 1 nave given untiringly and almost con stantly more than five months ot time, MADE MORAL Nobody would energy and study to these assessment. In tho Interest of the state and Its peo have known the Good Samarple, to me exclusion of every other itan's kind aot were It not for Interest business and personal. Therefore, with such an Interest and Our Saviour's parable. Be the the knowledge that I have e1 through my labors, I feel that I am home folks' Good Samaritan, quaunea, amply qualified, to make an PPeal, In the name ot ths 400,000 Mr. Merchant; make this paPayers ot the state who furnish seven- per your commercial bible; oi, mo revenue for the sta e't COTarnaient, and who for many yean write yeur own parable and haTC withstood tha burden of unequal taxation, to tha administrative and put It In eur advertising Ml officers of the state to supaw ma governor with unlimited umna. tax-acti- College Ability, known loyalty to tho cause, nna assured ireedom from corporation HAS BEST OPEIUTTNO ROOM taint Bhould bo tho gauge to govern tho selection of attorneys to assist AND ALL MODERN APPLIANCE! 10 tno defense of tho state's Intcrosts. FOR CARE OF A LIMITED NUMBER Ju,tU Goebel Interest OP PATIENTS. HOSPITAL TREAT My Interest In tho work JUBt com MENT GREATLT INCREASES PRO plctcd by the board was. and Is. dlfPECT8 OF" RECOVERT. fcrcnt from, nnd greater than, that of any man In Kentucky or elsowhcre oven though ho may have been con- Rates One Dollar m day and ap. nectcd with the work. Lovo ot my Dond tor prompt payment required state anu lovo ror and memory ot my For further particulars addrtia assassinated brother, whose brain worn constructed and whoso blood stained tho statutes which mado it possiuio to do what tho Hoard ot Valu auomey general, James Garnett assistants, the wealth's legal force, as compared with Uiat 01 thn corporations, must see Inadequate. Indeed; and when It Is taken Into consideration that the at- ornpy generals olllco has a multl-r6ad- , pHclty of cases and mattors of stato 10 ,u,ly employ their attention, and that tho present situation comes In tho nature of an emergency unf sccn nnJ unprecedented In tho stato's history, the urgent necessity for tho employment of other ablo lawyers as a supportive forco to tho attorney gen cral becomes quite apparent. U10 nni) I'1" thrco THE COLLEGE TREASURER BEREA, KY. THE Berea Hospital Nurse Training School of Berea THE BEREA HOSPITAL '',tira - November 7, 1912. JOOOOOOOOOOOOOQ THE CITIZEN. Page Three. International SlNMTSCIlOOL OUR TEACHERS' DEPARTMENT Conducted by Prof. Charles D. Lewis FOR A KEEP WATCH OF YOURSELF Every profession has Its peculiar temptation, that Is, thero aro In each ono certain Inducements to detwrt from tho highest standards of conduct or tho highest Ideals ot service. What theso chareach acteristic temptations aro In caso need not bo discussed here, but It Is certainly a salutary practlco for tho mcmbors ot any calling to concarefully thoso conditions sider ngnlnst which they must contend If they aro to preserve their Intrcgrlty and efficiency. Whllo tho teacher's 'calling Is not beset with goat temptations, thero aro certain subtlo Inducements that will take hold ot thoso who do not keep closo watch I Home Course In Domestic Lesson TIU2ME: ny n. 3 Chicago.) O. BF.tXKIlS, Director of Kvenlnc Department, The Moody Bible Institute, his own Judgo. Ho must find sources ot Inspiration and his constant prayer must be, ho fra-uue- nt Science XII. Hints on Home BY THE REV. C. D. EISLEH. LESSON FOR NOVEMBER 10. "O wad some power tho glftlo glo us, To sco oursckB as Ithcrs seo us." Now I want to mako a few dctlnlto suggestions as to how a teacher can keep up a fair rato ot professional growth and thus Increase bis efficiency and his ability to render larger services. Every teacher should read at least ono great pedagogical Look each year, and It from tlmo .to time. It Bhould bo something moro than a mcro discussion ot methods and mechanical helps. It should bo a book that lifts ono abovo tho dally routlno of class teaching and lets him sco tho larger significance ot tho work ho ls doing. It ls only when wo boo tho formal school work In Its larger relations to llfo and education that tho teacher's task becomes an Inspiring ono. A good school journal, particularly ono which keeps tho teacher In touch with local educational affairs ls also qulto an Indispensable aid in keeping up with tho precession. It le ono substitute for tho personal contact afforded In other professions nnd In largo systems of schools. Tho progressive teacher must profrefit by his mistakes. Ho must quently go over his own teaching and mako candid estimates. How would 1 llko to go to a teacher Jlko myself? How would I llko to send a child to ono llko myself? Thcso aro questions that will wako us up to our shortcomings. And, finally, every teacher should tako to himself Fnul'a re-re- Laundering. By EDITH G. CHARLTON. !n Charge ol Domeitlc Economy, Iowa State College. Copyright, 1910. bjt American Frets John "He that WOnLD'8 TEMPERANCE on the Son of God hath the Witness In himself." I.KHSON TKXT Ifosea 7. I Text: vMO: SUNDAY. substitutional ous sacrifice, whatsoever that may be. It Christ was God and found It noc,essary to conform to such a complicated process In order to placate Himself, then wo aro worshipping a Ood who violates our conception ot perfect Justlco. "Ah! then Hut some will say: you deny the divinity of Christ:" Not most unmistakably, we do not. We affirm Ho was dtvlno and wo nfflrra the divinity of ovcry created soul. We affirm Christ was dl.vlno and we affirm tho same for all mankind. Christ's mission was to roveal the vital truth that Ho and wo. and every oul that lives aro children ot the living God. Tho consciousness of Christ was a consciousness ot His divine relationship to God as Father and Son. How docs Christ differ from other men wo ask? In this, His perfect consciousness of sonshlp with God. Dut docs this explain Ills power to heal tho sick and to speak peaco unto troubled semis, or aro Uio recorded evidences of Ills seeming supernatural power to bo relegated to the realm of myth and legend? In the light of modern knowledge, wo bellevo tho seemingly inexplicable ocmiracles currences of the of Christ wcro but tho natural results ot His supremo "Christ's called to His Father through all pace Ho sent His word and healed; tho wind and waves obeyed His will. It Is written that Ho touched the higher ctherlc vibrations with the powerful thought ot His master mind and tho thought turned Into wine and loaves and llshcs "higher intelligence projected Into form through tho Do we not all receive a master's Instruction and gain perfection by tholr steady attention to trifles under the master's guiding hand? "For there Is one God and one mediator between God and man, tho man Christ Jesus." "O God Thou hast searched me and known mo, Thou art acquainted with 11 my ways. There Is not a word In nyjtonguo but lo, O God Thou know, eat "it altogether. Such knowledge ' la too wonderful tor mo; It Is high, I cannot attain unto It." Wo may repeat tho affirmation that wo believe In the universal fatherhood ot God but can only come from within. Not all tho affirmation of a lifetime can take tho placo ot the Internal evldenco. Our consciousness, however, Is dependent largoly upon our objective experience. It Is gauged In great measure by our active relation ot life to eternal truth. How presumptuous, then, to dony the essentiality ot the mediation of a Christ consciousness twlxt us and God. In Christ's life habit there Is revealed to us the attitude toward fellow men that Is absolutely essential beforo can be enjoyed. Men who discount tho place and power ot Jesus Christ are seeking to enter tho cosmic- - consciousness with a crudo llfo habit that shuts them off effectively from that Infinite supply of God llfo and world power. As sensible for a man to flap bis arms and expect to fly, because skilled Inventors have conquered the problem of aerial flight, as for the novice to disdain the mediation ot Jesus Christ. If you would circle through the vaulted skies, go to a Wright or Curtlss and learn tho principles of aerial navigation to which 'you must relate yourself. If you would connect your life with God's almighty power, go to Jesus the Christ and learn from Him the prin- In tills Jny of skoptlcnl spiritual unrest nml mental reconstruction, we hear considerable; speculation ns to Iialah t:ll. tho person and plnco of Jesus Christ Wo turn aside today from studying I want to convlnco you, that ques- tho llfo ot Christ to consider ono ot of Christ's genealogy and birth tho things that caused tho downfall tions are overshadowed, In Importance, ot Ephralm, that Is tho northern kingfor us, by tho expcrlcnco of Ills con- dom, and also of Israel, I. e., thote scious birth within our present lives. who composed tha southern kingdom. Wo ask no man to bellovo In Jesus "1" wunioneii ot no noiy Christ ns tho Son of God upon histori- I10, employed by Satan Is tho In- Spirit cal evidence nlono, for such evidence splrntlon and tho Intoxication pro- may not be satisfactory to all. Hut we duced In tho uso of liquors, and we ask every man to bellevo on the Son do well to pauso and consider tho of God and tho power of a Cbrlstllke works ot him whom Jesus camo to llfo, upon tho witness of tho Christ destroy. (Hob. 2:14). consciousness. "Ho that bclloveth Tho lesson naturally divides Itself on tho Son of God, hath tho witness lnto iwo mvmons, vv. w ana vv. An hlmBelf." This entlro section really beWo do not ask men to give crod-enc- gins In chapter six verso four and to external evidence, but we contains tho rcsponso ot Jehovah to do ask every man to blclovo on tho the cry of tho remnant of Israel and Son of God and Uio power of a Christ of Ephralm In tbo last days. In tho of llko life, upon tho witness of tho first half wo see tho iniquity Christ consciousness. "Ho that be Kphralm and Israel "discovered," I. o., Ilevoth on tho Son of God, hath the revealed, and In the second section thero Is discovered or revealed to us witness In himself." ' Wo do not ask men to give credence God's wrath against them for their to external evidence, but wo com- hypocrisy. I. God declares that It was his mend to every soul and Christ wit to heal them both, (r 1). It Is ness In himself. Wo ask sotno of our brethren, what was tho purpo.so of not God's will that any should perish. Dut while Jehovah would have Jesus' life, and thoy reply that He was God In human form seeking by healed them they would not be healed, His death and Buffering to cancel (cf. Matt. 23:37 and Luko 13:34),to and remankind's debt unto Himself In a henco It Is that his lovo servesTorrcy atonement of vicari- veal their wickedness. Dr. o dc-sl- ro OOI.DKN TKXT-"W- oe unto them thst rise up early In the morning-- , that they tniiy follow alronif drink; that tarry lata into the night, till wine Inflame them." Anocltllon. ciples ot right relation between man d ."ft"- - many women the laundry ls the least Interesting part ot tbo home, and often tho weekly washing nnd Ironing are the work most dreaded by the entire family. In fact, ln many homes they provo to ol themselves. be the one Insurmountable task, and because no other solution ls found for to Tho temptation which comes the problem the washing Is sent to the t tetvci,or8 ls lho t0Iptation to laundry or ls done In nny way nnd by nplaccnt lnto B,cUl any ono so loirg ns It Is tnken out ot ,n, tll0,r w0rk. ,n olhcr w0rjs 8ct the house. Why the wnsblng and Irona "rt. Th conditions under which ing should prove such unpleasant work many teachers work, especially thoso as to cnusc both mistress nnd maid to 'who teach rural schools, aro excoed- rebel against It has always been a mystery to me. enn explain It only by tbc jRgiy fQVorablo for Just such a dc- natural supposition that neither knows vionmn. rim inwver ronstnntlv bow to do It well and that tbo possimatches his wlta with bomo oppobilities for doing tho work quickly, nent. Tho physician must keep up n easily and thoroughly arc few ln most record of successful treatment of houses. We generally And that a propor soma other physician will erly equipped laundry ls among the the encroach on bis practlco. Dut last things to be added to tbc bouse averaga teacher has very few such and that ln the majority ot cases a spurs as this. Ho la for tho most tub or two. perhaps a washing machine of possible merit and occasionpert employed In tho Instruction ot ally n wringer comprise the ovcrago children, and his opinions and knowwashing outllt la private homes of questioned, nnd ledge aro seldom moderate means. And, small as that nicst adults with whom ho assocl-6t- ts equipment Is, It can bo mado to give rccognlzo him as tholr superior very satisfactory results If a little educationally. Tho rural teacher selknowledge nnd Intelligence arc'brougbt to the task. The trouble ts most wodom sees during tho school year men do not like to wnsb because they other peoplo of tho samo calling. have not been taught to do It propThero Is not tho spur that comes to erly and because tlicy make extremely points out eight charges brought from having to measure up with admonition to Timothy, "Study thyself approved unto God, a bard work of It. They appreciate to ogalnst tho common peoplo "Ephralm others engaged In tho samo work, show (fabrics and dainty bo some degree fine and tho court and city "Samaria," for or to bo cstlmntcd by ono competent workman that nocdeth not to clothing, but they do not, ns a rule, I evil attacks both alike. ashamed." Keep watch of yourself. this teacher tv, Judge. Thus tho solitary appreciate these to tbo extent that Frank E. Howard, makes them desirous of preserving Newer Hidden From God. 'must supply hla own Inccntlvo nnd -- -(1) "Falsehood" (v. 1). Nothing Is materials and colors. more common among tbo evils ot steps of tho houso whero ho roomed, While It Is difficult at any time and grass status. than falsehood; as wo SOUTHERN EDUCATIONAL ASSOC- ono evening, tho landlady, sitting on In almost any locality to obtain well Urease or Oil. Soak first in cold suggested It Is tho Devil's false havo IATION tho porch, spoke to her husband in an trained helpers for housework. It ls water, then wash with cold w'nter"a'n'U Inspiration. (2) "A Imitation ot truo undertone, then turning with a smile often nn easier task to get a good cook soap, then dry and If 'necessary use tblcf comes In." Intempcranco steals It ls to find a first other agents. Tho Southern Educational AssociaChloroform or ether said, "I Just told iny husband, T)iero or housemaid than ropu- not only a man's money but bis will remove grease trom fabrics which In Louisville, Nov- - comes Mr. ,. n v tion will convene In.,- I. somen ,, I ... II Ho will have UIO 1UU1I,. Ill n.l continuing , cannot be washed. l,rvt!,ln.r ,! onl.or mnn will hold "nber 2Sth. tho Sessions thing pleasant to say.' " Wine. I'ut a thick layer of salt over dear. (3) "They consider net In their through two dayB. This ls tho firsty of tho Politicians know tho value tbe stain from red wlno while fresh, hearts." Like nip Van Winkle, men tlmo this Association has met in Ken-sa- friendly greeting, hut too often lack then pour boiling water over It.' If a1 "this last doesn't count," forget- - tucky, and a largo representation of f.li.ctrlty and spoil It. yellow wine wash first with cold wating that It does count and that God Kentucky educators, as well as ter, then with soap aud water. Ono of 'Michigan's former congressall of their wickedness. A tlngul8hcd educators from all over Ink. If stain ls on a white garment men, they say, during a campaign, pun- violation of his law will receive fc put to soak for several days in milk, d ' . ts. o tho met a young man, shook hands corlahracnt In duo season. America ts changing frequently. Bed Ink poured ! stat0B- - 18 paying Jho price of a manifold In- f8t car dially, asked abot his father and over the black will remove tho black crcaso In taxation. In murder. In lm- - Kentucky was honored by tho was told that ho was dead. Tho constain. The red may be washed out ln In dlvorco and suicide, tho tlon, on tho part of tho Association, gressman was very sorry. cold water and ammonia, then boiled. Later ho overwhelming portion of which can be of ono of her prominent city super-trace- d Equal parts of peroxide of 'hydrogen iret tho young man again, and again to Intemperance. God Is re- - intendents. Professor Cafsldy of and ammonia may remove freph inquired about his father. "Oh," all our wlckodnesa and , ton n3 tho stains. Oxalic ncld will remove old said tho youth, "ho is still dead.'' f rbbCrfl ink stains from white garments. Salt! p?nrKyusa(v7)P Tho preliminary program la a pam-W- o Ot courso that congressman's interand cold water may be used in fresh tUo t01)'c9 deeds' l'1'" f 801110 ofttlmes hldo our evil est In them secured a vote from both stains on delicate colors. covering tho entlro from man but never from God, and a for discussion father and son. Iron Itust. If fresh, lemon Juice, salt The man's sins will find him out (Psalm field of educational Interests. If wo aro not brilliant or witty, and strong sunlight may remove stain, 9:16). Thcso people mado the king names of tho persons to whom theso but generally It ls better to use muriglad (v. 3.) i. e., tho king delighted In mUjecU nro assigned for first dls- - still tho genuine, constant, unselfish atic acid at once. Spread tbe stain Interest In tho other fellow will inis wicKcuncss. uc us noi torgci cusslon aro of such note as to over a bowl containing n fairly strong bring to us a load ot happiness. that righteousness exaltcth a nation solution ot borax and water or soda tho most thorough handling ot M. Williams. and sin ls a reproach to any people. Herbert and water. Drop muriatic acid on tbe (4) "They aro all adulterers," (v. 4). each. stain a little at a time until It darkens, WAR II I NO !OT UNATTRACTIVE. In this connection we know Of courso then rlnso thoroughly In the borax aud LIVE STOCK EXPOSITION THE BEREA GREETING thero was a remnant ot truo followclass laundress. Because of tbts It is water. ers, but the prevailing vileness was all tbo more necessary that the misMildew. This ls a mold growing on Tho International Stock Exposisuch as to call forth this terrific In-Among the pleasant' memories which tress of the house should bo familiar may dlctmcnt. Wo need to remember that ' ti10 visitor carries from Bena, per- - tion will be held at tho Union Stock with fabrics and bow to cleanse them. tbe tiber of tbe cloth.' If fresh It soapbe removed by wetting In strong tho connection between the liquor , Yards, Chicago, Nov. 30th to DecemIs that of lU(J m08t aciiButtul, The Modern Laundry Equipment. suds or covering with a mixture ot traffic and whlto slavery ls so close as laundry chalk and salt and bleaching In strong possible th Whenever tho friendly and slnccro wclcomo ber 7th. to defy separation. This Exposition does not exist for should be-- a separate apartment In sunlight for several hours. Old mildew which ho has received on every hand "The Great Destroyer." financial gain, but seeks to encourago even small bouses. It may be located stains can rarely be removed without - from tho jolly manager of tho Tavern a liquor urinKer is aimosi invanabasement or adjoining the hlr i urnrnor ll urnrnn hn nowsr with bis cordial greeting, trom UIO tho production of moro and better In tbe but. wherever It ls, tbe room Injuring tbe fabric. Wash out with cqIiV. kitchen; Milk or of liquor over himself, Its effect upon' college folk, from tho chance ucqualn- - stock, thereby endeavoring to benefit should be well lighted and well ven water andCream. use soap and cold walater the nation. "Sum up tho economic tanco on tho Btreet, from oven tho both tho producer and consumer. tilated and should ba,ve a good floor ter. loss of efficiency tho cost of crime. fnnncr passing In his wagon with Moro llvo stock on farms means and hard flimbed .walls. There should Taint or Tar. If fresh and washable pauperism, and Insanity, and wo have moro productive lands, better homes, be no soft or porous material used ln use soap and water or rlnso In turan economic burden of more than halt i , 6low 0 th, Dcrea at and a happier and moro satisfied the laundry to absorb moisture. For a pentine, then wiisb. If not wasbablo of tho wealth produced by this na- - Tb0 llfo; ln fact, It means cheaper small home laundry .the following list use gasoline. If dry soften Willi lard, tlon." (See Congressman II. R. Hob--, niosphcro Is continually felt nnd ono country furnlsblugs will be found sufficient: or oil, then treat as for fresh paint. ' (6) cannot doubt that happy Is tho man and better living" for a greater of eon's, "Tho Great Destroyer"). Three or four tubs, stationary if posPerspiration. Uso cold Wa'teVand" therein, number of people. "They bavo mado ready their heart or woman whoso lot ls cast Many farmers aro still producing sible, made of soapstone, enamel or soap and put tbo garment In" tbo sun, llko an oven .while they lie In wait," cveu fancies that, had the Col-(vporcelain; tt good washing machine, for several hours. Tbe perspiration 6, 7, referring undoubtedly to the bccn ln 8easi0U( Uo n,ight havo types ot animals not best suited to clothes wringer, clothes stick, clothes under tbe arras ls different from, that heat of anger ud l passion a. well a. Uio demands of tho market, and tho boiler, tin or copper; zinc or glass ,hQ wy hom0 and of tho rest of tbe body and requires annual loss from this source ls enor washlionrd. clothespins (kept In box diluted muriatic acid to neutralize It. otua Catcr- - ,n.tUat P1"""" their Judge." (v. 7)! One ha. but to Sugar' of (j'um. Dissolve with, warm This erecting br ngs to ralnd a mous. This loss tho International Llx'o or basked, water pall, clothes basket, review tho pages of history to apprescrubbing brush, large granite spoon, water If washable, with' alcohol' if not ciate the overthrow ot priest, peasant young fellow, that ouco tho writer Stock Exposition seeks to obviate by galvanized Iron clothesline, skirt, and potentato alike. (8) "There Is know, who attended another college showing tho farmers, who attend in sleeve and bosom boards for ironiug. washable. Blood. Soak In cold water, then rub none that calleth upon me" (v. 7).'u0 commenced ln tho first year of largo numbers from all over the coun- Ironing blanket, mangle and several out In fresh tepid water. very dry The turning aside from God waa noted prenaratory courso with, perhaps, try, correct types tho Exposition is good Irons of different weights. An soak nnd wash out or use If peroxide ot at tho outset, here again wo see ,,lg Bharo of ,nodc8ty 8Up. a short courso ln animal husbandry. h electric or even a good gasoline Iron ts hydrogen or javelle water. tho neglect and forgetfulness of God, , eomputolon to such a valuable labor saving device A word of caution ls necessary when ls tho truo source of alt of .man's sin- - P0sc1 y naturo or that Its tlrst cost should seldom be using acids to remove stains. Theso characterize tho Prep. nlng. considered, because It very soou more should not be used on colored fabrics, Ho waited tor tho upper claBsmen It. God Intended Israel, and Intends thau repays It. Besides Ibis amount and after using on any white article but us, to be separate people. Tho prophet to sneak first: this meant all of furnishing a number of common always rluse thoroughly In borax nnd sets beforo us tho result ot this so his Intimate own classmates substances for removing stains of va- water or ammonia and water and aft- fusal upon Ephralm. A cake not lurn- -' alnUncea wer0 f0Wi A lbo yfara rious kinds should always be on baud. erward In clear water. Javelle wdtpr bum-- , edlgacakohalfbakd.one half a bo un beBltatcd nUout maSL. Among those most' frequently' needed 'Is au excellent bleaching' agent which many app lea- - ' ed. This metaphor has may be mentioned borax, ammonia, will often remove old stains. It' It atlvancc. until ho discovered that "WrWca So Yea Caa UsderfUa4 H" tlons. Our social life, our political life. salt, vinegar, "uluiu. iiap'htba, muriatic easily made nnd may be kept Indeli- our spiritual life Is too often one that lo was a senior and that six classes and oxalic ncld. These should be kept nltcly In glass bottles In n cool, dart f below watted for him to speak. Ho Is half turned, burned "to In a closed box nnd out of tbe reach place. crisp and the other halt raw. determined, remembering his then of chlldreu, as some of them are Javelle Water. Dissolve one noun Lay emphasis upon the Oolden Tezt'own early dlffldenco, to greet cvery-an- d Wax, blueing, starch, Kronen of sal sod a In two quarts of boiling wi -o tho general facts of the temper-jon- o coniaiiy especially tho new :balk nnd Javelle water aro also often ter, then udd of a pound c r A wonderful aCoryof the Proems of Ihia Mechan question Alcohol I. Injurious to fa fascinating than Ukcl supply lime. ,,,, lonely ical Age. Instructive, but morelurmers, uoctora, needed lutsthe laundry, and If n and ef- chloride of lumps Stir with woode i kinds of life; thero is little. If ony, " all ,, any action, a maguine lor cro d homcrtck. are broken, then lot stick until necessity for Its use In medicine. U 0ow; Lawyers, Teachers. Fanners. Business Men. Mui' f them kept on band tlmo d a most delightful frlondllnefa and ufacturers. Mechanics. Km L20O.0O) readers every fort may be saved on wasblug day. A stand several hours to settle. I'oti ually It Is a positive hindrance. Tho month. Interests every 'dyt When you see one valuable addition to tills equipment off clear liquid and bottle for use. Pc the story of "Old Dora Drunk" In Deg- - acquaintance such as ho had nev?r you understand why. Jtk you man wbo reads it. would Your newsdealer will show one; or write the be an electric or water motor bleaching purposes use one-hato on he's "Twice Dora Men," can be told beforo known, and that last year was publishers (or a free simple copy. with which to run the washing ma- cupful to one pall ot water. Alway i with profit, a man who returned to tho happiest ot alt tho seven. The "Shop Neles"DeH. chine, wringer and maugle. With such rinse thoroughly In ammonia wate Jehovah and found In the power of How to make repairs, aaa sHkWs (or an addition It Is Jt ho bad onjy rcallied what tho thine and shop. etc. possible for one wo- To remove stains brush oyer wit i home the blood of hi. son healing for his , brIng t0 tho "Amateur Mectwlcs" man to tlnlsb a large washing with Javelle water full strength, then rton t v sickness. Lay .strong emphas s upon ono who elves It as well as to the fumlturawwlrekts, boats, engines, magic, and ail rotnparotlvply little outlay of .strength. quickly ln ammonia water. Pledge signing, for prevention Is Some practical suggestions for wast Removing Ordinary Stains, stronger than cure. Also, unlike the other fellow, thero might havo been the thine f boy loves. mwU sW IS cmtl ft-Sutr. Washing ts the mechanical cleansing tag silks, woolens and laces, starcblni , much moro delightful years. old Romans, our belly should not b six ASK YOUR NEWSDEALER Or AJeVeae of clothes to remove all Impurities aud )tc., will bo given In a later article. our Ood. Ho bos tried to follow this custom , mechanics magazwi the 'since, however, so, corning up XU.WmVWms K.CM.S TO ! JS 1 dls-ca- dirt. To do I his four simple, short rules should lie kept In mind vis: (let nut nil (he dirt. Keep nil articles n pxxl color. Use tiothiiii; to Injure the material or chemically. either 11 ii vp miinc cl.'llnltp knowledge of different Inline in order to treat encli ln the wny leant likely to Injure or change lis ItunictiT. Unmiilsfiii tory results In laundry work enn often be traced to carelessness lu preparing ttie various articles Too often articles to tie washed. coarse nnd line, white nnd colored, aro put Into the mimN together without tbc slightest attention to such preliminary steps in the process ns sorting, removing stains, temperature and soaplness of tho water. After such Indiscriminate preparation what wonder If tlno muslins arc soon torn or made yellow, If stains arc made permanent nnd the entire washing takes on n dingy hue! Before any article Is sent to the wash It should be examined nnd all stains carefully removed. This requires caro and some knowledgo of chemicals and their nctlon on fabrics and stnlns. All stains cannot be removed by tbc samo substanco or In tbc samo way, and yet It ls remarkable bow many different kinds of status may be removed by cold water alone. Kor this reason I recommend that all articles be soaked ln cold water for fifteen minutes or longer beforo being put Into tbe washing suds. The white pieces should, ot course, bo kept by themselves, and 'If there ts any question about the fastness of any color a little salt and vinegar added to tho cold water will help to set It. Alum added to the rinsing water will mako the color still moro permanent. The following are general directions for removing stains of various kinds: Tea and Coffee. Spread tho stained part over n bowl and pour boiling water over tt from n height. Chocolate nnd Cocoa. Wash Hrst In cold water, then rinse and pour boiling water through it. Fruit. Many fruit stains may be softened and dissolved by alcohol, if heated tbe nlcobol will bo more effective. For peach stain It may bo necessary to use diluted muriatic acid or sulphur fumes. Boiling water will remove fresh stains of small fruits. Orass. Alcohol will dissolve tbo green coloring matter. Vasbing with naphtha soap aud warm water or spreading on a paste made ot soap and baking soda will also remove -- 1 -- selec-beclllt- y, """i indent. ro 1 I . o0 v. "' , ' j i i MECHANICS POPULAR , one-hal- . 400 Article 2S0Pa.yM 300 Pictures (J stu-an- ce Every f, Month ' ' , , one-fourt-h i ' lf w, 'S& . lSiuSSZ .,.. tr roruuut Page Four. THE CITIZEN. COLLEGE ITEMS c A BATCH November OF PERSONALS e, 7, 19 12. o'aoaooaoooaoooaoaoaoaoaooooaooaoaooooo o LOCAL PAGE NEWS OF BEREA. AND VICINITY, GATHERED FROM VARIETY OF SOURCES A o o a oaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoac oaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoS at Welch's during It's up to you, for your purchase tho next four months will mnko thousands of vot?s ,(ndv.) for somo ono. Mrs. Laura Joneo has Just returned CITY PIIONK 183 from Cincinnati with n full lino of Office over Berea Bank Sc Trust Co. now shnpes and nets In soft felts, DR. BEST, DENTIST DAN H. BRECK Fire, Life, Accident, and Live Stock INSURANCE Will sign your bond. Phone 505 Richmond, Ky. North Dound, Local 7:00 a. m. 10:65 p. in. 3:52 a. m. 1:07 p. m 7M6 a.m. C:30 p. m. Cincinnati South Dound. Local 8:15 p. m. 6:30 a. m. Cincinnati 12:34 p. m. 12:33 a. m. UEREA 7:00 p. m. 5:50 a. ra. Knoxvlllo Express Train. No. 32 will stop at Dorca to tako on passengers for Dayton, O., Richmond, Ind., Indianapolis, Ind., Columbus, O., and points beyond. South Bound. 8:00 a. m. Cincinnati Knoxvlllo UEREA UEREA. clvots, beaers, etc., In nil colors. Also fancy feathers nnd flowers In all colors. Prices most satisfactory (adv.) to her customers. Mr. J, H. Krnriklln who hns been tho employed by C. O. Bowman In shoo shop, returned to his homo at Acliovlllo, N. C, last Monday. Several of tho townsieoplo attended Court at Richmond, Monday. Mrs. Tarlton Combs rind daughter, Mrs. Simon Muncy, were called to Snlyernvlllc, Friday, on account of tho Illness of Mrs. Combs' mother. Mr. Noel "Mitchell Is spending n few days with his brother, May Mitchell, near Berea. Mr. W. II. Harris who has been traveling In the western part of the stnto Is homo for a few days. lots for sal J. Two houses and Houses new, well finished. Prices right. Apply to J. W. Hosklns, Berea, Ky. Advt STUDENT VOLUNTEER BAND sengers for Atlanta and points North Bound BEREA 4:46 p. m. 1:37 p. m. 11:55 a. m. No. 33 will stop to take on pasd. Cincinnati Winchester: Samuel Caywood, dentGay, ist; his wife, formerly Miss was a student In Borea's Normal Department. Cutshln: Wilson Baker student In Berea in 1901, still at his old home when not on tho road selling shoes. perty. FIRE, FIRE, Insure your property , "Miss Sarah Ely Is visiting home for against loss by fire with H. C. Woolf, successor to W. II. Porter, Berea, Ky, havo been swept, the finest a fow days. and (S3 Grace Adams who has been tho largest timber going down In SOME FINE APPLES spending several days In Richmond flames, and whllo fires nro never bo returned homo last week. The Editor of Tho Citizen is in disastrous. In thla part of tho country, Miso Nettle Scrivncr has been receipt of three flno apples one n they do- greatly Injuro all timber, npcndlng several days with relatives wino sap and two 'Arkansas blacks, check the growth or destroy the smalin Richmond. the gift of Mr. James O. Jones of ler' trees, and burn much fencing. Miss Lillian Nowcomer pleasantly Dreyfus. BEREA DEFEATS RICHMOND entertained tho little girls of her Mr. Jones is a prosperous farmer Sunday School class at her home and fruit raiser, having a number of gamo of the The real foot-ba- ll lost Monday evening. acres In orchards, sales from which season, was played at Richmond, Ky., Tho 'officers and teachers of tho this fall have amounted to nearly when tho V. M. C. A. delegates from has Berea College kicked off to the team Union Sunday School had a pleasant five hundred dollars, and he gathering, Tuedsay evening, at tho about C0 worth of fruit stored nwny" representing tho Kentucky State Norliospltablo homo of Dr. Best. Dr. for winter use. Mr. Jones, experiments mal School. Tho game was to ! Host is treasurer and secretary of prove that this is a good fruit growplayed between the delegates repretho Sunday School. Plans and meth- ing country, and that a huctler can senting the various schools, but when coming find a market for his products. ods for the work of the It was called, the line consisted of year wero discussed. It's no difference what kind of stove Berea students, no others showing Miss Fannio Moyers was visiting you want, yu can get It at Welch's. up. Our boyB held them to a scoro relatives In town tho flrBt of the Advt of twelve to nothing up to the close week. of tho first half. They tied tho score MAGAZINES AT NET COST The llttlo daughter of Mr. Robt. In the first part of the second half You can tave money on all mag TorrJIl of Richmond bas been visitwith two touchdowns. Tho scoro was ing In town tills woek at Uio homo azines by ordering through M. L. broken by a beautiful sprint of JoneB, (adv.) Spink at printing office. of hor aunt, Mrs. W. J. Tatum. making tho last touchdown, completing the scoro 18 to 12 In favor of Bo-rstudents. Richmond played a good game, but so did the Berea boys. ca Mrs. Smith nnd children of Richmond visited her parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. J. W. Fowler, Saturday nnd Sun day. Mrs. C. B. Holder of London is vising her parents, hero this week. Mrs. Robert Torfill und children of Richmond wero visiting friends in Herca from Thursday until Sunday. Mrs. Salllo Baker, who lias been visiting for sonio tlmo with her son in Illinois, returned home last week. are Mr. and 'Mrs. L. L. Shadoln hero this week packing their household goods, preparatory to moving to Winchester to make their future home. The largest lino of stoves ever shown in Borca now on exhibition at (adv.) Welch's. Mr. Noel Mitchell was a visitor in town tho first of the week. Mr. Ell Baker who has been living In Harlan has returned to Berea. Miss Esther den try of Prospect St. was pleasantly surprised by the gathering of a few friends In honor of hor blrhtday. Miia Patterson of Mt. Vernon, Ohio, who has boon making on extended visit with 'Mrs. F. M. Llvengood, returned to her home last week. Mrs. Peckham nnd children were visiting her mother In Klrksvlllo from Saturday until Monday. a MIsb Dooley Welch is having beautiful house built on Chestnut St. between the Bowers and Hanson pro- The opening meeting of the Stuheld dent Volunteer Band will be Sunday Evening at 6: 15 In the Wain Chapel. Tho other student religious organizations havo called off their meetings for this hour, nnd all are expected to Join In tho Chapel meeting, which promises to bo exceedingly interesting. Various phases of missionary' activity will bo discussed by the speakers, who have niade a study of tho problems. Tho public Is Invited. BEREA STUDENTS AT WORK Mr. nnd 'Mm. L. V. Dodgo stopped Chicago, 111., Oct. 2Sth, 1012. off In Ilcrcn fast week fcr a vIMt Renders of Tho Citizen: with their many friends. They nro My recent letter from California returning from nn extended trip thru contained a good many eriionnl mentho far west nnd nro on tho way tions of pooplo seen In thnt stnto nnd to their homo In Uulcol, Tcnn. Blnce ol whom somo of you would llko to they havo boon In town Mrs. Dodgo henr. Other, of Interest to tho has undcrgono an operation nt tho writer, nnturally woro omitted. And Hospital, She Ir Improving nicely. now a hasty roferenco to somo good Mrs. 1). 11. Gnbbard's father nnd friends found In other Btates, on our mother, Mr. and Mrs. lllcvln, visit- way to tho enst. ed at Sicr homo, Saturday nnd SunAt Albuquerque, New Mexico, wo day. had n good visit with Mrs. Dodge's 'Mr. A. M. Flanery, a former HeE. Lanison, ron student, whoso pnrcnts llvo near sister, formerly Miss Nina husband, Dnlrynmn now Mrs. E. T. Dunn. Iter here, now Assistant Stnto tils daughter, r'niuin, nnd Dan of tho Department of Agriculture, sister, Jlnrcla, ndded to tho Inctntloiied nt Raleigh, N. C, lias been terest of our stay. Somo Ilerenns will visiting Berea nnd homo folks during recall with pleasure 'Miss Harriet tho past week. Runyiui. Wo Pres. nnd Mrs. Frost, Dr. Hubbard, Ilarkcr. now Mrs. J. J. 'spent a day with them, nt Newton, Dr. Rnlno and Prof Scalo nttended pastor tho Y. M. C. A. Conference at Rich- Kansas, whoro Mr. Runyau Is of n Baptist church. Sunday, the 20th, mond, Saturday. Mr. Hontco Caldwell of the "class Inst., was spent nt Emporia, Kansas, of 1912, who Is now principal of tho ns tho guest of Rev. J. II. J. Rice, McKlnncy High School, was visiting a graduato from Berea In 1S70. Mr. Rico Is pastor of n strong CongregaIn Berea tho first of tho woek. Blanche tional church. I had tho pleasure r.f The Misses Clarn Heck, Stevenn nnd Nancy flyers visited speaking to his people at night. For with Mrs. 'Myers at Richmond from n fow days our hendqunrtcis were nt Harvey, 111., In tho pleasant home Saturday until Monday. of our Helen Kneelnnd's sister, Mrs. Dodgo'a nleco, Mrs. C. B. Russell. Meanwhile wo visited Helen's nioh-c- r, brothers nnd other friends. At Every year about this tlmo a great by Oak Park, wo had a delightful visit deal of property Is destroyed forest fires, which are usually start- with Dr. W. E. Barton (busy as ever) with Mrs. Barton and Miss Ruth K. ed by careless hunters or picnickTodd, now n teacher In Latin In Oak ers. High School. Dr. Barton's Great caro should bo taken by nil Park thoso who have occasion to Mart church Is something fine. At Wooda firo while out hunting cr on a stock, III., Prof. Noblo Hill," Boron, pleasure picnic to sco that it does 1S90, nnd his wife, tho daughter of not spread, nnd, cn leaving It, that Prof, and Mrs. J. A. R. Rokoib. nro it Is out, or at least In no wise dan- doing a great work for humanity In Uio management of Todd Seminary gerous. Forest fires In some portions rf j for boys. They are making for them- tho country destroy millions worth of property, nnd sometimes many lives. Anna Dickinson Ib Prof. Hill's clerk. Great tracts of land In the northwest Dr. Salllo McCollum nnd Miss Mary Brml-head's eampnlRn ngnlnst President Tnft nnd nnd moderns nt Ucrca. Sho Is In the Wood-sinthe Ropuhllcnn pnrty waa based large, of Prof, nnd "Mrs. Hill, homo ly upon fallacies. Ml In almost per-ftIII., nnd d.vkness. Her every want Is BEREA MARKETS daughct anticipated ly her thoughtful Only loving ter nnd thoughts nnd genllo word Boom t bo Indulged In by her. Would thnt nil in the Orent Future tho eyes of of us might open upon ns bright nnd linppy n world ns will lo hers. IA'nnt Dodgo. Who will win tho prizes at Welch's! (ndv.) CORN SHOW avoidTorestfires a corn show nnd exhibit of oth;r farm nnd homo products, Wednesday, g Wheat bran, 11.40 per hundred. tho 13th, thnt will far excel Wheat, $1 per bushel. of tho kind ever held In this Corn 05c per bu. country. Throe other pnrt of tho Oats, 50c per bushel. Bchools will tako part In the exhibit. Hay, COc per hundred. Malloiy Springs, tho llnyes nnd Tho to Co por lb. Cattle, 3 will nil como tho Silver Crock Schools Calves, 5 to Co per jwund. with tho best products their districts Hgs, VA to 8c per pound. produco nnd enter tho contest for Sheep, 2 4 to 3, 3 2 per lb. prizes that aro offered. Lambs, 4 to Sc per pound. Boron College will send cut sever-n- l HldeB, dry 15c per lb., green, 10c. quartette to speakers, end n male furnish music for the occasion. Mr. cincTnnatimarkets of N.olnn, County Suiorlnlendeiit Butter 22c per lb. Schools has boon Invited to nltcnd; 4 Lick Eggs, 21c por dozen. , M. C. Perkins of Red nnd Mr. will bo thoro to tell how to kill VEGETABLES: Irish potatoes, 2.00Q2.25 barrel. snsafras nnd briers nnd inako orchard Sweet potatoes 1.76 if 2.00 grass nnd hluo grass grow Instead of FRUITS: theso pests on worn out mountain nny-thln1- -t 3-- Tho Narrow Gap School will havo 25c per pound. Eggs, 23c icr dozon. VEGETABLES Irish potatoes, COc por bu. Sweet potatoes )1 per bu. Cabbage, ltfo per pound. POULTRY: Chickens, fryers, 9c per, pound. Cc HtWis, So per pound. Rooster I'RUITS: Apples, 75c per bu. Pears J I per bu. FLOUR, 'MEAL, ETC. Best grade $3.20 por hundred. Meal, $1 por bu. Butter, sides. An Interesting program has been arranged for both the morning nnd afternoon sessions, nnd prizes will bo offered. Tho big contest Is now on (ndv.) Welch's. Apples, fancy packed, 2.2502. DO per barrel. POULTRY: Springers pound. 16 c, (1 1- lbs and over) 2 15c Hens, 14c. Turkeys, bens, 1G geese, Sc Roosters, 7c, c lb., tomi, The following list of former Berea students, their homes and occupations, has been handed to The Citizen: STOVES STOVES : stoves stoves : STOVES STOVES : stoves stoves : STOVES STOVES : stoves stoves : STOVES STOVES : stoves stoves : STOVES STOVES : stoves stoves : ST OVES STOVES : stoves stoves : ST OVES STOVES : stoves stoves : ST OVES STOVES : stoves stoves : ST OVES Hazard: John Henry and E. II. Brashear, contractors and builders. They have constructed a bank and several flno residences. They wtio graduates of Borea's carpenter courss. student Mr. Leonard Brashear, a and teacher In Berea, Is cashier cf May tho bank nt Hazard. Ills wife, Sparkman, was a graduato of the Normal Course. lb., Ducks, 10c lb., Young guineas 4.0005.00 doz. CATTLE, HOGS, ETC. Cattle, 2.7507.75. FACTS ABOUT THE TARIFF Cnlves, 8.00 010.25. Thero Is no ono thing that Presl-IdeHogs 4.008.75. Pigs (110 lbs. nnd less) 4.00O7X0. Taft has said for which ho has than been more bitterly criticised Sheep 2.S503.35. 'his declaration nt Winona that thi Ijimbs 4.26 0 ' the h Tariff Law wus Corn 75c ixr bu. Wheat 95c per bu. best tho country ever had. Hay, 15.00 per ton. The law has been In efloct no'v Do- long enough for tho Treasury No hired hand would bo willing pnrtment to determine whether Mr. work for the was correct. An I to do a millionaire's Taft's statement pay bo gets. the following figures substantial! Duty makes U3 do things well but his statement: Of tho bulk of alt Imports lind.u-th- love makes us do Uicm beautifully Dlngley l.aw which preceded th Phillips Brooks. present, 41.3 ier cent woh on tho UU VIIAMO I'ayuu free list, while under tho EXPERIENCE Law, 61.2 per cent were on the fre-- j at Payne-Aldrlc- e list Under the Dlngley Uw tho aver-ag- o duty on nil lmiorts was 23.6 per cent, while for tho Payno I.av the average duty has been 20.1 kt cent. TfUOt MARKS OlSIONt -- Harlan: E. F. Dlzney, Superintendent of Schools; John Creech, success, ful real estato dealer; Mrs. Laura Creech Ball, fine homo maker; Ab-nJones, teacher of Latin In High School; Oscar Clark, Editor of "The Enterprise"; Hi V. Clark, Cashier t bank. A'AV er WELCH'S Vincent, formerly head nurse nt Berea, were busy with their duties at tho Mary Thompson hoBpital, Chlcajo. We found Miss Itoso Oiler, n member of our family whllo In Berea, In the book tlcjiartmeut of tho Vast Marshall Fields store, after four years ot similar work In tho 'McClurg store. Miss Mary E. Adklns, so long an ot our Berea home and so plena-nly remembered there la still tho Northwestern Secretary cf the Baptist Foreign Mission Society with ofto ut Tho Payno I aw thus shows n reduc Anrona ,,ntln( a atrh and w,trtHkin naf utnn traa vhatliar aji aarartaln nr tion of 10 jcrcent below the Dlngley Iqalehlf l, fn.fc.blf tiaiitat.l Coauaunlaa. IUMMM onTaianu Law, 51.2 ier cent are on the free Co. ratalTa I'alaola taian Urouah Muiiit goods lniortod. It shows a reduction tfKitXtftU; lth.Mitca.r,a.lata of 21 por cent. , In a signed statement by Mr. rtr k1f. A handtomtlf .tlottr.. Roosevelt in tho "Outlook" some- f nUitun of ny dtuiaa Hum!, Trw, II a h ork time after the passago of tho ftUNN &Cn.'-;-ll8wYU. 1 lUanch Offlca. tt V BU Ijiw, he said, "The Payne law Is better than tho ono It $50.00 TO JIOO.00 A MONTH and very much better than For your apar lime Kiprlnca not n4-1- . Want an actlva man In this locality. McKlnley Law." tho V par Mr. Roosovelt went n llttlo farther To Introduc ua to your frlnndi. Injurad, largtat caah brnrflta whtn alclc, than President Taft, but we havo not anil at death, for amallrat coat. and Cftuh'ltnnua onr to first aphoard of nny ono objecting to Ms plicant from thla place. Writ quick for -- Sckittflc jMericaii. lrtt Payne-Aldrlc- statement. Tho3o facts go far to show that the particular. THE 833. Covlntfton. Ky. It's the workmanship Machine-mad-e under the cloth Needl eJtfolded that counts! fice at Chicago. Cloth This hasty mention .Is not made In order In which tho pooplo wero met and In other respects tho arrangement Is not logical. Wo aro continually finding others of the old friends or finding ourselves clo?o to tlioso whom our stereotyped plans do not allow us to seo. Possibly wo fhall meet feomo after this letter s mailed. Misses Roao Miller and Irono Herman, formerly Berea teacher and student respectively, aro now teachers In Highland Park, 111., public school. 'Miss Sybil Hendricks, tho dear friend of bo many of us whllo a teacher In Berea, chanced ,to bo at homo at "Aladdin" 1b the name Of tho most the tlmo ot our visit In Woodstock, excellent Patent Flour sold Jn Borca. f.cm her work In Elgin, III., looking Ony at HolUday's, at 75 cents per to a stenographic career. sack, along with all their other good I close with a reference to Mrs. E. things to eat. (adv.) I E. Rogers, so loved by ancients Copyright 1911 f coat needle-molde- d clothes can be pressed into 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 The Glob Tailoring Co. plating! If you want style and fit that last let us have your Fall suit and over to your measure by Cincinnati The Globe Tailoring Co. "Needle-Molded- " THE RACKET STORE I. ,t.i tw PALACE MEAT MARKET AND GROCERY All kinds of fresh and cured rhents and lard. - Globe shop a dozen mailer tailors will, with a thousand hand switches, 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 'AH kinds of Fish, Oysters and Poultry in Season. : Staple, and Fancy Groceries. .s PROMPT PIUVIRY ' '' HAYES C&GOTT "Xfe The price, $20 to $40 Quality Store", - U. .:. at CyUJiiMlbf-tfahilt- . i. ROIIRTS, Fro. C'' "V :i t: it PttMir, BEREA, rK .a. E N Tt.U,CK Y jt', November 7, 1912. THE CITIZEN 0 r W00DROW WILSON THE NEXT PRESIDENT Continued fram first Page City Bhowcd Wilson with nearly m many votes ns both Roosevelt nnd Tnft, Roosevelt being nllghtly In tho lend of Tnft. From tho districts, Wilson continued his lead but Tnft forged ahead of ltoosovelt. It was apparent thnt Hulzcr, tho democratic candlilnto for Governor, would win over Hedges and Strauss. Hullctlns from Chicago wero next In Importance and from first to hint showed ltoosovelt In tho lead with Wilson a closo second. A 1:30 n. in. telegram claimed thnt tho rurnl districts of Illinois wero reducing tho ltoosovelt plurality. Ilulletlns then began to como from widely scattered states. Maine, that had been In doubt, was pieced safe-l- y In tho WIIeor column; Mnssachu-sctte- s returns showed Wilson getting n8 ninny vUc8 as Taft nnd ltoosovelt together, tlw latter two about evenly dlvldod; Vermont nnd New Hampshire wero then claimed for Taft; Indications from South Dakota point ed toward a ltoosovelt victory; a bulletin from Detroit showed Wl3on slightly In tho lead of Itoosovlct In Michigan and Taft a closo third; North Dakota was placed Pace Five 0k540KHOHHO0CHO II 55 ! OUR BOYS onI UI1U P.IDI C UilALJ cmokh 001-QRI2ZLIE8. 0 OO-I-- FOUR LITTLE Their mother was Junt nn ordinary stiver Up, loving tho quiet llfo thnt nil boars prefor, minding hv own business nnd doing her duty by her fanv Uy, nsklng no favors of any one ox. coptlng to bo let nlone. It wns July boforc sho took her romnrknblo family down tho I.lttlo Plnoy to tho Clay, "bull and showed them what atrnw. berries were and where to llnd them. Notwlthstnndlng tholr mother's deep conviction, tho cubs were not remark-ably bis nor brlRht; yet they were a romnrknblo fnmlly, for there wero four of them, nnd It Is not often a grizzly mother enn bonst of inoro than two, Tho woolly coated little creatures wero hnvlng a fine tltuo nnd revelled In tho lovely, mountain summer and the nbtindnnco of good things, Their mother turned over each log nnd Hat stone they enmo to. Tho moment It was lifted, they nil rushed under It, llko a lot of little pigs, to pick up tho nnts nnd grubs tbero hidden. It never occurred to them that mammy's strength might fall konio tlmo nnd let tho great rock drop Just ns they went under It; nor would any onn have thought so that might huvn chnnred to see thnt huge nrm nnd thnt huge shoulder sliding about under tho great yellow robe she wore. No, no, that nrm could never fall. The little ones were quite right. So they hustled nnd tumbled over one another nt each fresh log In their baste to bo first, and squealed little squeals nnd growled llttlo growls, ns If each wero a pig, a pup, and a kitten, all rolled Into one. They were well acquainted with the common brown ants that harbor under logs In the uplands, but now they came for the first time on ono of tho nnt hills of tho great, fat. luscious wood nnt. nnd they all crowded around to lick up thoso that ran out. Hut they soon found that they were licking up more cactus prickles and sand than nnts till their mother Mild In Grlzily. "Let mo show you how." Sho knocked off tho top of tho hill, and then laid her groat paw flat on It for a few momenta; and, as tho angry ants swarmed to It, she licked them up with one lick nnd got a rich mouthful to crunch without a grain of sand or enctua stinger In It. The cubs soon learned. Kach put his little brown paws, so that there was a ring of paws all around tho ant hill; and there they sat. like children playing "hands," and each licked the right and then the loft paw, or one cuffed his brother's ear for licking a paw that was nofhls own, till the ant hill was cleared out nnd they were ready for a change. Ernest GOVERNOR THOMAS 8HALL, INDIANA'S R. MAR 80N. FAVORITE and an in tlio Wilson column; Oregon bulletin stated that Wilson had carried tho state by ten thousand. tele-grn- Intorsiierscd with theso wero showing that tho solid south had not been broken b tho Roosevelt movement, Wilson getting almost tho unanimous voto of theso Mates. Hut nothing could bo heard from Indlann, Ohio nnd Pennsylvania. Finally Philadelphia broko tho silence, Dill, the Mule. with meager returns, showing Tnft Old Illll didn't llko a load or two, In the lead with Wilson second. Hut 80 If two rode ho always throw later Roosevelt forged nhead. Then Ono off In a creek that ran close by; lndlanaolls wired that Wilson's vote Anotbor ho'd toss In an old pis sty. In the stnte, so far as heard from, was practically equal to both Roosevelt's and Tuft'B, ltoosovelt King slightly In the lead. Then Cincinnati fell Into line with Wilson decidedly In tho lend of Taft, and Itoosevelt a slow third. Connecticut, Maryland nnd IXiawaro with Wilson well ahead followed showed tho and n lato bulletin Governor n winner In his own state, Now Jersey. Hut n midnight telegram claimed Nebraska for tho Progressive national ticket but showed the Republican state ticket tho winner. Kitcr, Nebraska went headlong Into the Democratic column. Kentucky, of course, was conceded to Wilson, nnd tho latest returns gave him n plurality of about fifty thousand. Itoosevelt was tho favorlto In Loulsvlllo but Taft offest that y n It wasn't the weight of hla human stendy lend In tho rurnl districts! load "Lighten tho pockctbook a little That old Hill minded, but that two at church and you a'ro sure to to rode Seemed like Imposition to him, you away with a light heart'' know. IN OUR OWN STATE So that was the reason be always Continued from Hlrt rage One off In the creek that ran close by. And the other one Into tho old pig Bty. 4 throw Washington Post A Prize Wlnnsr. Johnny came home tho other night In high glee, wearing the arithmetic medal. "What l that for!" asked his mother. "That's the prize for doing examples!" aald Johnny. "I did this one: 'If our new baby weighs eleven and a half pounds, and gains an ounce each day,' 'cause you told MrsSmlth she did, yesterday, 'how much will she weigh when TO PREVKNT BLINDNESSS she's twenty years old?' , And the answer waa four hundred and sixty-si- x At tho recent session of tho Kenpounda. And the teacher said I tucky Medical Association, a resoluearned the prize";'' Sunday-schoo- l for tion, submitted by tho society was tho prevention of blindness, "Can amy little boy," asked the new passed which was In substance- as 1 teacher, "tell me the difference be- follows: First, Tracoina and other danger tween s lake and an ocean?" "I can," replied Edward, whose version had ous eye diseases are provalent In teen 'learned from1 experience. "Lakes Eastern Kentucky In "thd ratio of are much pleasanter to awsllow wken 500 to 3,974. Second, 75 per cent of Heart us new. Tta nn lar-'-Mer- ec was held In Louisville, last Friday. Tho program, as announced, was carried .and tho following officers for tho ensuing year chosen: President, Dr. Wm. Roberta of Louisville, and Dr. J. H. llcndrun of IK'tl County, Dr. Thomas C. Hnlloway of Lexington and Dr. J, Paul Keith of Henderson, Vice Presidents. A resolution was offend requesting tjjo Governor, .In appointing the Secretary f tho Stato Tuberculosis Commission, to select a regular licensed physician In good standing. which VICE PRESIDENT SHERMAN DEAD Continued from first rge whllo at tho Navy Yard banquet In Now York nnd Immediately adjourned tho gathering. Many expressions of sympathy nnd sorrow reached tho Sherman homo from people In public life throughout tho nntlon, all of which wero testimonials to tho high esteem In which tho Vlco President was held. "AT If the bread Is bitter In thine Inn, and thou Unshod Arrangements wero soon tnado for To meet tho flints? At least It may be tho Senate to tnko chnrgo of (he said, Because tho way Is short, I thank thee, funeral as Is customary In God- such E. 1J. Browning. cases, and tho President Issued n proclamation directing tho GovernCOMPANY DISHES. ment officials, embassies nnd tlw '"i A nice luncheon dish, which provides Government fleet to display tho nc n vcgctablo with tho moro substantial customed signs of mourning, nt tho egg, Is tho following: Cover a platsame tlmo setting forth, In brief ter with hot, seasoned form, tho steps In tho distinguishspinach, well cooked. Cook a cud and ed career of tho nation's second high- a half of tomatoes with two teaspoon- est official. iuis or sugar. Boll five minutes, add On Friday tho body lay In stato In six eggs beaten slightly, salt nnd peptho Court Houso at Utlca, and was per to tasto and pour Into an omelet viewed by twcnty.flve thousand peo pan nnd cook until creamy. Pour over BBlW BMsfctL the spinach and garnish with toasted ji'iBBBF I ple, un Saturday the funernl was I bread points browned In butter. conducted In tho Presbyterian Church I Cream cheese softaned with 'cream, .bsbsbsbsbV bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbi uuu was attended by tho President, add a few tablespoonfuls of chopped 'IBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBbV .BBBBBBBBBBBk many roreign ambassadors, govern green pepper, makes a change In serv" ing cheese, or may be used as sandment officials and tho Sennto In wich filling. body. bbbbbbbbbbbbbbV Salmon Souffle Tako one can of iiepuoiican politicians everywhere salmon, (lake and season with salt wero disturbed nnd In great doubt and lemon Julco. Cook a half cup of as to the effect of the Vlco Presi f bread crumbs In cup of milk dent's death upon tho election, but ten minutes, add to the salmon with In conferences with the leaders nnd the yolks of three eggs beaten until tho President In New York, nfter his thick; cut and fold In the whites of return from Utlca, It was decided that three eggs beaten stiff. Bake In butWILLIAM JENNINGS BRYAN. It was not necessary to make nnv tered molds set In wnter. Serve with Pimento Sauce. Melt three ls choico for life successor on To whom Governor Wilson owes his nomination. the of butter, add three of flour ticket Inasmuch as all votes aro cast and stir until well blended, then pour untreated cones of Tracoma result was visited by a serious flro, rcsult-Jln- g for electors only until after tho elec- on gradually one cup of milk, a half In blindness. tion. It Is plain, however, from the cup of cream and half a cup of canned In tho destruction of one dwellltcbolvcd, therefore, that tho Stato ing, nn office building and a general many expressions In tho press, that plmentoes that have been forced through a sieve. Season with salt and Hoard of Health, If It has not suffi- t merchandlso Tho total l.ss tho people preferred the store. cient means to begin and continue n was from fifteen to twenty thousand selection nnd sentiment seemed pepper. Place a thin slice of cream cheese to favor Gov. Hadley or Sen. Borah. campaign against Tracoma, ask tho dollars. on aaltlnes, leaving room for the send United States Government to On Sunday following, a flro broko cheese to spread when heated. Press UNITED STATES NEWS nld Immediately to Kentucky. Into the 'cheese several pecan meats out In the Collins Hotel, resulting In Continued Irom page one HAD FIRE AT W1I1TESHURG and place in the oven. As soon as n loss of eight thousand. the cheese begins to run remove from On Friday a week ago Whltesburg pRPHANAGE UUKNS Flro destroyed St. Johns Catholic the oven. A delicious way of serving cabbage Orphanage In San Antonio, Texas, is to parboil it, then place In layers last Wednesday. Tho nuns fought with white sauce In an Edam cheese heroically to savo tho lives of their shell and bake. charges, flvo of them giving their wn lives In tho effort. All of tho children wero rescued with the exception of two. The News Service. HARVARD DEFEATS PRINCETON "Innuendo Is very effective In ora Thlrty-flv- o thousand football fans tory," said William Jennings Bryan In witnessed a spectacular gamo be- one of the Chautauqua addresses. 'A gentleman once visited Tucka- tween Harvard nnd Princeton, Satur hoe. As he sat on the hotel porch day, at the Stadium In Cambridge. and fought the Tuckahoe mosquitoes, Tho weather wan flno and both teams be said to an old resldenter: rushed onto tho gridiron In perfect " 'Have you a newspaper heret' condition, Harvard having a long "The resldenter, skilled In innuen string of defeats lu tho past to wipe do, answered: '"Oh, no I We have a ladies' between out although 110 'game theso two rival colleges has been lng circle.' " played for sixteen years. Tho final and culture Is the W. C. T. U. set scoro stood 16 to 6 In favor of Hartlement school, founded In Hlndman vard. some ten years ago. Little by little tho work grew until today, after hav LETTER TO THE CITIZEN ing been burned out three times. Yerkes, Ky., Oct. 28, 1912. they havo a splendid plant consisting of over a dozen well kept buildings. Editor Citizen, Dear Sir: including a machine shop, hospital. . .. J ?n...l We arrived at Yerkts last night iuuyu, una ua up 10 uate a nam as and nro camped beside a small stream ono could wish. j with a mountain on both They have over two hundred stusides of us. Tho woods aro beautiful with their dents, who aio not only studying autumn tints, and tho days nro de- books but aro learning to cook, keep house, do carpenter, blacksmith, and lightfully bright and refreshing b , the hours of ten and two, machine work, run a laundry' and take to caro pf a complcto electric plant but as soon as tho sun begins declino It grows cold, and the chill and lighting system. They are becoming efficient nurscovers everything until lato In , fog es and practical farmers, (or tho morning. tho As wo have no way of heating our ladies havo a hlllsldo farm' which is tentTor wagon wo have been obliged so scientifically ; managed; 'end ento sleep in somo house, and unless It thusiastically ran, that farmers all through tho mountains would do well should warm up. It will soon bo necessary to abandon camping altogeth- to emulate the ladlesvin their mether for when ono Is chilled to the ods of crop rotation, cover' crops of bono It Is not easy either to read, barley and ryo to keep the land write, study, or sleep, es some of from washing, during tho ,wntcr, orchards, blooded cattle and spotless, you have doubtless noticed. cream and butter room. I find that, while Kentucky Is sup They havo the right Idea In beposed to possess a warmer climate TOWER OF THE ADMINISTRATION than that of Wisconsin, yet, because lieving that there Is a groat future BUILDING, PANAMA-PACIFI- C of the exceeding dampness of tho for fruit In the mountains and it INTERNATIONAL EXPOSITION. air, people shiver and hug the flro was the writer's pleasure to trim down here about as early as they and tlo part of tho vineyard In propnn architectural viewpoint tbo dominating feature of the er Now York stylo and also to order do In tho north. In fact tho weathInternational Exposition will bo the bugo tower er we are now having Is almost exact some of the famous Blowers .blackberries tho Administration building. Rising 375 feet In height and which tho ladles, , premise to ly tho some an we havo at this. flanked on either side by the domes, towers nnd minarets of tho time of year In the famous grape sec- set out. eight great exhibit palaces, tbo bugo tower will be nt nil times the most After ono has enjoypd thq charmtion of Wcstorn New York. conspicuous feature of the Exposition City. From San Krnnclsco harbor Our meetings ore most Interesting, ing hospitality of these cultured It will appear as the central feature In tbo great rectangle of exhibit palwo aro greeted by Christian women, has visited tho for everywhere aces, whose sky lino will bo 110 feet In height, whose domes will rlso 144 largo nnd interesting audiences who different buildings 'and observed tho feet nnd whoso lesser towers will bo 17Q feet In height From afnr'thls seem to drink in tho songs and ser- work they aro doing, has seen the central group will appear almost as n single palace, of n mile long and 1,200 feet In width; nearer nt bnnd It will tie found that the mons, and sit In silent appreciation results they nro accomplishing, nnd exhibit palaces are Interspersed with great open courts, each designed as wo show and explain our many the lives thoy aro moulding for God, by notable groups of America's foremost architects. Tho Inner courts homo and native land, and has notbeautiful and Instructive pictures. will express the highest Ideal of the architect, the sculptor, the colorlst ro ed tho air of refinement, thd appro The people of Hazard wero and the landscape gardener. The Exposition palaces will be tho loftiest mpJIoity much Impressed by tho Illustrated priateness, tho grace and ever constructed: tho grouping of huge buildings will glvo nn effect of lectun on Hook Worm, Typhoid nnd and that magic touch which a wo- almost Inconceivable masslvencss nnd grandeur. At tho base of the nanlfest, Consumption that thoy invited us to man can glvo everywhere tower, which will occupy so acre In extent, will be a huge arcade repeat it, which wo did on our re- out doors as well as In, considering which visitors may enter from the main exposition cntrnnco Into turn from Hludman, Friday the 25th. tho problems they bave solved nnd the grand Court or Honor. This court which will be 700 by 000 feet In Its Wo enjoyed ou- - thice day stop at tho difficulties they have fvercome greatest dimensions, was designed by McKIm, Mend & White. Hludman, If possible, more than tn It makes him well It makes 1im be any other placo wo havo visited. The lieve In Woman's Suffrage Ufat's all Very truly yours, town, Is pleasantly situated among S. Knight, Supt. the higher peaks-othese beautiful Extension Department. forest covered mountains, and possesses an air of refinement that Is A COMPLETE LINE most refreshing. Hlndman enjoys the "Sitting down Is not a good way to , Had Wart, Fabti, Mewiaf Mackue. Farniag IspIcmeBts, Catenae aad distinction of being tho only off the wait '" for opportunity." Oil Steves, aaa Graceriet railroad mountain town to havo eloclrlc lights, and a protty sight It 'Many shipwrecks of faith kro made Is to see them gleaming brightly through the darkness. upon the Icebergs of frozen phlloeo- MAM STWUtT. ui The real source of this enterprise phy." mm ?f ?L 1 finely-choppe- ' fe,.M.Bll.H J bbbbbbFbbbbbbbW one-hal- table-spoonfu- 7l&l&Z sw J km htw.iH fly-pro- FROM four-fifth- s bo-ne- BEREA'S LEADING HARDWARE STORE f a -- priC;,Right:j d CLARKST0N GlveU aCa" Page Six. THE CITIZEN. There was no wny nny one could have I November 7, 191a. to the atmoipbcro that sho conld feel Tbo dog leaped In glad apprehension It of something, and Hello scrambled to reached It without a ladder, for tho "I am almost sorry I havo these her feet nnd took n step forward. The logs were hewed nml mortar filled tho course I will If you would like to have clolhcn," sho said to Ellen. look of famished greed In her eyes cracks CTcn. Then he went to the me." "In the nil mo of sense, why" cried was moro than Klnorn could bear. She She tho astonished girl. west end. Tho willow faced hlra as lie Klnorn opened the package. opened the box nnd divided tho milk turned the comer. Ho examined the had been presented with a quarter of "Every ono Is so nice to mo In them, trunk carefully. There was no mlstako a" stale loaf of baker' bread nnd n It Just sets mo to wondering If In tlmo between Hilly and tho girl. She gnve each a pleco of cako lenvlng one nnd a about small particles of black swamp big piece of nuclent bologna. I could bavo tnado them bo equally sandwich. Hilly pressed forward eager muck adhering to the aides of the "Hut don't you want this you- friendly In the others." ly, bitter disappointment on his face, tree. He reached tho low branches and rselves" she asked In surprise. Ellen looked nt her Introspcctlvcly. nnd tho elder bny forgot his charge. climbed tho willow. Thero wns earth "Gosh, nol I mean 1st plain no," "Well, yes, I bellcvo you could," sho "Aw. I thought they'd bo mcatl" on the large limb crossing Elnora's said the boy. "Wo always have It. announced nt Inst. "Hut It would have window. He stood on It, holding the Wo got stacks this morning. Pa's taken tlmo nnd henrtacbo, and your lamented Hilly. Elnorn gavo way. branch as bad been done the night be- como out of It now, and he's so sorry mind would have bceu less freo to "Thero Is!" sho said gladly. "Thero fore, and looked Into tho room. He ho got more 'an over wo can eat Havo work on your studies. No ono la happy Is n pigeon bird. I want Just n could see very little, but be knew that you bad any before" without friends, nnd 1 Just simply can't teenyllttlo pleco of tho breast, for n sort If It had been dark outside nnd suffi"No," said EInora, "I never did." ttudy when I am unhappy." you can bile, ciently light for Ktnora to study Inside The boy's eyes brightened nnd the That night tho Dlrd Woman made the of kcepsnke, J tut ono you." and havo tho.rcut among he could have seen vividly. He brought girl moved restlessly. last trip to tho swamp. Every speciEInora drew tho knife from Its holdhis face close to the netting, and bo "We thought maybo you hadn't." men sho possibly could uso had been could see the bed with Its head to tho said tbo boy. "First you ever have, purchased at a fair price, and threo er ntid cut off tho wishbone. Then sho east, at Its foot the table with tho you llko It real well, but when you additions had been mado to tho bank held tho bird toward tho girl. "You can dlvldo It," alio said. Tbo candled and the chair before It, and don't have anything else for a long book, carrying tbo totnl to n' little past then be knew where the man bad been time, years an' years, you git so tired." I20Q. Thero remained tho Indian rel- dog mado n bound and selling tbo who hod heard Elnorn'a prayer. He hitched at tho string which held ics to sell on Saturday, and EInora bad squab sprnng from tho brldgo and ran Mrs. Comstock had followed around his trousers and eyed EInora speculasecured tho order to furnish material for life. The girl and boy hurriedd star-cthe corner nnd stood watching him. tively. for nnturo work for tho grades. Life after him. With awful eye Billy EInora and sworo tempestuously. "Do you think some Blinking bulk was "I don't a'pose you'd trade what you suddenly grew very full. There was I up there peekln' In at Elnorn?" she got In that box for 1st old bread and tho most excitingly Interesting work demanded Indignantly. bologna now, would you? Mcbby for every hour, nnd that work was to "There Is muck on tho trunk and you'd llko Itl And I know, I 1st know. pay high school expenses nnd start tbo plenty on the limb," said SInton. what you got would taste like heaven col lego fund. Thero was Just ono tittle "Hadn't you better get a saw and let to Jimmy nnd Belle. They never hnd nil in ner joy. ah oi it woum uava me take this branch off" nothing llko thnt Not even Bella, and been so much better if sho could havo "No, I hadn't," said Mrs. Comstock. she's most ten. No, slroo, they never told her mother and given tho money i Into her keeping. Uut tho strugglo to "First place. Elnora's climbed from tasted things like you got" EInora knelt on the bridge, opened get a start bad been so terrible, EIthat window on that limb all ber life, and It's hers; second place, no one gets tho box nnd divided ber lunch into nora was afraid to take tho risk. i ahead of mo after I'vo bad warning. three equal parts, th6 smaller boy getWhen sho reached homo sho only Any crow that perches on that roost ting most of tho milk. Then sbo told told her mother that tho last of tho n In will tnf Its fnritlinrti simnn-hn- t UM them It was school time and sbo must things had been sold that evening. a.n ,.II,IVI. (Mf..M I'll, Look along tho fenco there go. "I think," said Sirs. Comstock. "that t and sco If you can And where ho came Copyright, 1909, by Doubleday, "Why don't you put your bread and wo will get Wesley to raovo that box In." Pag A Company. bologna In the nice box?" asked the over hero back of tho garden for you. The place was easy to find ns was a boy. Thero you nro npt to get tolled farther srao uls wesl 01 "Of course," said EInora. "I didn't Into the swamp than you Intend to go, added to ber bank acconnTTWaoV PROLOGUE. nnd you might mlro or something. think." i lnc.?nl,,nfor" the visit to , was in tho woods that the ly walked home, back full force tbo i bomo and don't fret When the box was arranged to the There ought to bo Just tho enmo things the swamp had brought sa d Mrs. Comstock. "I'll cblldrcn'o satisfaction all of them ac- In our woods nnd along our nwampy girt of tho Limberlost found her experience of the morning. Afialnjind ; of this. If you should bear companied Elnorn to tho comer where places ns thero nro In tho Limberlost. education, her love, her happiagain sue examined the cruTle little sho turned toward tho high school. Can't you bunt your stuff hero?" ness and other good things, so, note, for she did not know what It j wou,dnt come tf EInom nnd Billy led tho wny, Jimmy "I can try," said EInora. "I don't meant, yet It bredvaguo fear. rightly, tho air of the trees is in anything to EInora. She best keep ber and Belle followed. know what I can find until I do. Our mind on ber studies If she's going to this story of her life. Hera is a "Billy." paid EInora. "I would llko woods nro undisturbed, nnd thero Is a ( CHAPTER VIII. school." you much better If you were cleaner. possibility they might bo even better tale for lovers of the woods and j Indulges In Hut I When tho work was finished that Surely you havo water. Can't you bunting than tho swamp. for othcrswho like a simple story Wherein Mrs. Comstock "Frills" and Billy Reappears. night EInora took her books nnd went children gqt some soap nnd wash your- wouldn't b(tvo Freckles' caso moved well told by one who knows tho wns Wesley SInton who really to her room to prepare some lessons. selves? Gentlemen nro never dirty. for tbo world. Ho might como back forest, can tell about "home wrestled with the problem ns but every few minutes she looked o You want to bo n gentleman, don't some day and not llko it. I'vo tried to keep bis room tho best I could, nnd folks" and can find the interest drove about his. business. ward the swamp to see if there were you?" . l,n.n " nal Mmanlf lltvlla n ni r Itm raaa r T .ft.l fr Pum a f lr ! "Is being clean all you bavo to do to taking out tbo box would make a great in everyday lives. Through these bole In ono sldo of It Storo boxes pages flutter the brilliant butter' what It meant; he knew. The old Cor- - raked together the coals In the cooking I be a gentleman?" got I "No," not fly of tangled romance, the more son gang wns still holding together. , stove,down, out the lunch Itbox, nnd, At ' say bad said EInora. you"You must kind don't cost much. onowilt havo Undo grimly. she studied Wesley buy mo members who bad escaped the ting and set it up words and must bo The Qlrlt Scattered Before Him. sober butterfly, no less beautiful, law .had been Joined by a younger last she arose wherever hunting looks the best early and Klito to your sister." noble, quiet lives, well lived, brother of Jack's, nnd they met In the "Wonder how It would do to show I "Must Belle bo kind nnd polite to In tho spring. I would feel safer at caught 111 m nnd clapped her baud over of A delivery wagon tho llttlo mouth. home." and the gray moth of sorrow thickest of the few remaining fast Mng SInton a frill or two," sho mur- me, else sho ain't a lady?" came tenrlng down tho street, tbo "Yes." borne needlessly for many years. places of tbo swamp to drink, gamble mured. horse running full speed, passed was up early Mrs. CHAPTER you listen closely you and aloaf. Then,In suddenly, there would without Comstock banded EInora and I "Then Belle's no lady!" said Billy Wherein Mrs. ComstockIX. Manipulates llceing dog with tbe girl nnd boy tbo And In n word tho succinctly. some country house robbery bo may hear the buzz of the little, where a farmer that day bad sold his luncheon case as she left tho next pursuit' nnd stopped nt tho bridge. Margaret, and Billy Acquires a Resi EInora could say nothing moro Just High school girls began to roll from all busy existence of Billy, a young- wheat or corn and not paid a visit morning. then, nnd she bado them goodby nnd denee. to the bank, or In some neighboring ster worth your knowing. "Thank you. mother," said EInora started them home. .NOItA hurried upstairs to sides of It. ' -"A rescue, n rescue!" they shouted. village. and went on ber way. The poor little souls!" she mused. chango her dress. Margaret It was Ellen Brownleo and her She walked down tho road, looking "I think the Almighty put them In Tho homo of Mrs. Comstock and EISInton camo that nlgbt, bring nora adjoined tho swamp. Slnton's straight ahead until she came to tbo my way to show me real trouble. I lng- - a beautiful bluo ono in crowd, and every girl of them carried land lay next, and not another resi- comer, where sho usually entered the won't be IlkHy to spend much time its stead and carried awny tbo other a big parcel. They took In the sceno SYNOPSIS as tbey approached. Tho fleeing dog, dence or man easy to reach In case of swamp. She paused, glanced that way pitying myself while I can see them." to launder. Although a Good sch:ar, EInora entering high school, la abashed by trouble. Whoever wroto that note had nnd smiled. Then sho turned nnd lookShe glanced at tho lunch box. "What "Do you mean to nny tboso dresses with something In Its mouth, the half her country dress. She needs S3) for some human 'kindness In his breast, ed back. There was no oqe coming In on earth do I carry this for? I never aro to be washed overy two days?" naked girl and boy chasing It, told tho book and tuition fees. Her mother Is but the fact stood revealed that he nny direction. She kept to the road un- , had anything story. Those girls screamed with that was so strictly or- questioned. Mrs. Comstock. unsympathetic, and EInora tells her troufeared his strength If EInora was de- til well around the corner, then she namental! One sure thing! I can't "They liavo to bo to look fresh." re- laughter ns they wntcbed tbo pursuit. ble to Wesley lnton, an old neighbor. "Thank goodness. I. saved tho wishlivered Into bis bands. Where bad ho stopped nnd sat on n grassy spot, laid take this stuff to the high school. You plied Margaret "Wo want our girl When EInora was born her father waa opened the never seem to know bone," said EInom. "As usual, I can drowned In a swamp, embittering her been the previous night when be heard her books beside her and what Is golug sweet ns a roe." Just mother's life. EInora determines to raise that prayer? Was that the first time lunch box. She scarcely could believe I to happen to you while you are there." "Well, of all thingsl" cried Mrs. prove that thero was a bird." Sho money by gathering forest specimens. ho had been in such proximity? SInton her senses. Half the bread compartAs If to provide n way out of her Comstock. "Every two days! Any girl turned toward the box. Billy had Imbuy clothes for ber. The Slntons drove fast, for ho wished to reach tho ment .was filled with dainty sandwich- dilllculty a bi dog nroso from a lawn who can't keep n dress clean longer proved tho time. He had tho last pleco Elhora, getting hcrbooks cheaply, finds swamp before EInora and the Bird es of 'bread and butter sprinkled with and camo toward the gate, wagging his than thnt Is a dirty girl. You'll wear of enke In ono hand nnd tho last bito a market with the Bird Woman for but- Woman would go there for more the yolk of egg nnd tho. rest with three tall. "If those children nto the of salad disappeared In ono great gulp. stuff. tho goods out and fado tbo colors with Then tho girls terflies, Indian etc large slice of the most fragrant spice It can't possibly kill him!" thought so much washing." ahouted ngaln. moths. Mrs. Comstock's devotion to her Tbo meat dish con- j EInora, so sho offered "Lot's have n sample ourselves," sugAt almost 4 he came to the case, cake imaginable. I "We'll havo n clean girl nnywny." the bologna. memory will not permit her to dropping on his knees studied the tained shaved cold ham, of which she The dog accepted It graciously, and. ' "Well. If you llko tho Job you ran gested ono. She caught up tho Ikix and sell trees or liavo oil wells dug on ber and land. The Slntons bring EInora new ground, every sense alert He found knew the quality; the salqd was toma - j being a pedigreed beast, bo trotted bavo It," said Mrs. Comstock. "I don't banded out tbo remaining nandwlch. clothing two or three little heel prints. Those toes and celery, and the cup held pre- around to n side porch and laid tho mind tbe washing, but I'm so Incon- Another girl divided It Into bites each EInora Is delighted with her outfit. Her were made by EInora or tho Bird served pear, ciear r araucr. incro bolognn little over nn Inch squnre, and then before his mistress. The wo venient with nn Iron." mother says she must pay for It. Weswas milk In the bottle, two tissue man EInora sat Into that night working Khc lifted tho cup lid and deKslted a ley and Margaret SInton discuss the girl's Woman. What SInton wanted to learn snatched it. screaming, "Come, preserved strawberry on each bite. was whether oil the rest were the wrapped cucumber pickles In tho fold quick! Some one Is trying to poison bard over her lessons. Tho next morn affairs. lng drinking cup nnd a fresh napkin in now!" sho Her daughter came running ing sbo put on ber.blno dress nnd rib- "One, two, Fete Corson, a Limberlost frequenter. footprints of one man. It was easily tbo ring. No lunch was ever daintier Pedro!" warns EInora 'not to visit the Limberlost seen tbe7 wre not. Theco were deep, from the bouse. "Go sco who Is on bon, and In tboso sho was a picture. cried. Billy let out n roar, "You old mean at night or go far Into tho awajnp at any even trucks maue uy tairiy new snoes,, or more palatable. Of that EInora was street Hurry r cried tho excited moth-- " Mrs. Comstock caught her breath with uma. and others where a well worn heel perfectly sure. And her mother bad or. a queer stirring nround her heart and things!" bo screamed. In an Instant ho was down In tho Billy, a bright but untrained little chap, cut deeper on the lnsldo of the print prepared It for her. Ellen Brownleo ran and looked. EI- looked twice to bo sure of what sbo with a shiftless father and hungry broth- than at the outer edge. Undoubtedly She glanced around ber and then to nora was a half block away, and no saw. As EInora gathered ber books road and handfuls of dust began to fly gets Elnora's luncheon. some of Corson's old gang were watcher and sister, nmong them. Tho girls scattered beher old refuge, the sky. "She does love one' nearer. Ellen Wesley, troubled by Corson's warning. Incalled loudly, and ber mother silently gavo her tbo lunch foro him. ing tbo case and the visits of the met" cried tho happy girl. "Sure as vestigates. EInora stopped. Ellen came running box. women to it Thero was no danger that you're bora sho loves me; she Just "Feels heavy," said EInora gsyly. I "Blllyl" cried EInora. "Blllyl I'll toward ber. anyone would attack the Bird Woman. hasn't found It out yet!" never giro you another blto as long as "Did you see onyono give our dog And smelly I" Sadie peed laughed shortly. "Yen She never went to the swamp at night She was to go to the Bird Woman's EInora went down tbo road thinking I llvo If you throw dust on any one!" something?" sbo cried as she apThen Billy dropped the dust bored needn't troublo,".slie said, "I waj fool- - and on ber trips In the daytime every after' school for tbo last load from the proached. of tbo children with whom sbo prqb-abl-nn ... - A ATKanaln. .Imitnii. II il i)n aim sittn BllGll 1,nt au Vtt.l.VU U IVIUIlCl, VUH, OUIUIUU ti. lull oha ini.lni1 n vmv V DUU ' UUIU 1.1'a MW nr. LLU IUWUaUi IUIJ would divide. Of course, tbe both lists into his eyes and fled sobEInora saw no escape, bing Into Elnqru's naw bluo skirt She quills. I wanted them for a twenty understood bow to use It and pursued row points and specimens to tho bank. "I gavo It a pleco of bologna my- brldgo would bo occupied again. So doljar velvet toque to match my new her work In n fearless manner. Tbat would exhaust ber present sup- self," sbo said. "It was Qt to eat It sbo stopped and opened tbe box. Un stooped to meet him and consolation i SInton was afraid for EInora, yet he plies and give her enough money wouldn't hurt the dog, doubtedly Mrs. Comstock was show- ult If tbey nfe picked off the gTouud, After tho luncheon was given to tbe did not want to add the burden of fear ahead to pay for books, tuition and really, I couldn't use them." Ellen stood nnd looked at her. "Of ,nS Margaret SInton tho "frills." Tho threo children EInora was hustled Into "Only in spots," said EInora. "They to Katharine Comstock's trouble or to clothes for at .least two years. She course, I didn't know It was your dog," cak wns rreilu' nna ,uero wejD tho wagon with tho girls and driven on to l don't Just cover the earth. Phoebe disturb tho Joy of EInora In her work. would work early and late gathering explained EInora, nnd she told Ellen our sllcc8- - Tuo nlwJcn the run to the high school. Tbey sang Slmms'. peacocks are the only ones Ho stopped at tbo cabin and slowly nuts. In October she would sell all tbe about Billy nnd Jimmy and Bello and UliM twice beforo EInora discovered a song beginning, beechnuts had been used In a pea- miles of Onabasba, and tbey went up the .walk. Mrs. Comstock was ferns she could And, She must collect tbe sacrificed luncheons. tDt within EInora, please glvo ma a sandwich'; moult but once a year. If your hat sitting on the front step with some specimens of all tree leaves beforo tbey "Walt until I run back and tell moth- - nut rcc,Pc nDd ihv' wcr0 0 S""01 lm' I'm ashamed tf ask for cako, sewing. She dropped ber work on ber felt gather nests and cocoons later and cr about the dog. and get my books." , provement wcro preserved There only cost $20 It's hardly good enough as tbey went on. EInora did not knojv strawberries in tbo cup, potato salad It, but tbat was ber Initiation. Sho for those aulas. You see. the Ai lap, laid her bands on It and looked keep ber eyes wldo open for anything said' Ellen. see m,nt the grades could use. She would mhzbty made and colored those hlmr Into big face with a sneer. '1,?.? from belonged to "tho crowd." Sho only EInora waited, and that morning sbo tt elf, and he puts the amo kind on j "You didn't let any grasa grow under tbe superintendent that nlgbt about walked down tho hall and Into the au- knew that sbo was happy and vaguely selling specimens to tbo ward build'nbI ,ort put your feet," she said, Phoebe Slmms' peacocks that he wondered what ber mother and Aunt dltorlum beside ono of tho very nicest . , ings. She must be ahead of anyone girls in Onabasba, do" wani l? SInton saw her white, drawn face ""J- - Margaret would havo wild about tho on the head of tho family in the forand It was the fourth If sho wanted to furnish these day. But the surpriso came at noon mured .iuuru, UUI IL juafc etvum u. ft. proceedings. elso estfl of Ceylon away back in the begin- - and comprehended, "I went to pay a debt and sco about things. Bo sho approached tbe bridge. when Ellen Insisted upon EInora lunch- , I can't dvo away this luncb. If moth- nlng. Any old manufactured quill front Saturday morning EInora helped her That it was occupied could be seen ing at the Brownleo homo and con- er did not put love Into It sbo's substi- - mother with tbo work. When sho bad New York or Chicago will do for your this opening of the,dltcb, Kate." up she likely to fool finished Mrs. Comstock told her to goto vulsed her parents and family and tutcd something tbat'a little twenty dollar hat You ought to , "You said you were going to prose-hav- e from a distance. As she cnino found the small boy of yesterday overwhelmed EInora by a greatly mag- me." somethlne Infinitely better than cute me." Slnton's and wash her Indian relics so awaiting ber with a confident smllo. Sbo almost felt ber steps lagging as that sbo would bo ready to accompany "Good gracious, Kate!" cried SInton. nified but moderately accurate history that to be worthy of quills that are "Wo brought you something." ho sho approached tho bridge. A very Wesley to town In tbo ufternoon. EI"Is that what you bavo been thinking ef her lunch box. made by the Creator." without greeting. "This Is now tboso girls did laugbt Ono of ail day? I tojd you before I left yes"Gee, but It's a box, daddy 1" cried the hungry dog had been added to tbe trio nora hurried down tho road and was Uello and wo brought you laughing girl. loved all dogs and, soon at tho cistern with a them walked by EInora to tbo audi- terday that I would not need do that Jimmy and "It's carved leather and of children. EInora tub busily fastens with n strap that's got her as usual, this ouo camo to ber In friend- - washing arrow points, stone axes, torium, sat with her during exercises I want to ask you If you over see any- you a present" He offered a parcel wrapped In brown namo on It. Inside are trays for things liness. Tbo children said "Good morn- tubes, pipes and skin cleaning Impleand tried to talk whenever sho dared thing about the swamp that makes all complete, and It bears evidence of dbJ" with nlacr ty, and another paper ments Thero wero not bo mnuy points to keep EInora from seeing the curious you tblnk tbo old Corson gang Is still paper. "Why, how lovely of you!" 'said EI- hnvltlf. Itirlfwnl .lollolnlia fnvl lilif Rl. ParCM 1UT COUSIIItUUUB. an sbo hud supposed, and some sho hall and admiring looks bent upon ber. alive?" nora- "I supposed you bad forgotten uora never gets any. She's carried It . "How aro you this morning?" lnqulr. thought the Quest wcro chipped and "Can't say tbat I do." said Mrs. For tho brown eyed boy whistled, and 1 you ran away so fast yester- two days now, and both times It has largo broken. Still tbcre was qulto "There's kind of dancing lights me when there was pantomime of all sorts ga"All right," cried tho three, while tbo box of perfect pieces to carry to tho bceu empty beforo sho reached school. ins on behind Elnora's back that day. there sometimes, but I supposed it was day." dog sniffed ravenously at tbe luncb city. "Naw. I didn't forget you." said tbe Isn't tbat killing?" Happy with her books no one knew Just peoplo passlug along tbe road wUh' hls i boy. "I wouldn't forget you, not ovcrl bow much sho saw, and from ber abwith lanterns." Then EInora hurried home, dressed It Is. Ellen. In . moro ways than one. lfco nnd wt a Pcrfect utt0 to take i n. ii , tall. j.i i. i. r sorption In ber studies it was evident nnd was waiting when tbo carrlago "Kate. I have got to tell you some- - 'Why. I was 1st "now did you llko tho bologna?" reached tbo gate. She stopped at tho soon thing. EInora stopped at tbq caso this them things to Jimmy and Belle. My. o'clock, walk three miles and do good he cared too little to notice. It developed tbat to be inconspicuous and morning, and somebody bad' been Into they was glad!' bank with tbe box, and SInton went to work with no lunch. You can't tell me questioned Billy eagerly. "Ono of tbe girls took mo to lunch do bis marketingund a llttlo shopping EInora glanced at tbe children. Tbey anything about that box. I sold It last to work was all EInora craved. It In the nlgbt" yesterday," answered El for bis wife. sat on tbe edge of tbe bridge, obviously Monday night to Wesley SInton, ono of t ber homo ( After school she went again to tbe "Broke the lock?" borne of tho Bird Woman, and togeth-e- r He told nora. At tbe dry goods store Mr. Brownleo "No. Used n dupllcato key. Today I clad In a garment each, very dirty and my good country customers. Dawn broke beautifully over Billy's railed to him: "ncllo, SIntoni How do tbey visited tbe swamp and took beard tbcre was a man hero last nlgbt nnkemnL a little bov and a fflrl of me It was a present for a girl who was streaked face. He caught the package you like the fate of your lunch box?" j about seven and nine. Elnora's heart wnrihv nf lr. nml t mm n"n wns rlpht." away more specimens. This time I want to nose around u little." towaru minora, taked tbe Bljd Woman to keep When EInora entered the coat room ' Then ha began to laugh. SInton went to tbe east end of the Dcgan 10 acue. "Then maybo you'd like to try tlw '.'Say." said tbe boy, "ain't you going after having had luncheon with Ellen the money until noon of. tbo next day, cabin and looked up at tbe window. "I always bate to see a man laughing bologna todayl" wbenehowou!dcjilLQr itand.baxt.lt to look what we have gavo you?" Brownleo thero wa such a difference alone." said SInton. "It looks so self "I thought It wasn't potlto to look before people." answered EInora. "Of I UTDvtTAN.KwrE'iu LHK r nwM -n . - "r It ' foclf." "u 01' to-h- I ' . ' J if , I Corn-Stoc- k, bus-ban- I three-altoget- her ' I y ti-- n I " l? ""V, fc "'i,, Com-stoc- -.- I ra ""a n1 (Continued next week.) November 7, 1912. THE CITIZEN Page Seven BLANCHING IS ESSENTIAL IN PRODUCING TENDER CELERY Several INTENSIVE FARMING Conducted by FRANK S. MONTGOMERY, M.S. Instructor in Animal Husbandry, and Special Investigator Methods May Be Utilized According to Quantity Grown, Varieties and Conditions of Culture Best Quality Obtained By Banking the Plants With Earth M. Montgomery, Taking Core of the Corn This has been an unusually good low tho corn to euro ouf rapidly fall for drying out the corn, ns thoro enough to hunk out and crib beforo enough havo been but two general rains bad weather. It will euro slnco tho corn was cut. Uut yet carq sooner In small chocks to moro than must bo taken In cribbing tho corn offset tho, slight Injury to fodder by not to pllo too much together, espe- additional exposuro in smaller shocks. Then tho corn can bo husked and cribcially It It has been cut nnd shockbed safely op.rly la November nnd tho ed lnvcry largo shocks nnd tho husking and cribbing havo to bo dono In fodder bound Into bundles and 'four a wet time. It la better to wait till chocks set together In ono big fodder It dries oft Domo no tho ears will bo shock, whero it will keep well until dry when put In tho crib. Tho corn husking Is dono when It clioutd bo stacked close to tho barn, whero It that has been topped and left standing In tho field can bo husked and U to Ira fod and tho stalks used in making manure. put In tho crib any tlmo now. If yu havo not already tavod Just hero I might say that I can't ceo why so many farmers cut their your seed orn don't fall to do oo ccrn 1C hills square or even larger when husk out your corn, for where It Is aot tho Intention to seed you nro taking too great chances It tho ground. Corn that will ylclil 8 you wait till spring. Mnny farmers spring. tii 12 barrels or mora per aero should paid $2 a bushel fcr It last not bo cut moro than 10 hlllo square, You can savo your own now, worth bo and x:orn that will yield from 4 to 7 ffei cento a bushel, and It will larger better than what you pay so much barrels should not bo cut than 12, hills squaro In order "to al- - for In tho spring. Five Great Schools Under One Management ' FOR THE ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE OF THE MOUNTAINS What Are Your Talent. 7 What Aro Your Aimi? Berea 'Hat the Training That is Best Fer YOU. Are you not far advanced? Then enter the FOUNDATION SCHOOt, Then. A. Edwards, Superintendent Here ytr will be placed with others like yourself, under a special teacher, and make) most rapid progress. You will master Arithmetic and the commot branches and be ready to use them. You will have 'singing, drawing, farm and household management, and free One year la the Foundation School costs less than $90 and la worth $1,000. Are you aiming to be a teacher? Then Join the NORMAL SCHOOL, John Wirt Dlnsmore, Oean. Here yon will be trained that you will fear no examination, and you will be taught hew teach. The demand tor Derea trained teachers far exeeeda the supply. Are you Interested la earning money? THE VOCATIONAL SCHOOLS, Miles E. Marsh, Dean. Mountain Agriculture. Home Science. Woodwork and Carpentry. Nursing. Printing and Business Course, Etc Here you soon double your earning power, and learn to enjoy dotal things In a superior manner. Are you desiring the next best thing to a College Coarse? Then take two years or three years In the , GENERAL ACADEMY COURSE, Francis E. Matheny, Dean. Two years, or three years, In auch practical studies as will fit you for an honorable and useful Ufa. You select your studies from such as these: Physiology the science of health; Civics the science of government; Grammar the art of correct apeech and Ethics the science of right and wrong; History necessary for politics, law and general Intelligence! Dotany necessary for the doctor and Interesting to every lady; Physic the science ot machinery; Drawing, Dookkeeplng, etc., eta Do you wish to prepare to enter College? Start In the BEREA ACADEMY PREPARATORY COURSES, Francla E. Mathenf, Dean. Best training In Mathematics, Languages, Science and History. The Academy haa Ita own s and Men's Dormitory, and a large body of students ot high character and ability, able Instructors, nee ef OesV lege Library and apparatus. text-book- (Dy I Collogo of Agriculture, Ohio Stnto Unltcrslty.) i yu Book-Bindin- ' Blanching celery by the use of board. Oett for early varieties. Tho blanching of celery Is accomCommon drain tile may also be used plished by excluding tho light from the with good rosults by placing a tile updeveloping leaf stalks. This prevents right over each plant, allowing the leaf tho formation of tho green coloring ends to extend over (hp top of the tile. matter and is conducive to crisp, ten- This method Is suitable If the celery der stalks. Is grown In beds nnd when tho weathIn tho homo garden any one of several methods of blanching may be util- er Is not likely to get hot and sultry. Ordinary brown wrapping paper or ized according to tho quantity grown, nowspapcr may bo used In much tho varieties, nnd conditions of culture For celery planted In rows not moro same way by drawing tho Btems than 3 feet apart tho blanching mny and wrapping the paper rea- bo successfully accomplished by means of wire crosstlcs. Tho bottoms of the boards should have a sufficient quanjfrjsjls tity pf earth thrown against them to . BS fix their position and cxcludo nil light. Is particularly applicable Tula method to tho early, varieties. It larger, later varieties are grown and sufficient room ban been al9 CBBTaTsnBflTs. BsV BBf SBBbv IfBaU lowed between the rows, the best quality of colcry will bo obtnlncd by banking tho plants with earth after they havo attained some slzo and the warmer weather haB passed. First, go over the plants and draw tho stems Into n cBbBBBWBBBWPWbBBWP'SBSBjBJSi,., compact clump with the hand and draw up moist earth firmly about Common drain tile can be useu ior them. This will hold tho stems In blanching celery. plnco so that upon subsequent additions of earth none will get into the" soilnbly tight about tho bunch and heart of tho plant to discolor it or tying loosely. causo It to rot. Additional earth mny Celery that Is to bo placed In stor bo drawn up against tho plants as they Increaso In height. If desired, celery, ago will keep better If allowed to do-- ' so treated, may bo allowed to remain velop outside without nny blanching. where grown until wanted for use. I Take up the plants, In tho late fall After scvero frosts, and as cold weath- before hard frosts occur, with a quan-- , er approaches, cover over tho tops tlty of earth on tho roots and set rathwith leaves or straw and then with er closely In a cool place where the earth It severe freezes nro anticipated. light may be excluded. A little watet (Jreon colory will bo uninjured by should bo applied to the roots, but qulto severe frosts, but when In the avoid getting any on tho leaves. I'rovldo for ventilation, but excludi blanched condition Is very easily affrosty temperatures and light. fected by low temperatures. rr Take Care of the Cane Seed I havo noticed several cases tills week whero tho cane tops wero gathpllc3 ered Into tho bain In largo whero It Is moulding badly. Exam-In- o yours end sco If It Is In good condition. Nearly every farmer has como to realize that cano seed Is a very valuablo feed even It ho doos not use It for coed. It la especially good tor chickens nnd youag stock. Cano seed will keep the hens laying In tho winter tlmo when eggs are 30 cents a dozen If you glvo them proper caro In other particulars. It your caco tops are In n pllo on tho ground in tho barn or In a heap Borne placo whero tho air can't get through It, gather them up and spread them out In tho barn loft whero they ond-kce- Free Seed p dry will dry out thoroughly and not mould. Better pick out a good lot of tho 'best heads and tlb them together Is a bundle and tako them up Into tho attic of tho houso nnd hang them to a rafter whero the mice can't reach them. Possibly your neighbor as well as yourself will need somo seed in tho spring. Many of the smaller farmers havo nlrcady fed up all their oats and a fourth of their corn. Stop and think that thcro was no feed at all Jeft REV. CHAS. F. HUBBARD, D. D., Dean over from last year and that feed The College Itself stands npnrt from nil the otliiir schools under its will be scarce and high again next management nnd him long maintained the highest standards known in tho pprlng. Don't sell your corn this fall South. To conform to tho Carnegie stnndnrdtt we havo diminished our forIf you can possibly hold It, for It mer requirements! Required and electlvustudies with opportunity to concentrate In particular lines. Lnrgest collego library In Kentucky. Labor-ntor- i. will certainly bo much higher In tho 8 equipped for student practice. Courses leading to tho degrees of Spring. A. II . It. S., It. I,., nnd H. Ped. "MUSIC "(Singing Free). Reed Organ, Voice Culture, Piano, Theory, Band, may be takes for special fees in eonneotioa with work la aaj e( tie Test in Kentucky above ehoola. letter-writing; class-room- a4 Berea College ' COVER CROPS ADD HUMUS TO SOIL It may not bo generally known to farmers and others In Kentucky that tho Kentucky Agricultural Experlniint Station is well equipped to test sam ples that may bo submitted with a view to learning their quality, either as to purity or germination. A new boon laboratory for this work has planned and Is now nearing comand pletion. When our incubators other appliances aro established It will be ono of tho most complete in this country. Tho Station has already won a reputation for work of this sort not only In this country, but in Europe, and those, sending samples can be assured that thoy will bo tested well and as promptly as our facilities will Samples will bo examined permit. In tho order In which they aro re- Tut your complctd address, plainly written, on each envelope sent us and forward to tho Division of Entomology and Botany, Kentucky Agricultural Experiment Station, Lexington, Ky. In writing to us always stato whether both purity nnd germination testa aro wanted. ceived. II. Graham, To get fair tests It Is necessary Kentucky Experiment Station, Lexthat tho samples bo taken from a ington, Ky. RAISING GOOD CABBAGE bulk lot after a" thorough mixing of tho seeds. Samples of red clover, sapling clover, alsiko clover, alfalfa, orchard graS3, English blue-graand should contain two ounces s, each. Samples of Kentucky top red Canada and tlraonthy should weigh ono ounce each. Tho samples should bo put in a stout paper envelope, not In ordinary correspondence envelopes these, aro easily broken in the. pcstofflco and let tho seeds escaiie. ss rye-gra- ss blue-grasblue-grass, be-ca- Questions Answered Berea, Friend ef Working "schools, U not a money-making In tho current Is3uo of Farm nnd Flicsldo appears tho following: "A reader complains that for some years ho has b?cn unable to grow gojd heads of cabbage on account of a dlseasa causing tho leaves, beginning with tho lower ones, to turn yellow bo and drop off. Somo relief may o found for this .and various other troubles, I think, for another cab-bag- year at least, In applying a good dress-In- g of llmo to tho garden tills fall. A still better way would bo t secure, next year, good, healthy plants and set them In a new patch, preferably a rich pleco of recently turned clover-soCabbages aro gross feeders, and It takes niaauro or fertilizers, of tho latter, especially potash (murlato), to produce big heads and a big crop. On most farms such a pleco of land can easily bo set apart to raise such a valuablo crop as lato cabbages." d. Berea College, with lta aOVateC Institution. It requires certain fees, boa It expends many thouaaadsof dollars eaoh year for the benefit ot Ka star dents, giving highest advantages t loweat cost and arranging fer atudenU to earn and save la every way. OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMILY, with careful regulations to pro-tethe character and reputation of the young people. tOur students come from the beat families and are earnest to do well and Improve. For any who may be alck the College provides doctor and nurse without extra charge. All exoept those with parents ln Berea live in College buildings, ant assist la work ot boarding hall, farm and shops, receiving valuable trailing, and getting pay according to the value ot their labor. Except la winter It Is expected that all will have a ohanoe to earn a part ef their e peases. Write to the Secretary before oomlng to secure employment. PERSONAL EXPEN8ES for clothing, laundry, postage, books, eta, vary with different people. Berea favors plain clothing. Our climate la the best, but as students must attend classes regardless ot the weather, warm wrae and underolothtng, umbrellas and overaboes are neceasary. The Store furnishes books, toilet artloles, work uniforms, umbrellas a&4 other necessary artloles at cost LIVING EXPEN8ES are really below eosL The College asks no real for the fine buildings In which students live, charging only enough roose. rent to pay for oleanlng, repairs, fuel, lights, and washing of bedding an4 towels. For table board, without coffee or extras, I1.S5 a week, In the faJL and $1.50 In winter. For furnished room, with fuel lights, washing of beeV ding. 40 to 60 cents tor each person. First a "Dollar Deposit," a guarantee fee? SCHOOL FEES are two. return of room key, library booka, etc Thla Is paid but onoi , aad la retora'e4 when the student departs. , Second an "Incidental Fee" to help on expenses for ears ef school krallsV tngs, hospital, library, etc (StudenU pay nothing for tultlea or servioea at teachers all our Instruction la a free gift). The Incidental Fee for meet students la IS.00 a term, 18.00 la Academy and Normal, and IT.00 la OeDe glate courses. PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, Incidental fee aid room new kg the term, board by the half term. Installments are aa folio wet e Student. HAM. TKRM Incidental Fee Board, Room 7 VOCATIONAL AND FOUNDATION SCHOOLS weeks . . , 11, 1911 5.00 560 ACADEMY AND NORMAL J 6 00 COLLKOX Hoard 7 weeks, due Ocl. jo, Amount due Sept. 191 J ... ... . . Total for terra If paid In Hilvnure , . . . Turnlna Under Rye Grown as a Cover Crop This Work Should Be Done Early In the Season. Although tho crops of this season havo not been entirely harvested tho foreslghtcd farmer has been thinking about thoso ot next year. In order to raise a largor crop, ho desires to havo his soil a little more fertile, and to this end has beon considering the value ot a cover crop and Its effect upon the soil. Cover crops are Just what tho name Indicates; I. e., crops used to cover the land during tho winter. Wo are beginning to realize that It Is not desirable to have the soli baro during tho dormant period ot tho year. Bolls aro Influenced, not only by their treatment during tho growing period, but thd effect of one year's operations aro often felt the next season. Soil fertility Is qulto largely depondont upon bacterial action. All through the growing season bacteria have been busy causing decay and by tho process of them away. This can not happon If they havo been usod by growing plants. In the spring, whon tho partly-growcrop Is plowed under, tho nitrogen again becomes available for next season's crop. A second benefit from tho use of cover crops should not be overlooked. When plowed under In tho spring con slderablo organic matter Is added to tho soil. In keeping up soli fertility, those men who have made a thorough study ot tho matter quite generally agreo that It Is essential to have some material In the soil which Is actively decaying. It Is not enough to simply have It there, but It must be rotting. Clover sods, manure and green crops, rye, supply such such as partly-growmaterial. Its decay brings about beneficial changes in the plant food of the soil. Tho adoption ot a good rotation reduces tho necessity for a cover crop, as the soil Is then occupied most ot the time with vegetation. If corn follows corn, or If In other way tho condition arises that the soli Is to be bare during tho fall and winter, It Is well to consider the advantage ot using a cover crop. M. A. BACHTELL, College ot Agriculture. Ohio Stat UuV n n W1NTKR 945 faooj 94J f 19 50 2U.00 TKRM 5.00 7.00 9.45 Saa.45 945 -- I 7.00 94s 7.00 1J4S SaiO ' Jji go f 6.00 94$ tjj.qo B32.40 s 7.00 7 20 9 00 KliP' PRESIDENT Incidental Pee Room Board, 6 weekt .. . 000 9.00 J Jo. 00 9.00 2H.fl0 '.if Amount due January 1. 1913 Board for 6 weeka, due Feb. Total for term u, ..... 1913 7.10 9.00 9.00 fn.ao Jji 10 '130.70 1 irpnUlliiadvnnre, t .,. $") S:ii.70 900 Ita to i'J'o Incidental Fee . Room Board, 5 weeks , ....... 1913 SPRING TKRM f 5 00 4.00 6 75 ,,, .oo 5 00 6.75 f 7.00 5 00 i 7 Amount due March a6. 1913 Board j weeks, due Apr, 30, Total for term If pavlil In Kflvanre .. . f 6.7J f 17.7s 6.75 675 Special Ju 50 in 50 . S4.60 .S2S.00 Expenses Business. ISS.00 ta.v CHARLES C. MOORE OF THE PANAMA-PACIFI- C INTERNATIONAL EXPOSITION PRESENTING DEED TO JAPAN'S SITE TO COMMISSIONER GENERAL HARUKI YAMAWAKI. IVinttr Sfunt Telal Fail Stenography and Typewriting l J 00 J1000 liboo .1400 Bookkeeping (regular course) 11.00 3&00 1400 loco Bookkeeping brief course) 6.00 18.00 3.00 7.00 Busuieaacuwikesttidiea forstudentsla other departments: , Steuogiaphy 7,30 1030 17.03 900 Typewriting, with one hour's use of Instrument 6.00 1800 7.00 300 Com. Iaw, Com. Geog., Cora., Arlth., or a. to Penmanship, each I .So 1.50 3.4a In no case will special Business Fees eicce--t 13.00 per term. This does not Include the dollar deposit, nor money for books or laundry. ...... sf 1 ... ot nitrification changing tho nitrogen of the soil to nitrates. Theso nitrates aro then used by plants as food. Bacteria stay at their work late In the fall, and do not entirely stop until the oil 1b frozen. Where the young wheat or grass In growing the nitrates are Uken up by the roots and used by the plants; whero the ground Is bare and contains no plant roots to absorb the nitrates, they must remain In the soli Unchanged. The heavy rains ot winter and spring are apt to wash a large part Imperial Japanese Majesty' Commissioners to the Panama-Pacifi- c International Exposition dedicated Japan's site In the Presidio Iteservatlon on Wednesday, Sept 18, In the presence of more than 10,000 people. The ceremonies were highly Impressive and were deeply appreciated by the representatives of the Japanese Government Commissioners, Harukl Yamawakl. Golchl Tatted and Yashlkatau Katayama. The deed to the slto was presented by President Charles O. Moore to Commissioner Ueneral Yamawakl, who accepted It In behalf of the Japanese government HIS young man or young woman can get an education at Any Derea If there is the will to do so. It Is a great advantage to stnrt In the fall and have a full year of continuous study. Mnny young people waste time In the public sohoola going over and over the same tlilngx, when they might be Improving much faster by coming to ISerea and starting In on new studies with some of the best young mn and women from other counties and states. Applicants must bring or send a testimonial allowing that they are abovo 16 years old, In good health, and of good character. Thla may be Blgned by some former llerea student or some reliable teacher or neighbor. The use of tobacco Is atrictly forbidden. Hurry I Fall Term began September 11, For Information or friendly advice write to the Secretary, able-bodied verslty. D. WALTER MORTON, Berea, Ky. i Page Eight. THE CITIZEN. November 7, 1912. How Hookworm Disease Keeps Students From Doing Good Work 12 hookworm dlscaso Is that It reON duces mental as well as physical of the many evil effects of Infected men and boys was o 80, and of rigor. In schools tlio student who havo tlio disease nro ni wars' backward as compared with the healthy students. This has been proved In many Instances and may bo seen In any school whero thero aro Infected pupils. In a col pro In Mississippi 025 students were examined microscopically, and tho results showed that In every Instanco tho ones Infected with bookworms were behind their schoolmates! both In their studies and In athletics. I tho (Ifty-flrnonlnfcctcd men and boys It was 81. Tho samo thins holds truo In the case of girls. In ono girls' coltego whero nil tho students were examined many Infected persons wero found. Thero wero two sisters In tho school, ono of whom was Infected and tho, other not. The Infected .sister had a grado of 78, whllo her sister had a grado of 87. Tho infected sister Is forced to devoto two years to each year's course, whllo her sister goes on. Klfty-slInfected girls In this school bad on average grado of 77.75, whllo x sHEvkHHH SB iBSS MB StxJtoi EFFECTS OF THE DISEASE. The three boys pictured above are of about the tame age. The tallest one In the center it seventeen years old and weighs 160 pounds. Although living in a community where many suffered, he had no hookworm infection. The boy in the dark suit it eighteen year old and weighs 120 poundt. He it infected with the disease. The other boy it alto eighteen, but he weight only a hundred youngster. Ha it heavily poundt and has the appearance of a thirteen-year-ol- d infected with hookworms. In fact, only one athlete wns Infected Of the l it olllcers of the student body, places won by superior attain ments, only five were Infected. men, ench Ave feet ten Inches tall, who were nonlnfected averaged In150 pounds in weight. Twenty-flvo- " fected men of the same height weighed an average of only 147 pounds. In scholarship, among twenty-liv- e vo raado an nonlnfected students, iverago grade of DO nnd above, eleven made 85, Ave made 80, three mado 7G, ind one made C5. Thus sixteen of the twenty-flvmade an average grade of Infected above 83. Among twenty-flvttudents none made 00, only two made 35, three made 80, eleven made 75, and nine aiade below 75. Thus only two of tho Infected students wero ablo to reach tho grade that was surpassed by Blxteen of tho nonlnfected students, til being college men from the same state nnd living under substantially the same circumstances. This is proof of tho evil effect of hookworm disease on mental develop- it all. Twcn-ty-Qv- o 11 o o ment In another school tho average grade of students are backward In their studies the samo state and that In some sections thirteen out twenty-flvlightly of every sixteen pupils aro Infected! In e tho samo number of nonlnfected girls selected at random had a grade stand-Ini- r non- of S9.2S. Of these flftr-slInfected girls, only two failed' of final' passage, while seventeen of tho fifty-si- x Infected girls failed. A county superintendent of education wroto the following: Up to the lit of February l.CSO school children In my county had been examined microscopically, of which number 1,313 were found Infected with hookworm disease; 134 of these had got their first treatment, 693 thflr second and 815 their third treatment. Marked Improvement la seen on every hand. Pupils have a better color, and the teachers tell me that thelf work Is easier elnce the treatment than befoe. Over 3,000 microscopical examinations will be made In the county before the work closes. This will Include people of all ages. There was some opposition at first, but as the people gradually saw results the Interest In the matter Kreatly Increased. My little boy, only Ave years old, gained six pounds In three weeka after two treatments. now Important Is tho work of stamping out hookworm disease is shown by these figures, that prove that Infected x East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else Ho corteipocdence pobliihtd boImi slgBcd la foil ty tie filer. He tint It sot for publicities, bat ts n evldetce of rood (alta. Write plainly. Kentucky mountains during tho next few years. Thero was a time when such a moetlng as this could not PEOPLE'S EDUCATIONAL ASSOCIA-TI0- N havo been held bo successfully In this part of Jackson County, but that was somo yesterdays ago, before tho Korby Knob, Oct. 21, 1912. present educational forces had aroused Kdltor Citizen, a new spirit among these, hills. Derea, Ky. Much of tho success of that meetTho number of people who gather- ing was duo to tho presence of .Miss ed at Durham's Rldgo last Saturday, Martha Durham In tho Durham Itldgo the general behavior of tho crowd, school. When tho Interior of her tho fine community spirit shown and school room is seen, when tho ordertho abundant dinner that was served ly atmosphere in and about the all bear ovidenco of the Interest in building is observed, when the intereducation that tho peoplo of that est and skill shown in her work community havo. A campaign for and tho Interest manifested by her better things boa been carried on pupils is noticed it is not a difficult iu tho community and the people matter to explain how such a suctho cessful nro responding. In fact It is educational meeting can bo peoplo'a fight and they ore going to htld in tho community. win. Slany remarked about tho good Tho newer education for" Jackresults of tho day's gathering. son County will mean a teacher with recA good program of Bongs and tho spirit and skill of Martha Duritations, speeches, flag drills and ham In overy school nnd an educageneral discussions bad been prepartional gathering like this at least ed and many Interesting things wero onco a year in overy community. heard and socn. I was glad to tako John F. Smith. part in tho progrr.m and contribute what I could to tho meeting. JACKSON COUNTY "It is not a teachers' association, but tho people's oducatlonal association," said Bupt. Davis, and, judging from the Interest manifested by the fathers, mothers and others present, ho spoko the truth. It was in truth a people's tweeting, such as I hope to see In every community in the ANNOUNCEMENT It ts now no unusual thing for women to serve as County Superintendents, and in other high educational positions. A number of counties of this state have secured notable service from their women superintend- - cnts, for oxamplo: Whortor of this place, last Saturday. N. C, whero ho had secured crnploy-meji- t, day last week ho had flvo men helpCora Wilson Stewart has won nati'M. II. Hornsby wns ntlilglllll nnd Miss Maud Johnson enter- ing him open a now mine and raisonal famo by her very efficient ser-vl- Iterca a few days last week on busi- tained qulta a number of her friends ing coil, and hns notified tho peoplo superintendent of Itowan ness. Mrs. "Martha Hurst Is visiting nt a social, Saturday night. Many that ho can supply them with coal. as. County schools. Mrs. Rebecca Hamilton is visiting friends at Chcstnutburg. Several pco-pl- o different kinds of games were playTho great schools of Chicago aro at ed, nfter which refreshments wero her father, Wm. Bonds. Air. Gilbert from hero attended church Flagg Mt. Gullead, Sunday. Mro. Wm. Ncoly Rorvcd, alt having a good time. ably managed by Mrs. Klla Reynolds of McWhorter passed thru Young, hero, Sunday, nnd paid somo of his of Ethel Is reported very sick with NII.VKIt CltK.KK Mary Lyon, llko tho .undersigned, typhoid fever. Sliver Creek, Nov. 3. Rov. Ilrook-shlr- o friends and relatives a Miort visit. was a poor mountain girl. Sho strugDlllard Bond, little son of Robert filled his regular appointment ANNV1I.I.K gled against great odds to secure nt Silver Creek,' Saturday nnd Sun Bond, has typhoid. Tho graded school Annvllle, Oct. 28. Tho fall Benson day. Miss Ivn Anderson has an education but succeeded and been at Vincent Is advancing nicety with tho founder of ML Holyoka continues nlco and warm. Mr. nnd visiting her sister, Mrs. JosbIo 'Moore. I). W. Malnous and O. J. Judd as Seminary which inado possible for '.Mrs. O. M. Radcr and children, who Tobo Todd spent Sunday with his teachers. R. I). Hale and family havo tho first tliuo in tho history of tho havo been visiting friends nnd rela- .brother, Rns Todd. Miss Mary Wll-ll- o returned from Ohio, whero they havo world a general, liberal education tor tives hero for tho last two weeks and Wallnco Houso of Richmond been living for tho past year. Rev. icturned to their homo at l'nrls, Mop-da- havo liccn visiting their grandpar- Harvo Johnson, tho new pastor ut gin. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Worthing-toHaving taught In tho public schooU ents, Mr. nnd Mrs. O. H. Anderson. tho Booncvillo charge, filled his regMr. Crocket Cunagln and -t- r3. Scott Lamb died nt his homo In at of Jnckson County seven years, ular appointment nt Cllfty church, Burning Springs in Clay County eight J. S. Allen, from New York, nro vis Saturday evening, nml wns buried Harvo Price, Sr., and bride, neo Miss They months and in the Foundation SchooU iting In lilndman this week. nt nt tho Silver Creek grnvo yard, Sun- Corn Chestnut, attended church ol Ilcrea College., two terms, I feet drove from here, bo they could' havo day evening. Ho leaves a wlfo and Cllfty. The Literary Society at tho that I could servo my county efficient tno pleasure oi seeing mo moun- six children. Wlstnrd Johnson spent graded school is progressing nicely, tain scenery. Tho Misses Mattto nnd Sunday with his mother and father, ly in tho office of Superintendent. Mrs. Gcorgo Malnous Is suffering So, in rcspouso to many requests, Pearl Mcdlock attended tho revlvnl W. A. Johnson. Jno. Jones spent Sat- n 'great deal with muscular rheumat hereby announco my candidacy for on Moores Creek, Sunday, nnd took urday night with his sister in Rich- tism. Mrs, Jcrmlah Ilydcn, with her tho otflco of County Superintendent dinner with tho 'Misses Lizzie and mond, MrB. Tom Daniels, who is very son and daughter havo returned to of Schools of Jackson County, and I jSnlllo Llttla. Mlsa Molllo Johnston sick. Joo Lewis nnd W. A. Johnson their old homo after a year's ask alt friends of education to fall visited her cousin, Mrs. L. C. Little, nro reconstructing tho Beren and absence. Wo aro sorry to team of so night and Saturday, nnd at-- j Big In line and unlto Irrespective of party Friday lllll pike. It Is about completed much typhoid being In Iloonevlll", n tended tho revlvnl that was going nnd will mnko traveling much betin my Bupport, thus securing which has ratified tho death of titSuperintendent of Schools, who ii on at Conway churclf. Mrs. Sudlp ter this winter than last. Mr. nd le Lucllo Hogg nnd Mlns Isabel Good-mna promoter of education rather than lAbrams and her husband visited Mrs. Jesso Mooro nnd daughter and her father, II. L. Roark, Saturday and Mr. and 'Mrs. Jesso Vaughn a politician. and llttlo r.AUNIMTVII.I.K jSutulay, Chester Jones, from Tyner, son spent Snturday nnd Sunday with Anna Powell. I attended Christian Endeavor hero, their mother nnd father, Mr. nnd Mrs. Earnestvllle, t)ct. 2S. Wo havo had Sundayiilght. Tho Bchool at Lincoln G. MrKKK Is Beveral tight frusta but only threo E. Anderson. Prayer meeting McKce, Nov. 4. E. .11. Fitch, who , Hall Academy is progressing nice- still held nt Silver Creek every severe ones. Everybody Is hustling ly. Thero aro about IM In attendanco was billed to speak hero In tho betrying to git Wednesday night. Tho nttendnnro is nrotind coal in last and wo now linvo four teachers. Miss good and wo hope nil will contlnun for winter. ijomo farmers are gather-lu- g half of tho Republican party Walvoord Is Principal and the 'Misses Saturday did not come. Judge J. corn, whiih eeems to bo very tnr-lto como nnd tako part. Mulllns moved to his farm on 1,'ond Ischo and Muyskcns, Primary and 8th Most farmers have dug their IrIIKl II I I.I. has I Creek last week. L. C. Little moved grado teachers. Miss Zwemcr Big I lilt, Nov. 1. Every one hero ish nnd sweit potatoes. Irish jKitn-tochnrgo of tho 1th and 5th grades and Into tho house left vacant by him. nro extrp. good, but sweet lotn-toc- s Is busy talking nbout tho election ' nnd Miss IbcIiu (f vocal music. Miss Walvourd aro not ix good. S. A. t'audlll which comes off tomorrow. Wash j Annvllle wero visiting hero last Lakes hns sold his farm to E. E. hns found and o(ened a good coat j MADISON COUNTY night nnd Saturday. Mrs. James (i. D. llrockluan, nnd bought Mr. IjuiiIi'b bank on his furm. KINGSTON iTincher, Miss Emma Sparks and 'Miss 'place nearby. Enos --Parker hns mov- Brandeiiburg, u good citizen of this ' Kingston, Nov. 4. Tho Misses Lyda ed to th Irfiki'H' place. Lincoln Perrlno will nttend tho State Con-- , l place nnd a member of the Mawmlc vention of tho Kings' Daughters in Young, Fairy Settle and I,eona Webb has moved to the pluco vncnted and I, O. O. V. orders of Travelers . Loulsvlllo this week. Mrs. D. 0. Col- -' spent Thursday night with thu Misses by Euos Parker. E. E. Brockmsin ex- Rout, died and wns burled under the nnd Flanery. Mlns Ethel Lawson who has pects to ller was visiting at Annvlllo his fraternity ceremonies of both orders. movf, tills week, to farm recently bought from Sherman Ho leaves a wlfo nnd live children to mourn hla loss. Wo extend our Svttle. Sherman llurley'H wlfo Is heartfelt sympathy to the bereaved III with muscular rhoumntltun. Mrs. ICnto Green and Dora Lewis ones. Joe Chllders and wife, Nettle, Bjent last Sunday with Mrs. Green's Harlan nnd Maud Wnrd of Midway, daughter, Mrs. T. Chasttvn. James Ky., aro visiting niatlvcs nt this Withers gave a nodal last Saturday placo. They expect to return home, tight to tho young folks near his Wednesday. Itlchnrd Ward nnd Joo "The Gospel is not a message of rescue but of salvahome, which they greatly enjoyed. Chllders nro going to Booncvillo to. tion. Rescue and saving are different things. It is necSchool here Is progressing nicely. day on lnmlnrro. Aunt Cella Ward, essary to pull a man out of a wreck but how much better Is flno for this time ago 81, has boon very III for several year. Jessie. Neely whoso Improve- days, but Is Improving. Richard of to teach him to swim that lie may get himself out of danWard was blct6cd with a ten pound ment wns reported Is worse again. ger. What we want is more navigation laws, not Mrs. James Hnzeluood vlolted .her .boy, Thursday night, The Good Samaritan did well but what we need is better two daughters nt Big Hill, Saturday ROCKCASTLE COUNTY It is not enough to take people out of police protection. and Sunday, Mrs. Wnltcr and Mrs. Oltl.AMM) the slums, we must cleanse the slums, we must turn our Forest Asbury. Mrs. Wm. Haley's Orlando, Nov. 2. Miss Illa Owens better civilization into them. Rescue is fundamentally a mother from Paint Lick was out to left, Sunday, for a threo weeks vlBlt sto her, Saturday. social matter and a popular thing. The church has reachnt Norton, Va. Saturday nnd Sunday ed out and established hospitals, and carried over into the OWSLEYC0UNTY Maptu ate regular church dnys at cow chi:i:k unevangclizcd world the instruments of Christianity, and is Grove. Prcnchlng by Rev. DIlLird Cow Creek, Oct, 20. Tho weather finding out that the question is not so much to save from Sunday School nt Maple Parker. has beou very cold within thu pan (iiwo Is progressing nicely with Mrs. hell but to lead people to Jesus Christ." V. T. week with fronts. Stafford, Rhoda Evans ns teacher. Miss candidntu for congress of tho lUlh Myrtle Mason and Miss l'lla Owens on thu Progressive ticket, mndo n flying trip to Wlldio, District Saturspoko litre, Thursday afternoon, to day, between trains. Mrs. Jennie a Bmall crowd. J. V. Langpy, his op- Adams of Mt. Vernon visited homo ponent, will get tho Iargcbt num- folks here, Friday. Miss Cnrrlo RobWelchburg la3t Thursday and Friday. been sending several months with ber of tho votes hero. Will inson was In Orlando, Saturday, shopHaloween passed very quietly here, relatives in St. Paul, ind., returned Bob. Baker and some otlieru ping. Miss Mary Siocuin of Whlto only a few tricks being played. There home, Monday. 'Mrs. James Murray, returned homo from Winchester, Sat- Oak, is staying with Mrs. M. T. Sing"wero threo parties, ono of which left, Thursday, for Clay County, whero urday, whero they had been work- leton. Iorn gathering Is nil tho go was given by tho Christian Endeavor sho will visit relatives for tho next ing in the fodder fields. Win. ReyIn this community. Corn Is plentiful Society. They wero all successful. few weekB. Dr. F. Enklns and Chas. nolds and Miiitly, who !no been mak- nnd is selling for 50 cents per bushel. Powell made a bulsness trip to ing their home In Montana for thu TVNKK Tuedsay la election day nnd peoplo Margaret Richmond, Thursday. Mrs. KIa Stlv- - pact two years, returnid to their nro wishing for tho day to pass off Tyner, Oct. 27. Mrs. were old home on Indian Creek last Satur- quietly. Wm. Anglln Hamilton, who has been staying with ers and Mrs. Nannie Lamb waB tho welher son, W. N. HIggs of Livingston, shopping In Hlchmond, Wednesday. day night nnd will mnko their homo come guest of 'MIbs Mnry Slocum In 'Mrs. Author Hlddle Is spending tho there M18B Nettle McGafflck was rail tho for tho last elx months, has returnafternoon, Sunday. ed home. Mrs. Llzzlo Peters of Biako week with her sister, Mrs. Sunny ed to Pennsylvania, recently, bv thy IMHI't'TANTA has been visiting her parents, Mr. Whlto nt Lowell. .Mr. and Mrs. L. sudden death of her brother, Howard. DIsputanta, Oct. 2C Ilro. Childress C. Powell of Dig Hill spent tho first Mrs. Rachel Reynolds of Cow Creek past and Mrs. G. V. Moore, tho week. Horn to '.Mr. and Mrs. Grant of tho week with tho former's par- visited C. B. Gabbard'H homo last failed to fill ills regular nppolutmcnt Adams, Monday. Miss Mao Minter nnd bro- nt Macedonia, today. Thero was a Hamilton, a baby girl, on tho 19th. ents at thlo placo. Evan Her name is Anna May. W. It. Ra-d- who has been employed by tho Rail- ' ther visited relatives and friends on special election called In Rockcns- tlu Cunty, Oct. 20, to vote on Issuing Is all smllca over the arrival of road Company, of Whitesburg for tho Cow Creek, Saturday and Sunday. home, Misses Mattlo Scale nnd Sue How- - bonds to tho amount of $100,000 for a girl baby in 1ib home, Sunday even- past four months returned spent man of Booneville visited their uls- tho purposo of building pikes in tho ing. Mr. and Mrs. W. It. Heynolds Saturday. Miss Vcrna Parks Sunday with Miss Suda Powell. ter, Mrs. Hobo Gabbard, Saturday County. Sherman Chastecn Is havvisited In 'McWhorter, Saturday and Sunday. Mrs. Lottlo Mooro and fami- Mrs. Geo. Moody Is vory sick with night nnd Sunday. Tho funeral ser- - ing his houso newly covered. Sher will uu man Swluford has purchased a farm ly havo returned to Louisville. W. lagrippORev. D. L. nrandenhurg will inon of .Mrs. Lizzie '.Moore It. Heynolds has recently purchased preach at this placo next Saturday preached nt Esau thu first Sunday from It. A, Swluford, on which ho Ina hay press for $350. O. W, Moore is evening at 7 p. m. and Sunday at 11 In November by Revs. Isaac Gabbard tends to build somo tlmo In tho near confined to his room with rheuma- a. m. and 7 p. m. Tho Misses An- and L. C. Roberts. Bro. Roberts, pas- future. Next Saturday and Sunday tism. W. M. Vaughn visited In lowr na and Graco Roberts wero shopping tor of tho Missionary Baptist church aro regular meeting days at Clear Hurrah for tho Llmberlost at Grassy Branch, filled bis regular Creek. Annvllle, Sunday. W. D. llullock of in Richmond, Monday. appointment last Saturday and Sun- Girl. I1I.UK LICK Doonovlllo stopped over night with were baptized Blue Lick, Nov. 4. S. F. Johnson is day. Threo itersons hla brother, T, P. Bullock, whllo CLAY COUNTY Little Saturday afternoon and given tho to London to visit hla daugli-te- r, erecting a new stock barn. VINK thu Mrs. I'igg. Mr. Crlt Gentry of Is- Vestcr Evans has returned from tho right hand of fellowship Into church. S, A, Gabbard was at Beatty-vill- o Vino, Oct. 25. Wilson Browning of Improved. land City purchased two wagon beds Gibson Infirmary much ono day last week on business, Leo County la visiting friends and E. F. Harris has been seriously ill from W. It. Heynolds last week. Gilbert Roynolda of McWhorter, relatives hero. J. M, Wilson went to the past week. Miss Graco Roberts KATIIANTON Kathanton, Nov, 2. Elizabeth and left, Saturday, for an extended visit Laurel County, Is visiting his many Loulsvlllo last week to get a now rt supply of goode. Mary Rico and NanClark, friends and relatives hero nnd Gcorgo Hornsby aro planning to en- with her sister, Mrs. Wm, St. nie Bowman spent Sunday evening ter tho winter term of school at Be-r- In Montana. Arthur M. Flanery who ether polntc, G. L. Griffin of Helens, Ky., representing tho W. T. with Mrs, Julia Pennington. John Mrs. Thomas Caudill and daugh- Is employed as assistant stato dairyFree-por- t, Browning moved to this neighborhood ter, Mrs. James Wells, havo returned man at Raleigh, N. C, visited his Hawlclgh Mcdlclno Company of 3. C. Clark has moved HI., was hero this week calling last Tuesday. from an extended vi< with friends rarcnts, Mr. and Mrs, T. J, Flanory, on our citizens. Job. R. Gabbard nnd to tho Eli Ectridgo house. Singing from Wednesday until Saturday, In Leslio County. 'Married, Arthur at cchool will begin today at tho SilBond of High Knob and Mary S. Mc- - John Flanery left, Friday, for Raleigh, Ralph Minter attended church Mr. ' ver llliio school houso with Felix Athens, Saturday and Sunday. nnd Mrs, J. L. Gabbard spent Satur- and Matt Pennington as teachers. GO TO day night and Sunday with their son, Everybody is Invited Harvo Price of Owsley County, and Miss Cora ChestHenry. nut wero married at tho brido's homo rnsKY Posey, Oct. 28. Tho graded school Intt Friday ovcnlng. Frank lllclcs Is progressing nicely with tho Missfs and family aro moving to their new at Big Hill, Ky. Everybody Elizabeth Scovlll, Nell Johnston and home on Gooso Creek. See It Jam Full of Nice Dry Goods, Notions, Mr. T. W. Skinner as teachers. Tho was surprised to hear of tho death attendance has been splendid ex- of Bob Chestnut. Ho died last ThursHardware, Tinware, Clothing, Shoes, Hats, cept for a few foddering weeks. day night and his remains wero laid Caps, Flour, Meal, Lard and All Kinds of to rest in tho Chestnut gravo Doc McPherson thinks It. Is time people aro getting ready for winter. Ono yard. Groceries. See their Veiy Low Prices! co be-cay. n, Be-re- a, ( n. y. es Frl-ItlI Cas-twmr-lous- ly ISN'T IT SO? life-line- s. Gab-bar- d, I te ba Settle's and Haley's Big Store I