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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): January 9, 1913 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1913 cit1913010901_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): January 9, 1913 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1913 $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 I3EPEA COMP BER.EA PUBLISHING CO. (iNconronATKii) J. P. FAULKNER, Manager Knlntd at (V Pottofflct at llrrrn, eUtm mail nnttfT. A'y HEP COLLEGE EA KY OFFICE at ttrowt Devoted to SEE kTheInterests tlie Citizen the of liVEoTjixitQlii 1013 Knowledge Is power and the way to keep up with modern knowledge Is to read a good newspaper. People Ono Dollar n year. No. 28 Vol. XIV. Five centH a copy. BEIiEA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, JANUARY 0, PROTECTED FROM FAKES AND FAKERS Tho Citizen is not playing the "green goods" gamp, nnd therefore stands between itH readout and nil fakes and fakers in no far ns n keen oyo ctin detect them. It deals in something better than the conventional "gold brick" nnd consequently tho faith of its sub. scribers in considered of more value than nny amount of money that might 1)0 obtained from tho snlu of advertising space to concerns that expect something far nothing. Thin being our standard, an article ndvertixed in The Citizen would bo bought by n reader when the same advertisement in another paper might make no impression. For this very reason tho bid for our space by those who have questionable products for sale grow apace only to be rejected ono and all. A few dayn ago we were importuned by a pompous, two story hnttcd individual who represented himself an Dr. So and So of of the grent firm of and . He wanted nu entire pagr, a large part of which was to be taken up with his own picture, the remainder by certaiu testimonials ha to the wonderful things ho bad done. He was going to establish offices in Boone Tavern nt once. He was an expert optician and would fit glasses on all tho many sufferers in Borea and vicinity and for a nominal price. "Yea, we will sell you the page for so much but must see copy before signing contract nnd also will require you to ehow credentials." "Credentials! why, I never heard of such a tbingl No newspaper ever required that before! "Possibly not, but we don't know you. It is a serious thing to tamper with people's tyts, and we just want to protect our readers. If they see your ad in The Citizen they will think you know your business, ami tee mutt be (insured ihat you do before we give you our sanction. If you come from some reputable school, you have a diploma and it won't hurt you to show it in this particular instance it will do you good." Immediately his pomposity's countenance was lowered. He confessed that he had no credentials. Train schedules were consulted at once, the readers of The Citizen were not tempted to part with their money and certainly nobody's eyes are any the worse for his de- CHRISM AN FOR NOW IS THE TIME to sec m about your Roof. Winter is now here. Orders arc coming in fast. The price ol steel is advancing rapidly. The Best Time is Right Now. Drop us a card in order to get you on our list. STOVES Exclusive and RANGES , OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS Berea School of Roofing HENRY LENGFELLNER, Mgr. agent for "The Foster Line" Cat Rates oh Ceaforts wi All Wool BUakefc "THE FURNITURE MAN" Stanley on the Cumberland a ver ledges, which mad It succession of lakes, and, therefore, easy of Improvement, but he took occasion to praise the Inhabitants, who aro ''of purest Saxon blood, the direct descendants of Revolutionary heroes, tho peoplo from whom 'Old Hickory' recruited the volunteers, who won the battle of New Orleans." Thanks, Mr. Stanley. The mountain to llurnslde. Ho thinks that a territory com- peoplo aro good, and worthy of all prising 4, KM stiaro miles will 11 praise, when votes are wanted. Just a llttlo while ago they were benefited. mountaineers, but, of course, that Not only did Mr. Stanley find billions of feet of virgin timber, mil- will bu thought of no more, until utlions of tons of flno steam coal, ter tho senatorial primary election plenty of limestone, and n river flow next summer. Congressman A. O. Stanley of the second district has completed hU holiday trip of Investigation on tho upper Cumberland, and In an Interview In Lexington, January 2nd, declared that ho will espouse, the cause of tho and Cumberland before tho Rivers Harbors Committee of Congress, and urge Its Improvement from Carthago We have the goods the quality of workmanship and the right price. I5.00 per square for a roof worth $6.00 to $7.00 is cheaper than $4.00 for a roof worth only $3.99. Just like your Galvanized fence so your Galvanized Roofing will rust if you get the cheap kind parture. Wo have a way of thinking that the newspaper that wilfully ac cepts a fraudulent advertisement and heralds it before its readers week after week is viciously criminal, and ne don't want to have to acknowledge that we belong to that class would just about as soon sell our vote or go into the "green goods" business straight. Would our readers like to have us lower our standard t lng UNITED STATES NEWS IN OURJWN STATE May Arbitrate Canal Question He Governor McCreary In Quandary-Ho- me Has and Ha Ha Not of State Journal Destroyed President's by Fire Deaton Jury Falls to Agree Plan Opposed Rockefeller to Tes- tifyCongressman Drowns Himself STILL NEAR THE BOTTOM Four years ago what was thought to be an educational awakening follow ed tho announcement that Kentucky ranked 37th, judged by the number of her illiterates that, excluding her colored population, her rank wan 42d. In other words it was found that the average intelligence among the negroes of the State was enough higher than among the whites to raise the rank of general intelligence from 42d to 37th. During these four years there has been constant agitation, many organization have attacked the problem, tho school laws have been revised aud improved, high schools have been built, the. standard of qualification for teachers has been raised nnd rural and State supervisors have been appointed bo much has been done, in fact, that many of us, no doubt, thought we were rapidly forging ahead. But such does uot seem to be the case it is not tho case if investigations just completed by the Sage Foundation are worthy of credence. The following is our present rating ns set forth in a bulletin issued, Saturday: 1. In general efficiency Kentucky's school system is given Oth place from the bottom, or I2d. 2. Judged by current expenditures per child of school age, she stands 40tb. 3. Rated in proportion to the average of school property, her place is 38th. 4. In point of average attendance per child, again her grade is 40th. f. In comparison with Rhode Island which is rated as having "an effective" school year or nu average of 110 days schooling, for every child, Kentucky can only show an average year of 57 days. As to this chilling appraisement two things should be remembered. First, our rnuk four years ago was figured on the basis of comparative illiteracy aud not comparative efficiency of school systems. Second, we are gauged now by a variable standard. Our progress may have been very satisfactory since the nwakening and at the same timo the states with which we have been compared may have been traveling ns rapidly as we. To catch up tee shall have to run faster titan they. Dynamiters Steamships Collide Seek Release Rich Turfmen Die. WILLING TO ARDITRATE Case of Other Defendants Called Hickman Guards Against MeningitisHeads Tuberculosis Commission. McCREARY HESITATES Governor McCreary is receiving a good deal of advice as to his con- d DISTINCTIVE A FEATURES afternoons, tho teacher reading them to tho entire school and, uion demand, loaning tho (taper to those most interested who would promise to repeat tho story nt tho Tho Family Paper. Such letters Justify our claim Unit Tho Citizen Is preemlnenttly the for tho for tho home, and, tho school. This Is further proved by tho character of Its readers They aro tho substantial people, thos that aro not satisfied with tho sensational, thoso that can appreciate a good thing, those that not only read a paper but cull from It nil that Is good nnd keep it. There Is no better spent dollar than that that brings Tho Citizen to tho flresldo C2 times during tho year. flre-sldpa-K- ir flre-slde, GRADUALLY COMING TO TERMS After another week of uncertainfrom ties, announcement Is made London that tho peace cuvos aro gradually coming to an agreement. Tho Turks huvo been putting up been so used In soma Instances. valiant fight, more valiant oven In Other Features Appeal. tho peaco councils than on tho batAnd tills and other letters speak of tlo field. They have played for tlmo our many fraturo articles such as tho and hao been good at thu game of Homo Science Course which ends bluff. Hut tho nllles huvo cuught on this week, and tho continued stories aud hao resorted to ultimatums to also como In for tho high praise. The quicken action, and bring their suggestion Is mado that tho latter to their senses. While It was could bo us 3d effectively on Friday thought negotiations might bo recent letter to Tho Citizen highly commends our treatment of the nows Its separation Into thu divisions of Statu, United States and World News, and tho fact that It Is bo condensed and so thoroughly reliable, as to apeal to all. Tho suggestion Is inailj that Tho Citizen, better then any other paier, could bo used In "current events" classes In schools, and wo hapten to know that it has WORLD NEWS Allies Bringing Turks to Terms Cattro in Trouble Mexi co a New Representative. i that off entirely, Monday, the Turks made new concessions, and at present an agreement has been the reached as to territory with possible exception of the status of Adrlanoplo. If the allies do not wcuk-e- n they will get what they want and what they have demanded; that Is, what they have already gained by arms European Turkey with tho exception of Constantinople and envibroken 8 Days Gospel Meetings College Chapel, Jan. 12-1- 9, rons. NEW A'MIIASSADOR FROM MEXICO of Francisco Carbagal, President tho Mexican Supremo Court, has been 1913 Spur-geo- Bible and Testimony Meeting Daily, 2:15, Rev. Chas. n appointed to represent his country nt Washington, to tako the place of '.Manuel Calero who has recently re signed. CASTRO IN TROUHLE Castro of Venezuela, who has been In exllo In Europe for n number of years, sailed for the United States more than a week ago hut was not allowed to laud by the government offlcalu. Ho was, however, kept In quarantine at Kills Island, being afflicted with a con- tagoous dlseuse. Habeas corpus pro ceedings have been entered Into In his behalf by Interested parties, and tho action of Uio port officials In refusing him asylum In this country may bo overruled, REMEMBER When about to conclude not to renew fof the paper, romembcr that 31-- 3 2 dozen egg3, 3 or 4 hens, of a turkey, less than a day's work and a llttlo moro than 1 bushel of corn at present market prices, will Knight Children's Meeting Daily at 2:15 Preaching Every Night at 7:00, Pres. Frost Song Service, 6:40. Tho protracted meetings in tho College Chapel have uniformly been of blessed by God in tho deepening Christian character and tho converof sion of Eouls. Tho appointment this brief scries of meetings offers a great opimrtunlty to all within reach of tho Chapel. President Frost nnd Urother Knight aro men who always profit their eight hearers. Each ono of these Illblo hours, and theso eight sermons and theso eight children's meet- t CONTENTS OF THIS ISSUE PAGE ONE Ntws of tho Week. Gospel Meetings. PAOE TWO. Editorials. Story A Wrestle with Hope. Daptlst Lnymon Convention. Tho Quiet Hour. PAGE THREE Sunday School Lesson. Homo Cour.-- Jngs will bo of memorable imiortance. to We can not do otherwise than lay asldo our, ordinary business and givo our tlmo and thought to these meetings for eight days. President Frost has spoken In He-rvery rarely. Ho has been forced to bo away a great deal, and when hero he has been overburdened with school duties. When ho has preached wo havo all. listened with attention ' and profit, lloth citizens and students will bo eager to hear him these eight nights. In Domestic Sclenco. Senator Bailey's Last Inning as, and will no longer sit as a member of tho most august legislative body in tho world; ho wlji wlpo his hands of tho wholo business, Whllo tho senator Is out with things In general, and plainly said so, ho Is just a llttlo mora out with Theodore Roosevelt and Win, Randolph Hearst. Hols sure that tho G. O. P. Is dead, and thinks that tho Democratic Party has only Theodore Roosevelt to fear. Ho has more respect, however, It seems for Roosevelt than for Hearst, at least Hearst canio In for moro abusive language, being called "a mlserablo dog." President Frost's Address. PA OB FOUR Locals. Markets. PAOE FIVE Homo Town Helps. Parcels Post Map of U. S. PAOE SIX Serial Story. PAGE SEVEN Intensive Farming. Making tho Llttlo Farm Pay. PAGE EIGHT. Eastern Kentucky News. Senator Joseph llalley of Texas mado his farewell speech In tho Senate last week, and took occasion to express pretty freely his opinion of overybody and everything. It Is plain that tho senator Is disgruntled with tho wholo world, and secure it for a year and brighten your the order thereof. It has failed to homo 02 times. respond to his wishes n almost every Can any ono afford to bo with- particular, and must, therefore, bo out The Citizen's cheer, Its help, running riot and doomed to everlasting destruction. Since It did' not fulness, Its news? tako heed, ho has sought tho best Somo men give, not according to way posslblo to make It Bit up aud their means but according to their tako notice ho has offered his meanness. resignation to tho governor of Tex templated entry into the senatorial contest. He is being strongly urged both ways, many friends doing all they can to prevent him from becomequally composed of ing a candidate, and urging his obligacommission Americans and Englishmen, rathsr tion to tho state to fill out his term than the Hague Court, which would as governor. On the other hand, a consist almost exclusively of Europegood many are just as urgent in their ans. demands that ho run. A decision will probably bo reached In a few days. HE HAS AND HE HAS NOT Washington reports declare that FIRE DESTROYS NEWSPAPER W. J. Uryan has been offered tho PLANT b position of Secretary of State Tho plant of tho Stato Journal at President-elec- t Wilson, and that Frankfort was destroyed by fire early accepted. Mr. Wilson, however, Monday morning, tho l03s being estihas declared that he has made to mated at from tlilrty-flv- e to forty selections, and will announce none thousand dollars. Tho flro started In until the last moment. The Washing- a bindery on tho 3rd floor and gained ton report purports to bo based upon great headway before it was discoverthe confession of Mr. Uryan himself ed. Much of tho stato printing, which to friends. Tiie was being done, was burned. presses on the first floor wero only PRESIDENT'S PLAN OPPOSED President Taft went to Panama for slightly damaged. Tho lluotypcs on tho purpose of deciding whether con- tho 2nd floor were Injured by maditions wero ripo for the establish- chinery falling from tho 3rd. ment of civil government in the zone, Tho paper was issued Tuesday from and returned with the expectation of another plant. Issuing an executive order putting InA HUNG JURY to effect civil government "about the Tho case of D. F. Deaton, being first of February, but It is rumored tried at Winchester, charged with now that ho may not tako such a conspiracy to Calla- -, murder step, owing to tho opposition that han In Breathitt County, was given has developed in Democratic circles. i to tho Jury Saturday afternoon. Mon-- I It Is doubted whether tho nomina- day morning tho Jury reported that tion of Col. Goethals for tho governor- It was unablo to agree, but was orship would be confirmed. The Senate dered by tho Judge to continue its Democrats are not opposing tho Col- deliberations. onel bo much, but wish tho matter Senator Hogg, who Is an attorney delayed, in order that tho Democratic for tho defense, became so bitter In administration may get credit for the his denunciations of tho prosecution, hiovemcnt. Saturday, that tho court ordered a ROCKEFELLER TO TESTIFY flno of $10 to bo entered against ' Tho House Committee Investigat- him because ho persisted in arguing ing tho "money trust" has been try- his point. ing for several weeks to summon Win. Tho Jury was disbanded, Tuesday, Rockefeller to testily, hut all efforts no agreement being possible. failed to locato him. Voluntarily, howOTHER DEFENDANTS ON TRIAL ever, Friday, ho accepted service thru Two other defendants In the Callahis attorney, nnd is to appear be han conspiracy cases, Andreew Johnfore tho Committee, the 13th. Ills son and Doc Smith, wero placed on testimony will only bo second In intrial at Winchester, Monday, tho terest to that of J. P. Morgan's. g Judgo a motion to disCONGRESSMAN SUICIDES miss Johnson, Representative Wni. W. Wedemeyer MENINGITIS SCARE of Michigan became insane at Panama Rigid quarantino is being enforced during tho President's recent visit to In Fulton County against Lako and tho Isthmus, and Jumped overboard Dyro Counties, Tenn., where at Colon, Friday. His body had not Is an epidemic of meningitis. thero Tho been recovered at latest reports. public Bohools, moving picture shows DEATH IN COLLISION and churches will bo closed until tho Twenty-tw- o lives were lost In (uarantlno Is lifted. Cheeapeako Ray Friday, when two TUUERCULOSIS SECRETARY steamers collided. Tho captain aud Tho Stato Tuberculosis Commission his wife wero among tho drowned on tho steamer, which received tho grmt- - nt a session held, January 2, selectItJt damage, tho survivcrs claiming ed Mr. Roy French of Ualtlmoro to act that tho other steamer refused as- as secretary of tho Commission, Mr. French Is reported to havo had a sistance to tho crippled vessel. wldo experience in Investigating SEEKING RELEASE tuberculosis conditions. Ho will como men Imprisoned Tho forty-thre- o to Kentucky this week to begin his last week at Leavenworth, Kansas, having bocn sentenced by tho United work. State Court at Indianapolis for terms It wo would amend tho world, wo arylug In length for conspiracy In dyunmlto outrages, nro endeav should mend ourselves. Win. Penn. certain oring thru their attorneys to secure Life depends on Its altltudo rather release on ball, peudlng a new trial. Continued on pgc fivt than on its length. over-rulin- President Taft In a speech In Now his York,, Saturday night, declared willingness to submit the points of States dlsputo between tho United and Great Drltaln respecting canal tolls to arbitration. Tho president would favor a special Pace Two THE CITIZEN 8 right, Kjr. January 9, 1913. The Citizen A family newspaper for all that true and Interesting. rubllthn! l WRESTLE BAPTIST LAYMEN WILL HOLD GREAT CONVENTION IN CHATTANOOGA, FEBRUARY WITH HOPE "On to Chattanoogat" That If the slogan ot the Southern Baptist laymen at thla time, anticipating the great conference to be held In the Tennessee city February , 1913. 4, ( and til A center from which 9 railroads, over which pais between 75 and 100 trains She piled her needle steadily. Aldally, radiate; a city, the acsnle and BEREA PUBLISHING CO. though her eyes could not dlitln 4, S AND 8, 1913. historic setting ot which gives It wide gulsh the stitches her face did not (I ncorrxrtl) Chattanooga, Tenn., has She listened tvomana Muon tl'oniluririi ny hi J, p. Faulknar, Editor and Manager. betray her emotion. noted as a place for the holJ-InClirlallan Temperance Union.) d silently heretofore while her Representatives of 2,500,000 Southsrn become conventions, ranging In imporot Subscription Ratos aired his views (which waa Baptists to Hold First Great Mission tance from state-wid- e to nation-widpretty often lately) on the vicissitudes TAVAIILIt IN AHVANCK Convention In South. LARGE ANNUAL LIQUOR BILL cope. CHURCH TO COMBAT of fortune and crouched behind the tM One Vtt Setting.' shield ot his own argument. She Unrivalled Bosnia Sit Month! period Anticipating an OF EVIL Amount Paid Out for Drink In United simply sewed faster and later, with a FORCES Three Month! . . As to the scenic setting ot Chattaot three days, praying for success In Otatea Hstlmated at About Two set determination to hold on, to or Kxpre" Money what purpose she had no clear Idea. so great an undertaking, happy with nooga, it Is safely stated that no city St nJ money bjr Billions of Dollars. Order. Draft, Reglttered Utter, or one nj two can rival It. Missionary Ridge, to the English exchange, report "Hope deferred maketh the heart the outlook, Haptlst laymen all over cent atampa. east. Lookout Mountain to the southa, Ilroughton a. having The annual drink bill of the United The date fter )our nme on label how to tick." The thought had crowded Into the south, representing a brotherhood Knob, within the etty what date your auWrlpllon la pal.l. If it la not a dlagno.l. of the arre.t States Is estimated at about mind and, unconsciously, she of 2,600,000 in one of the most favored west. Orchard chance.' within three weeka after renewal her tired limits, and Chlckamauga Park, twelve ed progress of the Nonconform It la absolutely Impossible to voiced It, notify ua. sections under the sun, aro preparing Georgia, on the trolley ist churches In n Mlaatnr number will be gladly aupplicil If we Great llrltnln. Ills con-- Krasp the Mgnlflcanco of this "Bosh and fool talk" exclaimed to move on to Chattanooga, Tenn., for miles south, la during line, were all scenes of conflict are notiied. Is that much ot the trouble Is ment. A few comparisons will give us her lord, In a disgusted tone 10 any wno ooiain new Uberal terma given the great war between the states; and, due to lack of proper emphasis upon perhaps n better Idea of the mainlibegan her hue-- ' "Hope, my son aubncrlptlona for ua. Any one wndlnjr in four where it from, he ne. Importance of the church. He tudn.of thla sum. This Is an age ot receive The Ciliien free band, Mtiv before she could rally 'her eit February 4, 5 and 6, 1913, In the no matter spots otthe visitor to visit orhfmclf for one year. Interest feels that Instead of spending time It ( militarism. The enormous cost of mod-thsenses and reply to the child's quea- - , 4.50 capacity nuldtorlum that has al- - ran find discovery and criticism of faults ern armament., and tho burden of the ! n rtftfllfV titan! an IT fi LTcirl- Aflfl Will llA attiA. places that will . Interest him, on aol.iiilAeft. nu i Itnn ..... . . n minimi i nun. i uhiici ' ln church organization and life we mllltory establishments of the great In dally tilted up with all conveniences ounl f Illusive, a mythical creature! URttnua or i to the nations of tho world, cau.e great con- should devote our.elve. youth It takes on many shape, and for the occasion. , thl( ou,h wn,tn,r north strengthening of organized t nnsiian- - c'rn to statesmen everywhere. And ' ilS0 i to Welcome Visitors. I "y. section the bearer, of the i ynt tho sum total of the combined mil- Chattanooga stand, ready to wel- :VB:spbe?art,.rtrugS: , While the denominations in America ttnrr budget, of tho ton leading na- have made a larger proportionate ,mii of .ho car,h Germany, France, ..ft our head, and bray at the come the visitors and the denom.na- growth than dono In material commonplaccneas about us t.on is expectant. From all over the',. "glory enough for all," as It was a Hrltain duringthey have few year.,Great- itunslrt. Great llrltaln, Japan, the con. the last Spain, ttntPd Htates. It is always Just a territory embraced by the Southern conflict ot "Americans all," each side and give chase. dltlon. here are by no means Ideal. i,aly Rm, for 1910 was only out of our reach; but well ' Tjapttlll convention the hosts will Jour-soo- contending for a principle. little bit KENTUCKY TRUSS ASSOCIATION. We are compelled to face the fact of $1,665,889,000, or about $360,000,000 catch up! So on we go, over ncy to tfio East Tonncsseo metropolls. ., Missionary Ridge is accessible by lessened Interest In the church on the , th drlnk bl of th, Unl,e,j Mil and through dale; catching our being only a twenty-fivmin- part of Christian people, Only In ex- - Hutp for tho b hd mentioned car line, ,,, th feiAT MORE ABOUT ONE CENT POSTAGE breath In short ga.p.; getting stuck . , One coptlonal cases Is there the loyalty to monoy Bpunt for drink in the United or,le,r lhal thp- ""f oln ln wnat utes' ride from the city, with a wading through In mud; sometime on,r tno Kfcatest schedule. Orchard Knob Is Just a few , the church which marked the rellgloua SJlttll ln one yenf cou,(, be Under present conditions It Is claim- -' water, often losing our footing; diving blds falr to be not blocks off the Missionary Hldge line, life of 60 years ago. This decadence fprrpJ lnt0 ono doar btlIs u wouIU mall Is paying a in the shadows of a fore.t. getting , religious gathering of tho winter, but ed that flrst-clas- c and Lookout Mountain is also accessi- may be explained, In part, by the bo ufflcent to 0ne dollar bill to government of nearly scratched and entangled by the under-surplus to tho ble. To visit this historic peak the growing devotion to plea.ure; the mo- - ,.ach ,h,bu.n, of ,ho t.arth and , ro- brush; but with our eye. ever on J70.000.000 a year. Although It visitor takes the St. Elmo street car t n r ti f mtA tYtm mn9 links hevai nnl ft ' leave a surplus or. iduo.OOO.OOO. with any- - 'hope' we struggle on, until exhausted which carries htm to the foot ot the little to do with the decrea.e In at - ,t H() ,,5 haTe pad off tho ,ntereit Quires two cents to mall a letter Is we fall by the wayside, striking with Incline leading up the mountain. As tendance upon the tervlce. of the bearing national debt, twice over. Our where In the United States, It a force tbat dispels the Illusion, and we have Increased Is one of the most hou.e of God. A. the to this incline. It total exports In 1911 were valued at estimated that It actually costs carry we find we're Just where we started modernly marvelous pieces, of engi- In wealth and ability to supply our- (2,013,549.000. Our Imports In the government about one cent to from old and tired out by the exrecreaneering to be found anywhere in the selves with various forms of departamii year amounted to $1,637,945,000 It At the present time the ercise and ftlso with the realization United States and a trip up Is wel) tion, we seem to have decreased ln Comparing this with the amount spent averment receives on letter mall anpound. that we did not quite overtake what worth a visit to Chattanooga. At the devotion to the great Interests of the for Intoxlcatit. wo begin to realize the per we had spent ctr strength and time ' great drain upon our resource, caused age revenue ot St cents base ot the mountain Is the hlstorlo human sou). Although this ; ln chasing. That, my boy. Is 'hope'! .Need for Rtturn to Church. j town of SL Klmo, which was the real equal to I1.6S0 per ton. by the drink habit and tho drink traf ' It comet But we can't esrape it! Whatever other reasons there may fic mall supplies less than denco of Augusta Evans Wilson, wtiile first-clas- s be, however, for the decrease ln malls, early In life, tike the measles and novel, "St. Elmo.'- writing the of tho total tonnage of the total chicken pox, and a desire 'o foster It The ride to Chlckamauga Park it a church attendance. It seems clear that ENSLAVED BY LIQUOR HABIT vet It pays 73 per cent ot thoreason Is Instilled Into our minds with the ' delightful one, the car passing first the removal of empha.ls from the Is the chief This revenue. ' other fairy tales told us et bedtime through the business section of the church as an essential factor In the lost-ug- e Million Men In United State. Pay why the advocates ot one cent We outgrow the otueir. 'Jack, the city, then through a broad manufac-- ' work of the kingdom of God has had On. Dally Tribute to Saloon, for assert the present rato should bo Giant Killer' and 'Clnderel'a' and such turing area, on to Rossvllle, and then not a little to do with the change that Intoxicants. trash, but 'hope' is a stiller and the City Auditorium at Chattanoooa, Tenn. thr0URn tne famous rtossvllle gap Into has taken place. For some years, now, cut in two. fields of North Georgia. Ar most of us have been busy In makIs claimed by the advocates for only way to get rid of It Is to ran one of the greatest ln history. The ' fertile It The cannot men her down!" clear , riving at "the post" as It Is familiarly ing It upon that salvation does not without saloon business may smileexlit .- -. fV,. one cent postage that business . I 1. You t Tt .1 f hinge at ecclesiastical relationship, accounts v.ould havo their postage new didn't mean what he said did. he?" Tentlon anticipate an attendance of finds good roads, kept up by the gov- and that It Is possible to serve the that .tatoment, but It I. absolutely nut exactly In halt were the true, 1. not the man who I. addicted The mother finished shaking out 3.000 laymen and 1,000 ministers and running through the military cau.e of Christ without using the rato Inaugurated. At the present her little son's garments and hung they see no reason, realizing tbe ernment its broad acrtt and stately church a. a medium of ezpre.iton. We to tbe drink habit a .lave? There can park, with !n tlmo an enormous deficit Is caused them in place, before seat'ng herself strength of tbe Southern Baptist con- monuments, marking places where he- have laid atre. upon the Immediacy b no question about It There are .000,000 such .lave. In the United cecond-clas- s mall the perodical literby his bedside for their Udutl bedtime stituency, why there should not be roes of both the blue and the gray of relatlon.hlp between the believer ot the saand hi. Lord, something which always States, They are through the carrying to ex- chat ature present ln all, to Join poured out their life's blood during 'needs emphasis, and have measurably loon. They go out slaves 3,000 delegates and work a week "Ma, please; you tell me all 'bout ln so great an occasion. treme points throughout the country, that dreadful conflict, wh.n tbe forces neglected to set forth the necessity or a month, draw their pay. go Into hope." magazine mail, Perodlcals In a deathly struggle that of heavy Chattanooga Baptists pursued an clinched the saloon and hand tho saloonkeeper effort for the exten"Hope, my dear, is a great light that of Every school for lasted several days. aro carried thiucut the breadth In our their monoy for something which way when It other- aggressive policy to secure this con child knows about th. battle of Chick sion of the kingdom ot God. for one cent per pound, or herps ua to see our the land vention, which will be the first of Its amauga an(1 th, Tuitor. to Chattanoo- - desire to promote the essential unity ruins their lives. Is not this slavery? 1,6S0 per wise would seem too dark to go on." J'JO a ton as compared to of all the followers of Jesus Christ Ha. there ever been In the "Is there hills and mud and bushes kind ever held by Southern Baptists, ga Is privileged to revel among Ua his- we have, perhaps, uncon.cloutly to tbe world a wor.e system ofhl.tory of slavery-ton, which business men pay on their No efforts were spared In the cam- toric spots at will and Indulge ln remi ourielree, conveyed the Impression and everything pa .aid?" by Think of 1,000.000 men. letters. and hope helps us to make paign to secure it Not only the Bap- niscences ot the past to his heart's tbat the world would get along very tbe liquor bablt, carrying enalavedearntheir the top and helps to guide us through tists but also representatives ot other content Not all the words ever coined well without Christian organization of ings to the aaloonkeeper. every day the bushes and over the rough places: Christian bodies, as well as civic ofH by history writers can describe the any kind. Those of us who believe in the year. It I. quite natural of FOREMOST NATIONAL ISSUE by the and teach that Jesus did not organize but we must put on courso, that tbe .laveholder. should dais. Joined ln the effort For days th. beautiesf of this place, watered 0,a th pone" a church may have been understood at not care to liberate these slaves. Banking reform has now become boots and do the climbing and feel meeting place of the convention was for the brambles and make the rough describe the solemnly sacred holding that tbe organization Is un- Richmond I llobson. .7 an issue of foremost national Importh(Jver about ,L places smooth ourselves. Hope can undecided upon, as other cities offered mMU Oscar W. Underwood, Demo- only ance. Anally ( u ,t any wonder than conventlonlstt necessary. light the way but It's a great such flattering inducements, but Must B. Organised Work. House, PREVENTION OF DRUNKENNESS cratic floor leader in the help a very great help. It keeps ua the word was given out that Chatta- - floclt t0 Chattanooga during all seasons It is high time to open a campaign says It Is second only to tariff revis- from getting discouraged and " nooga had been selected and lmme- - of tbe year? Is It any wonder tbat on behalf of the church; to undertake ion, and that the Democrats nius. "What's 'getting discouraged' mat" dlately all concerned got busy making Chattanooga's hotels are filled tbe the Uak ot making It clear tbat lire While Sale of tlquor Is Permitted Money Must Be Spent In fight stopping over must organize In some form ot exprestake It up immediately. Pres. Taft, j year round with tourist "Oh, it's it's losing heart, and giv preliminary preparations. Against Alcoholism. " leader of the other great party, dwelt Ing up The first thins-- to be done t. Bap- - tor a day or a w.ek to visit the places sion. Th. presld.nt of tbe Southern not so much to convince people of the "Is it the same aa getting 'dowa lntMMt on It at length ln his recent message Til Importance of any particular form of Within the past few year the camU.t laymen', movement 1. Dr. J. H.r- - by one. and to Congress, and said that It would on your luck'T" t(JurUU como "Why. I think so. Where did yoti ry Tyler, of Baltimore Md and the church organization, as to put beyond paign against tuberculosis has been benefit most vitally the farmer and secretary la Dr. J. T. Henderson, of fpen(1 dayl here Manjr journey direct question the necessity for organiza- waged with such remarkable auccess that?" r. Colonel Roosevelt hear the Both of They Blstol, Tennessee-VirginiChattanooga, while thousands, go- - tion. We as Baptists have our con- that many people are hopeful that It "The Kidderzea said it again discussed It at the recent Dull meant pa. But I was there, so they tbese gentlemen visited Chattanooga lnc from north to south and from victions as to tbe proper constitution will, in another decade, eea.e to be a "Moose conference In Chicago, giving didn't say so, right out But I know and other contesting cities, and at south to north, stop over. Tbe rail- ot the church. At tbe pre.ent time tbe men.ee to thn public health. "Why." it a conspicuous place in his address. they was talking bout him. ems to be not 10 much a. a.k. the student of .octal condition. They Chattanooga, the place finally select- roads all give stop-ove-r rates bere and que.tlon ""-woan equally aucce.iful cam-hal- l t President-elec- t Wilson apparently said his pants bagged and his shoes ed, they were guests ot the Baptist a great part of the time special rates to the .peclflc form which th. church I carried on agaln.t Intemper-havtake, but whether or not we .hall Pa,n regards this issue as equal in urgenwasn't shlned and he looked like be pastors' conference, while they were re on. liquor.?" I ancs and tns uas of alcoholic a church at all. cy to the tariff. Senator O'Gorman of was 'down on his luck'; and I came out after by' the peakers at tho National Many Notable Gatherings Here. In conversation with a young man 0n8 of home and looked at him and I looked New York says remedial legislation right Chattanooga has In the past enter- recently who had Just returned from Conference of Charities and Correo- know they meant him. What makea manager ot the Hotel Patten, one ot chould come at the earliest practicsion. statea tne reason, in largest ln the south, Houston R. tained some ot the most notable gath- a conference of Christian young men. I uon ,n the so, ma?" convincing way. when he said. "We able moment. Carter Glass of Virgin-la- , him "Oh, aon. you mustn't listen to such Harper, a Baptist who was active In erings that ever assembled. Hlght ha ..Id that ha hart han imnraaaaul . organize anti tuberculosis camchairman of the Daaklng and talk! Your papa It all right He't the campaign tor the securing ot the recently this city has been host by the Indifference, not to say con- don't and then open places In the Committee, of the House, has a good, brave manl There's no such Undertakers' As- tempt, for organized Christianity man paigns to the National for Chattanooga. convention ma do an exhuastlve study of ifested by many of those whom he same community for the sale of the thing as luck; If there were papa After Chattanooga bad been chosen, sociation, the Travelers' Protective bad met Beyond question, the Chris- tuberculoid germa." subject, preparatory to framing a could take care ot It You mustn't Bo long a. we permit the .ale of tian forces ot this cquntry must preNow, bill. Congressman Burleson of Texas Ioe faith In your papa, son! sent an unbroken front In the conflict drunkenness germ., we mu.l need, and Swaager Sherley of Kentucky you go to sleep." pend money and energy In fighting with the forces of evil. It will be "What was that you said 'bout hope havo demanded prompt action. The suicidal, however, for us to Injure alcoholism In places high and low. made you sick?" sentiment that a sound banking sysall organization and to depend upon "I'll tell you when you're old tem must replace our present worn-oguerrilla warfare. Independent and WRITB IT EVERYWHIWI. enough to understand good night" system is widespread, and must Isolated activity on tbe part of the Inme now, mamma." "Tell dividual cannot be depended upon to Writ It on th workhouse (rata. result In quick action In Congress. "'Hope deferred maketh the heart produce tbe results which we desire. Writ It on tha achoolbojra alata. I HflaVHaf LJ trek'." copr We are weak enough, at the beat, and Writ It In tha youne book may on look I That tha "It that all?" NUGGETS It I. only ln aa.oclat.d effort that we "Whr thara'a drink, thara'a It dangar." "But when the desire cometh. It It .hall be able to accompll.h tbe tre- A lie never stops to put on its a tree of life.' Now go to sleep; m.ndou. ta.ka which are b.fore ut. A Writ It on tha churchyard mound. mamma must go back to her sewing." hat. new tsnte . ot the Importance of tbe W.r1.,h on "J!""11" ""I.'L foun,: . ... . tha tatlowa . She roturned to the sitting room There are many unhappy women " - i.- - . u lumw ua Wrlta It fur all naaaara because they did not marry the man and resumed her work, while the eiuaa uotuiiuq io lis iniere.u are 'Whara thara'a drink, thara'a dangar." only greatly needed In the religious life of they love, but some of them would silence was broken paper. by the rustle Wrlta It on tha nation's taws, Finally he of her husband's today. Th. Standard. bo much more miserable had Illoltlng out tha Itranaa clauaa; they spoke: "You better put by that sewing on each ballot whit. Wrlta married them. you're tired. I've concluded to take Ho It can ba read aright. taw ef Love. There aro many people who claim up with Wilson's offer it Isn't much, 1. the fulfilling of tbe law." "Whr thara'a drink, thara'a dangar.' "Love they want to go to heaven, who are but It's a starter. Come, Mary, come, Tbe law of love 1. a .potlUv. prin- Wrlta It on th ahlp. that .all. put tbat up. I'm going to see him In no hurry to start. ln ciple. Neither morals nor mann.rt Horn along by atorm and gal; the morning and begin the chase Love never speaks In a foreign can be taught by taytng "Do not" Writ It In Ursa Itttara plain. and again. There, there, Mary, I'll tell language. Tbe old law .aid, "Thou ahalt not," Ovar avery land drink,malm a "Whara thara'a thara'a dangar.' you something more I heard what but Jesus says, "Thou shall lore." It la difficult to tell a deaf man gat. over Writ you said to the boy and I'm going to Against the pbaraealo legalism tbat On tha Itchurch vry halla of atata. secret, wear boots' this trip!" constructs a law of negative requlre-m.nl-a In th haarla ofand vry band. A hypocrite never fools anybody Lena Spalding. and call. It rtghteou.ne., he In th law. of evary land! but himself. love, which tt tbe soul of duty, "Whin thar' drink, thar'. dangar. place, Indecision has killed more souls tbe unfailing fountain ot all bonefl Big Surprise. than murder. oence and t.rvloe. It displace bad"My wife has got into trouble trying Wl.h With a R.s.rve. ness by tbe "eipulslre power ot a to smuggle." Not what we glvo but what wo I wish well to all trades but with a new affection." "Love la tbe fulfilling "Mine's ln bad, too. She went and ot tbe law." At In the tree every bit rettrve. I hope tbe baker may bake share, bought me a seat in the Senate as a of bark, trunk, branch, twig, leaf and and tell more bread. I hope the For the gift without the giver Is little surprise, and now she's been Inbloom are manifestation, ot the one clothier may tell more yardt of cloth bare. dicted for bribery," Kansas City life tbat bulldt up all 1U ttr.ngth and and make more coeta. I hope every Who gives himself with bla alms Journal. beauty, so every commandment ot tbe farmer may cell more wheat But I feeds three moral law and every virtue ot tbe cannot tay In my heart and conHimself, bit hungering neighbor, moral life are transformed egpreav science that I hope tbe brewer may In 1902 the mileage ot wires used and Me. Lowell. .ton. of tbe one central energy ot lor-In- brew more beer, or Use distiller distor telephones waa four times aa Ot tblt tingle theme all her. till more spirits, or tbe publicans tell greet that of telegraph wires, but The only Helpless poople In tho tve yean later U waa eight tlmea aa Uaa and sacrifices, all pbllaatbroetet) more of both. The prosperity I wish world are the lazy. Gen. Armstrong. aad reforms, all swUtllaeee aad ae to this one trade U that It thouM rat alneee are eadleea varUUena. cease. Cardinal Manning. fH&t Veu ef teme ef the Leading Church Edifices in Chattanooga. trtrj Thurljr t Here. g hut-ban- e .... . epoch-makin- . OUR 11,000,-000,00- I 1 state-ctuslo- e at, rn.il m I vv - hlTnt.d i r ?.L7n nlnXtV.l ) J "n"?!?? Btar-Span' e aXiVb1: 'ZjXrl Austria-Hungary- n rkey. -- I ,re I 73 """ """ I I S (,. to J lai. 1 ? "T-e-- seven-league- -- fBiB "Y'Lm J wage-earne- e wide-awak- e le Cur-ten- ut taaaaaHalaGSE JfiPL. I t! 'seven-league- u January 9, 1913. THE CITIZEN. Ilehlnd and to ono side of'thc school building Is a comfortable stable stalled to hold twenty-fou- r horses. As Is usual In school affairs all over tho country, the trustees built wllh rn Idea of Its taking rare of all the pupils In tho district for the next fifty years. Now, after only two and a half years, they are beginning In a (nvestmant on Its see the natural result of bothflue growA $20,000 ing school spirit nmong children and parents. Today live grade and two high school teachers manage to tench - Boys and Girls. the 230 boys and girls thnt are en rolled. This number Is Just flfty more thnn were enrolled Inst year. It l SGH00LH0USE, IN now plain thnt Jhe school will have MODERN to ndd n new tencher each year to take eare nf the stendy Increase, nnd In live more years nn addition will have to InThe Town Oegap Three Years Ago to built to take enre of the children. He Reallie th Importance of Consarw sides this yearly Inerense, the trustees Ing Its Futura Cltliana' Haalth and elnlm that very few of those enrolled Mentality Planty of Room to Play even try to play truant. Ample play grounds, clean, warm schoolrooms Many rural communities feel Dial comfortable single desks, light mid any building and any grounds will do plessnn surroundings make school go for school purposes. These commiinl Ing lean Irksome, and the Incentive ties have never thuught definitely how for "phiylnu out" has been removed far they have progressed In so tniin.t Several schools rolled Into one make other lines. The average man will saj many things Misslhle. It allows when yoj press him for a reason foi fund to pay for n reliable Jnul the H)or school equipment la his neigh tor, who enn heat, clenn nnd enre foi orbood, "Well, that bcIiooI was good the proH-rtns It should be cared for enough for me, an' I reckon It's good enough for my children." His own home, his farming Implements, hi Paqe Three. Milcposts and Guidcposts President Frost'n Address, Opening Day of Berea's Winter Term, HOW MIDWAY January 1. 1913. CAME TO LIFE tho wo pawn but once, and after that they Wo liavo already exchanged snluatlona of New Year's morning. live n tho memory. Wo shall none 01 You know U10 Rood wIsIich of jour us ever experience again any hour of tho dead, past, historic ynr lui2. teachers and your And tncro Is another kind of post And I think wo will all agree that s. SomUlmtB tin this Is a morning wo shall remember besides as long as wo live, for It Is a very samo post does tho two tilings, lint unusual Uilng to begin tho year and thero aro guide posts. I wonder of you boys and girls, yuung tho term at tho samo time. Something very strango and mo- ladles and gentlemen, have fcvtr ironmentous happened last night. Wo have ed an untrodded field of snow. Did all had tho experience of making n you ever climb tho fence and go Into Journuy, of being at ono place In th' a field ami Bee It covered perfectly white und perfectly Bmootli, and you At morning and at another place nlghr. In the morning wo arc very be the one to muko tracks across the llrmly fixed In 0110 place, wo boo rll white surface? I havo done that a Ha surroundings, wo can touch every greut many times and that cxperlenc door-latcwo can speak to every helped to make me a wiser boy. Thero wero two winters In my life neighbor, wo aro there. A few hours afterwards wo could not touch that when I walked threo miles to school th. door-latccould havu gone one mllo to to wc could not speak thoaa friends, wo aro Homcwhero else city high school, but Instead 1 walkcountry Somctlmc journeys aro marked by ed three mites to a little school because there was a C'acher signs along tlio'road to tell us how ay the,re. I remember these frosty mornfor wo havo gone, Tho olden ings In Wisconsin, Sometimes tin wax to havo stones, each mllo marked off, and wo called Uiem mile- snow was high enough to walk over stones. 1 do not suppose many of ui the fences. There were two fields fever saw a but wo know that I always crossed which I often n what It Is. And, If wo do not liavi found freshly strewn with untrodd-there aro trots that wo snow. I would comu over ono He'd know, then) aro corners, theru aro and go across It, (tho fields there crossings, thero are other thlngB that aro smooth, no mountains,) and g divldo the Journey co that wo know through a little belt of woodland and there como out on a second field ana how fa'r wo have gone. go on to tho Ilock Itlver. And when 1 Now tho experience wc call I had crossed the first field the for ovory soul Is llko a Journey, and tl mo I looked back and I was flna not that Journoy la marked by pleased becauso I had made a crookand last night In our sleep wo iiaswd ed path. And when I hnd Kissed thru Kvcry ono of thoso great the belt of woodland and looked out birthday Is u each and upon another field, I said, "I will anniversary, but tho New Year Is a mako a straight path across tills milestone for all the world, and some- field." And I started out to do vi thing of tho thoughts that we havi and when I came to tho other Bide hero aro shared by tho friends at of that second field, down by thJ home, and by others far away, anil Hock Itlver, and looked back, 1 had by every thinking civilized humnn made another crooked path. The n'x being of all our races that aro living 1 time I mudo that little Journey today. had decided how 1 could mako Now thero Is ono great dlfferenci straight paths. I presumo any bo between tho of a Journey here could tell me, hut It is a gcol of life. Tho mile, and tho lesson and I will repeat It to you. I stonea of a Journey wo always exju'ct found that the way to mako straight to pass again. It Is not always trie paths was to havo something In one'.i that wo do pans them, hut you exp"ct eyo to walk towards, and I selected to sco again all the wnysldo signs that n little notch In tho woods and kepi coming to Itoca. At you passed In and that before my eye. I walked, tho end of the year, after Commence- - looked back and saw a straight path. ment, you will go back over that And then when I had passed thru the samo road, tho other way, and so' all belt of woodland and looked ahead thoso trees, corners and crossings, ncrohs the second field to the llocu bock to your home. Itlver I selected a tall sycamore and" of human life Hut tho on Tagr fellow-students. mllo-stonebow-manh, 1 mile-stone, mllo-Btone- s, fmile-stone- s, mile-stone- s. mllc-stone, mile-stonmllo-stonmllc-Bton- Home Course In Domestic Science XVIII. Food For Inva- forms and flavor, then the pntlent will prohnhly weary of them, perhaps refuse to eat them. Fortunate Is tbe woman who knows how to prepare simple foods attractively, making old friends appear ns new But there nre certain "don'ts" Hint must be observed when cooking for the sick. Don't give an Invalid or little child fried food of nny kind. It Is hard lo lids and Children. By EDITH G. CHARLTON. In Charge of Domeitlc Economy lows State College. Copyright. 1310. bj Amtrie.n Frcn digest and the digestive organs of botli sick people and children aro weak. Don't Include pork In the Invalid's bill of fare. A little crisp hncon or bacon gravy may be allowed occasionally. Don't serve highly sensoned food. The sense of taste Is generally very keen In sickness, and the natural seasoning of food Is often enough, vplecs may weaken by overstimulation the digestive glands. Do not use pepper, immtnrd or vloegnr nnd use salt sparingly. Don't boll eggs for either Invalids or children. Alwnys cook tbeui In water which has not quite reached tbe boiling point. Don't cook milk directly over tho fire; It Is almost sure to burn. Even If It docs not, milk should not be boiled for the same reason that an egg should not Boiling temperature makes tbe albumen tough nnd Indigestible. Don't cook cream soups or boiled custards directly over the Ore. Use a double boiler to keep tbe temperature below boiling. Don't serve Insufficiently cooked cereals, nice, oatmeal and cornstarch should be cooked for a long time over hot water. Itlco requires about two hours and oatmeal at least four hours' steam cooking. Don't serve fried potatoes. When they are allowed they nre much better baked, because tbey arc more quickly digested In that form. Don't serve cheese and don't cook butter too long. In making cream soups add the butter just before serving. Nurse's Care of Herself. Tbe woman who Is acting as nurse In her borne Is very apt to neglect herself. It may be hard for her to do otherwise, especially If there nre other demands on her time and strength, lint if tbe patient needs constant care then It Is almost Imperative that the person who Is caring for blm should be relieved of other duties and responsibilities. His recovery demands this, for the nurse's mental and physical condition has often a marked effect on tho patient. If tbe nurse Is tired out, has been obliged to do without sufficient sleep for several nights, she Is not likely to be herself. She will be nervous, easily excited, perhaps Irritable and utterly unfit to give bcr best effort to her task. She should have regular hours for sleep, when her rest will be unbroken for at least seven hours out of each twcnty.four. Then a short time should be allowed every day for outdoor exercise. Constantly breathing the nlr of even a well ventilated sickroom soon tells on even robust health. The nurso should have also good, nourishing, easily digested food at regular hours. When sickness comes Into the famllv such matters as guarding the health of the nurse and keeping the other members of the household In good health are'oftcn overlooked, and a single case of Illness very ofteu becomes two or three just because of this neglect Everything should be done to hasten the recovery of tbe patient as well as preserve tbe good health of the rest of the family. The nurse should wear comfortable clothing n washable dress and broad soled shoes and If the disease is at all Infectious she should be careful to wash her bands each time she touches tbe patient. Professional nurses learn very early In their training the Importance of disinfecting and using every precaution to prevent further development of the disease germs, but the Inexperienced sometimes find It hard to realize how very powerful and Insidious are these minute germs. It Is not at all necessary for tbe home nurse to be versed In drugs and medicines,, nor should she be required to put ou complicated bandages, prepare dressings or administer treatments which require professional skill and experience. All such matters will be undertaken by tbe physician when a trained nurso Is not employed. Uut the woman who knows how to put on a simple baudage, how to stop an ordinary attack of noseblcedlng, what to do when some one faints nud also Is familiar with simple remedies for simple ailments will always find tho knowledge useful. In fact. It is a part of tho all round woman's education to know these things and be ablo to apply them In a commou seuse way. The Care of tittle Children. No woman should consider her education complete until she has an Intelligent knowledge regarding tbe care When we consider of little children. s, At.eclilion. p iron- 5H A 111 MIDWAY'S StCC'ESS. DIAUTirUt, DOORWAY. barns and all else In his life have changed from a "tallow candle and homemade Hall" age to an "electric light and a steam thrasher" age. Three years ago Midway and the sur rounding country began to think It whs time to have u twentieth century schoo! They began to feel tho It would be well to have a building s good as any of their churches. At first the general public shook Its head and mumbled under Its breath, hut gradually It began to see the wisdom of the movement and at last voted necessary. While the trustees planned a school that should In: a credit architecturally they did not forget to buy enoiiuh ground In give the energetic yomiL-ster- s that were to be trained ample elbow room. The beautiful building stands well back from the turnpike ojl.tlvfi acre, of llnel)luegrassJjjnil PANAMA CANAL TOLLS DISCUSSED BY COLLEGE PRESIDENT plant s , , Contlnurit Five It provides teachers for the different grades and makes etllclent and strong work. Hy bringing many children to gether It gives a chance for the child to develop his social nature In a group of his own age. That the school ni Midway Is a success Is to put the mat ter lightly. A school that has en rolled tirty new pupils this year. th;il has added flfty children to the schoo population of Midway, that makes tin renting of any kind of house In tin town an Impossibility, thnt In tw and a hnlf years docs not show n scratched wall or desk. Is a huge sue cess. Does nil this answer the question o Cnn nny one ever tlgurt Investment? exactly what stronger men nnd womei are worth? Th In n community school cost the community $20,000. f !h money a gisid Investment for Mid way? The answer can only come In asking any of the residents In the dl trlct of those who are willing to live or six miles inn their pay extra tuition to have them In n school. ,le st-in-tui-ntli-t- difference between for the sick and for In good health Is that tho sick person must have his food properly prcpured and the one who Is perfectly well ought to huvc It properly prepared. One Is a case of necessity In order to regain health; the other Is a case of prevention to ward off sickness. There Is no medicine more Important and powerful than the right kind of food cooked and served In the best way to make It easy of digestion and nutritious. Since this Is true there Is no part of nursing more Important than that of preparing the Invalid's meats. Selecting and cooking meals for one who has little appetite mean more than choosing certain nutritious foods and cooking them well. They mean presenting the proper food to the patient In such an attractive way that an appetite will be awakened and there will be a desire to eat It Is essential, then, that special care be taken In arranging the patient's tray. A sick person Is unusually sensitive to details. Little things which possibly would pass unnoticed by tho person In normal health may cause actual discomfort to the one weakened by disease. The tray should always be covered with a clean cloth. The smallest stain or a rumpled appearance may take away the patient's desire for the food. The prettiest, thinnest china and glass, the brightest sliver, should be sent to the sickroom. Tuese In themselves will appeal to the eye and thus aid digestion. The food should be served In small quantities nnd by courses. It Is not unusual for the sight of a tray loaded THE chief MBNATIONAL SUNMfSCIIOOL Lesson (Br K. O. HEU.KItfl, Director of Department The Moody Bible stitute of Chicago.) Eve-nin- e In- LESSON FOR JANUARY MAN 12 THE CROWN OF CREATION TKXT-Oene-els I.R8SON B-- 1:38, 17; l.T-t- ; created man tn OOI.DEN TKXT-"O- od Ms own Image." Oen. 1:81 times the words, "and Ood aid" appear In the first chapter of Oenesls. Ood spake, and 'twas done. Now all Is In readiness earth and heaven await his word, "and Ood said let us make man." It would seem as though a conference was being held before this momentous event The "let us make" Is full of suggestion. That each person of tho Triune Godhead was present In creation we saw In last week's lesson, and It Is here still further Indicated by the plural form of tho Hebrew noun for the name of Ood. Hut what pattern shall we follow In the making of man? Surely only the highest and beat hence "In tho Imago of Ood." This does not necessarily mean tho physical Imago, but rather the Intellectual and spiritual Imago of Ood, see Col. 3:10, Eph. 4:24, John E.2S. Qod who la spirit (John 4:25) does manifest himself tn material form (sea Phil. and similar passages, 1:6, Isa. 6:1-4- ) aad this form reiombles the human. Hut this "Image" (likeness) has been blurred and marred by sin, James 8:8. the It was, however, perfectly seen In Cor. perfect Man, Christ Jesus, see Ten 4:4, Heb. 1:2, 8. Pause. Science at How Ood created man we are not told, excopt that he was "formed of the dust of the ground," and to this day the bodies of men and of animals consist of the very same element as the soil which forma the earth upon which they dwell. It la yet to be proved that man came from the lower animals, and It la a scientific secret that at this point the real leaders of science are at a pause. The dust of our bodies ts tho same as yonder tars, as the lily of the field, aa that which kings and queen are made. But till there are higher heights, for Ood breathed Into this man hi own spirit verse 7, and from this union of the body and spirit man a living souL Man 1 the connecting link between the material and the Infinite, by the physical he U real lated to lower nature and by the .. related to Qo4, . ha be-oa- m plr-ltu1 IT the theory or tho rehabilitation of this earth after the destruction of races Is true (chap. tho we now seo God In his wondrous graco preparing a"placo for man's especial abode, vv. 8, 9, Tho two accounts of creation In tho first nnd second chapters of Genesis are not contradictory, and to mako them so one must read Into the what Is not thero. The first presents a conclso outline of creation, the second an enlargement that connects theso events with tho region where man began to live, tho starting point of tho present human raco. That Kden was undoubtedly In tho region of the Euphrates and the Tigris rivers ts pretty generally accepted, though, of course, we can only spocu-latas to tho cradle of the human race. After God had created Adam wllh the highest nature the animals were not fit companions for him. Nor could ho bo tho beginning of tho race of man without ono llko to himself. Man can attain his highest only as he hus human companionship (v. 18). Adam had the power of speech, and an Intelligence, and was given tho right to name the animals of the field (v, 19), Hut tn all this there was no companion for him (v. 20). Unity of Life. In tho first account Is tho simple statement that God created "male and femalo," but In tho second wo see that man Is not complete without tho woman. God's inodo was to mako her "bono of his bone" (vv. 22, 23). This suggests the utmost possible unity of man and wlfo; unity of life, of soul, of emotions, of home, eta Matthew Henry calls to our attention tho woman was not taken from "out of his head to top him, nor out of his feet to bo trampled under foot, but out of his sldo to be his equal, from under his arm to bo protected, and near hla heart to be loved." The marriage relation 1 the most sacred of all human tie (v. 24). It 1 the best possible training and education In love, sacrifice, duty, victory over evil, In all that 1 best In life. These are the qualities needod to build up tho raco. When one 1 degraded tho other of necessity Is lowered. To understand the full meaning of the marriage relation we need to comprehend tho relation of Christ and hla church, Eph. 6:31, S3. If, then, man has such a high beginning, does not that very fact impose upon htm a burden of responsibility to his Creator t "Nobility means obligation," and to renounce la base Ingratitude. Even as God said, "let us mako man," so by his power we are to continue the work of making men; who shall be complete In Christ Jesus. n Created In God' Image, what a to leave In the minds of our scholars. Lost, marred, obliterated by sin, yet It Is possible to have It restored tn Christ Is that Image bright or dim? This Is God's world, wo are God's children, created for hla. 1:2-1316-2nar-ratlv- o o lea-so- tetter to President Frost. South Dethlchun, I'a., Dec. 'President Wm. (!. Frost, 21. 'I-- '. Berea College. Dear Sir: I sco Uiat you, as did I, nnd other the college Presidents from whom Now York World asked opinions, replied to their Inquiry in regard to Panama Canal tolls. Long prior to the World's Inquiry 1 took nn active In- terest In this matter and with others protested last summer when the first form of the Canal tolls bill pass-e- d tho Senate, against tho obvious Treaty breach of faith under our Contract, In exempting ALL American shipping traffic, that from and to foreign parts, ca well as our coastwise trade, from the payment f tolls. And tho protests of the honest men and press of tho country had their effect, and Congress wisely modified this provision bo as to restrict the exemption to our coastwise traffic only. I cannot soo how such exemption, that Is, of our coastwlso traffic only, Is In contravention of the Treaty and oUr contract therein, and I think It Is a mistake to so Insist. Under the laws of the United States, no vessel flying a foreign flu,; may cngngo In cur coastwlso trade. This Is no now provision. Wise or unwise, It Is and has boon for years tho fixed policy and law of tho United Stutcs, Tho languago of tho Treaty in regard to discrimination, Is: 'Tho Canal chall bo free and open to tho vessels of commerce and nf war of all nations observing these rules, ou tortus of entire equality, so that thero shall bo no discrimination against any such nation or Its citizens or subjects, In respect to tho conditions or charges of traffic or otherwise Such conditions and charges of traffic shall bo Just and equitable." Undoubtedly tho form In which the Canal Illll first paused tho Senato, relieving ALL American shlpplui; from tolls, mado a gross nnd palpable discrimination In favor of our vessels and against thoso of foreign nations In respect to traffic from or to n ports, and this called forth n storm of Indignation from the honest mou andhonect press of our land, highly credltablo to our sense of national honor and honest dealing. Dut aa tho bill finally passed, the exemption from toll being confined to for-clg- with many dishes on which generous helpings of food are served to take away the patient's appetite before he A well filled has tasted a mouthful. tray may be gratlfylug to the person convalescing from a long Illness when food was limited to liquids, but as a rule It Is unappetizing almost to every person. Ilefure taking the tray to tbe patient make sure that his room Is In order nnd that he ! ready for the meal. Freshen the air in the room for a few moments, wipe the patient's hands and face with a dampened cloth, straighten the bedclothes and rearrange the pillows. Then bring In tbe tray with the food on It freshly prepared. Serve hot things hot and cold things cold. Have everything as nearPlace tbe tray ly perfect us possible. within easy reach of the patient If he Is able to feed himself and then while he eats talk to htm of Interesting, pleasant things, which will cause him to forget himself und what he Is doing. Do not sit down beside the bed and watch every mouthful be takes, occasionally remarking on bis improved appetite or the lack of It. Such of tho world. Wo could well a procedure Is very likely to make the feel he has eaten enough beafford to do It and nothing could more patient Is fairly started on the meal. fore be Justly enhance our prestlgo and world The patient's diet Is naturally someInfluence for good than such an act. what limited. There are a great mauy It would obvlato all questions of dis- kinds or foods that he Is not allowed act to eat, nnd even those that are percrimination, and would bo an worthy of our great Nation. mitted cannot tie cooked In all sorts of ways. The physician In charge of Very truly yours, the case will give a list of foods alHenry A. Drinker, lowed, and lu some cases he will state Presldcut of Lehigh University. bow they are to be prepared. Hut bis directions are often geueral, as "give God by one, hand htm soft rooked eggs" or "let him You cannot take unless you take your brother by the have a hit of chicken or a nice cream Any specific Instructions resoup." other. garding recipes or dlnVrent ways of pious whlno was Invented In serving tbe same food are uot often atTho tho pit. tempted by tbe doctor. If tbe nurse-- be she wife, mother, daughter or profeTho man who does right only benot know how to serve nothing ssional-does cause ho Is paid for It needs egg In a variety of way, bow even but a ralso In wages to bcecome a beef tea and gruel may be given new rogue. cOm-mer- to our coastwlso trading vessels doing business only between ports vt tho United States, this was changed. As no foreign vessels are engaged, or can bo engaged. In this trade, how can nn exemption from tolls to American bottoms bo considered a discrimination against foreign vessels that cannot cngago In such trade? I deploro tho unreasoning outcry that many good men aro making, conveying tho Idea that our Nation is acting In bad faith In this matter, whereas Congress corrected the first proposed act Involving bad faith, and within what was dono Is entirely our treaty rights. Hut, unquestionably, what If Great Drltalu argues that was done Involved a breach of our treaty contract, wo should bo willing and ready to arbitrate the question. Ono of the telegraphic opinions to the World characterizes the t our coastwlso shipping exemption a from tolls as a "subsidising of of monopoly In defiance not only sound public policy but of our legal and moral obligations." Dut even If I: can bo properly termed a legalized monopoly" that Is a matter wholly disassociated from tho Panama Canal Act and Treaty, existing prior to botli, and ono to b3 dealt with at home. Actually for from being a monopoly prejudicial to trade and tho public policy of tho United Statea, this aid, by remission of tolls to cur coastwlso traffic passing througftho Canal between our East and West Coasts, Is Intended to promote tho competition of this water traffic with our transcontinental railroad traffic and to reduce tho railroad charges, or keep them within reasonable limits. My personal view is strongly that tho Canal should be thrown open free of tolls to all traffic of all countries as a world gift from our great country to tho A UODEItN OUTFIT 1. Band, 2. Hand to be worn after second month. J. Stockings. 4. Bhlrt. 5. ellp.) roll INFANT. retttcoat. . Nlshtcown. 7. Cambric that the material out of which either heroes or Invalids are made Is found tn tho nursery it behooves every woman to see to It that either by ber personal effort or by ber Influence she Is dolug her part to have tho future generation composed of strong men and women, capable of being heroes, and that tbe uumber ot weaklings Is lessened. . One of tbo greatest error made In tbe management of children relates to their nutrition. "If tbe child Is properly fed he will stand a great deal of abuse lu other directions," say one authority, but more is necessary than food If tbo child Is to develop He must have fresh air, properly. suitable uutrltlou and a chance to live a a young child should, free from care, with uothlng to excite uervca or prevent tbe proper development of body and mlnd-- as nearly like ft young animal a possible. I'arc Four. I rilli CHAPEL IMPROVEMENTS CITIZEN. ( January 9, 1913. The cutler's expression for a food pocket knife Is that it has a good walk and talk, meaning the blades will close at a certain angle with a snap. Thomaston pocket and jack knives not only are noted for their walk and talk but also for their workisf capacity; they cut. T. K. "The Knife." Buy it nnd be happy. Thomitoa knives walk, Store, or your regular store. talk, and work. cU the None just as good. EASTERN KENTUCKY Cnntlnimt Irum ooooooooeeeee LOCAL PAGE NEWS OF HERKA AND VICINITY, GATHERED FROM VARIETY OP SOUrlCHS A I)r II. II. Rolirrts gnvo nn to the students of I lent per Chattel, Tuesday morning, on Col The son of Mr. and Mrs. U. S. lege Ideals. W'yatt, Roy Thomas, 16 years old, 1 have n few valuable building lots died last Wednesday evening at six C1TT I'HONK IAS (ad.) for sale, cheap. II. C. Woolf. o'clock. Roy had never enjoyed good Office over IJerea Dank 8t Trust Co. of Mr. Robert 8Knco was In London health but the Immediate cause at the first of the week for n short his death was lagrlpo. The funeral services wero conducttlms. DAN H. BRECK ed at Mr. Wyntt's homo by Rev. I). Mr. Frank Vnughn who was a M Fire. Life, Accident, and Live Stock dent here last year has returned t C. Hans, Pastor of the Methodist INSURANCE dajs church, Thursday. Tho remains wero Corbin after Blinding several hurled In the Derea cemetery. with friends In Heron. Will sign your bond. Richmond, Ky. Houses will burn. Insuro tu nn old Tho family In their hoitow hnv! Phone 505 renbo Company. II. C. Woolf. (nd the sympathy of the entire com- ooooooooosoo'oo ooooouoaoaoaoaooao DR. BEST, DENTIST 'cl A. In Spokane, Wash., tells ot n tdeasant and successful year hut alThe platform nnd choir area In the so shows that Keren tins a warm Improved Ihls work, plnco In ths htnrts of tho Mcl.nrcns, C'hniK-- l nrr the work necrssltntlng trmorary also. "We nro enjoying our life In the accommodations for tin lhnM' Foundation School during the week. went. Hnvo met many fine people, They hate accommo.lalrd by nnd I nm sure that tho change hnu been n good ono to make. 'Mrs. Mc the Itnptlst church. I.arcn nnd the chltdmi wen1 In th pinn woods (rem July 1st to Nov. OBITUARY 1 pounds since leaving Kentucky. We will he sorry that It was necessary to leave Derea. My heart Is then et In the work of the college, but tho evenness of tho cllmato hen' Is importnnt us nt Jeast at present. Wo missed every ono of the storms last winter that passed over tho country east of tho mountains, nnd certnlnly have much to be thnnk-fi- ll for the change In Mrs. Mc 21 2.1rd, nnd she lino gained t: Lai-en'- s health." North Hound, Local 7:00 a. m. 10:65 p. m, Knoxvllle 1:6: a. m. '1:07 p. m 11KUKA 7:46 am. 0:30 p. m. Cincinnati South Dound, Local 8: IS P- - ni. C:30 a. m. Cincinnati 12:34 p. m. 12:33 a. m. UEHEA 5:50 a. ra. 7:00 p. m. Knoxvlllo Express Train. Berca to Uko on passengers for Dayton, O., Richmond, Ind., Indianapolis, Ind., Columbus, O., and points beyond. South Dound. 8:00 a. m. Cincinnati 11:65 a. m. DEREA No. 33 will stop to take on pasNo. 32 will atop at sengers for Atlanta and points North Dound 4: 46 p. m. 1:37 p. so. BBIUCA d. to Mrs. Richard "Moore returned lioxlngton, Sunday, after visiting wit! her mother. Mrs. L. C. (labbard for some time. t j Mrs. Newcomer has been unite with lagrlppo for n few dav but is now Improving. A practically new $15 Washburn guitar for sala at Mrs. S. R. Daker's am leaving, i Want to sell because (ad.) bargnln. Miss Etta Gay. Rev. Jnmes M. Itrown, H. L., Derea 1901, is pastor of the Canby Daptlst Church, Canby, Minnesota. Mr. Drown formerly held the pastorate at Ala bama, New York. Messrs. H. K. and II. II. Llchtwardt returned from Detroit, Mich., Sunday, where they have been visiting their sU-'1 munity. BELL 6LAPPER BROKEN While ringing "nil lights out." Sunday night the bell suddenly went on n strike. Mnny wondered what had happened. A little investigation showed that the clapper was broken. Since that time the fire gong has been used, but a new claper has been ordered nnd will nrrlvo In a few days. Two ears nnd but a single tongue naturo's laws to man belong. Is Tho lesson she would teach Hy clear-Re- peat but halt of what you hear. Mlddlotown Ohio Letter parents. has Mr. W. N. Hushes of Cireenhall. Ky recently moved his family to Derea. Miss Nora Welch who has had la- Dr. Emily Smith ot Mansfield, O, has been visiting In Keren lor sever-a- l grippe for the past few days Is im proving. days. a '.Mr. Porter of Cincinnati spent Mr. Mack Morgan, former Keren this few days with his family during the student, 13 visiting in town holidays. week. Miss Mabel E. Ward of New York at can get nil your supplies You Dept. City, who is teaching In the moun ono place. Phono 29 Welch's (ad.) tains of Eastern Kentucky, Is spend Stores. ing a few days this week at Doone Dr. W. N. Craig spent last Satur- Tavern. at day and Sunday with his famll) and Mlddletown, O., Jan. 4. Mr. Mrs. William Shough "f Chicago nn of hero on a bridal trip, the guests Mr. Shough's parents nt their home Ave. Miss Nell lllalr on Oarlfcld entertained n number of people nt u FARM FOR SALE New Year's party, Wedncsdny night. nnd Mr. nnd Mrs. Andy Graham SO acres of land on Richmond and Robert Graham and wife spent ChristKingston like, 2 miles from Heron, mas with relatives In Likeable. for sale. S room dwelling, good well. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Hudson entertainorchard and nil necessary' out houses. ed a number of young people nt dinWrite, Ellhu Dlcknell. ner, Thursday of last week. Anions Derea, Ky,, R. F. D. No. 1. them we're: The Misses Cnlla Spencer, Cincinnati START Right and Half the Journey Is Made 1913 IS KNOCKING AT YOUR DOOR few days with yung people were About thllry-flv- e delightfully entertained Inst, Tuesday night, nt the home of Mr. nnd Mrs. John Parks. All report a nice time. Mr. nnd "Mrs. Herbert Dullard haw moved l Richmond. Mrs. Lucie Williams has lecn sick this week. Mr. nm! Mrs. Duck Johnson sitciit last Mrs. Sunday with their daughter, The Misses Olll" Tom Anderson. nnd Koso Durton entertained s.nernl of their friends nt their home list Thursday night. All had nn cnjoynbl Mr. nnd Mrs. Frank Drown time. wero shopping In Deren, Saturday. Mrs. Lucie Hitter celebrated h r chlnn wedding the 2Sth of Inst month. Miss Ilia Plngleton who has btvn visiting friends nt this plan- has home. I.UCt'sT IIKAM'II Alreh Locust Hrnnih, Jan. corn and Florence I'oylu were married on the 20th nt the home of Un bride. Wo wish them a long and happy life. Severn! from this vicinity went to Derea to enter school, th." first of the ear Our school closed tho 20th of Dee. We were sorry to on glvo up our teacher. Married, the 20th. John Ca)ler and Miss Aiat mer Skinner. They were married the bride's Bister, "Mrs. Cynthia Rose. Most everjbedy hero has lagrlppe. F. II. Camnltell has built a smoke Floiwm house. Rice Winkler nnd French havo rented S. D. farm for this year. They moved last family week. Richard French and visited Mr. and Mrs. Dill (lentr) last week. Jim Dlcknell and wife visited H. O Dickneirs folks last Wednesday. Mrs. J. D. Coffey lias rented n farm In 'Madison County. She will move as soon as tho weather ermlt. tin We are sorry to have her lea community. -'i tt ') relatives of this plno. other good lots and dwellings, nil at Kingston, Ky. A. P. 8ettle, Jr., Kingston, Ky. Koine FOR EXCHANGE A flvo room house, lot 50x185 with alt necessary outbuildings, all In good repair, located hero In Trcmont, Thzc-wc- ll County, HI, Would exchange for good rosldcuco of equal valuo In nelghborhocd In Derra. This Is as flno a section ot farming land ns can have bo found In tho sUto. What you? For particulars address at once, James Hlicppord, Hox 93, Trcmont, (adv.) Illinois. BEREA MARKETS Dutter, 20c per pound. 22c per dozen. VIHiKTADLKS tntoes, koc per bu Irish Sweet potatoes $1 per bu, ( ahbag", ltc per pound. Kgg, poultry: Chickens, fryers, 7c per pound. Roosters, 5c. Hens, Tc per pound. FRUITS: Apples 1.00 per bu. Pears $1.00 per bu. FLOUR, MKAL, Brc Rest grade flour,$3.00 per cwt. Meal, 70c per bu. Whcnt bran, tl.f.0 per hundred. Wheat, $1 per bushel. Corn COc per bushel. O.its, 0.V er bushel. Hay. f)0e per hundnsl. to 5c pw H. Cattle, 3 Calves, 6 to Cc per pound. per ixmnd. Hogs, 6 to 6 per lb. Sheep, 2 1 to 3, 3 Imbs, 4 to 6c per pound. Hides, dry 15c per lb., grM-n- , 10c 2 CINCINNATI MARKETS !OULTRY: GARRARD COUNTY TAINT I.ICK. Paint Lick, Dec. --"J. --Tho people of Wnllnceion Daptlst church have reelected Dro. Cornelius for iwstor another year. Rev. Jonathan Creech Is Miss Anna ijutte ill at this writing II. Dallard has been spending Christmas with her grandparents, .Mr. and Mrs. Win. Todd. l.on Stoe and tin nre WsltlnK relacle. Dose tives in Virginia. Mr. and Mrs. Jm nnd children Smith visited their parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Rogers, during Christmas. Mr. and Mrs. Tobt. Watson nnd Miss Crnce Ulan ton wer tho guests cf Mr. nnd Mrs. O. L. Cab. bard, Saturday night. -- Charlie Dak r Is In from Illinois on a visit Jim Culnii's folks hae moved to the Terry placo on Paint Lick like -- Th'ladles' Missionary Society of tlie Daptlst church will meet at "Mrs. next me ting to mix carpet rags. All the ladles ant exacted y be present. 16 Springers, pound. Hens, 13 1C cents 14c. 2 THE WEST END SCHOOL Mr. George Faulkner Is able to be The school In the West End has out again, alter being In the hospital for soveral days with appendici- started out with a good deal of enthusiasm. Miss Kate Coddington is tis. Mrs. Waterbury of Detroit, Mich., the teacher. This school is supported by the Col- who has been visiting In Rerea for the past two woeks or more, has been lege as an adjunct to the Normal Department. It will bo both a prac111 the past few days at Uoone Tavern tice and an observation school. with tonsllltls, but is now better. Start the New Year right go to OBITUARY Welch's and "Save the Difference." (ad.) Mrs. Chas. Robinson, 57 years of to Miss Dcttle Azbill returned age, formerly of Jackson County, who Richmond last Friday. has been living in Derea for more was in Richmond, Dr. Cornelius than six years, died, Sunday, after Monday. one and a half month's Illness with Uastou returned to Miss Pearl lagrlppc. The funeral services were Lexington after spending the holi- held at the Daptlst church, conductdays with Mrs. Sallio Hanson. ed by Rev. Hudson, after which tlu The 'MlBses Hazel and Olive remains were burled In the Derea returned to school, Monday, af- cemetery. 'Mrs. Robinson was a deter spending the holidays at their vout Christian and liked by all who home, Casper, Wyoming. knew her. We extend our profound Mr. Sergent of Whitesburg arrived sympathy to the bereaved family. In Derea, Saturday, with his son and daughter whom he entered In school, GOSPEL MEETING Mr. Joe Evans has returned to his We give prominence on our first u work In Illinois, after spending j.age to the announcement of the Cos- few weeks with his family In IJerea. pel meetings which begin, Sunday, Mr. John E. l'ennlugton of London and continue for eight days. arrived in Derea last Saturday to Tho College rightly lays great stress take 'Mr. Welch's place in the upon the Christian life and seeks Mr. Welch has been sick with earnestly to promote it. Hitherto, logrlppo for several days. these reasons of special services Mr. O. M. Rader, who recently mov- have Justified themselves by their ed from Paris to Derea bought Mr. abundant fruits, and the personal mln. Chester Engle's grocery store on Istry of .President Frost in the coming Chestnut St. one day last week. meeting encourages us to enlarge our 'Miss Fannie Dowden ot Paint Lick expectations. All tho Christian forces of visited friends in town tin first of the community aro urgetl to ttie weok. Mrs. Sam Isaacs of Valley View-iPROHIBITION LEAGUE REvisiting at tho home of her daugh'.Mrs. J. K. Dakor. ter, ORGANIZED Miss Laura Spenco of Ionia, Ky., is '.Mr. D. Leigh Colvln of New York visiting this week at tho home of City, National President of the Inter the Misses Nina and Dertlia King. collegiate Association, Prohibition Wanted Reliable, energetic 'man to spent Sunday and Monday lu Derea. sell Lubricating oils, greases and The purpose of his coming was to paints in 'Madison and adjacent councreate more Interest among tho stuties. Salary or Commission. dents in behalf of Nation-wid- e Prohl- Oil Co., Cloveland, O. Stetson bitlon. Con-well post-offic- e. s . Stanford. Turkeys, hens, per pound, Roosters, 7c, c lb., torn), Phone 29 for your wants and the door will bo opened to you Kei, gcrso Sc lb., Ducks, 10c lb.. Young guineas 4. 00 05.00 dot. CATTLE, HOGS, ETC. Cattlo, 5.00ffS.7C. Calves. 8 00O10.26. Hogs. 3.50j?7i0. Pigs (110 lbs. and less) 4.00O7X0. Sheep 2.S6C3.35. Lambs 4.25 0 6.25. Corn 75c per bu. Wheat 95c per bu. Hay, 15.00 per ton. CO YEAH8 EXPEDIENCE ME Anrimt tanking a tktrh n4 SMr14kn mar qaleklr rruiti our cttiii.irt fr whthr CWKmunlM. lntntlfi tl nthblfTll-jliana tt,ltlTninodwilll. HlMSMt! nn I'XaaU nt f ifiut Mnrr furMana i fCu. yi tlirouih l',l,iU Copyhiqhts) Diatom Ac FORMER BEREA WORKERS Scraps from Letters to Friends Beraa. is An Interesting letter from '.Mrs. K. U. Putnam, who Is with her daughter. Mrs. Osborne, In Toronto, contains tho following paragraph, which lur many friends in Derea will appreciate. three "Our dear little babo wus months old last Friday and grows sweeter and more interesting every day. However, with all the attractions ot this homo and tho dear ones n It; my heart goes out to Derea, specially at this time when 1 hoied to return and take up my work a- gain. Dut tho dear Father has order- d otherwise, and Ho has Hd me so onderously In tho past that there Is no reason why I should not fully trust Him with tho ordering of the rest of my llfo. Some of tho most blessed memories which brighten weary hours nro of Derea and tho .dear friends there. The Citizen brings mo news of them each week and Is always welcome and carefully read." Tho following from Mr. McLaren, who Is now connected with the Y. M, FOR SALE Miss Dora Poplin went to Lawrence-burg- , Two good farms of 16.", mid 200 Ind., and were married last acres, well Improved. week. Tho Misses Orover who are Two of 100 and 40 ncres t attending school In Cincinnati are Ively and ono of 20 nrres with new visiting their mother this week. house, also, two good hton houseH. Snow has beeen falling here since Thursday, We received news u few days ago from Missouri Hint Miss Dora Hudsju, formerly of Dreyfus, Is Ky., was married. J. K. Sandlln in tho fur business this winter. Mr. and Mrs. Hfc L. Hudson attend"d church nt the M. P. on Rroadwuy, Sunday. '.Mrs. Frank Woodward was the guest of Mrs. Lewis ot Daltlmore St., Friday Having seen in The Citizen, whero L. C. Powell had sold his storo out at Dig Hill and had moved to Sand Cap, Wo wish Mr. Pow. ell success in his new home. Hoy Hudson has employment nt the Miami d Racycle Co. Mrs. Danker of Ave. spent tho holidays with her parents at Dayton, O.- Mr. and Mrs. Huston Kindred wero the guehts of her parents hero last week, Wishing Tho Citizen nnd Its many readers a Happy and prosperous New Year. res-we- Ellsh and Laura Sand! In, Harrison, Dock and Maud Haiidlln and Tony Ross. Mr. Clydo 'Murphy and Nannie Un tftlMMU4, wll)ioulclrt, talk A r. rIT SckNtiflc jmerkaN. ft Co. Hmv York Vf aahlat rtr. nomlr llloatrsIM VMktr. rwtMt M cvltllon of nr tMntll .mnil. Tf HUNN branch Offlca. Oo F St lua. II. C. FOR CLOTHING, SHOES, HATS, (iar-flel- CAPS, The Racket Store Mr. Colvin spoke to the Y. M. C. A., Sunday evening, and on Monday emng nooui i wo Hundred young me assembled in tho Upper Chapel to hear him In his masterful way show tho ovils of tho liquor traffic, and tho wonderful iwsslbllltles for young men In this work. After Sir. Colvln's address officers for tho ensuing year were elected: Pres., Randolph Sellers; Vlco Ires.. Harlan Muntz; Secretary, Harwood Dowman; Treus., Robert Murphy; Roporter, F. O. Dowman. Tho first meeting of the League will bo Sunday, Jan. 26th, in the Up-lChapel. The local Oratorical contest will ho In tho latter part of Murch. The winner of this contest will represent tho Homo League In the State Oratorical contest which la to be held In Demi some timo In April. er BEREA'S LEADING HARDWARE STORE Gasoline and Ladies' and Gent's Furnishings SEE A COMPLETE LINK Hardware, Paints, Mowing Machines, Faratiag Implements, Oil Stoves, and Groceries PriccsRiRht J. D CLARKSTON GivcUs "Call MAIN STREET, sur Bank Watch the Big Crowds QOINO TO HAYES BEREA, C& GOTT KENTUCKY "tJfe Quality Store U. B. ROKEI i T'S STO R-- E to buy their meats and groceries . January 9. 1913. THE CITIZEN MILEPOSTS AND Page l'lvtj A conforenco of tho members of kept Hint In my eye. Looking nt tin. Party of Kentucky guldcposts kept nw In n straight mill tho Progressive Now overyliotly In going thru life's U scheduled to meet In Louisville, .January 2Sth for tho purposo of outJ"urney ImH Wo mil Department ef Berea College pny llttlo nttontlon to them, hut they lining tho future work of the part, nru there, tlu blrthdnys mid thu nn which It Is claimed Is second to tho (The Citixam U a specirriea nlvcrsnrlrs mid the New Year's Day. Democratic Party In strength. our work.) Hut nobody has unless ho Tho 8tto Chairman of the ProKr s- selects them. And they do him no'slvo Party la Wr. W. S. Luwwlll of PRINT8 HAND-ML1.LETTER good except h hn la guided hy them. Danville. Mr. Iawwlll Is hitter In his HEADS, CARDS, REPORTS, BETl There nru Inr guide posts and ther denunciation of tho StAto Democratic MONS AND DOOKS IN THE DK91 nro nearer gulthi pouts. If I were go- administration, nml says that the ing across n Kr,'t valley I might see n Progressives will nominate. candldalM MANNER, AND AT LOWE87 mountain i aim make timt my guldo to oppose alt Democratic state nml PRICES. Kmt, hut If It was too much effort 'county officers nt the next regular to keep my eyu contlnuall) on tin 'election. Tour patronage la asked to help far high mountain, I could students, and to Insure Homo llttlo treo or gonl between m Tour fatting your money's worth. tul thu mountain, that Is on n tho CALL AT THE OFFICE OR SEND straight lino between mo and mountain, and walk towards that ORDERS HT MAIL. YOU WILL OET nearer goal. The near goats should SATISFACTION. TERMS CASIL AD- all bo belected In line with tho grent goal. DRESS Now does all this mean something? I IK tumbledown shnck is where Have you some gnat goat, and will they nil lived In misery, not )ou this morning, when we pray, knowing whnt was their trouble. select sumo near goal that Is hi BEREA, KY. They wero Illiterate, for in four lino with the gnat goal, nml thin lesojvu to keep that III your vyt generations not one of their ancestors thru nil tho hours, days ami weeks had ever guue to school, There weio' of this term, and ho bit able to look thu father nnd mother nnd live children. lack, when jou pass tho next mile Tho mother had never known n well day. The fnther was doing about half stone, at a path not too crooked. We call tills exerclso College Pray- - work ,m? "Mont boy almost none. The nent two story house Is where ers, nnd It will not lm fur T thoia who hava children ta edu to pray this morning. Jinny rf yo-- i eata and wish to reside In Bcraa foi iro strangers In a strnngo place, nnd j ')ou nro looking at new things. a longar or ahortar tlma to anjoy Its , who have been here before are full durational advantages, tha Collegi(f cares and Interesting subjects of question how many haa a numbar ef houses, large an! nUl'"ll,,- - " ' u win uij uiue 10 pray. Hut to get amall, lomi of thtm partly furnished, rvauy to pray wo read then we sing. la rant on raatonabla terms. AddraM but thu rending Is no benefit, and the singing i.i no benefit unlet it brings us to tho iHMlnt of prayer. us riMd BaBLakaiiHLSBBHBaBI together first the I'Tth Psalm, nnd then sng our favorite morning hymn THE COLLEGE TREASURER "Oh like tho sun may I fulfil BEREA, KY. The nppolnted duties of tin day. With ready mind and active will. March on and keep my heavenly I ny. Hut I shall rove, and Iom the race j If (od, my sun, should disappear And leave me In this world's mile-stone- s. guldu-iMmt11 11 Berea Printing School 6UIDEP0STS thr-- r Continunl (torn ptgr Progressives to Meet, Tho claim Is also mado that his party ran cither first or second In forty-eigstates In tho Union, and achieved that great succes without an election officer nnywhere. It now tins election officers, It Is claimed, and begins to feel tho weight of responsibility. Tho Democratic Party In tho stn to Is accuned of needlessly multiplying offices, and tho state railroad commission Is shown to have succumbed recently to tho railroads, both Democrats and Republicans being to btnmc, Mr. Lawwlll says also, that Kentucky Is ruled by tho Public Utility heart. AMERICA MIGHT INDNES3 In woman, not her Dtauirous loom, snail win my COPY THESE HELPFUL HINT8. Coro rations. These Pictures Show What Relief From Hookworm Disease Meant to One Family mother, their grandfnthcrs nnd grandmothers, their and Tho sturdy, healthy boy nt tho fence are using their muscle nnd energy to bring tho family Into n prosperity never known before. Ho Is Industrious nnd capnblc now, but he was nn Invalid until he wns relieved of hookworm disease. Is It any wonder that this family la doing what It can to prevent the Is 0110 of tho lads who Berea Printing School T Houses to Rent J It at M ssaavv. - ,..r4a THE Berea Hospital Nurse Training School of wld-maz- e To follow every wandering star." UNITED STATES NEWS Colilliiuntfl.m I'lltt I'aur Tho sums are necessarily large, $?,- 000 In one Instance, j Berea College HAS prohibitive, RICH TURKMAN D1KS rOR CARE OF A LIMITED NUMBER j Jns. It. Keene, the noted New OF PATIENTS. HOSPITAL TREAT- York financier, who had extensive racing Interests in Kentucky died MENT GREATLY INCREASES PRO following an operation in New York PECT8 OF RECOVERY. last week. Two days latir, Major I'oxall Dalngerfleld, 'Mr. Keene's Ratea Ona Dollar a day and an. brother-in-laand manager of Ii'b Bond for prompt payment required Kentucky Interests died In Lexington. Keene and Dalngerfleld were nbout For further partlculara addreaa the same ngor smenty-threthe r having realized, It Is Mild, From equalor and wretchedneti to health, comfort and happiness In a few nearly a million and a half from his months. mimic- - oreeil of horses In the they (ill lived fifteen months after further spread of the disease? Is It BEREA, KY. five years from 1!ri3 to lull). they were treated for hookworm dis- auy wonder that the father has built ease. They were so restored In health a sanitary privy nnd Is observing No perfection without pain. nnd vigor that they set to work to thoso simple rules of sanitation that A hard heart Is apt to be brittle. You cannot atone for tho sins of make enough money to liettcr them- If generally lived up to would'com-pletel- y selves In every (Hisslblo way. tho week with a solemn fac on Sunbnnlsh hookworm disease from Service Is the first sign of freeTho little white schoolhouso Is tho country? day. dom. where the children are now going to The other picture shows the family school to learn to rend and write ns It now Is,, well and happy and full Kill I h ulono lifts the fog of the fuRemenilKT the week-da- y to ke'p things that were beyond the power of the new cheerfulness of clean and It holy. ture. nnd knowledge of their fnther nnd Industrious living. AND ALL MODERN APPLIANCES I I SE8T OPERATING ROOM and practknlly THE BEREA HOSPITAL 'r e, A pinch of cream of tartar In fudge English Towns and Villages Shown to or boiled frosting will prevent sugarDa Far Ahead of Those of ing and the frosting will be smooth This Country. and creamy. To remove the white akin from orThose who read tho report of the anges, hold thorn under water while Stanley Investigating committee scraping. which arraigned tho methods of the Cover poached eggs a moment to United States Steel corporation In give them the pretty pink look. dealing with Its employes, will bo Water your ferns once a week with Impressed by an account of an Eng- cold coffee or tea. It will make them lish village, which was printed recent- grow luxuriantly. ly In tho Yorkshire Observer of Add a little chopped cabbago and apIlradford, Englont. Tho condition of .ple to potato salad. They Improve It. tho average small wage earner In the Canned pineapple Juice cooked with mine and factory districts of the Unit- sage or tapioca and served with cream ed States Is not enviable. Social sur- makes a flno dessert. veys have afforded tho general public Almost any kind of preserves and opportunities to study the wny In whipped cream sprinkled with dried which theso poorer Americans live. cake crumbs that have been flavored In contrast Is the successful experiwith rose water will provide a nice ment conducted by tho Yorkshire dessert Main colliery nt Edllngton, near A delicious filling for a layer cake England, Is prepared with a cup of maple sirup Land near the mine was sold to a and powdered sugar, to make It the reputable land development company, right consistency to spread with of few a which In turn sells or leases plots to chopped nuts added. private builders. The latter are reWhen running a curtain on a rod, quired to conform to a sanitary and an old glovo finger put on to the rod architecturally pleasing plan approved makes It run smoother. by the colliery company. The site of Make the meal times helpful, amustho village Is 120 feet above the sea ing and .Instructive. Even the little level. On one hand Is a picnicking people can bring their contribution, if woods and on tho other hunting each Is expected to take some part, by grounds and the picturesque cliff of giving something In conversation for Levitt Hagg. The streets are wide the general good. , and have grass plots and trees In tho When tying a package, with no one center. There are ample yards, the to put a finger on the string, slip the business houses are confined to one end you arc tying twice through the particular district and space has been Instead of once. The knot will allotted to four churches. Two recre- other. not then slip while you finish tying. grounds have been laid out with ation Whlto lead wilt mend china so that a combined area of four acres. In the It will wear as long as new. center of another four acres Is the Do not salt soup until after you are village school. At present there are through skimming It, as the salt will 850 cottages, but with an addition unstop the rising of the scum. der way, tho number will soon be InThe addition of a half cup of raiscreased to 1,400. Indianapolis News. ins to a rhubarb plo greatly Improves It. When cooking rice, remember It la IN RURAL LIFE to be put on In boiling water and Governor of Oregon Hae Appointed a cooked long and well that all of the starch grains may be well broken. Commission Which Seems to Let us remember. In the preparation Good Results. Promise of each meat, to furnish food that will The governor of Oregon has appoint- build, renovate and refresh the body. ed a "Rural Life Commission" of 15 members, four of them women. Ita slogan Is which at the very outset Is applied to good roads, Clerks Should Read the Ads. betterment In housing, Improvement The success of any retail store deIn in farm products and marketing, pends largely upon the loyalty and Inbetter teachers and Increased pay for telligent efforts of the clerks. them, one church for one community, Advertising has a great deal to do and a lot of things which would not with store success. Is absolutely necesbe attempted by the Individual. For sary. In fact, but the cerk has the last example: Many farms have running call on the customer. The effect of water In the barn to save the labor the advertising Is tempered by the efof men, and none In the house for tho forts of the clerk. convenience of women. This Is to be The ad brings the customer in sugremedied. Hereafter, by the plan, all gests quality and value but the clerk farmers shall raise the same products, must do tho rest. so that the middlemen wilt come to Every live clerk should believe In the community Instead of the farmer advertising should read advertising going to the market with only his own should know every, morning what hla warea. There will be uniformity of own store and Its competitor ta adprice, saving In freight and advertis- vertising for that day. ing, and prompt payment for goods. In our village there were two tt'a Different In Life. "In novels tho virtuous hero always) churches on opposite corners, and a school and a grange hall similarly sit- walta twenty years for the equally viruated. It Is proposed to close both tuous heroine; In real life neither churches, using one for a neighbor- waits for the other more than 20 minhood horns, with gymnasium, library, utes, and sometimes not even that, if etc., and uslsg the grange hall for mere is anything more exciting going on. "Diana or Dreams," by O. preaching, Sundays. Ourgtu. Don-caste- r, a 1 7 FJ UL'LJSJsriwaLi FI aBLa-SK ri i i i f i t i Hn n rfTTTT -- Ml 11-- 1 zr id i i ii I IJ ill: mm MaWajBLiaMjkjrgaajI i ! i , era r2E ---- Ttils mnp Illustrates the cone system with Wnshington ns the center of tho first tone. Each small square on the mnp, however, la tho base for the forma Uon of a local mnp for each postofllce. Krom Its center draw circles with radii of SO, 150, 800, GOO, 1,000, nnd 1,800 miles to form local cones. Limit or weight eleven pounds. SUo limit, six feet In combined length and girth. ZONE3 AND RATES OF POSTAGE. One Each nddl- pound. tlonal pound. a cents 6 cents First cone, CO miles 4 cents 0 cents Second cone, 150 miles 7 ents 5 cents Third cone, 000 miles 8 cents 0 cents Fourth cone, 000 miles I) cents 7 cents Fifth cone, 1,000 miles D eenta 10 cents Sixth tone, l.iOO mllea 10 centa H cents Seventh aon, L80O mllea 12 centa Cat Btgbtb aone, including Philippines, etc --- an --- --laiaB4,-Bf- Kl Hp1- I I 1 i i i mmm l V A Parcel Post Map of United States Page Six. THE CITIZEN. n.cy"iitoppcd As thcynpproiicheil"nnil with wondering faces walled In Edith and I'lilllp, Tolly and Tom. "Mighty good of you to wait I" cried Amnion, Ids fnco beaming with delight over his success In capturing tho yellow Kmperor. "I thought when I heard the tnnsle you were going on." "How dil you think I was going on?" demanded Kdllh Carr In frigid tones. ' "No. there In one thing more," wild "I thought you would step nslde nnd Henderson. "Here or hereafter, now wait n few seconds for mo or dnnce And no long as I breathe, 1 nm your with Henderson. It wns most lnior- slave. If you need mo It Is not noces- - tant to hnvo that moth. It Just com sary to sHak; only give me the faint-- . pletes n vnluable collection for n per est sign. All your life I will bo some-- j son who needs the money. Comer' Ho held nut his nrms. where uenr yju watting for Jt." "I 'step nsldu' for no one." stormed At thnt Instant Philip Ammou enter ed. He wns In full evening dress nnd Kdlth Cnrr. "I nwnlt no other girl's You may 'complete the colexceptionally handsome. "Everything pleasure! Is rendy," lie raid. "They nre walling lection' with thnt!" Sho drew her engagement ring from for us to lend the march. It Is formed." Kdllh Cnrr Hinlled entrnnchigly. "Do her finger nnd reached to pluce It In ono of Philip's outstretched hands. you think nm ready?" I'lilllp looked what he thought nnd Amnion saw nnd drew bnck. Instnnt-l- y Kdlth dropped tho ring As It fell, offered hN iirm. Kdlth Cnrr nodded carelessly to Henderson nnd moved almost Instinctively I'hlllp caught It lu from lion nn. Don't strnln Hint patch ed engagement of yours nny further. I've known Philip nit my lire, lie loven you, font He In long suffering for you, yes! Hut men know lio has n limit. When tho limit Is renetietl he will stand fast, and nil the powers rnu't movo htm. You don't seem to think It. but you enn go too far." "Is thnt nil?" toughed Kdlth 1 January 9, 1913. quickly ns jsissltiio."" "Kdlth." ho cried, "Just n word. I It Isn't too latt bavo Itecn thinking. yet Tnko your ring nnd put It on. I will go find I'hll nt onco nnd tell him you hnvo, that you nro expecting blm. ml he will come." "Think what ho saldl" alio cried. "Ho accepted my decision ns flunl 'In tho presence of witnesses ns If It were court Ho can return It to mo If I over 'wear It again." I "You think thnt now, but In n few days you will find thnt you feel very ' differently. Living n life of heartache ' u no Joko nnd no Job for h woman. 1'ut on your ring nnd send mo to tell him to come. I know mil. nmi I know you went too fnr. Put on that ring and send lilui word you nro sorry It Is too Inte." "I will notl Ho shall como to mo." "Theu (Jod help you!" snld Henderson, "for you arc pluuglng Into misery whoso depth you do not dream." alio swayed where she stood. Her maid opened the door and cnught her. Henderson went down tbo ball nnd out ; to his cnr. e The Heroine of the Forest """" iwny. I The last half of the program wns well under way. Never had girl been uioro complimented nnd petted In the same length of time than lMlth Cnrr. A partners' danee wns cnlled nnd tho floor was (Wed with couples waiting for the music. Amtnou stiH)d whispering delightful things to Kdlth fnclng him. From out of the night, In nt tho wide front entrance to the pavilion tlieie swept lu slow, wavering night u prrnt yellow moth nnd fluttered townrd the center cluster of glaring electric lights. "Why. Isn't that?" she began "It's a yellow Kmperor! This Is PROLOGUE. was in the woods that tht girt of the Limberlost found her education, her love, her happiness and other good things, so, rightly, the air of the trees is In this story of her life. Here is a tale for lovers of the woods and for otherswho like a simple story Well told by one who knows the forest, can tell about "home folks" and can find the interest in everyday lives. Through these pages flutter the brilliant butterfly of tangled romance, the more sober butterfly, no less beautiful, mf noble, quiet 'lives, well lived, emd the gray moth of sorrow home needlessly for many years. And If you listen closely you wsay hear the buss of the little, tmsy existence of Billy, a young-ete- r worth your knowing. - Amnion was disappointed over fHat oole nnd Instead nf keeping It he tore t Into bits and drnpi ed them Into the wastebasket Throughout t'n winter Klnora nnd her mother enjoyed the city thoroughly and the change of life it afforded, did wonderful of tho country bred women. They decided to keep the city bouse during the summer, but to go back to the farm to live Just as soon ns school closed. but fdgns of spring thlncs to the heart with amethysts and at one side nn enameled lavender orchid rimmed with diamonds, which flashed utid sparkled. The soft ye'Iow robe of lightest weight velvet fitted her form crfectly, while from encli shoulder fell a great velvet wing lined with lavender nnd flecked with embroidery of that color In Imitation of the moth. Philip bad mild that her gloves, fan nnd slippers must bo lnvendcr because tho feet of tho moth were thnt color. These accessories had been made to order nnd embroidered with gold. In her heart she thought of herself as "Imperlalls as the Yellow Kmprcss. Put In all tbo fragmentary thought crossing her brain the one that never enmo was that of Philip Ammon ns the emperor, Philip the king of her heart, and at least her equal In nil things. "Ah. my luck!" cried n voice behind her. Kdlth Carr turned and smiled exquisitely. "I thought you were on the ocean," she said. "I only reached the dock," replied the man, "when 1 bad a letter that recalled me by tho first limited. Edith, you are tho most superb woman In every respect that I have ever seen. Ono glimpse Is worth the whole Journey." ne half closed bis eyes nnd smilingly stared straight at her. He was taller than she, a lean man, with close cropped tight hair, steel gray eyes, "a square chin and "man of tho world" written all over him. Edith Carr flushed. "I thought you realized when you went away that you were to stop that. Hart Henderson," she cried. "I did. but this letter of which I tell you called mo back to start It all over again. Ono of your most Intimate chums wrote It. It contained tho baz. ard that possibly I had given up too aoon. It said that In a fit of petulance you had broken your engagement with Ammon twlco this winter, and ho hnd come back bocauso ho knew you did not really mean It I have come back to haunt you until tbo ceremony Is over. Then I go. not before I was Insane!" The girl laughed merrily. "Not half ao Insane as you are now, Hart!" she cried gayly "You know that Philip Amnion has been devoted to me all my life. Well, now I'll tell you something else, bocauso this looks serious for you. I lovo blm with all my heart Not while ho lives shall ha know It, and I will laugh at him If you tell him, but tbo fact remains. I Intend to marry him, but no doubt I shall teaso him constantly. It's good for a man to bo uncertain. If you could seo Ammon'a face at the quarterly return of bis ring you would understand tbo fun of It My little fits of temper don't count with Phil. He's been raised on them." "Just tbo same I'll wait and see It tn accomplished fact," said Header-on- . "And. Kdlth. because I love you with the sort of love It Is worth a woman's while to Inspire I want your IgBJQplnesg before, my own. Go careful and crossed ly gold band-- i stufldeTl ' minora stepped inside the door. "Mother!" she cried. "You my mother! I don't believe it! You are perfectly beautiful, and this bouse Is a little paradise, but how will we ever pay for It? We can't afford It!" "Humph! Have you forgotten I telegraphed you I'd found some money I didn't know about? All I've done la paid for and plenty more to settle for all I propose to do." Mrs. Comstock glanced around with supreme satisfaction. "I may get homesick ns a pup before spring," Bbe said, "but If I do I can go back. If I don't I'll sell some timber and put n few oil wells where they don't show much. I can have land enough cleared for a few fields and put a tenant on our farm, and wo will buy this and settle here. It's for sale." Mrs. Comstock Invited Elnpra's friends to visit her nnd proved herself a bright and Interesting hostess. She digested a subject before she spoke, nnd when she ndvnnced a view her point was sure to bo original and tersely expressed. Before three mouths people wnlted to hear what she had to say. Klnora uever muitloued Philip Ammou, neither dld.Mrs. Comstock. Early In December came a noto and a big box from him. It contulned several books on nature subjects which would bo a great help lu school work and a number of conveniences Klnora could not afford. Soon after Klnora wrote Amnion: Dear Frlend- -l am writing- to thank you for the books and the box of convenience tent ms for my work. I can usa everything- with fine results. Hope I am giving gooj satisfaction In my poaltlon. You will be Interested to learn that when the summer's work was classified and pinned I again had my complete collection save a yellow Hropcior. I have tried everywhere I know. Bo has the Dlrd Woman. We cannot find a pair for sale. Fate ta agalnat me, nt leait this season. I aUa.ll have to wait until next year and try again. Thank you very much for helping ma with my collection and for the books and things. Sincerely yours, - He turned nnd walked from the pa Villon. As he went Hart Henderson rushed to Kdlth Carr and forced the ring Into her fingers. "Kdlth, quick! Come, quick!" he Implored. "There's glue bottle." to him. if you let him He poured some glue Into tho bot- Just time way catch never will go that he return In tom of the iHir. set the cork lu It firmI told ly, dashed the gnol!nc over tho moth this world. Itcmember what you." pinned It to the cork, pourrepeatedly, "Great prophet, aren't you. Hart?" ed the remainder of the liquid over It, she sneered "Who wants him to reclosed the Iwx und fastened It. Then turn? If tbst ring Is thrust upon me ho laid a bill on the counter. "Pack that lox with cork around It In one twice Its size, tie securely and express to this address nt once. "Keep the change," cnlled Ammon ns ho ran back to the pavilion. Edith Carr htood where he left bcr, thinking rapidly. She heard tho murmur that went up when Philip started , to capture the exquisite golden crca- -' ture she was lniersonatlng. Sho saw ! the flnsh of surprise thnt went over unrestrained faces when he ran from tho room without even showing It to her. He hnd hHiken of a country girl he had met who played tho violin wouder-fullnnd nt times he lind showed a disposition to vnlt her ns a standard of womanhood. Miss Cnrr hnd Ignored what he snld and talked of something else, it was that girl who was collect-- 1 Ing moths! No doubt she was tbo 'competent Judge who was responsible I for the yellow costume Philip had de vised. Had Kdlth Cnrr lecn In bcr room she would have torn off tbo ; ' fate!" cried Ammon. "Tho last EInora needs for her collection I must have Itl Kxeuso mei' "UaUl He ran toward the light. Handkerchiefs! I'ans! Anything!" he panted. "Every one hold up something nnd stop that!" "He wants It for Kdlth!" ran In a murmur around the hall. Tbo girl's face flushed, white she bit her lip In vexation. Instantly every one began holding up something to keep the moth from flying bnck Into the night. One fau held straight before it served, and the moth gently settled on It. "Hold steady !' cried Ammon. "Don't move for your life!" He rushed toward the moth, made a quick sweep and held It up tictweon his fingers. "Thanks, ev".All right!" he called. ery one! Kxcue me a minute." He ran to the offlce. "An ounco of gn toll tie, quick!" bo ordered. "A cigar box, a cork and the Infamous!" "Never! Your conduct "Come to think of It," snld Amnion deliberately, "It Is Infamous to cut a girl who tins danced nil her life out of n few measures of n waltz. As for asking forgiveness for so black a sin ns picking up n moth nnd stnrtlng It to n friend who lives by collecting them I have not I don't set- - how I could. gone three minutes by tho clock, Kdlth. Put on your ring nnd finish the dance like n denr girl." Ho thrust tho glittering ruby Into her finger und agnln held out bis nrms. tx-e- n "Kdlth, for tho love of mercy, wait until I enn explnln!" he begged. "Put CHAPTER XXIII. on your ring nnd let me tell you how whir,B M,h crr Ep,rne ' arete and Philip Riturna to tht Is I n'r. Re- Llm- - I "ho dropped the ring, and It rolled some dlstauco from them. Henderson followed Its shining course and caught it before It was lost. "Yoa really mean It?" demanded Amnion In a voice ns cold as hers ever had been. .' "You know mean Itl" cried Edltb Carr. "I accept your decision In the pres- ence of these witnesses," said Philip Ammon. "Where is my father?" he asked of those around tbem. Tho elder Ammon, wltb a distressed face, hurried to him. "Father, take my place." said Philip. "Kxcuse me to my guests. Ask all my friends to forgive me. I am going. out for a time." l . I dress at the thought Being tn n circle of tier tost friends, which to her meant her keenest rivals and hardest critics, she grew rigid with anger. Her breath hurt her pain ing chest. No one thought to speak j "Mother!" she cried. "You my mother! I don't believe itl" El CHAPTER XXII. Wherein Philip Ammon Is Seorned by Edith Carr, and Hart Henderson Ap peirs on the Scene. CAItK stood in a vine In sldo veranda of the Lake clubhouso waiting while Ammou gave somo Im portant orders. In a few days she would sail for Paris to select a wonderful trousseau she bad planned for her marriage In October. Tonight Philip was giving a club dance In her honor. As she stood waiting she smiled softly. She was robed lu a French creation suggested nnd designed by Philip. Ho had said to her, "I know a competent Judge who says the distinctive feature of June is her exquisite big night moths. I want you to be tbo very essence of June that night, as you will be the embodiment of love. lie a moth. The most beautiful of them Is either the pale green Luna or the yellow lie my moon lady or my gold 2SLNOIIA COMSTOCK. Empress." Now she stood, tall, lithe, of grace her dark waving hair high piled thirsty!" "My betrothed left me here," Edith aald. "Hero I shall remain until ho returns for me, and tben-- he will be my betrothed no lomier!" I'ouy grnspeu jsuitu a arm. 'Oh, Edith!" sho Implored. "Don't make a sceno here, and tonight Ho can cxpluln! It's only a breath since I saw him go out I thought be had returned." "He has been gone Just long enough to show every one of his guests that be will leave me standing nlone, like a neglected fool, for any passing whim Explain! His explanation of his would sound well! Do you know for whom ho caught that moth? It la being Bent to a girl bo flirted with all last summer." Speech unloosed tbe fountain. She tripped off Iter gloves to free her hands. At that Instant tho dancers partedto admit ThlHn. instinctively to tho musicians, and, seeing tho floor ii lieu, iney negun iuo wuuz. Kdlth Carr grew very white as sho "tone. Tho Idolized only daugh- ter of tho Carr family hoped that sho would drop dead from mortification, but nothing happened. Sho was too perversa to step asldo laughingly and say that sho was waltln,: for Philip. Then canto Tom I.cverlug' dancing with Polly Ammon. Helug in tho scales with tho Ammou family, Tom scented trouble from afar, so ho whispered to Polly, "Kdlth Is standing In tbo middle of tho floor, and duo's awful mad about something." They hurried to Kdlth. "Come, dear," said Polly. "Wo are going to wait with you until Phil gets back. Let's go for a drink. I am so tol n ' t j th, d,el, , vwitnaaaaa.'' th, . - I igaln I shall fling It Into tho lake. Bignal the musicians to begin and take this dance with me." Henderson put the ring Into his pocket and began tho dance. Ho could feel tbo muscular spasms of tbo girl In bis arms, bar face was cold and bard, but her breath burned with the scorch of fevor. Sho finished tbe danco and all others, taking Phil's numbers with Henderson, who had arrived too late to arrango a program. Sho left wltb tbe others, merely Inclining her head as the passed Amnion's father taking bis place, and entered tbe big touring car for which Henderson had telephoned, Bo Mnk limply Into a scat and moaned softly. "Shall I drive awhllo In tho night air?" asked Henderson. Henderson instructed She nodded. the chauffeur. She raised her head In a few seconds. "Hart, I'm going to pieces," she said. "Won't you put your arm around me a little whllo?" gathered her Into bis Henderson arms and her bead fell on bis shoulder. "Closer!" she cried. Dawn was streaking tho cast when be spoke to her. "Edltb, It la growing light" "Take me home," she Bald, nenderson helped her up tho steps and rang tbe bell. "Miss Carr Is ill," he said to tbe "House her maid Instantly footman. and hnva her nrenaro something hot aa stood open, whllo his father sat wltb book pretending to read. At Philip's entrance the father scarcely glanced op. "Como ont" be called. "I have Just told Hanks to tiring me a cup of coffee before I turn In. Have one wltb tntf "Father," said Philip, "may I Ulk with rou a little while?" "Of course," answered Mr. Ammon. "1 am uot at all tired. I think I must have been waiting In tbo hope that you would come. I want uo one's version of this but yours. Tell ma tbe straight of the thing. Phil." 'hlllp told all he knew, while his father sat lu deep thought "Tbe friend for whom you wanted tbe moth la a girl?" he asked. "The girl of whom 1 wrote you last ' summer and told you about In tbo fall 1 helped her all the time was away." Did Kdlth know of her?" j I tried mauy times to tell her, to Interest her, but she was so Indifferent thnt It was Insulting. Sbo would ' not hear me." "Who Is this girl. Just what is sbo doing and what Is she like?" Philip gavo a man's version of the previous summer. "You are very sure aa to her refinement and education?" he asked. "In almost two mouths' dally association could a man be mistaken? She con far nnd away beat Polly, Kdlth or nny girl of our set on any common, high school or supplementary branch. 8 lie has the biggest, tenderest. most tinman heart I ever knew In a girl." Tho book leaves slid rapidly through his flngcra as tho father drawled, i "What sort of looking girl is she?" "Tall as Kdltb, a little heavier, pink, even complexion, wide open blue grny eyes with heavy black brows and lash-- j es so long they touch her cheeks. She hns a rope of waving, shining hair thnt I makes n real crown on her bend, and j It nppenrs almost red In tho light She Is as handsome ns any fair woman I ever saw, but she doesn't know It" "And you were In dally association two months with a girl like that! How about It, Phiir "If you mean did I trifle with her, no!" cried Philip hotly. "I told ber the sevond time 1 met ber all about Kdlth, I never met any girl so downright noI never ble In bearing and nctlons. tinted anything as I hated leaving bcr, for we were dear friends, like two wholly congenial men." "Yet you left such a girl and camo back whole hearted to Edith Carr!" "Surely! You know bow It baa been with mo about IMItti all my life." "Yet the girl you picture Is far her suicrtor to an unprejudiced person, when thinking what a man would In a wife to be bappy." "1 never Imvo thought what I would 'require' to be happy. I only thought whether I could make Edith happy. I bavo been an Idiot What I've borno you'll never know. Tonight is only ono of mauy outbursts like that In varying and lesser degrees." "Phil. I love you, when you say you have thought only of Edith. I happen to know that It Is true. In some ways tonight would bo a blessed releaso It you could take tt: but you cannot Uo to bed now nnd get somo rest Tomorrow go back to her and fix It up." "You heard what I said when 1 left her. 1 snld tt becauso something In my heart diet a mlnuto before tbat and I realized tbat it was my love for Kdlth Carr. Sir, It Is truth that 1 bavo thought only of beV up to the present Now I will admit I am thinking about myself. Father, did you see her? Life Is too short, and It can be too sweet to throw array In a battlo with an unrestrained woman. I am uo fighter wbero a girl Is concerned, anyway. Could you spare mo a few days? 1 wouder If I could not litdo at Uncle Ed's in Wisconsin for awbllol" "Phil, ore you sure of what you just I 1 . re I btrlost IIII.IP A.MMON walked from smong his friends a humiliatmnn. Dawn he reached wns lighted, t nnd was In-' ed nnd n wounded was near when lunie. but tho first floor He stnggered up the steps bare said?" 'Death cannot return to life, father. My love for Edith Carr Is dead. I bopo never to seo ber again. Ixit us not speak of It further." "Then, Phil," the father leaned closer and looked at tbo son tenderly, "Phil, why don't you go to the Llmberlost?" "Fatherf (Continued Live peaceably - next woek.J with all men. l.inuary 9, 1913. oo 000 THE CITIZEN Page Seven INTENSIVE FARMING Conducted by FRANK S. MONTGOMERY, M.S. Instructor in Animal Husbandry, and Special Investigator MAKING THE LITTLE FARM PAY By SIX DOORS FOR ASP1RJNG YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door New Year's Resolutions C C. BOWSFIELD Berea's Vocational Schools money-earnin- woek wo all niado our New Year's resolutions. Somo mnde many Ooo many of ought to le the aim of every strntlng the grent loss that Is being and Bomo mndo few. How fanner to accomplish theso defltilto uatalncd throughout tho country In us havo kept to tho letter, tip to thin not making closer study In require- day, ovcry resolution, wo niado last results; ments of cultivation for Inrge grain week? Yet New Year's resolutions uro prollts by enlarging' Increase yields. It Is rotation and diversity good things in general, for, if there a fixed cxticnso. at crops and all other prod- that are larklngthu former to keep was no tlmo in particular when poo-pl- o Diversify up tho farm, the latter tho profits. uct ko n to dlatrlhuto tabor evenly mnko good resolutions, few would Every practical rotnllon must conthroughout tho year. tain crops thnt use nitrogen and crops bo mndo and fow of theso would bo Bocurc n regular tnroms at nil aca that gather It Tor example, In tho kept ona by supplying customera with common rotation Our Now Year's resolutions aro usuof corn, wheat nnd poultry and dairy product, vegetables, clover the tlrst two use nitrogen, nnd ally to break off bad habits wo havo beef, Krk, etc. good Blinrtpu tho workday to ten houra, the third gathers it In fact clover is formed and to begin to form a uspr and a gatherer of nitrogen. Do habits to tako their places. When wo provide a comfortable home, Improvo not think because a legume adds nitrohow mndo our resolutions thp appearance of tho premise and gen to tho soil that it does not use up farmers many of us resolved to break away try to make life enjoyablo. plant food. All leguminous Iot the young jiooplo have a little use more potash tho phosphorus crops from bad practices we hnvo been folami than money from tho production of fruit, almost any of the grain crops. A largo lowing on tho farm? ilow many of flowers, vegetables and experimental nitrogen is also used, but it us went over our work of laBt year crops. Tench thorn to plan work for amount of Is taken from the air. and got together all the mistakes wo themselves and to love tho country. Now let the farmer push this diversimade, studied over tho causes of our are farmer who have delight-fu- l There fication far tho corn, wheat and making thoso mistakes, the losses that homes and who Klvo tho young clover crops. Cowix-oand oats sown resulted from making them, nnd ways people all reasonable advantages, but together make splendid fodder and they arc an exception to tho rule. of avoiding them In the future? Country life Is made dull and distast- benefit the soil. They can lie harvestDuring theso Bliort days and long ed by midsummer nnd n crop of millet eful as a general prtpsltlon by long grown on the nino land by fall. Ityo nights wo havo abundance of tlmo lours, drudgery and n lack of social anil clover sown together In the fall to think Uieso things over, name them Interests. Thin explains thn largo exto our neighbors nnd get their ideus 1 and can Ikj odus of young people to town when potatoes,cut for fodder by June corn, rutabagas, millet or about them, and plenty of tlmo, too, they could le happier and more proscowpeas grown tho same season. to read theso articles in Tho Citizen perous In the country. Wlillo farmers arc making $20 to $30 which wo try to makd timely dlfferenco In yield between the The and as fnnned and tho land an aero on heavy grain crops they varied as Kttlblo so as to lmvo someland proH-rlshould not overlook such products ns t n- - groat that srien-titlpoorly farmed thing overy week that will help" farming exwrts nro now calling onions, lean, potatoes, sugar becta everybody. If you aro at a nelghbor'3 and fnilt, which return a profit of $100 tho attention of farmers ly commuhouso reading this paper you better nities to tho urgency of taking up the to $200 an acre and placo agriculture go homo and wrlto a letter to The tudy of crrtalu crops and demon- - on a business basis. Citizen, giving your name and address and sending In a dollar, so you can havo thiB kindly visitor como to 1 A GOOD EXCHANGE. your own houso onco u week for a GIVE THE WIFE A CHANCE. whole year. If you follow instructions 4. A manure pllo is not pleasing Knrmrr have bad cause for '!' given on this pago nbout farming you to tho eye when It Ilea in the repentance many times. Imt no Z will bo repaid moro than a hundred yard, but It can be changed Into T farmer was ever sorry that ho times for tho prlco of tho paper. corn or liny In a ypar If It Is 1' mil In waterworks so (hat the .I Il When you made your resolutions uniiieu iiuiiI fireiiMI in uiu ngui WinUIIIlll WOUIU RTIIU HHllT 10 places. There Is about as much A last week maybe you overlooked some. Whpn the houiewlfe j. hoiiNO. danger of "poisoning" fields with ' HAD YOU THOUGHT OF THESE have all the water she npeds manure as there Is of poisoning a simple turn of tho wrist X I will havo good shelter for every a harvest hand with food. Iowa will aimrcclato It and reelp- - T bit of Ilvo stock I koep. Ilornpstpad. X rocato the kludiipt. I will get all the fodder hauled in out of tho field and stacked in a convenient placo to food so as not to VETCH GOOD FOR THE SOIL, SAVE THE BEST TURKEYS. 000 Iist IT n wasto any fodder and not to tramp up tho field by hauling through It whllo wot and muddy. I wilt save every bit of manure in ado on tho farm thla year. I will trado somo corn for bran and cotton Bccd meal so my cows can havo feed that will mako them give moro milk. I will wrlto to my Congressman, or to tho Publication Division, U. 8. Department of Agriculture, Washington, D. C, and ask for Farmer's No. 241 telling about "Butter Making on tho Farm." 1 I will finish up what clearing havo to do as soon as posslblo nnd get my land alt plowed during February if tho weather will Bui-Win level-lying Training that adds to your general education. g power, combined with FOR YOUNG MRN Agriculture, Carpentry, Printing, Commercial. FOR YOUNG LADIES Home Science, Dressmaking, Cooking, Nura-in- g, Stenography and Typewriting. 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School General Education for thoso not far advanced, combined with some vocational training. No matter what your present advancement, we can put you with others llko yourself and glvo chance for most rapid progress. 3rd Door going Berea's General Academy Course For thoM who aro not expecting to tcaih and who aro not through College, . but deslro more general education. This Is Just tho thing for thoso pro paring for medical studies or other professions without a collego course. It also gives tho best general education for thoso who wlah a good start In study and expect lo carry it on by themselves. permit, I will ditch that low, wet ground 4th Door Berea's Normal School and mako it bring tho best crops on tho placo. I will cover ray land with ground limestone or lluio as fast as I can (at least flvo acres a year) till all my land la well limed. I will raise a field of cowpeas this year, and every year from now on. that I will seed down that field washes so badly and pllo cornstalks and brush In tho gutter, and weigh them down with Btone. 1 will. get son.e sweet clover soed and mix with blue grass seed to sow In theso washes. 1 will plow my oats ground with tho breaking plow this spring, harrow and hurdlo or roll It thoroughly ,ond so as early in April aa possible, and In March If I can. I will start a regular crop rotation system tlib year, and wrlto Mr. Montgomery to como out nnd help mo plan it, and help mo to keep all theso resolutions. I wilt plan to koop more stock than ever before and will not sell till they aro ready to command the best market price. h This gives tho very best tralnln g for thoso who oxpect to teach. Courses aro so arranged that young people can teach through the summer and fall and attend school through tho winter and spring, thus earning money to keep right on in their courso of study. Read Dlnsmoro'n great book, "How to Teach a District School.'" 5th Door This Is Berea's Preparatory Academy Course tho straight road to College best training In Mathematics, Sciences, Languages, History and all preparatory subjects. The Academy is now Korea's largest department. 6th Door Berea College and provides standard e Thla la tho crown of tho wholo Institution, courses In all advanced subjects. . Questions Answered BEREA, FRIEND OF WORKING STUDENTS. Berea Collego with 2U affiliated schorls, Is not a money-makin- g institution. It roqulrca certain fees, but It expends many thousands of dollars each year for the benefit of its etudentfl, giving highest advantages at lowest cost, and arranging as far as possible for students to earn and savo in ovory way. OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMI LY, with careful regulations to protect the charantor and reputation of the young people. Our students come from tho best families and are earnest to do well and Improve. For any who may bo sick tho College provides doctor and nurse without extra f I J !tlie J Self reverence, self knowledge, self control theso threo alono lead llfo to sovereign power. Tennyson. conductor, and he will bring 14 to per day on the market Enough brains to handle a great railroad system, and be brings JUKI per day on the open market Inferior Fowle It U a Miitak to For Brooding Purpoto. Very 'often turkey raisers sell off for the enrly market nil their earliest and largest birds, which are usually their nil around best With these, too, they frequently sell off tho old, leaving only tho later and amaller to furnish the breeding stock for another season. Indeed, I havo known everything to bo sold but the very latent I birds ao late and small that males and females could not be distinguished until the approach of the laying season, when, likely as not, one or more of the suptuscd hens turned out to lie gobblers-gobbltoo Immature for breeding purposes, but which were either kept or sold for such, says a Wisconsin turkey raiser in Orango Judd Farmer. And such pullets as there were were small, poorly developed, slow to begin laying. I always save my best for breeders, . I v which of the young Is usually the earliest and largest These I select early, lefun any aro killed or sold. No matter how good the market or how great the prlco or how few others I have fit. the Ivst I save. It Is big. early, well develoed birds I want to raUc another year, and It Is big. nBaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaBaT! birds I must have for well develoM-breeders. 1 know there Is a temptation to sell first such as will bring the best prices, especially when there are only a comparatively few suitable to sell nnd a large numtier to come on later, but the little gained Is much more lost In the end. To be sure, good breeder may perhaps tie selected from the later and smaller, but rarely as good as from the earlier and larger. Aa to whether I save old or young I'hotogrtpli by Ithoda liland agricultural depends on Individual merit. If there iporlmanl atatlon. Is enough of the young lictter than the old I save all young; If the old Is VIMTBII VBTCII. the best, unless too old. I save that. vlsable to aow unusunlly heavy, so thai Usually I save both old and young, a thicker growth of vetch will auiother the best of each, especially the hens. down the weeds at the very start. Blggsr Corn YUld. Ordinarily from four to alx ocks or Hlx years' experiment In South Africa more ier acre are sown, and till may be either broadcasted or drilled. The showed that corn planted In rows two crop can also bo seeded with clover, feet apart gavo a greater yield than serving as a sort of nurao crop for th when planted In wider rows. young clover plant and frequently gives very good result In thla way. Little Farm Hints. Hown with clover It make au especially desirable sheep pasture, and Potash Is especially valuable for la also a very excellent soiling crop. wheat, cotton, tobacco, Irish. potatoes Aa a soil builder It is fully equal to and tho grasses. It should be applied cowpeas. On land adapted to it It In fall for wheat. produces on extremely heavy growth Select for fall plowing the stubborn, of vines. Thcao plowed under add refractory clay noli and on all fields not normous store of humus and nitrofall plowed have clover crops growing gen to tho soil. American Agricultuto be plowed under in spring. rist I'rolltlcness Is In ovcry case as Im portant a feature aa there can be In How Europe Saves Fertility. seed corn. Henco It Is very important The fertility of Kuropeau soils I ttmt tho seed ears selected should not maintained by maintaining the supply liest quality In every par f active plant food and of organic only be of tlculur. but should He one or two oi matter. A port of tho nitrogen is seears that grow on the stalk. cured from the air, a part from the three The tiest time to plant apple trees purchased feeding stuffs nnd soma leaves have from the nitrogenous fertllliers. Tho la n noon as most of the generally about losses of potash and phosphoric acid In fallen, which Is The roots liolng then in an th crop are counterbalanced by active state and the ground still reIn feed and fertilizers. Every they care Is taken to prevent loas of plant taining a certain amount of beat will form new roots before winter, food. leaves, talka, etc., are either advantage. red a ad fed or are used bedding. which Is a aaaterial Big Whin Plowed Under It Add Stores of Humus and Nitrogen. Vetches are not very extensively grown In the United Htates. and they srv prol m My si little known as any of the leguminous farm crop. Onu rea son perhaps Is that they are more sensitive to climatic conditions than either cowjieas or soy beans. White tilling practlrally the same place In the rotation, coweiis and soy beans have, therefore, naturally become more In their cultivation. The seed bed for vetch should be well pill' firm and moist verlted and be In condition. It U well to seed this crop broadcast on fall plowing after having hnrmued or disked tho field several tlnes during early spring to destroy weeds. If there Is any danger of weed seriously menacing tho crop It la ad wide-spteners pur-cha- Kp BUY THE BRAINS BEHIND THE CORN It Cost One Firmer $500, All value in the market of the world are educated brain values The cheapest education ii the best, but for the efficient, well educated man is the high priced commodity. He Won Out Painting and Grapefruit "You say that teacher want you to get some paint an' a paint brush. THEY DETERMINE THE VALUES Robby7" exclaimed a former. "Yes, sir, to paint pictures with.' hopeful. answered his "Do you know when I went to I Raw Material Chaap, but tho school I had lots of old blue back spell Amount of Brain Mined With It In era an' hickory lie an' no frills or fur Manufaoturo Moan Profit or Loaa Mows. I reckon I'll hare to get 'em Loarn How. for you. but It looks like a plumb wasto of time, this pnlntln' of pic Borne year ago Iloosior farmer be turcs." fan to brved One od corn. At one Ills good wife smiled behind hei of the groat national corn show, bold glasses and kept on sewing. Some at Chicago, be took the drat prise for time later, when Hobby was fast lngfe ear of corn. The rule govern asleep, abe adroitly asked the man en tag thla exhibit was that the ear tak- veloped In the blue haze of White ing first prize became the property of Hurley, "Hob, what did you get when the corn show. The farmer was in you were In town this afternoon?" "Why. I got those repairs for the despair until he learned that this "best come by express, an ear in the world" would be sold at shredder that had I saw some ulce grapefruit an' orange.-a-n' public auction to the highest bidder. brought a few along. Why?" He determined he muit keep thla ear "What waa the use of brlngln' them of corn for seed on his own farm at home? You knew we bad plenty of any coat UE DOUQUT TUB KAIt bacon, potatoes, beans an' coffee In the pantry, didn't you?" FOR I5O0. Gradually the man struggled out of Every one said he waa craiy to pay uch a price for single ear of corn tho amoke long enough to exclaim: Of course any other ear of the same "One reason I got 'em was to please weight and coating about 1H cents you. Great Scott, don't you ever gel would have fed aa much stock or made worked out. tired to death of fat meal a many cornmeal batter cake for an' coffee, woman?" "Of course I do, an' I like grapefruit Why wa be willing to breakfaat pay auch a huge price for the corn) an' all kinds of odds an' ends to give He waa not buying corn at all. UK me an appetite for the plain, substan WAS I1UYINO TUB DRAINS UK tlal things. Rut" and a pleasant, mis chlevous smile spread over her soft HIND ITS PRODUCTION. cheap; the amount motherly face, "you an' I were raNer Raw material of brain mixed with It In It maun on fat meat coffee an' lota tie, weren't we, Rob?" A fact u re Axe it market value. For a moment the man's face wore i piece of window glaaa I cheap; a watch crystal la more expensive; a pnzzled look. Suddenly bis face clear lena for a tine camera Is quite ex ed, nnd he laughed heartily and said' "I reckon I was kinder hard on liobbt pensive; the objective for a great te cope may coat a small fortune. What Just now. You are right things an they're b true of corn or any raw material Is different now, an' be. I a lot bettet see what yoi true of men. A One, strong, Tlgorou than they used to man can lie bought for $2 aa a laborer are drlvln' at, mother. Yes, the teach Mix brains enough for him to handle er wants to use the paintin' lib a klni' section gang, and be will bring $.1 er relish or side dish to keep up thel sppetlto for the rest of the ererydu per day. Mix brains enough to fit him for a school grub." eight-year-ol- d 1 charge. All except thoso with parents in Borca live in Collego buildings, and many asslBt.ln work of boarding hall, farm and shops, receiving valuable training, and getting pay according to the value of their labor. Except in winter It Is expected that all will have a chance to earn a part of thelrexpen-se- s. Write to the Secretary before coming to secure employment. PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing, laundry, postage, books, etc., vary with different people. Berea favors plain clothing. Our climate is tho best, but as students must attend clas Beg regardless of the weather, warm wraps and underclothing, umbrellas and overshoe are necessary. THE STORE furnishes books, tollot article, work uniform!, umbrellas and other necessary article at cost LIVING EXPENSES aro really below cost Tin Collego asks no rent for the fine building in which students lire, charging duly enough room rent to pay for cleaning, repairs, fuel, lights, and washing of bedding and towels. For tablo board, without coffieo or extras, $1.35 a week, in the fall, and $1.50 In winter. For furnished room, with fuel, lights, washing of bedding, 40 to 60 cents for each person. SCHOOL FEES are two. First a "DOLLAR DEPOSIT," as guarantee for return of room key, library books, etc. This Is paid but once, and ! returned when the student departs. Second an "INCIDENTAL FEE" to help on expense for care of school buildings, hospital, library, etc (Students pay nothing for tuition or of teachers all our Instruction la a. free gift). The Incidental Fee for most students is $5.00 a term; in Academy and Normal $C.OO ana $7.00 in Collegiate courses. PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, incidental fee and room rent by the term, board by the half term. Installments are as follows: WINTER TERM aer-vic- ea VOCATIONAL AMI1 SCHOOLS FOUNDATION ACADEMY AND NORMAL COLLEGE Incidental Fee Room Board 6 weeks $ 5.00 6.00 9.00 $ 6.00 7.20 9.00 $22.20 9.00 $31.20 ' $ 7.00 7.29 9.00 $23.20 9.00 $32.M Amount due January 1, 1913 Board for 6 weeks, due Feb. Total for term If paid in advance .... 12, $20.00 9.00 $29.00 SPRING Incidental Fee Room Board 6 weeks S28.60 TERM $ 6.00 4.00 6.75 S30.70 $ .00 5.00 6.75 17.75 6.75 24.60 S3I.70 $ 7.M 6.09 6.7S 18.75 S.7S S6.S0 Amount duo March 26, 1913 Board 6 weeks due Apr. 30, Total for tens ' If paid In advance .... 1913 . 15.75 (.76 22.60 S22.00 $24.00 The natural resources of any countr are limited. The only resource that I without a limit is human brains. Fti: a 1300 J l it" Ii T'laifciiiKiaB ExUnctr What hM become of tamed double-Jointed- tho) boy of whom It was ? easHh hat he vat wed to be on In every nolghbnrWo4. Topok Capital. Wife' Duty. TaaBaL xak iw or ooa. not doing her 4uty K love her husband more thaa Father Donnelly. loves A wife I hrlf. me) akat This doea not include the dollar deposit nor money laundry. SpeclalExpenses Business. Winter Fall Total JnVf $12.00 $10.00 $36.90 Stenography and Typewriting .. ..$14.00 14.00 12.00 3(.M 10.00 Bookkeeping (regular course) .. 7.00 18.00 5.00 Bookkeeping (brief course) 6.00. Business course studies for students In other departments: 9.00 27.09 10.60 7.60 Stenography Typewriting, with one hour's use 7.00 6.00 18.04 5.00 of Instrument Coaa. Law, Cob. Oaog., Com. S.40 1.60 1.10 Arith., or Penmanship, each .. 2.10 In no case will special Buslnesa Fee exceed $15.00 per term. young man or young woman can get aa education at Any Berea If thore is the will to do so. It t a great advantage to continue during winter and spring and havo a full year of continuous study. Many young people waste time in the puhlla schools going over and over the same things, when they might be Improving much faster by coming to Berea and starting In on new studies wMfl aoaaoftto beat yoang men and woven from other counties and state Applicant must brine or send a testimonial showing; that they are above 15 year old, in good health, and of good character. This may be signed by some former Berea student or some reliable teacher er neigh bor. The use of tobacco Is strictly forbidden, Winter. Term opened January 1st. Hurry! For Information or friendly advice writ to tho Secretary, able-bodi- 26.00 for book or D. WALTER MORTON, Bvm, Ky. Pace Eiehi THE CITIZEN. to bo dangerous. A. J. Slonn was at this place, Saturday. Tho Misses M. J. Johnson and Ida Gay Hlted on ry ho will use with his mill here. H. N. Irk, Friday. Qnlllcr Baker who linn been nt Paris for n long tlmo has Dennett of Hrassflcld, recently vise,i his aunt, 'Mrs. J. H. Durham, and returned homo. Hector Johnnon, of this place. Maggie Durham cult Court Clerk, was at Sand Springs recently visited homo folks nnd was last week on legal buslnos.-i- . Married, accompanied by a number of her pu- - the 20th, Hoy Harrison nnd Miss Mantilla and friends, namely the Misses ervlo Sloan, both of this place. May Sarah and Stella Jones, Naomi nnd they live n Ufo of usefulness and happl-KfflMartin and their brother, Brit- - ncsa. James Sloan and wlfo vlslt'd tus Martin, all former Berea students, nt this town Inst week. J. II. Isaacs J. It. Durham, Jr., who was plan- - has been repairing his dwelling lions, Dot Isancs attended Federnl Court nlug to attend college at Heron, this winter, has rheumatism and soro ry s nt Richmond last week. T. (1, Gay, and therefore will not go. V. T, Wll tho winning Republican candidate for fron Jailor, was on Cnvannugh part of last Hams and family have moved this plaeo to tho Wm. Clark property j week. 'Most of tho voters who to on Birch I.lck. Their many friends are blindly followed the Progressives to sorry to loso them as neighbors. - slaughter and caused the defeat of the Rcpubllan party arc coming back "Mr. nnd Mrs. David Colo have beet to the 0. 0. P. bringing meat for seriously III, but are Improving. ly January o, igi.y Eastern Kentucky News JACKSON COUNTY MrKKK McKoo, l?c. .".O. Fiscal Court wns In session hero, Monday. Christmas Sun.iissed very quietly lure. Tho day School gavo nn entertainment on Christmas eve which was enjoyand ed by all. The Misses Ixnilsa their Anno Warnshuls are Bpondlng Christmas holiday at their home in He v. I. T. Messier Holland, Mich. preached In tho Chape), Sunday nlslit. Miss .Mildred Noal, of Ohio, ho been visiting MIrs (Iraco Engle for n few days. Ed Russell was visiting hero o few days last week. A party consisting of tho Misses Sena Koolktr, I)ema Frost and Fairy Heynclds and Lalnhait attended a Mr. Charley Christmas entertainment at Drip Hock on tho 20th. Another imrtv consisting Verna of tho Misses Mildred Neul. Engle and Grace Sparks and Mr. Messier and Stanley Englo attended one at Wind Cave on the 23rd. Mr. Ceo. Murrell and Allen Davidson wcro In town last Saturday on business. Miss Graco Englo gave a party to n largo number of her friend on Christmas night. Everyone reported a good time. Jas. 11 Hayes Is planning to enter Bryant and Strattou BuslneaB School of Louisville, Jan tith. Chas. Gabbard was visiting In town, Saturday night. KKIIBV KMIII D. Kcrby Knob, Jan. 3. Mrs. J. Hatfield who has been 111 for sometime Is much better. Christmas pass-c- d off quietly with a nice entertainment at tho School on Christmas daj. An Interesting program was rendered by and tho day was much enjoyed all. George Young of Drejlus Is in Henry this vicinity buying hogs. Click and family spent Saturday night with N. 11. Williams. Myrtle Click who Is In school at IJerea visited nt who home, Christmas. Oran Click past has been In Indiana for the five months came home, Christmas, and has entered school. Horn to the homo of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Baker, Dec. 30th, a girl. A baby boy was born at the home of .Mr. and Mrs. Grover Drew recently. Tho school Dec. closed at the Durham Ridge, 2Sth, with an entertainment and a Christmas tree. Martha and Bradley Durham and Nannie Hatfield have gone to Annvllle to attend school. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Williams visited tho latter's parents at Dreyfus, Christmas. Born at the home of Mr. and Mrs. George Richardson, a boy. -the The church at this place met third Saturday In Dec. and called tho Rev. Hacker as pastor of tho churrh for the coming year. The school at A this place closed last Friday. Christmas tree was given at the home or James Click for the children and grandchildren, Christmas morninsr, which caused much enjoyment. GLO VF.lt DIITTOM Sand SAN DO AT. Gap, Jan. 4. Santa Clau-- j brought some very bad weather that Is preventing a great many farmers from getting their corn gathered. Tho llttlo son of Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Powell has been seriously HI, but Is In the family of Jno. now improving. cases tf Day, there are several pneumonia, under the care of our new doctor, Mr. Settle. They aro reported was Dr. Settle to be Improving. called, Wednesday, to see Mrs. C. S. Durham, who was seriously ill with tonsllltls and lagrlppe. Mrs. Slnda Hammond is reported to bo very 111. IMrs. J. R. Durham continues very poorly. J. W. Williams is very poorly. The Christmas entertainment nt tho Christian church here, which consisted in the acting of the Ten Virgins, recitations and the bestowal of many valuable presents for the Sunday school, was successfully carried Out in tho presence of a lrage audience, and all seemed to enjoy the day. J. R. Durham closed his school at Pine Hill, Tuesday, with a musical entertainment and candy treat. J. N. Tuttle closed his school at this place, yesterday, with a flno lecture and bi? treat. P. II. Reeco went to Berea, last week after a feed chopper which I BEREA TELEGRAPH SCHOOL You are not yet too late to enter JJerea's Telegraph School. No Better Equipment Anywhere. The L. CB, N. R. R. Co. has given us a wire which will enable you to copy main line train orders and messages right at your desk in our school. Wc teach you telegraphy for less money than any other school. There is a steady demand for competent operators at good wages. Andrew Carnegie, Thomas Edison and many other great men began as Why not YOU? operators. Come while we have room. C. S. Knight, Gen'l Mgr. Clover Bottom, Jan. 6. Mr. Erne3t Jackson and Miss Emma Azblll clop-e- il to Mt. Vernon last Thursday and phoned home for consent to marry which was given and they were quietly married and returned home. J. S. Blcknell nnd Junn Purvis of Illinois have been visiting their father, S. W. Blcknell of this place thru Christ- mas.-J- oe Flancry of this placo Is attending Circuit Court nt McKec thlj J. W. Abrams is going to Mc- Kce, today, on business. S. A. En- glo will have tho largest docket, Sat- urday week, in his court that he has had for some time. Jane Flanery Is very- - sick. Uncle W. K. Blcknell Is very sick and not expected to re cover. He has lost his mind. He is about 00 years old. Miss Ollle Hat- field who suspended her school for a month has returned to her work again. Flemon Azblll Is building in addition to his dwelling. Mr. Scott Baker has moved Into tho Jno. Hal property. Denis Abner Is attending A. Circuit Court this week. John Smith bought 5 hogs from II. N. De a few days back. Eliza Baker and children visited at Joe Flanery's Sun day. Thurman Hampton of Hilton, Oklahoma, visited at II. N. DoanV. Christmas. Sarah Hurst Is in very poor health. Barney Moore has sold his farm to J. R. Engle and is going to move Boon. Jesse Pace Is planning to move to Drip Rock. PARROT Parrot, Jan. 3. Levi Gabbard has typhoid fever. Mrs. Fell Parker who Jias been very sick for a few weeks continues very poorly. Mr. and Mrs. I. Cornett left this week for Hamilton, Ohio, to make their home. George Hellard was at this place, Sunday, on business. Miss Lucy Price t " I do not ask for any crown visited her sister, Mrs. Minnie HUlard, Iiut that which all may win; of Isaacs from Thursday until SaturNor try to conquer any world day of last week. Grant Parker rf Except the one within, Hamilton, Ohio, was visiting home lie thou my guide until I find, folks a few days ago. He has returned to Hamilton. Phee Hillard Led by a tender hand, of Isaacs bought two good horses of The happy kingdom in tnysclt, Isaac Cornett for three hundred dolAnd dare to take command." lars. Millard Holcoml) of Perry CounLouisa M. Alcott. ty was visiting at this place a few days ago. John Hurley Is hauling cross ties for Charley Medlock of near Olln this week. Mrs. Rachel Price has been with her brother, Andrew Gabbard, of near Annvllle, who has typhoid fever and whosofamUy. aro all down with measles. Jno. Lear called on tho merchants here, FrI- - I. day. Mat Cunagin has returned from one to Tho Citizen and Its many and young people In this neighborOhio. readers. hood arc suffering from colds and piiiTKii nun mien lagrlppe. Mrs. Hhcda Peters died of aro consumption, 4. The measles Prlvett. Jan. Drip Rock, Dec. 28. Christmas pa!-- 1 the 31st. Her remains ed off very nuleMy around Drin Rocl:. raging In this vicinity. A. J. Cook were laid to rest New Years Day, On the 20th of this month n Christ- - U very 111 at present. Murrled, on there to await the resurrection when mas tree was given by the Kings' tho 2nd of this month, Mr. Stephen tho grave 3hnll give up Its dead. Sho Daughters of McKee at Drin Rock Hlce to Miss Martha Ward. Mr. Jas. leaves many friends and relatives to school house. Many of tho children Tillery was also married to a Miss mourn her loss. Sheldon Williams were mado happy. Mrs. Nannie Par- - uauuaru. ve wish mem a iiuip Iron and Miss Amanda Vaughn of Miss Susie Wat- - Mound, Estill County, were united sons is very ill with pneumonia fever, prosperous life. Aunt Vinoy Sparks who has been soil's school will close, Tuedsay, Jan. In matrimony, Christmas day, by the Cook minister of their choice, Eld. J. W. lck for some time is not expected to "th. with a nice program.-Hll- cy B',t;nt Anderson, of this place. Quito a numllve.-M- Iss Dora Carroll and Hhoda aml BlBer. Uva anJ Kva Coffey snent Saturday nlcht and 'nst Thursday night at W. N. Bowles. ber of (tersons partook of and enjoyMartha Andrew Is very sick ed tho nice dinner given by Mrs. J. Sunday with Miss Nettle Hlantori.-Everett Teague of W. Anderson in honor of her foii, Green Parsons of Berea called with lagrlppe. Strlngtown will be In this vicinity Claude, who was to return to Herea, on 'Miss Cora Lalnhart during tho Xmas holidays. Albert Powell and next week to make up a subscription Sunday. W. C. Blake and son, John, daughter, Hettle, of Annvllle pass! school at Mat Lick. Isaac Bowles killed four nice fat hogs for 'Mrs. Emithru here on their way to Allen Pow- - who visited home folks during Christ. ly McCollum, Tuesday. J. C. Green is ell's where Miss Powell Is going to mas ,HW returned to Herea whero he iTOctlni; a now barn. J. W. Anderson wl" enter school again for tho win- - sold a cow to Green Mainous spend tho week. last tor. Thomas Hayes, a student of tho week for forty dollars. Uncle Realty mal'i.dkn bushels of during Annvllle Academy, is at home sick Day bought twenty-fiv- e Maulden. Jan. Mack corn from Samuel King nt Ho cents tho week: Maggie Lee to Chester with measles. 'Mr. and Mrs. Madden, 'Mary Susan Horsa to James Anderson sjient last Thursday night per bushel, recently. Estella Campbell, tho llttlo crippled daughter Tilery and Martha Ward to t Steve ut tho home of John Anderson, E. E. Campbell, preaentcd her grandRice. Allen Davidson has made cn CLAY COUNTY mother, .Mrs. E. J. McCollum, with a IIUllNINO fil'KINGS assignment and his good will tie Tho Christmas present. Miss Mary McBurning Springs, Jan. 2. cold at a low price. Stephen Farmer has been In McKeo for tho jiast Schools of this town closed last Frl- - Collum fully appreciated her Christweek making out tho assessor's book, day with a very delightful Christmas mas presents and esiiecially tho nice James Gabbard and family are vis- - entertainment to a full house. Tho 'IVstamcnt given her by her nephew, ltlng at his J. Short, parents aro very much pleased with C. Claude Andorson. Mrs. Will McMiss Emily Madden who has been tho progress mado by the pupils and Collum gavo her relntlves a nlco with her father for some tlmo will most all aro nrranglng to hnvo their Christmas dinner. Thu school at Doe term Creek with Henry Isaacs as faclier phlldreii attend tho winter icturn to London, Sunday. ' which opens tho first Monday of closes tho 8th with an entertainment. foxtown. Claudo Anderson accompanied by Foxtown, D?c. 30. H. L. Fox, teach- - Jan. Mrs. James Smith and bon, and Miss Ada Wiler of tho Ioiid School, visited at T. Gilbert, of Illinois, are visiting their his sister,-MaudLucy G. Gay's, Saturday and Sunday. Tho many friends here. Tho Missis Lau- - son paid tho Misses May and Sunday School nt Sand Llrk closed ru and Rebecca McDaulcl who havo Eversolo a visit, Saturday ufternoon. Miss Lucy Kvcrsole left, Monday, 10- for this quarter with a Christinas tree, been visiting homo folks have Many presents were given by Supt. turned to Hamilton to resume their for an extended trip to London. 'Miss Kolker. James Hlgnlto of Madison work. Mrs. D. U. Robinson has been Zona Hlaku gavo the young folks a Wednesday night. Mrs. County was at this place bulng spending the holidays with her chll- - candy stock last week, A serious affair dren In Indianapolis, Ind. Mr. Piter Ell Taylor went shopping to tho storo occurred near Sand Gap last Thurs- - Standafcr spent tho holidays with of our clover and obliging merchant,, day between Sam Seabouni and 'Turn his family hero. During that tlmo J. Wilson, a short tlmo since mid on Johnson. Scabourn received a severe his llttlo daughter, Mary, has been tier return took dinner with Mrs. LouMrs. ie Anderson. Last Saturday and Sun stab In tho side, but It Is not thought uulto sick with pneumonia. J Oab-wec- k. I How-man' , 1 J I Malln Simulator gave a most delightful Chrlstmns dinner In honor of her guest, Mr. Mnlvary's dnughter, Combs, of Hazard. Dr. (1. O. Maggnrd spent Christmas with his family nnd returned to Hyden Bcon nlterw.ird.. Jake Hnwllngs spent a ftw days with his mother, 'Mrs. Malln Htaiula-for- . Mrs. W. 11. Carmnik's mother, Mrs. Hacker, has been very sick for some time. A young child of Mr. Frank Holland was found dnd In bod last week. A son of "Mr. Jnin''S Wise wns burned to death. Win. Mc Jtanlol's I10118O nt 'Mnlcom burned tho other day. Very llttlo was saved. Miss Helen Murray and the Messrs. J, (1. Whlto and llgar Hawllnps havo i;ono to Heron to enter the Normal department. Hoonc Holland has moved back to his neat llttlo homo on the Manchester road. Iao Jones hns for sold his farm to S. J. Clarkston seven hundred dollars. Mrs. Jntir's Clarkston of Hamilton, O., and chilIIUULKY dren nre visiting her mother, Mm, Hurley, Dec. 30. We nto having Soralda McDatitel. some snowy and cold weather thl.s VINK pAxscd off very week. Christmas Vine, Jan. 3. Winter has come at quietly at this place Mr. nnd Mrs. last with n big snow and very cold Nathan Gnbbard have returned from weather. J. 11. McQueen has bought here, Illinois and are visiting friends suw nnd grist mill and has mov jorn to jir. and 'Mrs.Chns.Gabbard, n ed It near his home. C. C. Clark vis a flne boy. Charlie Gabbard who has ited his brother, Chester, lost Monday, oecn ,n tho nrnly for lUnH! y(ar8 who got shot a few days ago. He Is wa returned home. 'Mrs. Pal reported to bo Improving. Hiram barJ 80( nml daughter, vlsUcd nt Campbell of Newman, III., visited Kridnj-.Mrs- . San(1 Ga,, Tllllo York's Lottlo Mnupln from Sunday until ' an Tuesday. Mrs. Rebecca Browning Is rchool closed last Friday with 'entertainment very low but there Is some hope of NATHANTON Sunday School nt her recovery. Nathanton, Jan. 2. School at this thlc placo Is progressing nicely with place closes, Jan, 10th. Saturday and John Browning as teacher. Miss Kate Sunday aro the regular church days 's is staying at Robert I a Union. The ordinance of baptism this week. Mrs. Rebecca Penwill bo attended to on Sunday. Lllllo nington and daughter, Dora, are visWells and Lllllo Clark who have been iting relatives at Livingston. Levi Mrs. Pennington had a working, Wednessick aro Improving. Mr. and Abijah Smith visited relatives ct day, and with eighteen hands got a Egypt from Friday until Sunday. big day's work done. Mr. Campbell who I of this place has moved to tho hous Chester Holcomb of Oklahoma has been paying his grandfather, A. j vacated by Lee McDanlel on Big ' I). Holcomb, of this place nu extend Sexton. Bill McDanlcl's house burned visit will return soon. Chester ed a few days ago. They only ra.cd Clark of Greenhall who was wounded their kitchen furniture, two beds nnd from a pistol shot at Travelers Rest, their meat. Mrs. Fred Ponder who Dec. 23rd, Is improving. Win. Moore ' has been very sick Is reported some Is busily engaged In making staves f C better. Congleton Stavo Co. Mrs. Martha OWSLEY COUNTY Hurst Is visiting relatives on SexCON K 1. Ml 'May tho New Year be a happy ton. Conkllng, Jan. 2. 'Many of the old o LOW FARES TO THE Fertile Northwest SPRING COLONIST TICKETS ON HALE DAILY MARCH 15 TO APRIL 15, to points In Wentrrn Montana, Idiho, Wellington, Oregon, DrltMi Colimibl.i, ROUND TRIP HOM KSKEKKRS' TICKETS ON SALE mt nnd 3rd TUESDAYS EACH MONTH to many point In the North went United State and Chii.uI, Long limit and Mopoverj. Trarel on the ONE-WAY Northern Pacifio Ry and connecting Unci, to Minnesota, North Dakota, Montana, Idaho, Washington, Oregon, or to Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Alberta, lltitish Columbia. Will tend free llliutratcd literature about the North, writ United Stair and full Information about North, rrn Pacific rates of fare and irrvlcr promptly upon rrqurM. It codi you nothing. Write today. EATOX, Trartling Immig. Agent, 40 4th St., Cincinnati, 0. 10 . C. time day wcro our regular meeting at Macedonia but no service was hold dlsagreoublo weather, on Sunday, rough roads and much Ice lielng an obstacle to our beloved pastor and members. Hobart school Mrs. chased Emily On account of weak eyes will not attend Andercon nt Bores the winter term. Margaret Day called nnd pura bucket of honey from Mrs. McCollum, this afternoon. HTI'lUlKOM. Sturgeon, Dec. 30. Married on Dec. 23rd, Arthur Welch of Slufgion to t Miss Peters of White Oak. Mrs. I'. the S. Brewer has been very elck past week. Clara, the diiughter of U. L. Brewer, fs very badly afflicted with bolls. SI10 has over foity on her the limbs. The entertainment nt school here, Friday, was a huccobs Sherman Brewer hud a good mart) to dlo the past week. W. W. Wilson nnd family of Travelers Het spent Christmas with V. Brewer and fami ly . J. D. Pireaonit, who left tills phici a few years ago ami moved to Oklahoma, writes he is going to return Boon on account of poor health. M. C. HughoH Is a candidate for County Judge of this County. F. N. Brewer, M. D. Brewer und 11. C. Hrewor Richmond called to cue their mother, Friday, who 1b very sick. it ROCKCASTLE COUNTY CLIMAX Dec. 2S. Otto Fini ll I 'ft for his homo nt Klrksvlllo, today, with about 4,000 xiinds of tobacco. Tho tobacco will be marketed at Lexington. Sam Rose lost a cry fine cow a few dayi ago. Pal Van and family visited Rev. A. J. llallngT thru Christmas. Tim Marcum and Miss rruett, iiughter of Ed Truett were married a few days ago. I). G. Hector went to Richmond today oil business. 'Mr. Anh, of Jno. bri ins, b sick this week. Isaac Rector who has been clck Is able to be Climax, John Vuughn of Boone Is visiting his grandfather, J. J. Martin, nnd family of this place. Aunt Llnvllle Is sick. Vina Crouchcr Martin, John and Roily McCollum, nnd Wlllard and Everett Todd visited John nnd Berta Stephens, Sunday. Ttillthn Co)le of UiIb placo Is with her sister, Mrs. Nora Wren, of Boone. Mr. nnd Mrs. Frank Croucher havo recently moved to "Mr. Llnvlllet Place. IIHLANIM) Orlando, Jan. 4. Two of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Mason's children are very sick with diphtheria. Wo nre having Borne very bad winter weather of lat". School nt Mnplo drove W progressing nlc ly. Miss "M. T. Singleton and MIbm Mary Slocuni wcro in Mt. Vernon tho first of tho week. Saturday and Sunday are regular church days at Mnplo Grove and mooting Is expected. I). G. Clark of Johnttn was called to Mt. who Vcruoti, Friday. Ben Latigford has boon vlaltlng ndatlvcs here for conio tlmo tuts returned to his home nt Covington, Ind. James Mulllns Ik a few days with home folks this week. Married, Jan. 1, a Mr. McDautols, to MIkb Lizzie Singleton. We wish thu young couple a long and happy life. Joe llensley of West Virginia with Bent thu holidays friends here. Mr. nnd Mrs. J. L. their Hall spent Christmas with Fort children at Ford, Paris and EEtlll Junction. Is very sick. pro-tract- Vvn Mr. - father-in-law'- s, o, irty, riTTKimm Pittsburg, Jan. 4. Christmas and New Year have passed and everything remained In iieuce at Pittsburg. Horn to Mrs. Sallle Price. Jan. 1st. n boy. Mrs. Lettle Cloutx Is very poorly. Wllllo Clontz and Miss Bertha Evans wero cpuletly married nt the homo of tho bride, Dec 25th. W. Y. Coyle has bought a farm from tho Pittsburg Coal Co. The Graded out again. School Is progressing nicely. A Suii-du- y nncKFOKit School wns organized at the M. Rockford, Juu 6. Uncb John I. E. Church tact Sunday. M. F. Oukst McCollum, 10 years of age. Is .cr Is very low. Henry Vnncc, who has sick and U not expected to live. Bom to Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Todd, hocn down so long, with rheumatism on Juu. fUh, a fine eleven pound ba- H nblc to go about the house crutches. Tho little Infant of Bush by girl. Her name Is Grace. Mr. Ru. Hamilton, Mr. and Mrs. Ant-- Hullen, Wnrren died, Wednesdny. Whllo play, jj und Mr, and 'Mrs. J. Bullon of Iiioh lug at school, Charley Clontz, son of nro visiting friends and rclutives of Mrs. I.ula Clontz, broke Ida leg. VIVA this place. Mr. and Mrs. L. P .MaViva, Dec. 30. The deepest snow of rtin have moved to Mr. McCollum'. place. Robert Ogg- - of Huena Vista tills winter fell the 23rd, being ulxmt who has been visiting friends am. 7 Inches deep. Miss Addle Warner of relatives returud to Berea I tut week. London attended tho cntertnllimciit at Miss Myrtlo McCollum visited Por- the closing of her sister's school nt ta Stephens, Sunday. J, J. Martin this place and nlso visited tho homo undo 11 business trip to Richmond one of F. C. Jones for a few duys. Geo. day lust week. Preston, the llttlo Cloyd nnd 'Miss Sopha Hobersou who son of Mr. and Mrs. J, J, Martin, who aro attending school at Herea seut their has been sick Is Borne better. J. A tho Christmas holidays with Ruby Gultiu Is expecting to move to Ids homo folks at Viva. Little Jones of this placo was thu guest of new house this wwk. Uro. Brook slilro of Berea was called to preach George C. Jones of Pittsburg a few for the Scaffold Canu Baptist churrh days last week. Charles Jones spent this year. J. W. Todd and others are Christmas with IiIh sister, Mrs. Mac-gl- o Roko, of Iiulsvllle. Jas. Quln-lu- n putting up a telephone line from nnd family of Weaver visited his Hockford to Ely Mullen's store. Mr. (iranlson Clark ban recently moved brother, Steve, last week. MIbb KU-zl- o Ponder and niece, Ixittlo Reams, from Scnffold Cano to Dreyfus. Wm. McCollum is exKctliiK lo move of Herea aro visiting their nunt, Mrs. hack to Scaffold Cano soon. John Klzzlo Jones, this week. MADISON COUNTY Wilder has moved to Hraffold Cane, WIUTKS STATION whero lie onco lived. Thero was u Whites Station, Jan. 4. Mlsu Gerprotracted meeting at Scaffold Cano Christian church conducted by Hro, trude Todd of Urassfleld spent a Combs and Bro. Murrell. There were fow dayB recently with her friend, four additions. William, the llttlo Miss Luelo Cochran. Miss draco havo son of Mr. and Mrs. T. Llnvllle, who Fortuno and Mr. Hugh Parks took pneumonia fever, died and was gone to Berea whero they will be In (aid to rest In the Scaffold Cano come. school for some time. Geo. Whlto and tery. T. L. Gill and family nro ex- family havo moved to tho property vacuted by Frank Hitter. Mr. Robt. pecting to move to the Eliza Amdaughter of brose place. Ico Bullen and fumlly McPherson and Lebanon Junction aro spending a of near Wlldle will tnovo to Mr. Lin-vlll- LAUREL COUNTY placo soon. Mrs. Mlna Davis CotUuM on Fourth F