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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): February 13, 1913 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1913 cit1913021301_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): February 13, 1913 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1913 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. I'I?ES (twonnrnnATKn) I I3UIEA IDENT MUUtA PUlLISHWfc Wl J.K FAULKNER, MmtfrtJ at tSt Pv$t IJEUEA COLLEGE S OFF I CE Knowledge it power and the tip Mmm ., way to keep wawi De-voted with modern good ' jlet at tHrn, knowledge newspaper. it to read a data mnttHMUMr. to tlie Interests of tlie DEHEA. MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, FEBRUARY A A noivH n. o-ujcita- People One Dollnr a year. No. 33 Vol. XIV. Five cenla a copy. 13, 1013 Serious New Revolt In Mexico Madero Government in Danger of Overthrow In Sunday wm n momcntouB day Mexican History, tho troubled rulo of President Madero siemjngly hav-Iti- R nearly reached Its end. Madero himself was a revolutionist, having succeeded In driving tho aged President Dlas from power nnd fore Ins him Into exile. Orcnt things worn expected of tho new Government, Dlax having been rated as n cru-- l czar and tho backwardness of tho country being attributed largely to his unprogrcsslvo sway. Uut tho hopcr. that wero entertained for tho Madero Government seem not to havo been realised, at least tho confidence of tho pcoplo was never really cocured, and tho various ruling factions wero not harmonized. Tho and result was that riot, blocd-shcwarfaro havo not ceased a day ilnco tho accession of Madero. Tho new danger to tho (lovcrnment d DOUILE DISGRACE Shepherd-Keiyc- m Bill Passed Root and many others. These gcntlc- nvn; nuij uuonvim uuiii in Houso and In tho Senato, tho author of tho Dill declaring that tho slato has tlie right to rcfuso tho cn Iran to of affected cattle and sheep at Its borders, this right being given by Congress, nnd It should havo tho samo right to prohibit the entrance of a moro disastrous article of commerce, whiskey. comes from a practically unanimous revolt of tho army which released Felix Diaz and General Reyes who wro imprisoned oovcral months ago, each having headed a revolution. Four battles aro said to havo been fought during tho day In nnd about "Mexico City, fn ono of which General Ileycs wan slain by n shot from tho office hundreds of tho President. Several more wero killed during tho day, than halt of them citizens who wero simply spectators to tho various en- ltt) gagement. Fighting was resumed, Tuesday, in tho city, Madom attacking tho rebels, and tho sanguinary struggle being kept up most all day, tho slain numbering a thousand cr more. At night neither sldo could boast of victory. Foreigners art. In great danger and U. S. warships havo been hastened to Mexican ports. tained to enrry on the work in as effective a way ha possible by such funds as could bo secured from the charitably inclined. When the .appropriation, however, was made for the carrying on of this work Ihia organization was discontinued, the uow'coinmiasioii having been appointed. Uut now we have not only the disgrace of the six thousand and more deaths from Tuberculosis each yenr that might bo prevented, but tho added shame of n commla. slon whose purposo it is to prevent those dentha being unable to striko a blow for the reason that the state cannot fulfill Its promises. There ia deplorable weakness and inefficiency in the government of Kentucky somewhere nnd it begins to look oh if the present n that promised so much ia going to prove itself the least competent to solve the state's problems. admin-istralio- report from Frankfort last week is to the elTcct Hint tho Slato Tuberculous Commisnion, created by the last Legislature, for the purpose of fighting the whlto plague iu tho stnte, ia compelled to discontinue its work for the waul of funds, the State Treasurer not being nblo to pay tho appropriation. For years a numbor of people in the stale have struggled to get the Legisliituro to enact certain Inns and make certain appropriations that would show to the world Hint Kentucky carea na much for tho life of her citizens na alio does for her live stock nnd especially her hogs. Until the appropriation was made bu organization was main- Tho Webb Dill which takes tho placo of tho Shcphcrd-Keuyo- n Bill, passed tho House of Representatives, Saturday, by a voto of 210 to M.nd tho S' natc, Monday, by a good major- - i'y. Tho Kcnyon Dill was belnn consider ed In tho Senatfl nnd at the conclusion of tho discussion tho Webb Dill was siilstltutcd for It, thus removing Uio nucsslty for a Joint conference vcr the bill. That It may become a law now It Is only necessary for the President to sign. A Kocd deal of excitement was occasioned by tho declaration shortly after the bill passed tho Senato tint the President will veto It upon Constitutional grounds. Many, In fact most of thoso who havo opposed tho measure havo not been bravo enough to come out and tell their real reason. They must oppose, they say, hs- causo they believe In Constitutional Government. This was tho plea of ono of Kentucky's Senators, Payn- ter. It was tho plea also of Senator Tho pita about Constitutionality, THE SCOURGE OF IGNORANCE We nro taking the liberty this week of reproducing in large part an editorial which appeared iu tho Lexington Herald, January 10th, under the caption "The Scourge of God." We have rnrely seen a moro forceful presentation of the tuberculosis situation in Ihe slate than is to bo found in this editorial, and ne take this method of giving it as wide currency as possible. Tho figures are appalling, and should nwnken the entire state to activity. When the editor was lecturing on the subject of the preventable diseases nnd sanitation in the eastern part of the state, be tired to say that if any foreign foe should demand aa many of our citizens each year aa hostages as the White Plague carries off, we would be aroused to the pitch of frenzy, and would raise such an army as to become invincible to the whole world, but when told that 0,000 people die in tho state each year of one dread disease, and that the toll from the same disease in the nation is over 200,000 we console ourselves by saying that it is the Lord's will, and do little "to smite death's threatening wave." And the chief reason that we do so little and are so hard to arouse is the fact that we have been bo long taught that it is tho Lord's will. And our only issue with the editor of the Herald is tho fact that in his title he seems to fall into the old error. We have taken the liberty, therefore, of speaking of the White Plague not as the "scourge of God," but as the ncourge of iynorance. If it were the scourge of Godns tho editor calls it, his plea that wo arouse ourselves and combat the dread foe is useless it would be useless to fight against God.but since it is the scourge of ignorance, it is a hopeful warfare. Wo quote: During the great conflict of '6i to '65, Kentucky tent a larger proportion of her adult male population Into the field than any civilized State had ever done up to the close of the 19th century. But even In that bhxxlr conflict of four yean duration no greater number of Kentucky's on were Mrlcken to death on the battlefield than now succumb each year to the Great White Plagtuf, tuberculosis. That is, aa many people die of tuberculosis each year In Kentucky at there were killed In any year of tho Civil War. This Is an appalling thought, and all the more appalling when we contemplate Its true significance. It Is probably Impossible to say who, If anybody, was responsible for the tremendous sacrifice of life in the Ainercan war between the sections. Great thinkers have pronounced that conflict inevitable, ascribing no more Immediate cause than the compromises of the Constitution in 1787. There can be no such evasion of responsibility In regard to the 6,000 lives annually sacrificed to tuberculosis in the Commonwealth of Kentucky, a sacrifice offered upon the altar of heedlessness. Perhaps the Civil War could not have been avoided. It is absolutely established that tuberculosis can be entirely prevented. If 6,000 souls were led In sequence to the executioner's block the community would stand aghast and petrified with revulsion and horror. How can an enlightened public conscience be less moved when the fact Is just as terrible luit only its presentation less dramatic? How Is It to be explained that Ihe people of Kentucky sit seemingly apathetic and contemplate the slaughter of their fellows? Making Good Their Threat Thro has been almost continuous fighting between tho allied Italkan tho armies and tho Turks during Ion wock, and practically every engagement has resulted favorably to tho allies. of Adrlanoplo Tho bombardment continues oi does tho Investment of army. Scutari by th- - Montenegran In front of tho Tchatalja lines operations aro seemingly suspended, th object of the allies being to Invest Constantinople from tho sea, fighting having takeu placo on tho Peninallies sula ot Gallpoll which the nek to occupy with a view to clear LINCOLN'S BIRTHDAY ing tho BtralU fcr tho passago of tho tireck fleet. The fighting In many places has bson terrific, and tho loss In Ufa has run up Into the thousands. No novo, so fur as can bo definitely of courso, Is only a blind. It Is tho business of Congress to represent the people, and the people, or tho vast majority of them, want tho states nnd tho various local governments to bo ablo to control tho whiskey traffic. It la tho business of Congress to pass such a lav as tho Shcphcrd-Ken-yo- n Dill or tho Webb Dill. It Is not their business to refuso to do so In their Judgment it Is uncon stitutional. Neither Is It tho business of tho President to veto It for that reason. Tho Supremo Court of tho Lnlted States exists for that purposo. UilTED STATES NEWS IN OUR OWN STATE ascertained, bu been mado by tho Powers to stop tho fighting, and It s becoming Increasingly cvdcnt that tho allien aro determined to carry out th"lr threat of driving tho Turks out of Europe. Tho Turkish Governand ment Is hopeleccly bankrupt, whlo tho army was strengthened during tho two months of tho armistice, tho feeling Is general that tho out' oomo Is hopeless. Yjjstcrday was Lincoln's birthday, Lost wook wo published a fine picture Antarctic Expedition Has Disastrous of tho "Saviour of his country" on Central Riots In Japan End our Clh pago and mado mention tf American Prtsldent Assassinated tho fact that wo would run some LinBrutal Treatment of Indians by coln article this week. Rubber Company. It would bo Iraposslhlo to fittingly comnicuiormta tho birthday of Lincoln, DISCOVERS SOUTH POLE UUT Lira tut on several pages cf this Issue Captain Robert F. Scott, who startwill bo found selections from hi immortal speeches, tho history ot his ed for Uio South Polo in 1910, nnd most famous portrait, his attitude word from whom has boon awaited among famous ttccple, etc., while on for Homo months, Is rcortcd to havo page 1, we publish a Bhort poem on lost his Ufa with four of his compan. Lincoln by a Kentucky poet, W, Ions KOino tlnu In March l'J12, hav ing reached tho polo Jan. 18, 1911', J. Lam Hon. about ono month after Its discovery by Amundsen. THE NEW STORY Scott's expedition found Amundsen's Wo uro running, this week, the tent End other evidences that ho had uocond Installment of our new serial reached the iolo before their arrival. which wo hopa every one will rmd. Amnndsen Is now in tho United States It In not tos lato to look up lost lecturing. wook's Issue, but for thoso who canIt Is supposed that, Scott and his not socuro It we aro running a short companions wero overtaken by a d synopsis. Commendations of "The and failed to reach their base of Girl of tho Llmberlost" contlnuo to supplies. Their bodies aro thought to como In, and wo cxprct noon to hear havo been rescued along with the datn from "IJoth Sides of Tho Shield." It which they had collected. Is not as long a story as wo have run POLITICAL RIOTS IN JAPAN horetofore, and for that rcatou may SorlouB rlotlns occurred In Tcklo, appeal to mrro people. It will run Japan, Monday, six persons being kill through about eight Issues. ed and 05 Injured. WORLD NEWS loses bllz-rnr- Abraham Lincoln B W.J. LAMPTON Premier Katasura was stoned cn tho streets by a mob, MR, MONTGOMERY'S ARTICLE his resignation Ic demanded. Troops On our farming page, along with aro patrolling tho streets nnd guard, many suggestions of helpful nature, ing tho newspaper offices. will bo found an artldo by Professor SALVADOIJIAN PRESIDENT Montgomery on tho culturo cf oats. ASSASSINATED Inasmuch as tho season for sowing 'Manual Arujo, tho President of tho oats la at hand, wo trust that all of province of Salvador, Central AmerN our farmer readers will look up tho ca, was fired ujion by assassins, Feb. valuable odvlco given by Professor 4th, and died Sunday, tho 9th. Tho Montgomery. assassination wee tho result of an plot. Ono arrest has be?n CONTENTS OF THIS ISSUE PAGE ONE made. Tli-- j " reminds me" JIHICH hoed sunshine he Ww And through At dread- That held this land bloody hand He was the beacon light ful night In Us Of Freedom and of Union, And sad, though brave strong, He held the Nation To right instead and faithful of wrong. that the Magnate Daficit Increasing Will the Governor Rioting In W. Virginia-- Oil too Sick to Testify Mrs. Cleveland Act Hook Worm at Reform School Weds More Graft Uncovered in Night Rider Warnings ImproveNew York. ment In Schools Jaisamlne Institute Burned Whsre Stanley WEST VIRGINIA RIOTING IN Stands. The striko situation In West Virassumed sjrlous proportions ginia has DEFICIT INCREASING again, tho governor of tho Stato In a statomont before the Court cf having been aslted to Investigate tho Appeals last week. Attorney General Cabin and Paint Creek districts with Garnett sold that, notwithstanding the a vle.v to calling out tho ralllta, and Increased revenues, tho state cannot declaring martial law. Tho fact Is, meet Its Indebtedness, and at tho however, that while the troops wero end of tho fiscal year will bo "to tho withdrawn soma time ago gradually, bad" to tho amount of 12,223,000. declartho governor's proclamation WILL. HE ACT? ing martial law still holds. This time It Is tho Evening Post up Tho town of Acmo was shot that Is respouniblQ for tho statement are that tho Governor will soon call an last week, an.1 armed miners patrollng the mining districts. extra Bossion or the Legislature, but tho rumor baa been current eo often OIL MAGNATE UNABLE TO TESTIFY and nothing has como of It, that not even tho dire conditions facing tho Thi House Money Trust has been seeking the testimony Treasury ot tho Stato aro sufficient for several to assure 'ono that the Governor, will f Wm. Rockefeller months. For a while It was thought act. that he was In hiding, and many HOOKWORM AT REFORM SCHOOL hundreds of dollars were (.pent in Dr. M. W. Steele Si tho Stato the search fcr him. Later he was Doard of Health is making an invesdiscovered In tho south, where ho tigation for hookworm at the Green-dal- o was reported to bo sick at his winReformatory. There are more ter resort on Jckyl Island, Georgia. than seven hundred boys and girls Tho Committer would not accept tho In tho Institution, and It Is thought statement of his physician that he that the list of Infected with the would be unablo to testify, and Chair- dlseaso will reach 30 or 40 per cent. man Pujo with counsel was received It Is suggested that the degenerby the aged Magnate, Friday, but acy resulting in tho placing of thesa only a few questions wero asked, as children in the reformatory may be r Mr. Rockcfoller was ovcrcoma with a duo In a largo measure to the fit of strangling, and tho testimony fects of tho dlseaso upon their had to be discontinued. pareuts tr upon themselves. NIGHT RIDER WARNINGS MRS CLEVELAND WEDS Night rider warnings havo boen PresiMi 5. Clovcland, widow of dent Cleveland, was married, Mon- served on m?n guarding a tobacco day, to Thomas J. Preston, Jr. Tho factory In tho city of Henderson, Ky. ceremony was performed "by tho Presl-'de- A factory at Ncbo was recently burnof Princeton University, 'Dr. ed supposedly by tho riders. Hlbb'.'n. Dut few guests were presIMPROVEMENT IN SCHOOLS ent, tho ceremony being very simple. Tho Kentucky Commission on schools was In session Sat MORE GRAFT UNCOVERED Tho New York Is experiencing a pretty urday at tho Stato University. thorough shaking up as to police chief business before tho commission graft. Tho revelations which camo as was tho report of Prof. Rhoades, tho result of tho trial of Decker and Stato Supervisor of tho High Schools tho subsequent newspaper articles by of tho Stato. Jack Rose, ono of tho witnesses In Fifteen public Institutions and four -Com-mlttnt Continued on page 6ve Continued on nge five "Which reminds me" conditions In tho Central Of glory Lincoln shall not fade, And what he gave To freeman and slave Editorials. Nows of th Week. PAOE TWO. KdltorialB. Cleaning Up Jackson. GUILLERMO BILLINGHURST ForeVermore has made This Nation one in spirit. The spirit that shall hold Dr. J. S. Lock fm con- YOU'RE IN TO "YOURSELF IF YOU DO NT BUY AN OLIVER Our Flag unfurled To the whole wide world In a story Cod has told. HOOKWORM INVESTIGATIONS CONTINUE DEBT PAY UP! - TWt rf' jBBl.iBBBBBBl flfel Percentage of Cases Nearly One Sixth. Dr. Temiwanco. Sunday School Lessen. PAGE THREE Iilrth and Death Statistics. Faith in God. Notes on Lincoln. PAGE TOUR Local i). PAGE FIVE United Statej News (continued). Stato News (continued). New PAGE Story. SIX American RopubjIcB aro Ominous with tho oxceptlou cf ccsta Illra. nnd far. Ing trouble, United States warships wero dispatched to tho watein adjoining In order to bo ready for any uprising which may occur. RUDDER OUTRAGES United SLate-- i Consul to Peru, Stew J. S. Lock of the State Doard of Ibfllth and his assistants are tinuing their investigations for hook worm In Berea. And both they nnd tho citizens in general think that th results moro than Justify tlHr labors. Up until Tuesday night "07 had bo.'ii examined. Of this number 110 havo hookworm and 403 uro registered as negative, whllo 124 wero discovered to havo round worm, i0 stomach worm ami 18 tape worm. Dr. Lock left for Mt. Vernon, Wednesday noon, whero ho Is to give n lecture Introducing a campaign iu Rockcastle. Ho will return to D;ren, however, to completo tho work hero. Tho demand is so great for quick work, so many being Impatient to learn whether they havo tho disease, that a number of tho specimens bavo boen sent to tho laboratory at Bowling Green. l PAGE SEVEN Intensive Farmlnc. page Eiairr Eastern Kentucky Nowi. I'ocm Speech, ard J. Fullei, submitted a report last week to tho Stato Department, laying bare tho conditions In tho rub ber district ot South America. It !s claimed that the Indians used In tho Industry aro moro crucllv treated than they wero by tho oarly Spanloh explorers and settlers. Tho repres'n-tatlo- n Though President Ollllnghurt of to tho Washington authorities, a Is Peru native Peruvian, ho Is scion of one of the oldest real Eng- It Is thought, will arcuso tho Perulish families, tracing hla lineage to vian Govornment to toko steps to Adam d Bllllnghurst, who was glvsn regulato tho business nnd protect the a manor of that name by William the workers. An English Company Is said Conqutror. to bo responsible for the outrages. No man really likes to bo in 'debt even to himself, and as we are not charging you any. thing for this advice and its good advice, and "straight" at that why not tako """OLIVER PLOWS THAT ARE Oliver People had their factory experts down here for months finding out just what it is you require in too plow line. "BUILT FOR SERVICE" Were mado with your own eipecial needa in view. Tho NOW WE HAVE THE PLOWS. R. H. CHRISM AN, The Furniture Man Page Two. nore tho unclean hands cr tho soiled tuffs of tho grocory dork who to kindly meets our wants. Any observa family newspaper for ill thai I right, ant person may sco something rtny true tea Interesting. day that should Impress upon him tho necessity fcr wrapped bread. 'ubtlthnt erery T!mfljr at Parrs, Kjr. Tho tlmo la rlpo fcr stato legislation In this Important matter. CO. BEREA PUBLISHING everywhtro should patronlzo (InrnrrHirnt.!) Mansger. tho bakers who wrap their bread. J. P. Fiulkntr, Editor snd Thus will thoso who aro opposed to Subscription Ratos doing so, bo forced to nccedo to popuN AIIVANCK PAVAIII.K lar demand. fi.oo A few years htneo wo will wonder One Yrnr o .tlx Month! how wo over consented to receive tho JS Three Monlha unwrapped fcnf. 8t, Louis may well or Kiprrn Montjr bo emulated In hor wlso and sanitary ttend monty by Onler, Draft, Re gltereil Letter, or one and two requirements on tho wrapped broad cent ilimpi, that The date after your name on label how to question. It is to bo hoped that date your aulwctlptlon U pnlct. K it la not bo.udlng.housjs, chanrrd wllliln three weeks after renewal hotels, restaurnnto, notify us. lunch counters and all places where Milng numliera will be gladly aupptled If we bread Is used, will refuse tho unsaniare notified. Liberal tcrma given to any who obtain new tary, unwrapped loaf. You who may utMcripliona for ut. Any one tending; t four rearly autnerlptioiiican receive The Citiren free read this, Join In tho demand. THE CITIZEN Fftbcnrv n. tqt,,. The Citizen Cleaning up Jtckson wan recently mercy and ovory ruse tried by tho designated by Governor McCreary to lawyers having been meet by tho with deaf oars or prompt hold a special terra of tho llrvnthltt court Circuit Court. And, backed by tho Tho action of tho Judgo In dischargcivic league, tho law and order ing n Jury that had returned a similenguo nnd tho best cltlens of the lar verdict In dissimilar cases had n community, ha has been on the Job wholesomo effect. now for over a week and Is giving A better public sentiment seems Breathitt a doso of law nnd order, also to havo given backbone to the tho llko of which It has never seen. grand Jury which Is snld to bo reAt tho end of tho fourth day of turning Indictments nt the rnto of tho special term, thrco hundred cases fifty a day, of tho penal docket had been disusTha friends of pcaco and order In ed of, tho blind tiger cases and whis- tho stato are rejoicing with tho good key cases, for tho first time In Breath poo pi. j of Jackson and Breathitt and Ut's history, having been given tho nro hoping that tho good work m.ty full extent of the law, all pleas for continue. MDMnONAL over-ruling. Judgo Alllo Young SDiMSOIOOL Housa-koope- rs Lesson (Conduttad tha National Woman' tr Tampara.nct Union.) Chrla-tlan (Hy E. O. SEI.I.F.nfl. Director of Rve-nlt- ia Department The Moody IIIMe Institute of Chtrasn.) VIEW ON PERSONAL LIBERTY LESSON FOR FEBRUARY 16 THE CALL OF ABRAM. I.K8RON TKXT-flK- N. Pnt-ofli- c Home Hat Its Rights Which Saloon It Bound to Respect Each Man It King Over Hlmtelf. YOU IM-- . for hfmielf for one year. Advertlaing ratraon application. mpuiik or HOW DID YOU SPEND THE LAST SIXTY MINUTES? In a llttlo artlelo entitled "Sixty January Minutes of Salnry," In tho Magazine, William JohnAmerican ston says: "DM you ov?r reduce your incomo to hours? You make, say, $2,600 a year, or fifty dollars a week. You nro at your desk eight ho'trs a day and four on Saturdays. For each of tho forty;four hours you receive ono dollar and thirteen cents. "Do you earn It? "If you are honest with yourself you will havo to admit that you do not at least not overy hour. Just for the fun of It keep tab uomo day. As you go out of tho offlco at noon ask yourself what you havo done In tho last four hours. More than likely you aro a few minutes lato that morning. How much did you spend chatting? Was It a square deal to your employer to bo writing thoso jicrsonnl letters? It will amaze you to find how much tlmo you' have frittered away. You will be glad that your employer Is not looking How One County Is Solving the Trustee Problem Is Sub-distri- ct The weak or the strong point In each nnd every rural school In our state the subdlstrlct trustee. If n strong, thoroughly Interested man Is elected everything Is well, but If a careless. Indifferent mnn holds the oJtlco tho school Is In bnd shape. A good trustee means n clean, comfortable building, a competent teacher and some Interest on the part of the general public. A poor trustee means n bndly kept building, n second or third rate teacher and lack of Intereet by the neighborhood. KKNTUCKY PRKSS ASSOCIATION. Monthly Report of Trustee's Visit ONE CENT POSTAGE BILL A new ono cent letter postage- bill has been Introduced In tho United States Senato by Senator' Burton and by Hep. John W. Wooks In tho House, and actlvo stops aro being Nkk.hu Dt f Halt Bora IQ-O I3 .. .. ., Hum rwtnomi catr. Ki..JQiA.l..J UH Afttrwm X . Ntimtwi fml $ (Sir la in 2. Nuatar praam!.. bat (Jrto Tarda (ninnf V " mwu..$ ., Namter Wm g,n Its passage. The bill provides for a one cent rate by July lBt of this year. "Without doubt tho time lias arrived when tho people, of the United Statca are entitled to ono cent letter postage," dJclared Sen. Burton. "The present tw: cent rato has been In existence slnco 1SS3, and no Important changes havo been mado since that dato, despite tho fact that the population of tho country has Increased Immensely, and there has been an as- over your shoulder. Perhaps jou tonishing Increaco In tho amount of will oven understand why he does between our pec- -i not letter communication talse your salary. plo. "Watch men who are getting ahead "Tho mosf Important reason why In tho world, men who are working citizens of tho United States are en- their way up oi who are In business titled to ono cent letter postage Is for themselves. You'll find most nf tho fact that although wo aro chare- - j them working slxty-on- o minutes to ed two cents each for tho carriage of tho hour. letters, it actually costs only abcut "To attain success a man doesn't a cent apleco for tho government to have to work twenty-fou- r hours n handle them. This results In tho ac- day. If he works eight hours of sixcumulation of a surplus of over ty minutes each ho can do It. Itelax-ntlo- n each year on first class letter and play and a proper amount mall. of sleep aro as essential to success The postofflec department was as work Is. It'a the man who works never Intended to be other than when ho works and plays when he TJw government Is enplays who gets the most out of life. titled to sufficient compensation for "By the way, how did you spend tho actual costnvolved lu carrying the last sixty minutes? Let's hope first class postage, but, any rato which It was on something worth while." up so enormous a surplus. Is rolls fRXTENDING. nothing les3 than a tax upon tho users of postago stamps thruout this great Taktn' our chance ns they com along And when they ain't pretendln1 they are country. good. taken to promote I tnt mr Uat ' Cf , Condition af Khoalroom Wara cnildm Mat aecariin i " mm to Taachai Mil tad Wen V cad u4 baV UJ DM DM chIMm f tram riaaaaattO Dig nil to proenni' iai ' nca rMW radu4rlaa nduita't t B1U chiUren f tuaj U mfUt Bifel Da IMy htf tlnfliii al aoraint MtrrM tt Start 1 ia nti t asanlac Mtrejant M" '"ft" r4 H afurnMif a mt bunn dtrlsf taa awnta? pnparti J aiw aft taatbtt DM i aartnu iW Mni tha natUiljy, racorJ tea U kMoIImw , I taW ljtJ Hatlrd? Laa(M if it . Na rw aitmliw . Haa IW athool a HtbaM Imamameni wmi umm uw mpi npuan. wim iw iwni ta 'fhJh i aant nmtiop a.nni tkaanklkt f , ... ta Own aa Inatnuboa ' aarkultur.t Rtmarka A VMa atrtlt. chu I flatus ma School DlrtilM Na ? m I 7hjrfof Thla aLTa rap" wait I b aiaiM u Ua riitt Suprlatan4at arlUUa thrW ara afur aata at rMt i ' I JCentuo'ty, I l WORKING FOR FUN Thero Is worlc which brings gether aside from the rowards emoluments alto- and Why not make a virtue of necessity and, when the chnnccs do not come SigneiT along, go nbend. pretending thnt they do? The above coiitmcts nutl reports tell their own story. In Nicholas county a Pretense may prove valuable. Do you romemlier about the poor lit- number of uninterested trustees have been automatically dropped nnd Interwho discovered thnt ested men put lu thulr places. tle mnrchloncs WHY NOT GET BUSY WITH TIIKM KVEKYWIUMtH IN THE STATE? orange peel, water mill sugar would Atlantic liner, or drives a street car make a pretty fnlr wine If she protend through crowded streets from morn- rd? She cot a lot of comfort out of EDWARD E. BROWNE VOTES FOR JCENTUCKY WOMEN ing till night, or holds a collier's hclia the niiikc believe There' virtue in u"iliii'tl"() on a lee shoro In tho teeth of a JanActive Campalcn for Constitutional The so culled "new thought" Is uary gale. But what inspiration thero Amendment now on Headquarttrs is in the onewhat lack of It In the largely built upon iihuiiitlou or sue Openad In Lexington and Field Or Kitlin. You KtmixeM to jntirM'lf thai other! Thoro was wisdom as well you ganlzar Engaged. lire in the enjoyment uf gun. I as wit In tho remark of tho the fuel health. Vou continue t ni-ertho A campaign Is on to obtain to a bishop who was argulnc until the nxuuitloii is it fict Vou ns full suffrago for women In Kentucky. against an eight hours' day prescribVou per unit? you nre prtMiieniiK VOU tllllK t IV,III.(IH A bill will bo presented In the next ed by law. Tho bishop said," "Why, I Hist legislature authorlilng tho submismyself work fourteen hours a day," adopt the optlmNtle xtnte of mind that sion of a constitutional amendment aud 1 havo no dcubt ho spoko truly. brings prosperity. Assume n little If you have It not. to tho peoplo at tho election of NovBut quick as it flash camo the retort, "Ah n miin thlnketh In hU heart so ember, 1915. "But If I liked my work as well us Is lu?." If lie tlilnl.'s liltiiM'lf menu he Mre. Desha Drocklnrldgo, of Lexyou llko yours 1 should b glad to do If lie thinks himself will be mean ington, Is tho now president of the forty." Christian Herald. virtuous he Is npt to ho Kentucky Equal Hlghts Association. Pretending to he happy Is more like with tint "Mr. Uroy Estes, formorly HOUSEWIVES, DEMAND WRAPPED ly to produco happiness t tin ti to suggest University I'ross of Chicago, has arto yourself that yon nre unhappy. The BREAD children have discovered thnt rived to tako uo tho work of organisTolerance of a hail situation nud the ing tho sympathizers with woman Wa screen our meat, wo bottle our It to keep sweet through tho suffrugo, and nctlvo work over milk, wo require that nearly all food determination many it mortal out of nil tmvo pulled Stato will begin at onco. This organistuff shall havo adoquato protection the slouch of despond. from tho ubiquitous germ. How Is :t zation will lncludo men's leagues for I know a mother who tellsi her chll suffrago, as well aa womcu's leagues. with our bread? When tho careful dren they nre the best children In the aud housowlfo removes It frotn tho pan neighborhood. Those children. In fact, Slnco tho matter Is polltlaal, oho wraps It lu an Iruuiaculato linen nre perceptibly better thnn those whose must bo determined by tho legislatmothers tell them they lire naughty. , ure and tho voters, It Is Important to cloth aud rowraps It aftor each cutNothing helps like approval. ting. The majority of bakers Bend crganlzo tho sympathizers In that sex And approval of oneself goes a long which has not tho handicap of out unwrapped bread. Thero aro way toward accomplishment. ways In which bread may Dllllcult? Ves. ut Hint. It Is diffAny local leaguo or auy Individubo contaminated bctwocn the bakery icult to pretend thnt you are happy als wanting Mr. Estes services, or and tho tablo. Tho snoozo or cough when you are not or thnt things are may n of a uorso in proximity to tho other help front headquarters, good when they seem to be bnd. Hut apply to tho address mentioned above. muy scntcr thousands Of The optimistic view will change the germs before It has even reached tho complexion of things If anything will grocery caso or counter, as tho caso Ccrtnlnly the pessimistic view will Little Hop for th Timid. Edward E. Browns Is tho newly Men who are so afraid of doing may bo. Hero It Is again subjected make them wote. Ucttd congressman from the Eighth Ut us pretend the chance will come dletrlat of Wisconsin. His heme le In foolish things that they lack course to indiscriminate handling. We seom to us. ,to attempt wise ones will never do Waupaca. oyes and purposely Ig to close our And probably It will. which follow Immense joy end prld'j in tho doing of it. And thero is work asldo again from its uuremuucratlve namro which has In It only u minimum of Joy and Inspiration. It 1. work, and that of a strenuous character, which produces Tho Origin of Spoclea'and the Ascent of Man; which creates Hamlet or In Meinorlam; or paints ''Madonnas' and "Last Judgments." Such work may bo as exhausting, as devitalizing, ca tho labor of hlra who wheels Iron ore', to a blast furnaco eight hours a day, or feeds tho voracious fires of an -- Kipling. when they were pretending? Whnt delight they have In playing grownups! The little boys pretend they are Indinns or soldiers or cowboys. The llttlo girls pretend at keeping house and that the doll is a baby, and they make and receive calls llko their elders. Well, we are all children-Child- ren a little larger grown. Can not wo also get some happiness out of Ever watch children of Nloolas Coantjr, monthly reporta aeree to oxanino onrofully Sub- - District Trustee of otto Diatrlot, on 4 sent In by sovooio to aaoiet tvon in any way rosaihlo to put on a Mger haslB. Uo also ccroo to pay ao? Trustee 25 oonte an our, not to , oxooeA a tree voura,, for for torn of clx nonti offiolRl visit- onoe r :.iont-ia b unieaa tvo tern in oxienao longor. x" iuunij Truatoo naa for- necleot of duty, unless legally prejtentoii, deolore office vaoant and appoint another. 7e, t-e c yjiiTY b t.hd c oirxavc t . County 2oar.l of EAuoatlon, t-- o te f-ei- r rub-Hiatr- iot teir - - te te o-- Sub-Diatr- iot Slrnefl wite S3ub Truateoa of Diatriot Ho. Dir. tiaTing been dujy elootoA anA anorn Into offioe,3o trTf agree to visit our aohool at least onoa a month not less than one vour for our offloial vlalt. I agree to examin oarefully aooorair.(j to printed TTe, t-e SUB TRUSTEE C OH TRACT. pretending? Hat of instruotions and questions furalaveA by to County Superintendent and tQ a correct report and nailto aano to write County Buperintenlont within treo days after said Tioit.' Pdr thie o.'fioiul visit eao nont ,1 an to" receive 25 cent an vour not to oxceod treo 6ur'a for" any nontly course Infer that Abram received an audible call, though Qod could certainly apeak as ho did on other and numerQod calls today by ous occasions. those Inward Impulics and desires, by the voice of duty and conscience, by the force of circumstances, and by the word. The Dlble Is God's greatyour houiea." est organ of speech. "No, you will not; for we will deAbram't Journey, clare them a nulsanco on the Instant From Actt 7:2 we.Iearh that the call "You may not even build a house of first came to Abram when he was In such material as you happen to pre- Mesopotamia, probably on the right fer. We legislate on all these matters bank of the Euphratea river, and that In tho tntorett of the majority." . his obedience to that call was only "Well, then; I will start an opium partial. Abram got out of his own den." country, but not Into the land prom"No, we will have an ordinance ised unto him. He Journeyed probably agalnit that whenever you attempt 600 miles to the northwe.it but got only aa far as llaran, which waa not such an atrocity." "Hut If you are so hard on me, I will the promised land. It took, evidently, the death of his fsther to move htm start a saloon tnttcad." Abram "No, you will not, my friend, and from that place, Acts 7:4. land, for the self same roaaon that we will tent not knowing the kind of not tolerate the trafflo In opium pois- nor was he told where It was to be, on gathered from popples we will not Heb. 11:8. Ilia call was threefold, let you sell the alcohol potion dis- (1) "for thy country." (J) "thy kinThe dred," (3) "thy father's house." Thus tilled from frluta and gralna. opening of your saloon would be the we see that flod demanded a complete opening of Pandora's box. It would aepsratlon from the old llfo, associalight the Incendiary's torch, Impel the tions and affections. 11. And Abram departed," vv. random bullet and tho pernlclout kntfe stroke, and descend In heavleat "To obey Is better than sacrifice and blows on the gentlest and most Inno- to hearken than the fat of rams," I per cent. Samuel 16 22. Abram had Just enough cent among us. Thirty-flvof the Insanity, eighty per cent, of faith to obey. We do not read that ho pauperism and ninety per cent, of asked for enlightenment; he saw not crime nre caused by strong drink. thn land, but he heard the call and The personal liberty the dealer really ataggered not at the promise. He was seeks In his own liberty to enslave fully persuaded that God waa able to a class. Ilia practice proves too much perform and therefore It was reckagainst his theory. In proportion as oned unto him for righteousness. Acta Hut he did not go alone. Altho slavery of the drink appetite en- 7:20-22- . chains his patrons are his own re- ready God had begun to redeem hla Ours Is a country promise (v. 2). Abram'a character ceipts Increased. where each man Is supposed to be waa auch and his name of auch Import accompanied jo king over one that one himself but that his nephew when the lntegera In the problem of him. tot, however, did not posses are aystematlcally that same faith nor a like character. free converted Into ciphers by the effects Lot went "with him" and not. Ilk of strong drink and the education of Abram, with God. Abram also took the saloon, then Is tho danger wide- hla own family with him, and "all their spread and appalling. The home, too. substance" v. 6. Nothing wss left behas Its rights which the saloon tt hind to tempt him to return. "And they went forth Into thn land of Cabound to respect." naan," a typo of the life Into which we are called In Christ Jesus. Thus WINE VS. WATER. at once another part of the promtae Is e ciety." "Well, then; t will have a shop to ell vile literature." "O, no, you won't; we shall Interfere with your personal liberty Just at that point In the tacred. Interest of childhood and of home." "1 will set up a tannery, a tlaughter houie, a powder mill alongside of (lOM)KN TKXT "I will Mm thee, tay, "I will eat, drink, wear, great; a nit l thoa and mnke peak. Just what I please." Hut aoclaty a blaaaln,"-Oe-thy name n. It:i. says. "Nay, .friend, you cannot apeak what you please. It will be easy for Tho Illhlo does not profess to a be you to utter words to blasphemous or a chronological history of the world. o unfit for ears polite that you will It doea profess to reveal the steps of trench on the sharp clrclo of the law. the redemptive process of Clod whereIt wilt be eaiy for you to appear by fallen man shall bo Justified In his among ui lu audi garb, that we shall sight. So It Is that wo And but little hand you over to the courts." record of those hundreds of years beAnd so we come with the question, tween this lesson and tho events re"What business do you Intend to fol- corded In that of last woek. Wo do, low?' In your contract with society however, find all that Is essential In It Is Important to have an aniwer to the history of tho plan of salvation. this question beforo we lot you In. The cleansing of the earth by water "1 shall start a gambling house." was not for long, since we soon see "O, no, you won't, my friend; the men relapsing Into sin. prlnclplu of gambling Is a principle of 1. "Get thee out of thy country," rv. getting something for nothing, and , in thla litiann w tihnlri Clnn would be utterly subversive of so- ninln sclcctlnc a s ncla man who shall , hn thn hpmt nf n rnpa. wal An nnt nf ta Why does wine dry the mouthT the alcohol In It absorbs ie wa- viait. work-lngm- t 1 111 Why does water moisten the mouth? Ilecause the skin takes It la. Why does wine burn the stomach? Ilecause the alcohol In It dries up all the water It can find In It, Why does water cool the stomach? Ilecause the stomach In doing Its work gets warmer than the water. Why does wine tire the heart? 11 the the alcohol In tt makes heart beat faster. Why does water help the heart? Ilecause It cools the blood. Why does wlnu disease the blood? Ilecause the alcohol thickens It. Why does wnter mako the blood good? It washes It. Why does wine redden the eyes? It burns them. Why does water brighten them? It rests them. Why does wine madden tho brain? Ilecause tho alcohol In the wine burnt It. Why does water cool tho brain. It keeps the blood cool which flows to the brain. Why does wine maye thirst? tho alcohol In It dries every part of tho body. Why does wine make thirst? Ilecause It gives what every part of the body needs. Why Is wine costly? Ilecause tt Is dllllcult to make, and because mun who sell It wunt to grow rljh fast. Why Is water free? Decauso It It the gift of Qod. lie-cau- ter. bread-wago- such. Can't Walk Straight. Tho Northwestern Christian Advocate speaks straight to the point In the following utterance: "We havo known Influential laymen and some ministers "under the Influence of liquor" who never took a drink. How's that? They were afraid to speak out against the 1 saloon or to vote the Institution out "Bo on go, not knowing I would not It I might; of their midst because of tome promi- I'd rather walk In the dark with Oo4 nent brewer or politician. Such peoThan walk alone In the light; ple are very much undtr the ..Influ- I'd rather go by faith with Hint ence, to much to they can't walk la Than go alone by sight." -- Or, Itovld J. DurrelL a straight path." ny fulfilled. III. "And the Canaanlt waa In the land," vv. 6 9. All was not so easily settled for Abram. "Man that Is born of woman Is of few days and full of troubles," no life Is devoid of Its testing, Eph., 6. 12, It. V., and so aa Abram Journeyed he met with enemlee. Hla Place of Rest. I'aislng on from thence he reached a place of rest (v. 8). This ts a beautiful lesson on consecration. Here It Abram at "a mountain on tho cast of Uethel" (house of God). Notlco ho It on the east of Detbel facing westward, tho direction In which ho has been Journeying, having Hat (ruins) at hit back, and "there be bulldcd an altar unto tho Lord and called upon the name of the Lord" (v. 8). Let ut all remember to turn our backs upon the world, and as we face tho house, the altar of God, render him undlvtded, worship and service. God's nppearanco to Abraro was again In connection with obedience. God It Just as ready to assure us as we Journey through this humdrum, tollsomo Journey of llfo, ever ready to meet us and to make us glad by the way. Notice that Abram In a strange land did not neglect God's altar llko many pilgrim, nor to giro tesa present-datimony of his faith for "called upon tho name of tho Lord." Llko the Christ who "had not whero to lay his head," so Abram was a "pilgrim." For the older classes consider tuch questions as, Every Man's Life a Plan of God; Our Dobt to Judaism; Our Treatment of Others Who Are Pilgrims, Strangers, o. g., Immigrants. For tho youngor do not omit Lot and tho dramatic, high light picture of that Journey from Ur of tho Chaldees (use a map). Emphasize how much better tt Is to be a blessing than to seek a blessing for one's self. "Not what has happened to myself today, but what has happened to others through me." whole-hearted February 13, 1013 THE CITIZEN. LOOK LINCOLN'S Pane Three. FROM LINCOLN'S GREAT SPEECHES Birth and Death Statistics CUPID WINS AGAIN Aunt I hid not provided the flagf I had not made the arrangements for elevating It to Its place. I had applied but a very email portion of my feeble etrength In railing It. In the whole traneactlon I wae In the handa of the people who had arranged It. And If I can have the aame generoui of the people of the nation, I think the flag of our country may etlll be kept floating glorloualy, Bpech In Independence Hull, Ken. K, 1M1. I am loath to cloae. We are not enemies, but frlenda. We mutt not Though paaelon may be enemlee. have atralned, It muat not break, our bonda of affection. The myatlc chorda of memory, atretchlng from every battlefield and patriotic grave to every living heart and hearthstone all over thla broad land, will yet awell the chorua of the Union when again touched, aa aurely they will be, by the better anglea of our nature. First Inaugural AU.IreM. March 4. 1K1. 330 374 Tho Vital Statistics Ilureau of tho Whooping cough Stato Hoard cf Health has Issued a Pneumonia, brcncho-tincu- monla 2,530 2,4(7 statement showing tho number of dcntlis In Kentucky from tho various Diarrhoea, enteritis; under 2 years 93 diseases In 1911 and 1912, and also J.124 'Meningitis C07 630 tho number of births. Young Pcnnsylvanian Sent 42 447 Influcnra (lagrlppo) Tho death list front tho Do Duty From Which Presiprovcntablo Is appall, ns, Puerjioral Septicemia (child. dlccasea bed fever) 161 132 and should rccolvo particular attendent Was Debarred. Other diarrhoeal diseases .. ., 551 tion, nlso tho number dying by violDEATH8 FTIOM CANCEtt AND ence. The figures follow: VIOLENCE GRAVE AT STROUDSBURG, PA DEATHS 909 913 1912. Cancer 1911. Vlolinco i.r.26 1,71'J 30.5S3 29.CI9 Total deaths In 1P12 thcro wcro 115 deaths from J. Sumerfleld Staples the Name of Infants under 1 year 5,230 C.lO.'i pellagra; 37 from palniyelltls, and TO In Peraon the Substitute Who Waa Children aged 1 to 4 yrs 2,701 2,:)lfl from hookworm. at the Front While Great Aged (y yrn and over .. 0,880 7,201 Of tho deaths reported In 1911. 41 ' Statesman Ruled at DUATI1S KHOM PIlEVKNTADLE In Mch 100 wcro from preventable Washington. DISEASE8 diseases, and In 1912 tho prolwtljn was .19. Abraham Lincoln had a substitute Tuborculosln cf tho lungs 5,181 4.72S (consumption) THE TOTAL I1IUTHS who served ns a defender of the 758 g 1,035 Typhoid fever .. .. .. Tho births In 1911 wero 60.732. and Union through tho bloody and C87 In 1912 wcro 61,199. 545 period of the Civil war. This Diphtheria, croup In Still births M 1911 wcro 2,390, and In 1912 were 2,- assertion has been made many times Scarlet fovcr 72 before It has aroused bitter contro- Measles 62 281. 39 versy In various quarters; It has given birth to columns of print, both In support and denial of Its truth. THE COW'S BIRTHDAY MORE IMwas only nineteen. Tho dispute was Tho exemption of tho president of taken Into court. The family Illblo PORTANT THAN THE GIRL'S the United States from tho taking up was appealed to, but tho pago for of arms, or serving on an actual field blrtlw nnd deaths was blunk. Tin of battle,, is provided for by a speIlobcrt V. Urucr makes a strong lather had rendered no report to tho cial statute drawn up to meet such a contingency. Hut thero Is nothing plea for tho prcvontlon of Infant town authorities: tho family doctor mortality. Ho Bays that 275,000 ba- was dead. to prevent the nation's chief execuFinally a neighbor retive from sending forth a substitute bies dlo each year in this country membered that a certain cow, much to fight In his place, although Lin- and that hnlf of them perish unnecesprized by tho grandfather, had given coln was tho only occupant of the sarily. Mr. Urucr Is director of the birth to n calf on tho very day when White Homo who ever took advanAmerican Association for tho Study tho plrl was born, and "ho could tage of this fact, writes Prof. Dernard Mortality, swear to It!" Perhaps, tho Court J. Clgrand. Tho man who represent- and Prevention of Infant ed In bis person that of tho martyred and ho reports many wondcrtul facta opined ,tho grandfather had recorded president waa John Summerfleld Sta- and suggestlotio In tho Woman's tho birth of tho calf? The old farm ples, whoso body Ilea at rest In a Homo Companion. On tho cheapness book, carefully preserved In the famt little cemetery at Stroudsburg, Pa. of human Ufa In general ho tells thu ly strong box, sustained tho Judge's Tho tombstone abovo his grave, pho- following: theory; all tho circumstances of ths tograph of which is hero reproduced, "Dr. Crcssy L. Wilbur, chief stalls-tlca- n calf's birth were fully recorded. And testifies not only to Staples' war recof tho llurcau of tho Census in thus tho birthday of tho human be ord, but atatea In granite letters the Washington, tells a story taken from ing was at length established! fact of his having served ns Abraham records, which fairly typlfl-- s Lincoln's "'Talk about tho registration cf substitute Tho Inscrip- court vital births In tho United Statee!' exclaims tion In question reads as follows: our national nttitudo toword statistics. Doctor Wilbur; 'why, for not much " 'Farmer Hadley,' he said, 'of In- moro than ono half of "J. Hummerfleld fttaplts, tho total pop a Private of diana, on dying, left his valuablo ulation Is thero a fairly accurate regCo. C. 17C Itegt.. P. V. A Iff) n Member of ttie form In trust to his unthrifty son, istration of deaths, to say nothing of 1). C. Voln., aa a 1 to becomo Uio property of his grandbirths of which wo havo nowhere In Huhitltute fur daughter on her twenty-firbirthAIlltAIIAM LINCOLN. tho country rellablo or complete In Died Jan, II, IMS. day. Tho girl had been told the dnto formation, and many of tho states uro Aaed 3 Years. 4 Moe., J5 Dare." of her birth, nnd when her twenty-firso llttlo concerned about human life Ilia rraTA nlitn linnra Ihn fl A Tt . . . anniversary, ns sho suiiosed, that they mak; no moro account of marker, a metallic star upon which caino nround, sho claimed her inthe words "Post 150" appears. A small heritance. Hut her father refused to tho deaths of their citizens than of tho trees they burn lo nuko clear American flag flutters In the breezo, but tho outsldo world seems little In surrender tho farm, asserting that sho Ings.1 " PLACE IN ARMY Fidelity's Ultimatum Not tt .... Obeyed by Little Love God. By SUSANNE OLENN. "Mary Ellen, dldn' I see you talking In the lado with lien Putnam this afternoon?" Miss Fidelity's voice sounded unusually sharp. "I did not auppose you saw us," laugh, a Mary Ellen with though sho felt her courage oozing rapidly nt sight of her aunt's austere look, "Well, It so happens that I saw yon. And the sight waa ono that would your father weep for have made epoch-makin- Mary Ellen closed her lips In a and remained silent. "You must take It from your mother; she was always pestering about being friends with Putnams." "I have been told, Aunt Fidelity, that tho loneliness here killed her, and I can bcllevo HI" "There "Is no call for anyone who Is Interested In her work to bo And I would rather bo lonesome than associate with thoso dis- shame!" determined line away. No one In going to dictate to you any more, my dear girl." At a sound of approaching steps they turned suddenly. Mr, Putnam tood before them. "Ut-n,he said, "I've bought the Castler Woods. That Is settled!" "Oh," walled Mary Ellen, "sho'll never fcrglvo us now." Mr, Putnam chuckled. "Come, children," he said at last, "I guess I'd better see you both safely home." "The window Is closed," gasped Mary Ellen. "Sho has found out I am gonol I I don't dare go In." They approached the darkened bouse silently. Mr. Putnam, striding up to the door, rapped resoundingly. In n moment It was opened by Mies Fidelity, fully dressed, "I hear," began Mr. Putnam, when they had all entered the kitchen and closed the door, "that you call us a low, dishonest family." "I do, Jed Putnam, and If you need any particulars to refresh your memory, I can glvo them." "Thank you, thero la no need. I havo tried for many years to prove to you that you have misjudged me. As that has proved fruitless, I am going from now on to llvo up to our " lone-som- Iti-i- t. st st -- J I would expect To" liud him" honest Putnams!" "Are you prepared to prove such an assertion?" Tho girl's voice shook with feeling. "Thoso are strong words. Aunt Fidelity." "What do you call It but dishonest when peoplo move a line fence, hire help away from n neighbor, steal the hens' eggs, and empty out the sap buckets In sugar time? You'll do well to leave that young Putnam alone. 1 hope there will not bo occasion to say anything more about It" "And now," continued Miss Eldel- Ity Green, after waiting In vain for some response from her Indignant niece, "they have raised my bid for the Castler Woods that they know we'vo been trying for years to buy." "Ilut what do you want with that great tract of woods. Aunt Fidelity? It was different when father was here to look after it." "That woods was never worth what It Is now, and I guess I can look after Im going It as well bb any man! down In the morning and raise my bid, but the Putnams shall never beat me!" During the hour of MIbs Fidelity's absence, Mary Ellen sped up the lane to the old basswood tree with a hastily scrawled letter which she pocket-likhole In its in despair concealed In the e E FAITH IN GOD THE 8EEMINQ HINDRANCES IN END ARE FREQUENTLY AS HELPS. IHP In regard to the Great Book, I have only to aay that It la the beat gift which Cod hae given man. All the good from the Saviour of the world la communicated to ua through thla book. But for thla book we could not know right from wrong All thoae thlnga to man are con talned In It. Racetvlna a Illbla from Colore1 People of lUItlmor. uctoher, 1M4. J. Summerfleld Staples. formed aa to the career of thla patrl otic and distinguished soldier boy. There are several people still Uv lng In Stroudsburg who knew St plea and remember that to him be longed the unique distinction of rep resenting Lincoln on the field of battle. Among their number are J. T. Palmer, postmaster and principal of the public school; C. L. Drake, editor of the Stroudsburg Times, and Representative A. Mitchell Palmor of Pennsylvania. It was characteristic of Lincoln that he kept tho matter from the public press, and a like modesty seoms to have Imposed silence on the young soldier. One docs not havo to make a very exhaustive study of Lincoln's character In order to understand tho motive which led him to send a substitute to represent him In the scenes of the bloody drama then being enacted throughout tho land. His conscience was not of that variety which contents Itself with allowing things to remain as they are, without Indulging In, exertion for the common good. His .was the band which was steering tho Ship of State through tempest and crush of hostile guns, yet great as was the task assigned him, he perceived with tho eagle eye that watched tho course of action, a post till unfilled, an unoccupied niche where a combatant could bo placed to strike In behalf of the Union. To that post be resolved to appoint a repre sentative, that bo might be practically in person as bo was already In spirit on the red field of carnage. It was done quietly, In that simple, unostentatious manner that distinguished all of Lincoln's acts, whether in official or private life. He never played to the gallery, and the verdict of his own conscience waa all he cared j about easily-satisfie- The Importance for man and beaat of the prescribed weekly reat, the aacred rlghta of Chrlatlan soldier and aallora, a becoming deference to the beat aentlmenta of a Chrlatlan people, and a due regard for the Divine will, demand that Sunday labor In the army and navy bo reduced to the meaaure of atrlct necessity. General Orders, November i IS, 1X2. Lincoln and the Humorists. During Bomo of Lincoln's dally vis-It-s to tl war department thcro wero many spare moments while he waited for fresh nuwa from the front or for the translation of cipher messages, and when he did not fill up the otherwise Idle time by telling stories be would read aloud some humorous article) from a newspaper, as, for Instance, Orpheus C. Kerr's droll reports from Mackerelvllle, or Petrolo-uV. TJasby'a letters in sarcastic vein; at other times Artemus Ward's Inimitable lectures. Some of Nasby's letters were Irresistibly funny; especially those relating to the continuous struggle for tho poatoOlce at "Co n fed-rCross Iloada" and to tho backwardness of some of our generals, relates David Homer Hates In the Century. m lt heard that Paul the great missionary was In prison. Would they not be tompted to glvo up the unequal struggle and disband?9 These questions and others might have presented themselves to many men In those Bible Publications. dayB, and many would think The British and Foreign Bible so the same. cieties printed 7,394,693 coplea of the What does Paul say about It all? Dlble 968.377 Dlbles, 1,584,212 TestaWUhhls. mlssjonan; enthusiasm, w.e ments and 4.841.884 smaller portions. y who think deeply upon the of Rod's providences exclaim with St. Paul, "O. the depth of the riches, both of the wisdom and knouledgo of Cod how unsearchable are his Judgments, and his ways past finding out." God's ways are Indeed often Inscrutable to us. Sometimes we misinterpret his dealings; sometimes we allow our selves to doubt whether God's hand Is concerned In this or that occurrence, and we cannot see how things which he allows to obtain are compatible with his Justice. Let me say that we should be careful not to Interpret God's providence In fragments. This evil which to us seems overwhelming, may be only temporary, may be only a link in a chain of a great and a permanent good. So the reverses rfnd humiliation of a nation are often the prelude to tho greater development and the higher manhood of Its citizens. In adversity the material of men and nations Is made manifest. Human character must go through fire before tt becomes steel. Forty years ago our land passed through a great crisis. Its consequences are not yet worked out, but they are far greater than the mero abolition of slavery. God works not out his purposes in a day, or a year, nor In 100 year's. Four hundred years Israel was In Egypt, and then tt pleased God to raUo up the cmanci-ator- . A thousand years the world waited for the Lord's salvation, and then came the fullnnss of time. Let us remember that In our lives, and It would lighten many a burden and put a silver lining to many a cloud-t- hat God's providence Is not to be Interpreted by this or that occurrence, but that theso are only links in the goblen chain of his goodness. And Paul a Prisoner. Now we co mo to the story of our text. Paul Is In prison In Rome. That In Itself Is strange. Paul tho ambassador of Jesus Christ In prison! Can tho work ho has been doing be God's work? Would God allow It to he thus hindered? Can Paul be a true servant of Jesus Christ? Think of tho effect It would have upon the young, struggling churches when they ALL nt being shut up In prison. Hut on the contrary he writes to the Phlllp- plans, "1 would ye should understand, brethren, that the things which happened unto me have fallen out rather to the furtherance of the gospel. "My bonds How waa that possible? In Christ are manifest In all the pal ace, and In all other places." His circumstances are conducing to the ..read of the gospel In Home. Ills very Imprisonment, which was Intend cd to put an end to his activity, is in itself a mission. Its connection, not with political or social causes, but with Christ, Is well known through out the Imperial guard, and to the Romans In general. Moreover, the Roman Christians have felt a spiritual Impetus, and his captivity has nerved them to bear a bolder witness In the eyes of their heathen neighbors. Lesson Worth Learning. huge side. Next day she escaped Miss Green's eye long enough to secure tho an swer she knew she would find. It said: me tonight at Meet "Dearest: nine by the old basswood In the lane. Mary Ellen watched the paper turn to aBhes In the kitchen stove with wildly beating heart. For her reso lution was taken she would meet her lover. "What are you burning up?" ques tioned Miss Fidelity suspiciously. "Some old papers," answered the girl laconically. "Pretty particular to see the last of them, seems to me," shrewdly. "I was thinking," said Mary Ellen, "about the different kinds of wood In the big tract." And she put the stove lid back In place emphatically. At exactly eight that evening Miss Fidelity wound the kitchen clock, put old Kovor in the woodhouse, and locked the kitchen door. Mary Ellen's heart sank as she observed that she slipped the key Into the pocket of her B." dignantly. "What do you say? Will you let Mary Ellen and Den be married In a respect able manner? Will you consent to call yourself Mrs. Putnam for the sake of owning the Castler Woods?" Mary Ellen gasped nt tho audacity of anyone who dared defy her unconquerable Aunt Fidelity. "Mary Ellen," said Miss Fidelity severely after a period of breathless suspense, "I guess now that your most priceless possession has been taken from you, you will believe what I've told you about the Putnamsl "Young man," turning to Den, "I have nothing to say of your duplicity. Your punishment will come In posg sessing a wlfa so simple and that she will be influenced by every wind that blows, deaf to advice and admonition and taken In by every Impostor. "As to your proposition, Jed Putnam, there Is but one thing to bo said. I've sworn to possess the Castler Woods, and If I can't do it one way, I must another!" undls-cernln- "To begin with, my son Hen has, by advlco and consent, stolen the heart of your niece. Not satisfied with that rascality, I have further declared that, In case you do not give your full consent, I shall aid and abet him In removing her from your protection and marrying her without your consent." Miss Fidelity stood grim. "At eight o'clock this evening I closed the deal for tho Castler Woods, being fully aware of your unreasonable desire to possess them, and giving $10 more an acre than you offered. Even this I consider a good bargain. There Is now but ono possible way for you to obtain them, and I guess you know what that Is, Fidelity." Miss Fidelity tossed her head Inmy reputation for dishonesty. (Copyright, Ulz. by the McClure paper Syndicate.) News- THREE FORMS OF MORALITY Quiet Judgment Needed to Determine Just From What Motive Good Action Springs. When, from a right motive, with effort and sacrifice, I 'jelp a weak and poor man, I enrich my Individual and spiritual being. If I bestow from a mere gush of feeling, I receive no permanent spiritual benefit; If from a It is a lesson worth learning which SL Paul learned In that prison; that hindrances are often helps; that circumstances most untoward may be advancing the kingdom; that faith placed In the goodness, purpose and helpfulness of God Is never misplaced. Oh, that we could learn that lesson- -to accept God's providences as they come with a quiet mind, firmly believing that all things shall work out for good to them that love him. Note here also that moral and spiritual things are always higher than what Is individual and personal, Paul was In prison, but the gospel was not bound. Paul's liberty was restrained, but the gospel had free course. Remember that your spiritual nature Is above any physical circumstances, that your mission to the world Is . above any physical Paul lost his life In tho struggle, but the gospel went on. So It has ever been. The consecrated cobbler of England, William Carey, gave his life to India, and hosts of men and women have fol lowed In his steps. Livingston died In the African Jungle, and it meant the opening of the Dark continent to tho gospel, "Messed are the dead which die In the Lord, and their works do follow them." We also gather from our text that the spread of tho gospel depends on no one man. That Is a wonderful comfort. It does not depend on this or that Imperfect Christian, on you or on mo. It did not even depend on the great apostle St. Paul. Let us remember that In our congregational life or in the church at large, when good and great men are taken away, and let us thank God that the work of bis kingdom depends on no man, but on the living power of the word, and upon the work of the holy spirit, and upon the living presence of our savior, Jesus Christ. well-being- my own bad motive, I Impoverish heart. Acts, then, which appear the same tblng In form, differ widely, con- dress. Arrived In her room, the girl moved about softly preparing for bed. Her belief that she was being watched was verified when her aunt presently looked In with some unwonted question concerning the chickens. Hut Mary Ellen was covered snugly in bed, and Miss .Fidelity went away, evidently satisfied with her experiment. During the space when the old clock was slowly striking nine, a white-facegirl dropped softly from her window to the grass not far beneath and stole stealthily away In the shadow. Could she ever brave the mysteries of the gloomy lane? What If Aunt Fidelity should discover her absence? What If Den should be detained? Sup pose she had read the note wrongly?" "Mary Ellen. I was afraid you wouldn't dare come!" "lien, 1 don't know how I dared tot Ilut she made me so angry with the things she said that I couldn't help d It!" "Tell mo, Mary Ellen." The young mm wrapped her In a warm coat he had provided, and walked slowly be side her over the crisp, dead grass. "There Isn t anything I want to tell you, Den; It Is all so unkind. And now that the Castler Woods deal has come up again, she 1b worse than ever. She vows she will own them at any coat." "And father Is Just aa determined, Mary Ellen." "1 am scared to death to think 1 came, Uen. What If she discovers my empty room?" Den Putnam stopped resolutely. "Bee here, Mary Ellen, we are both young, and 1 meant to wait a while, g but she has herself to blame for It up. I love you you know that. Mary Ellen?" 'Yes," whispered the girl. 'And you love me, dear?" bur-lyin- sidered In their religious bearings. There Is thu morality of Impulse, the morality of selfishness and the morality of principle, or religious morality. The motive of tho first named we obey Instantaneously, nnd It may do good, Just as we draw our hands from the flame, and thereby obey a law of our physical nature, though we act without auy consideration of that law. A great deal of the mor: llty In the world Is of this kind. It may do good, but hns no reference to the law of rectitude. It Is Impulsive, and, therefore, does not Indicate a steadfast virtue, or a dep religious life. For the very Impulsiveness that leads to tho gratification of the sympathies leads to tho gratification of the appetites, and thus we often find generous and benevolent characteristics mixed with vicious conduct. Then, there Is the morality of selfishness. In this lnstanco I may perforin many good actions from sheer calculation of material profit. I may be benevolent, because tt will Increase my reputation for philanthropy. I may be honest, because "honesty Is the best policy." rtut Is this the highest, the religious sanction of morality? No; the morality of the 'ellglous man Is tho morality of principle. The motive In his case Is not "I will," or "I had belter," but "I ought." The mdrallty of policy Is mean and selfish. The morality of religion Is loyal, disinterested, self sacrificing. Edwin Hubbell Chnpln. Going Down. "I thought I'd prospect for coal In my back yard. I've beard of It being found that way." "Struck any coal yet?" "Not as yet. So far, I've struck. builder's lime, tin cans, broken glass, k and wire bustles, In successive layf' f era Such Is Life. !.-- Keep tho bright sldo cut. His Viewpoint, (Copyright, by W. Q. Chapman.) I Honest labor bears a lovely face. Llvo wlthlu your Income. "lie careful, chauffeur. Don't ma over any babies." "1 won't, sir. Them nursing bottlea plays bob with Urea." "Have you noticed any change in 'I nm going back with you now. If your huaband with the passing yeara?" you can get In undisturbed all right "Yea; he used to tell me of hi If not, I'll aettle matters. If she throbbing heart. Now be talks exclumakes fuaa, we'll get married right sively about his Uver." 'Y yes!" Page Four. fH CITIZEN. February fj, 1913. Venus, the Evening Star i tanzj n, LOCAL PAGE NEWS OF BEREA i . i I AND VICINITV, GATHERED PROM VARIETY OP SOURCHS A MIg Frances Sproulo left, Monday, for Battlo C.ecK, Mich. Houses wilt burn. Insure In an old reliable Company. It. C. Woclf. (ad.) '.Mr. Karl I'hllllps was In town at U10 first of the woek. citt rnoMK ins Mrs. J. W. ICvano who lino had n Office over Berea Bank A Trust Co. light attack cf typhoid 'fever has recovered sufficiently to be taken to DAN H. BRECK her home from tho College Hospital. Dean Hubbard, who was called from Fire. Life, Accident, and Lire Stock llorea on ncccunt of tho Illness and INSURANCE death of 1Mb brother, returned, Friday Will sign your bond. oooooooooooo. oooooaooaouooooS DR. BEST, DENTIST object In the heav- her greatest distance from tho horlx-oTho brlght-- t nnd nearest the xcnlth. Sho Is ens at night at present with tho exception of thj moon Is the planet traveling at tho rate of 1.SS0.000 miles per day, while the earth travels at oth-.'enus. In fac, there- Is no tho rate of 1,589,000 miles per day. object In tho night skies so bright Venus was yesterday 64.000.000 miles at nny tlmo with tho exception of distant from us. On April 24th shi the moon as Venus from tho period ttlll be nearest us, 2ti,(WO,000 miles of greatest elongation, which distant. yesterday, to conjunction If looked nt through a telescope, with the sun on April 21th. sho would not appear as a solid ball Venus Is thu second of tho planets f Usat. but would show a crojeant In tho order of their dlstanco from facts like tho now moon. Day after the sun, Mercuty being first and tho day she will now get nearer tho Karlh third. Venus, therefore, being horizon, passing between us and tho between tho sun and tho earth Is sun on April 24th, nnd becoming a never overhead, but was yesterday ,;t morning star. r McLaughlin's Extra-Qualit- y Coffees McLaughlin's Coffees arc bought by g their own buyers in the McLaughlin countries. Roasted by W. F. C& Co., Chicago, the largest and leading coffee house in the country. McLaughlin's Coffees are made in various grades- - 2 5 cents to 40 cents per pound. They arc always McLaughltn quality at whatever price. cofTec-growin- BIRTHDAY PARTY BIRTHDAY PARTIES Phone 505 .Richmond, Ky. Missionary Society of Tho Woman the Ilaptlst church held a meeting last week at th: home of Mrs. J. (J. Miss IllauchM Stevens sieut Saturday and Suudiiy at thu homo of her parents at Wll'iamsburg, Ky. 'Mr. C. O. llounshcll, thu national secretary of the Student Volunteer .Movement, was a visitor In Uerea Ui ' latter part of loit week In tho Interest of tho Student Volunteer Dand f Dorea. Ho also conducted Sunday morning, In thu Union church, and Sunday evening spoke before a Joint meeting of the V. M. and V. W. C. A. and others, nt which tlmo the chapel was filled. He afterwards had several conferences with those who Harrlcon. North Bound, Local Mm. Charts Coylo and children wh 7:00 a. m. 10:66 p. m. 1:07 p. m J:6t a. n. havo been visiting with Mr. and Mrs. UEKKA 7:46 am. Hardin Golden and other relative. 6:30 p. m. Cincinnati left last week for their home In lied- South Bound, Local 8:10 p. m. ford. Ind. Thov wero ACMMiinnnir,!., 6:30 a. m. Cincinnati 12:34 p. tn. 12:33 a. m. far as Ixlngton by Mrs. Golden wh? LIE UK A 7:00 p. m. 5:60 a. ra. rpent a roupfo of days with her son, Knoxvlllo i William. Express Train. Tho Farmers' Produce Department No. 32 will stop at Berea to tako on passengers for Dayton, O., Wen- - (opens at Welch's on Mar. 1st. (ad) mond, Ind., Indianapolis, Ind., Colum- jjju, Gertrudo coilctte, a former Be-bus, O., and points beyond. rea student, was visiting over Sunday South Bound. wlUi friends In Berea. 8:00 a. m. Cincinnati Miss Lou I'hllllps who was calld 11:55 a. m. UEREA homo some tlmo ago on account of No. 33 will stop to take on pas- the Illness of her mother has returnd. sengers for Atlanta and points ed to school ngalu. Mr. T. J. Scrivncr was visiting in North Bound tewn last week from his home near 4:41 p. sa. WRJtA Lexington. 1:17 p. as. CtaelaaaU Mr. A. K. Bender of Richmond was In town last week. Mr. and Mrs John L. Steelmnn nf Tho Misses Becslo and Lillian Smith Chchalls, Washington, with their two visited over Sunday with Tdr. and nro visiting In Uerea. Mrs. llttlo girls .Mrs. John Anderson nt their homo In was formerly "Miss Alice Steclman tho country. Holds. Sho wul a student here about Mies Kllzabclh LaMonda, a student nl no yea re ago. In the Vocational Department, left nnd Model Schools Tho Foundation for her homo at Columbus, O., last nro busy preparing special progrnms week on account of Illness. for Lincoln's and Washington's birthMm Alllo Ulanton nnd Alpha Uoblte' days. win visited Mrs. Maupln, a sister of Mr. Jas. Durham spent Sunday lit the latter, at Whites Station over his homo nt Kerby Knob. Sunday. very Mrs. J. W. Dlnsmore hus been Mr. J. W. VanWinkle of Mt. Vernnick with Ingrlppo but Is now improvon was visiting ln Merea the first ing. of the week. by 16 per cont fertilizer Is known Mr. Jason Sexton Is spending ' a Welch's, (ad) everybody. Sold at few days at home. Knoxvlllo I Two birthday parties following In Mlis Mary Covlo wes dellchtfullv surprised Friday evening when friends nulck succession wcro given r?cently Jrnn Cameron. The gathered at hr home to wish her ln ,ltnor ol as a to1"1 surprise- given at many happy nturns of the day, H !flrsl homo of Her. Roberts, those being her birthday. j Ul tho Misses Welsh, MHs Mary Ir. return surprised tho present being party by presenting a nicely decorat- - Howcroox. Hl'.l, Raymond. Burgess. I 1 birthday cake csntalnlng various I Cameron, Mr. and Mm. Taylor, Rev. articles which caused considerable ex- - tan,i M. Hoberts. Miss Bowersox rltement and fun when the cako was created much merriment b appear- mg in a iiessian costume, f ollowing cut. , were The packages then opened lhl 'ho employees of Uoone Tavern which displayed many nice gifts of , Bvc another tho next evening. silver and linen, tho expressions cf THE HOSPITAL FREE BED FUND those who had enjoyed a most pleas ant evening. on fumi , coming Tno frco , - HOLLI DAY'S (INC.) I For Sals lay The best of everything good to eat is always found at Holliday's Next door to Post Office. Phone 92. Your Patronage earnestly solicited THE LATEST A bit of tho latest personal news that It Is tho Kdltor und Mrs. Faulkner that are happy this time, tholr llttlo family being Increased from threo to four, Tuesday night, by the addition of n llttlo bundle of is .u ij ATTEND THE K. E, A, yELCOME gVERYBODY humanity that Is no far untagged. The Tho Commercial Club, tho Ioula-vlll- o Convention and I'ubllclty League Orand various other Commercial ganizations of tho city are taking special pains to entertain tho teachers and to mako the Kentucky Kdu-ration- al Kdltor Is going to lenvo that Job to tho mother and llttlo sister, however. Inasmuch as tho baby Is a girl. TO LOVERS OF MUSIC I JIKE TO HAVE YOU QOME AND TO meets which Association thero on April 20, tho greatest meeting of tho Association ever held In tho state. It Is believed that nt least 5,000 teachers wll bo present at Uils session. NEW IDEAS AT SAN DIEGO JjEAR WHAT WE HAVE JAY At Sun Diego, unllko other expositions, each state exhibit Is to bo and apart from Virtuoso playing, and explanation cf! entirely soparatu a pieces as to their meaning and value tvery other exhibit. Generally ctato oxiiibit u ccattereu tnrougn a nuch as no other great player scoro of buildings. Hero It will rje willing or able to give. ' under one roof, with tho outdoor Tickets 25 cents at the Drug SUm nnd the CixHratlvo Students Store. j exhibit adjoining. When a visitor to ' the Illinois, or Kentucky, ststo ex- hi bits sees one cf these, ho will Kin FOR SALE i all that the state lias to offer. Ono Essex .Model Incubator, one ! hundred and twenty egg size. W. A. The Blind Pianist, Edward B. Parry, College Chapsl, Wednesday Night, February 19. imi , i Todd. (ad.) !Mr. Edwin S. Fee who has are anticipating student volunteer work. Word has been received that Mr. and. Mrs. II. Washburn, missionaries to Africa, lmvo safely arrived at their now homo at Lucbo. I have a few valuable, building lots Tor sale, cheap. H. C. Wooif. (ad.) 'Mies Mnttlu McGuIre of Richmond visited friends In Uerea, Saturday and Sunday. Tho Infant child of F. (i. Muucy has lieen very 111 this week but U bultor. Mrc W. 11, llower spent the week end in Cincinnati. Mrs. Chns. Ilorrymnn uudsiutcr, Mm. Frank Hard, spent Thursday und Friday with friends In IJerea. Rev. 0. C. Hans Is moving to property vacated by Uov. Willis. Mss Lou I'hllllps Is spending a fow days with friends In Uerea. '.Mliu Kthel Tcdd delightfully entertained n number of her lady friends with a blrthdr.) supper nt her homo last Monday cvcenng. Crass seeds, plows, and wlro fence at Width's. (ad) Mrs. Kttn Lukes of Station Camp has been visiting with relatives In Uerea. making nn extended visit with friends In Berea returned home, Monday. Miss Amy Todd visited with M;s. Jack Laswcll In Orlando, Saturday and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Kd Seals have mored j trom center St. to 'Mrs. U. I'. Robinson's property on Chestnut St. PEARSONS' HALL RECEPTION Silas Dooley Welch left, .Monday, for After tho basketball game, 'Slonday, Lexington to spend a few days. tli.. i.l r i nf thn rv11i'L-- i Dent, and Silts Ella Adamu spent a week with 'Fourth Year Academy wcro moat I her slstar at Orlando, recently. royaiiy entertained at Pearsons Hall. Edar Englc, son of Sir. nnd Mm. A cordial welccmo was given to all II. .1. Knglc, lc down with typhoid who wished to vlelt tho rooms, which fuver. Indeed wcro neat and attractively arSir. Henry .McClanahan, a former , ranged. After a season of conversa Uerea student, was visiting with old tion, refreshments were served, whllo-- j covoral lively selections wero played friends here, Friday. Ml6f Mary Clayton Is enjoying a by tho orcheutra. Tho Instructors vf tho Collegiate Dept. wero present and visit from her father of Dellovue. j exwho responded Rev. Willis and wife left, Saturday, covcral others, temporaneously with leasts of praise for London where they m mako and encouragement. their home. Sir. Sydney Q, I.alnluirt has PRISCILLAS MEET been seriously HI for several days. Ills Tho ladlej of tho I'rlscllla Cluh recovery is uncertain. wcro entertained, Thursday, Feb. 6Ut, Tlu llttlo child of Mr. West French by Sirs. L. A. Davis. is suffering Irom a relapse from Th Interesting facts about rural whooping cough. England, which wcro brought out In Slonday afternoon the College nnd tho rcsponsca to roll call, Introduced Academy met for tho second fittingly tho topic for tho evening, their series of basketball games. As England's artistic side. In tho provioua gamo tho Academy Mrs. After tho business ssstdon, won. Tho scoro was 30 to 21. of Tho Sulnk 'gavo a bright "Contrast gamo waa a fast, d ono, lEngl'sh Uural and Village Life" and' and both teams fought hard from ! Sirs. Iloborts rend somo sketches cf start to flnUh, each man playing his tho lives of "England's Best Known lHisltlon well. By winning this gamo Artl&ts," and exhibited copies of t the Academy have tho very their mastcrplecea. chance to win tho basketball chamTho pleasure of tho afternoon wus pionship. They nro tho only visit team, completed with an informal which litis yet suffered no defeat. with tho hostess, whllo dainty refreshments wero served. UnToRS TH iTToLLY Tho dato of tho "Afternoon Library" with ?lrs. Taylor and Sirs. Howard was changed from Feb. A "Guess Who. Guess How and as hostess, , very success- 12th, to Fob. 22nd. Guess Whcro' party was fully carried out, Wednesday night cf last week, when tho Junior class with ( well-playeh.-B- been ' MRS. CHARLES H. ISRAELS nicely. During Uio past week circu.o lar Utters hr.vo been sent out citizens of Berea explaining tho scheme for having a tree led at tho hospital and nsklng for subscriptions. Quito a number of signed subscriptions have been returned but many 2sssV iewvi more are needed. W fv LsLser Thero often coma times when u poor family is stricken with disease which amounts to a real calumlty. Tho bread earner or housowlfo Is laid up and all the family suffers, if these sick members could bo taken to tho hospital tho rest of the laml-l- y could get on nicely but If bft nt homo real liardshlp and suffering results. Thin fund which Is being raised Mrs. Charles H. Israels of New will bo used only for those who are ttnnliln tn 11.1v It ulll Iim niltnliilbtop- - (York, ss chairman of the committee of amussment resources for working od by a commlUco familiar with con- - i ,f mldo , deUe(J ,tudy of dltlons and people In and about Uo- - d,nc, h, problem for th. last four rea nnd thero Is no danger of 1m- - ytars, and has started plans for a se- liositlon by tho unworthy. rlss of model dance halls In all the Those who havo received circulars Isreer eastern cltlee. will please forward their subscrip- . . Hons In tho enclosed stamped and directed envelope Those who havo not received them may obtain them by calling up Dr. Cowley. No ono who la ablo should miss this chanco to fcharojn a splendid pleco or charity PURE, SWEET LARD of the nccccssary articles for the baker. No substitute can take its place in making a tender is one Flaky Pie Crust or Pastry Hut "nufT li) the use of fresh lard. said." We have the kind you want for sale at right prices; arc also handl- ing four of the leading brands of Kentucky Hour. Palace Meat Market and Grocery U. B. ROBERTS. Proprietor. Phone 37 Coyle Building, Main St. MONEY SAVED is wrl JACK AND STALLION For salo, or oxchango for other stock. Good lllack Jack IS bands, and 5 years old; also Black I'crchoron Stallion, S years old, both good breeders. Will not let out on shares. Address J. W. Herndon, Berea, Ky. MONEY MADE Buy now and make money AH men's suits and overcoats, ladies' long coats, suits and skirts and everything in heavy goods will be sold at GREATLY REDUCED PRICES for a few more days. We need the room for spring goods, therefore we are willing to sacrifice more than our profit. : : : considerable untlclpatlon and unxlety, left Ladles Hull for a surprise. Soon thoy wcro warmly welcomed nt tho cozy llttlo homo of 'Miss Corwln BEREA'S LEADING HARDWARE STORE aid The Racket Store on I'roaiwct Ut. Somo corn was iop-!e- d and somo Jokes wcro cracked, after which tho Juniors, seated In a lariro (I re In fiiclne tho oneii flrcntsrc. proceeded to nmuso themselves by a series of tho most chaiactorlstlcand humorous Impersonations of tho various members of tho faculty which resulted In shouts of laughter tlmo and I'LETK LINE Hardware, Paiati, Mowiaj Michael, Fantuaf IsipleaieBtt, GatoUae Oil Stores, aad Groceries A COM I PriceaRight J D. CLARKST0N GiveUs .Call MAIN STREET, near Bank TILKPHONI NO. 40 CALLS ugalii. After ati hour and a half of uierrl-- ! inent and festivity tho party dispersed realizing that uvea tho Juniors catch the youthful spirit from such so. j eld enjoyment. W. O. MOORE, at the Nicely Stand For all kinds of FEED and BREAD STUFFS, Potts' Flour and Meal in any quantity, Corn, Oats, Hay, Straw, Ship Stuff and Chicken Feed. We are able to furnish feed in car load lots. HAYES BEREA, "ftfe Quality Store" GOTT KENTUCKY February 13. 1913. THE CITIZEN Rago frtve FARMER'S INSTITUTE Tho aeconil Kramers' Institute to bo held at Ilorea convened In tho Upper Chapel, 'Monday morning, nt Jt" o'clock with c goodly number of farm. cm present. After tho election of was tho following; program ra IF7 aaaBaVLaaaaLk JaBBaBLHaaBaBaBaWU3EB!Ba 1 TWf -- & to say about tho various exhibits. The car will bo In Iterca until Friday afternoon and tvcryonoln reach should visit this car and nolo th wonderful possibilities of agriculture In tho great Northwest. PICTURES OF THE NORTHWEST WATCH ENGLE'S BIG SALE We are going to cost. sell out. 2000 pairs of shoe3. below rendered: Mr. OrRnntiatlon for the Farmers Jai. McKcc. W. O. Wing. Corn AKTKUNOON doll Fortuity Mr. W. O. WlnR. i Improvement of the Homo Mrs. II. Woleolt. BprnylnR Mr. W, II. Clayton. TUESDAY FOHKNOON Hog lUlnlnR Mr. Jaa. McKro. FcrtllUera Prof. F. O. Clark. Address to LaillcB Mrs. Wolcott. Milk TcBtlnu Prof. Frank Montgom- 250 suits at one half price. Groceries at a bargain, in fact, everything, in. stock. acific Through tho courtesy of the Northern-PRailroad a vory Interesting entertainment was given last In tho Main Chapel, through MOVED THE. SALE Ift NOW ON. R.. THE J. and CHESTER ENGLE LECTURER; ery. AFTKIINOON Ltvo tHock on tho Farm Mr. V. I.. tho medium of moving pictures and finely colored Blldcs. Tho Northern-Pacifi- c takes this means of advertising tin northwest, Including tho stnUs of Minnesota, Wisconsin, North Dakota, Montana, Idaho, Washington and Oregon. Thefr Limited, ono of tho most palaclal outfits, makes tho trip through direct from Chicago to Port- land. Tho pictured showed tho harvest- Flancry. Homo Fruit Oardm Mr. W. II. ClayMrs. Wol-oot- ton. Ualnncfd nations In Home HH( t. corn TwtlnR lrof. Montgomery. Pastures Mr. WlnR. Tho farmora wort! entertained at days by tho College. The aaBtlons wero well attended and much Interest and appreciation of the valu-ab- o and Imtructlvo talks was shown by tho fact tho farmers were fret' In asking questions and discussing tho problems that were confronting them. Tho program waa very prartlcal. Tito day la hero when tho farmer who docs not know tho Improved methods of farming must give placo to those who do. Wo need moro Institutes. AMONG London's PLAIN Tribute PEOPLE to Abraham Lincoln in Appropriate Spot ? Tawtr Ertctatf by Amtrlcan and Ena-lls- h Admirers of tha Qraat Emancipator Not as Wall It Might Bo. Known Among tho Amortcan visitors who throng London each summer thoro are few who know that In South London there Is a memorial to Abraham Lincoln. It Is a graceful tower and spire attached to Christ Church, an Independent church. In tfouthwark. Over tho entrance are the words. "Lincoln Tower" A large stone tab let Inside records, among other things, that the tower "was built In commemoration of the abo lition of slavery effected by President Lincoln, and as a token of Interna- tional brothorhood." One of tho two largo rooms In tbo tower Is named Waihlngton. When first erected, and before tho smoke of London bad blended all In uniform blackness, there could bo seen on the spire of tbo and stripes In red and ing of corn and wheat and tho lorH togethtr with assistance rendernatural agricultural and minerCLOVER BOTTOM COTTAGE BURNS ed by the collcgo studentn mado It al wealth of tho country. j Kisslhln to get most of the furnish-- , Wo npprcclato this courtesy ns a Flro broke out In tho wood sh'.'d Ings out cf the ho i! so without dam matter of education for our pupils aa iioxt to Clover Ilottom cabin aboui age. A linns viol iiciomntiR to Mr. well ac for tho peoplo of the com1 p, m. on Monday, and anon spread Hogps and a valuable pleco of tapi'H-tr- munity.to tho cabin Itself. In rosponso to 'Mr. Jans Johnson, tho advanco the proierty of Mrs. Krnlierg tho alatm Uio College Volunteer Flro well as Bomo few minor furnishings Car was of tho Demonstration Company did excellent work, and were either totally destroyed or dam- - In Rcren two or tlireo days and mado Boon had tho flamm under control, iigctl to such on extent as to make many friends. confining tho flro mostly to the roof them unusable Mrs. Krnbrfg greatand second story of tho house. Quick ly appreciates tho kindness of neighConcerning the Living Lincoln. work by Mr, Coylo, Mr. Hunt, Mr. bors and friends, who came to hT "It was my pleasure to have known I)oan, Mrs. Hayes, and other nclgh- - omittance. President Lincoln personally," said Alexander McDowell, clerk of the opportunity Is afforded every one to house. "I talked with him on several UNITED STATES NEWS speak, In tho general discussion cf occasions, in Washington and at the Continuttl Irani Pint f and while I knew him well I each Bubject. Sunday night Mr. Houn-shc- ll front, do not flatter myself that he knew me conditions rotten to that trial, spoko to C00 men and women in well, for thero was only ono of him And tho an extent almost unbelievable. union meeting of tho Y. W. C. A. and there were forty millions of me. now comon another confessed gambler, and Y. M. C. A. What struck me above all else waa his Jnmeo Purcill, who states on oath common Three mission classcc ore now simplicity and every-dathat for seventeen years ho paid reg- In full oeratlon. One esieclally sense. ularly, huge sums to tho pollen for "He met all men as equals, not In mention. "A Century of Drink protection. Ho Implicates Inspectors, Ileform," taught by Prof. Faulkner, a patronising way, but In a way that captains, lieutenants, together with with on enrollment of S!0 at present. aald as plain as words. We are all aldermen and Tammany leaders. He Tho Association feels very fortunate of one blood, and brothers. He was a great man and he was the only one paid from $50 to $ir0 r week. In being able to offer advanced In all the land that did not know It. Ono of thoss implicated Is a brother classes led by three such men "He alwaya remembered his early Purcell ns Profs. Scale, Rumoid and Faulk-nc- r. struggles of Clias. P. Murphy. and poverty, and with a symwho was a partner of Itoscnthall, pathy born of them waa ever ready to waa recently killed, and for whoso Twenty-eigWble classes last give a helping hand to those compelled murder Llcuteiinnt Hccker of the po- Thursday night had an enrollment of to travel the road that he had been youth and lice fore and four others have 405 men. Mr. Knight Is conducting one compelled to travel In bla early manhood. id tho death sentenco. class with 42 men, In sermon prepar"Ho waa a Christian, not a church ing and delivery. The homlletlca member and did by his actions what IN OUR OWN STATE class Is doing work very simllnr to ao many do by their professions only. Continued from Pint Put that of Theological Seminaries. His life was the golden rule In action. Fifteen men are now engaged in He loved and had faith In his fellow-maprlvato schools wcro recommended by and stood at all times ready to Sunday School work, preachtho 8uiervlsor for admission to the oulsl-iing and speaking on temperance and hold the ladder Arm while they asaccredited llr.t. Ills report was adoptcended and no Jealous envy ever ened. With the addition of tho nineteen agriculture. Very quietly and unhertered his mind, no matter how high thero are now one hundred and forty-seve- n alded, these men go out ench Sun- the ascent, day, sprcadlns the influence of Chrisaehools meeting tho require'"He was a Republican and a partisan, but above all a patriot and a lover ments of the commission for high tianity. Tho Appalucbla Volunteer Iland of bla country. We need today parKentucky Wcalean College wus gavo a very Interesting oiwn meeting, tisan Republicans and partisan Democrats, men who believe In their duty by Sunday, tho 2nd. Every school locaton the Commission reprocenti-ed In or near tho mountains should and the principles of their parties and W. T. Anderson, (Joorgootwn by A. L. not ao many guerrillas that feed beUoten, Central University by, C. (I. havo a similar band of men, definite- tween the lines, now on one side and Crooks, Uerea Collcgo by M. B, Marsli, ly resolving to devote their lives to then on the other. tho extension of Rod's Kingdom in Traniylvanla University by T. U. "In his death the aonth lost a sincere, honest friend and the nation a and State Unlverclty by Appalachian America. patriot." Joe Mitchell Chappie, In Suiwrvlsor Ithoadcs. ATLANTA BIBLE CONFERENCE "Affairs at Washington," in National JKSSAMINK INSTITUTE 1IUIINED Magazine. March Inclusive Tho Jessamluo Femalo Institute Hullilfng nt Nlchoiasvnio was completThe Fifteenth annual March Wble ely destroyed by flro last week. Tho Conference will bo held In Atlanta, damugo y, s y s, ht o I 7th-IOt- road near tho L and N. Railroad Tun". ncl; .thenco west to, said Railroad right, of way; thenco Northerly with Church Too Good For Him. but 8ehool said Railroad right of way, CO feet to houts Was Juit the Placo. The man who was to give nn Illus- a Btake; then Easterly a parallel trated lecture nt Deer Croek sat on th lino with tho South, lino thereof to steps of the Deer Creek church with tho County Road to tho placo of be his grips nnd gns drums nbout him. ginning. Seven-thirtcame nnd went; the early TERMS: Said property will be sold summer twilight deepened while a fam on a credit of six months time the lly of screech owls discussed their af- purchaser being: required to cxecuto fairs under their breath; & o'clock came bond payable to tho Commissioner. and still no audience. A. buggy rattled with lien retained to secure tho pay on the road below, and a voice called ment of Uio purchase money. shrilly: U. C. Rico, M. C. 'At. C. "Hello! Anybody up there!" "Yes. and I wnnt to get In to put my lantern In place," answered the lecyou hear that wc had Changed the place?" queried thevnlco. "No." "Well, wo did. You better get youi things in your wagon nnd come down to the Hcboolbouse, half a mile down the road, for the folks Is there waiting for you." "How did you happen to chance the placo of the lecture at the last mo- turer. "Didn't HHHW EXPERIENCE 60 YEARS' ment?" "H was this way: You see, we knew you had to have a big light in your lantern oil or sumthln er otherand we knew, too. that you had to have a sheet or sumthln' big and white to throw the pictures on to and II would have to be tacked on to the wall We have Just had put down a brand new carpet on the church nnd papered the walls, so wc were afraid you would spill oil on the enrpet or 'punch holes In the new wall pnper tacking up yout sheet. You . wc were afraid you'd hurt the church itonie wuy, so we mov si-e- DcaioN CopvmaKTS Ac Anrontirndtna k.ktlrb nd itfwrlptkin rii qaloklr Mterutu .Mir frt whether ma Invention lMMllypitteiitftble. CoBimnnlfit. tloni etrlctlr couOtlemlnl. IIAKOBOOt on I'etenU tent free. OI4et npetirr fur eeurint: Mtvnte. Ukea. thrnlih uunn a Co. reetlT pectal iuIIm, vHtaout ekirte, la Ike TRADC MARKS SckKiiHc Branca Offlce, CM AtuknaOMlrtllatnled wfeklr. iJineet dr. eauulon of any erlenuflo journal. Terms, S3 a few i f nor month, tk 80U brail newedeelers. T BL, Waebloilon, U. I'. fliitricait ed you down here because ynu couldn't hurt the sclmolhotiso at all. 8am Thing In th End. physician saya that there la m auch thing aa "taking cold." Whlafc reminds one of the old saw that yo don't take a car, but that th take you. COMMISSIONER'S o SALE W. T. Woodall's Heirs, Plaintiffs vs. W. T. Woodall's Administrator, Etc., Defendants. Under and by vlrtuo cf a Judgment and order of salo rendered at the Oct. Terra of Madison Circuit Court, tho undersigned Master Commissioner of said Court will, on 'Monday, Mar 3, 1913, In front of the Court House door In Richmond, Ky., at 1 o'clock p. in., sell to tho highest and best bidder at Public Auction the followa, ing described property located In Madison County, Ky.: Beginning at a stono on tho West sldo of the De-rc- EVERYTHING IN RUBBER GOODS you could expect in a first class drug And you'll find the store is here. quality of every article from hot water bag to nipple for baby's bottle as high as the price is really low. We do not handle rubber goods that arc too cheap to be worth anything. BEREA DRUG CO. REXALL STORE Mall Orders Receive Prompt Attention. - towor start white stone. The Lincoln Tower was Inaugurated July 4, 1876. The newspapers of the time wero crowded with accounts of the great centennial celebration, so that It la not atrango that the ceremony of opening the tower was overlooked. Tho Horoa Y. M. C. A Is In a stronger condition at this tlmo and Is having & healthier activity than at any previous period In Its history. a A membership campaign lastluR FARM FOR SALE wook resulted In 03 additions. There aro now 32G,mcmbcrs, 11 more than of last year and 80 acres of laud on Illchmond and at commencement Kingston plko, 2 miles from liercu, Chairman Murphy promises to reach for salo. 8 room dwelling, cood well tho 400 mark b June. Sunday meet lugs aro moro OUi" orchard and all necessary out houses. largely attend'1 than ever before, 'Wrlto, Kllhu Ulckneil. and tho subjects moro Interesting llerca, Ky., It F. D. No. 1. Tho Idea, of the memorial originated with the Hon. William E. Dodge of New York, who at the time was visiting the Rev. Newman Hall, widely bishop," cnown as "the dissenter's one of the most popular English preachers of tho day. Except for tho first thousand dollars, the whole cost of the tower, which amounted to thirty-fivthousand dollars, was contributed, halt In English sixpences and entirely dimes, half in American through the efforts of Mr. Hall, who counted the work all Joy for the love that ho bore to Lincoln. Southwark Is a district of modest homes, Its Inhabitants are people of small means. If not actually poor, Just the kind of plain people whom Lincoln especially loved and trusted. It would plcasn ,tho great president that his memorial should stand among auch surroundings, rather than In a more conspicuous situation or a moro Youth's fashlonablo neighborhood. Companion. e Is placed at $18,000. Tho building was erected In 1SS1 nt n co3t of $20,000 and for years was usixl as a school for girls. For tho last few years, however, It has been used aa a public schojl building. WHKItE STANLEY STANDS Congressman Stanley of tho 2nd.1 District, candldato for tho Senate before tho Stutij wide primary next AtiRUst. whoso cnly opciient so far Is lleckham, ha3 let tho Stnto knov, In a more significant way thnn If be had opoken In thunderous tones, his position on one of tho great iiuostloiis that confronts tho stnt. tho liquor question. Mr. Stanley was conspicuously absent frcm tho Housu Saturday when tho Webb bill prohibiting tho Interstate truffle In liquor wan passed. Ills excuse was that ho must bo n Kentucky as It was feared that flov. McCrcary was going to nnnouuco bin candidacy for tho Sen- Ga., on March Inclusive. Thcso Conferences havo drawn annually Mlnistors, Laymen and Uiblo Students from all parta of the country, and from nil Evangelical denominations. Tho Conference Itself oporatoa under h .charter cofiiposcd of practically all of tho Ministers and Laymen from every Church In Atlanta. It Is In support ami 7th-lClh SEE THIS! A Traveling Agricultural Display foot railroad car specially designed and decorated to exhibit A seventy-fiv- e products of the Great and Fertile Northwest. Prepared and sent out by the Northern Pacific Railway to SHOW YOU what is being raised by prosperous farmers and fruit growers in the rich states of Minnesota, Wisconsin, North Dakota, Montana, Idaho, Washington and Oregon. In has been known for soma time, ever slnco ho entered political life N, P. DEMONSTRATION CAR HERE In fact, that 'Mr. Stanley was the Wonderful Display of Grains, Fruits friend of tho liquor business. and Vegetables in Northern Pacific ate It Rev. I,cn O. Hroughten. I) p. of tomlon is the. Director nnd President of tho Conference. Tho following lines taken from tho call which he has Issued ludlcatcs Uio lino of work for tho coming Conference. "As far as posslblo It Is our pur-loto key tho Conferenco this year to sano Evangollsm which must Incoroorato a most thorough lino of Ulbla teaching. So far as I am able to direct tho Conferenco It Is to bo an occasion for Instruction nnd Insplr-ttlorl- ., so teaching. y.TcTa. notes Car. Every one sbould seo th9 wonderful In this car you will see what you could do if you were located along the Scenic Highway in The Land of Fortune. You could farm by intensive methods on irrigated land, or you could on land. You could raise fruit, vegetables, poultry and dairy products, making money and enjoying life just as thousands of people are doing out in this marvelous country. This Exhibit Car, which you are cordially invited to inspect, will be at "dry-farm- " d display of grains and fruits und vegetables and landscape pictures of the great Northwest, contained In tho Northern Pacific Railway exhibit car which Is now Its Rorcu. L. & N. DEPOT, BEREA, KY. Wednesday, February 12, 1:30 p. m. to 8 p. m. Thursday, February 13, 8 a. m. to 8 p. m. Friday, February 14, 8. a. m. to 1 p. m. of Fllteeu hundred different exhibits are contained In Uio car. Everything, from doer heads to blackberries, showa tho versatility of llfo In that land. There aro many varieties of apples, peaches, grapes, cantaloupes, celery and strawberries. Thero are walnuts, chestnuts, filberts and many other kinds of uuti. Then there aro samples of ore end minerals, and also WHITTLE - WHITTLE - WHITTLE beautiful fish ealmon and trcut af g What is more jovful than to sit on a fence and with a sharp jack various kinds, Ono of tho most Is tho alfalfa exhibit. This knife whittle on a stick of wood? You can pass a few odd moments that wonderful irratn Ih uhmvti In mnnv dif and they may be profitable ones, too; lor countless things can be way ferent forms, nud even a loaf of nUal- - j made with a pocket knife and a shingle. fa broad and an alfalfa cake are there. uy a Thomaston Knife at the Cooperative Store, 'M. A. Regg, Hoveling agent for tho . Northern Pacific, la in chargo of the aay store be sure it is a Thomaston. of car, and has many Interesting things Inter-cstiu- Come and See It ADMISSION FREE Tell Your Friends If you cannot visit the car, write to us and tell us what state or section you are interested in. We will gladly send free illustrated booklet to your home address. DACIFIC O NORTHERN A Through the IV AILWAY Land of Fortune L. J. BRICKER, Gen'l Immigration Agent, St. Paul, Minn. A. M. CLELANO, Gen'l Passenger Agent, St. Paul, Minn. M Page Six. THE CITIZEN. February 13, 1913. There wns one more chrhT, awnllnw ei1 some rice. 1 woiildnook ifp feet lesson woiilil' lie Die basest In mortgnge to find her eye fixed roguishly on me, gratitude. Yet put till Idea from me n boy of sixteen The brother nnd slaand then we would both laugh. She is I would. It would recur lo me during ter were Keeping lilm nt collcgv now teemed to relish I lie Idea that I (lid Ihe night, nnd scene nfter scene, with ind had planned Hint he should lake taaBaaf''- the course In law after bis ncndeinlc Dot like tbe rice and thnt I was eating Ellen nnd llud nlwnys In the fori aero studies wero completed. It liccatise she had fixed It nnd told me ground, kept shifting themselve Wn there to do ao. I made this fact very plain the mental ennvn. unci argue n I mure courage In New England. I won to her by (be faces I would make In would that to make use of till homelj ilereil. mid was It tint the IiIom of wallowing It Bbe confessed after- life with It poverty nnd pride. Its dig tbnt wn telling nw (die find given me her confidence with, nit ward to a little malice In forcing me nlflcd endurance of changed condition as the subject of n news lettet would restraint, for she to rat It and later, when I really beme then lit gan to like It she would often say. bo an III return for Itu hospitality be one with the Kentiirky Palmers, you have your rice with cream bad received, yel I could not put nslilc mid I, ueiik "Will ilnrtil not anil sugar on It or a little pepper. Mr the longing tu pen the picture n I nliuse her mind fur li nr of lulng Hint saw It Htid to pnlnt It Imldlr. In order ciinlliliMice mid frli'iid-lil- p Palmer?" which Ihl t fictitious relntliiiKlilii tnnl lupiri-il- , After dinner we went on the porch, thnt others might see It In the as It had appealed to me "And iiiiiv .Mr lniiiMtlvc. ' where ft ltd brought us pipe. "I hope ,nn. "If jou hnu- il The next morning I wns'upciirly !! you like the pipe." he snld as he handyout rnlit fiKui, W. ed me an old brier root "tt'e have un. In fart, being only nn hour nticml I will mix the butter nnd Jim utn cu f me- - Thinking It would l 'or n long wnlk niul gi t an uppelltc lor cfc given up clgnr Intcly-- on nil ex account ot r .1 rcllcnt chance to see something ot Him ircnkfnit." the tariff," bo added with a big. good natured laugh. 1 said I did: that It plnco nnd study Ita character more In She hnd rolled up her sleeves In order wns my cblefest luxury In my univer- detail, for had becomo deeply Inter- to knead the dough, and with her arms sity day and I still preferred it to ested In everything connected with tbe bared to tho elbow she pointed out to Copyright 1903, by J. B. Llpplnoott company. All right raeerved. cigars. Colonel Turpln snld that If 1 Pines. dressed hastily and started for tnc n rond which sho ndvlxcd me to did not object to music Ellen would a brisk walk. As I wan making tho lake, telling me It would bring me to play us something; that she always half circuit of the bouse by way of ex- the old Oglethorpe bridge. PRESIDENT TAR'S TOUCHING TRIBUTE TO MAJOR ARCHIBALD W. BUTT. did when he took his nfter dinner ploration "Hut your father promised that rou cntiic uHn Miss Ellen, curMajor Archibald W. Butt wai on of the heroet of tha Titanic Ha wn Pratldant Taft't military aid. Aftar smoke. said thnt I could not Imugliio rying nn nrinful of kindling wood. should take me there," I aald. "and Major Butt'a death tha president with taara In hit ayaa and faltarlng voioa, mada him tha aubjact af ana ef tha greater luxury, nnd I leaned bnck pre"Why, Ml Turpln," 1 cried. "I had that I n debt of honor you must pay." moat haartfalt aulogiaa avar pranauncad ovar a gallant man, praiaing hia manhood, hia courage, hla loyalty, hit pared to undergo nny amount of tor- no Uea of finding you up at this hour." ery well," khc laughed, ns If pre aalf aacriflca. ' "You forget the dual character I paring to go. "but jou will go without ture nnd outrage to my nrtMIe nature, "Everybody knew Arohla aa 'Arohla,' " aatd tha preddant "I eannet ga Into a box at a thtatar, I cannot turn for I knew something of music, as my play," she laughed. "I nm not early, your breakfast, and. what Is worse. around in my room, I cannot ge anywhere, without expecting to aaa hia amiling faca or to htar hia ehaarf ul vola father hud been n splendid performer however, for It ls late. Hut you nro Bud will call you out for making him In grtating. Tha Ufa of tha pratldant la rathar iaolatad, and thoaa appointsd to liva with him coma muoh claaar . on the piano nnd had given me the responsible for It. as you demoralized to him than any ona alia. Tha bond la vary clott, and it la difficult ta apeak on auch an occaaion. lose hi, for he come from the fields "Arehle Butt'a charactar waa almpla, ttralghtforward and incapabla af Intrigua. A claar tanta of humor light of his knowledge Instead of hymns tho household Inst night In cncoiimg hungry ami out of temper sometime." anad hia life and thote about him. Lifa waa not for him a troubled problem. Ha waa a aoldier, and, whan ha was and wnltzcs. however, there floated Ing father to discuss politics. Doubtless I would not mind going without appointed to otrva under another, to that other he rendered Implicit leyalty. I never knew a man who had ae through the window to us tho sweetest you saw all bis fallacies, but was kind mine," I said, "but heaven forbid much aalf abnegation, ao much aalf sacrifice, at Archia Butt. notes I seemed ever lo have beard. 1 enough not to point them nut to him," so Hue n fellow should go without hi iffH "Occationt like tha ainking of the Titanio frequently develop unforeseen tralta In men. It make them her sat dreamily thinking of this lovely' had been much entertained, I said. Tears cmne Into ber eye, but when you don't expect it. But with Archia It wa jutt aa natural far him to help thoee about him aa It waa girl and her odd surroundings when though til politics appeared to be soon bnnliiil them away and with a for him ta aak ma to permit him to da aomething for aoma ona for me. she appeared nt the window nnd asked somewhat mixed nnd his Ideas wero smile said. "Ha waa on the deck of tha Titanio exactly what ha waa everywhere. He leavae a veld with those who laved hfm, but tha clrcumttar.ee ef hla geing are all that wa would have had, and, while tear fill the eye and tha if there was anything that 1 liked cste- - qulto different from thoso 1 had expect-- ! "You touched a weak spot then, nud voice la choked, we are felicitated by tha memory of what ha waa." daily. I ed to bear him express, is the salt of the earth, and be deserves Before entering upon military lifa Major Butt diaplayad high literary ability. Tha bait ef hla atoriaa la "Beth "I do not know If you care for' "Yes," the answered; 'ho Is half! to find diamonds In this dull soil Im- Side af tha Shield," a plandidly written romance of leva and war. Chopin." she snld, "Father docs not Democrat nnd half Itepubllcan, ulth stead of fighting out hla life for a few know It Is Chopin, but It ls the music n dash hero and thcro of populism, I . pounds of cotton." I be likes, and so I always play some of fear, but It makes him very angry to stalled down tho road which tho moment I could do so without offend' slalnci and. as farTis TToiild see. even the nocturnes for him." I tell him so. ns he thinks himself a bad pointed out, wondering what bad SYNOPSIS log my kind old host moldy. It wa a gloomy looking place, 'Tho truth Is. Miss Turpln." 1 said, hidebound Democrat He can ntver come over me when my life In Boston Palmer, n Doston newspaper man. Is When tbe pickaninny. Sam. knocked but tbe table wns made bright and "1 did not think of what you were play, i forget that Henry Clay believed lu a bad sceinid a thing forgotten In a few rotit to Oorjjla to report social and Indumy door to tell me tbnt dinner waa cheerful by two big candlesticks. On ing. but was merely feeling Ihe effect protective tariff. I think, next to (Jen- - hours and my work nnd literary enrcer strie conditions In a series of letters to his at popr-- r Colonel Turpln. a southerner, served be found me prepared to do the table watt n profusion of dishes. of the music Your playing seemed to cral Oglethorpe, be admires the Ken' become n mntter with me. thinks Palmer Is a lawyer and has com Jastlce to nuythlng In tbe way of food I passed through an old orchard, wbera me to be n part of the scene out bere. tucklan more than any of our historical mort10 foreclose the Turpln plantation' which inlRht bo placed before me. t gage as If It were an accompaniment to tho ' character, nut I must not allow my. the opening apple buds lent their frabeen traveling oil day, to all moon In Its wanderings or to tbe stars elf to be dragged Into political argu grance to the air, and by my side It Palmer urdecelves him. and the colonel, bad and purpose without anything thinking tl.it Palmer Is a kinsman. In In the silent wntrhes." ment for I sec you uro ready to take seemed to me that the unseen presence to oat Wtillo anxious to sntlsfy my vites him to be his guest at the Pines My speech sounded like flattery, and op the cudgel for Clay, no doubt and of Miss Ellen walked. Palmer meets Ellen and nud Turpln and hunger, yet It wai with some feeling since you have come bothering about The dogwirfx whs blossoming down I blushed a the thought came to me, Is hnrpltanlv received of embarrassment that I started down 80 cary J011 Ulll!,t make yourself use-- by the brunch, nnd when I reached the I hope you will forgive my praise If nTou will be right over tbe billiard talrs to meet the colonel. He met me ful." She then showed me the wood pine trees tl.elr crisp needle, stirring It seemed extravaennt." sold, "but room." be said, opening a door which at the foot of the steps and. motiononly said what was In my heart with- - ' P"e nnd told me to bring enough to the In the brcere. seemed singing eotne led Into a beautifully lighted room on ing me to follow blru, led me to a blithesome nlr Instead of walling out reflecting that you might tnko It kitchen to Inst two full days. tbe east Fide, standing In the center ot room lu one of the side wings. There "Miss Turpln." I said a little Inter mournfully. they hnd done the even for flnttery." 1 had been accustomed which was a large, canopied bed. "It I saw two silver goblets, frosted on I entered tbe kitchen with my arms I saw ing previoilk. to pay compliments at will and some- as her little nno you care for billiards." be continued. tbe outside, with their rims complete times. fear, was given to flattery, but loaded down with short oak logs, "Is , gnnlen nnd. picking tha only flower "1 will wager that Ellen can give you ly bidden by loug aud graceful buncbes It renlly neccssnry for you to do this tnen in bluom, hid It awuy beneath my I would nut have hnd this young girl ten points and boat you out. And now, of mint. Without sitting down be walstrant There wus au Impassioned think me guilty of such 111 breeding workr sir. we have dlnuer ut 0 o'clock, for banded me one and took the other Sho looted nlth surprise nt me. nnd pIcturesquctiiMS In tbe unkept lawu, for anything In the world Bud likes to bare bis dinner when be himself. I thought I saw a fnlut color cotno to and out of the cvdnr and underbrush I "If that Is the wny you feel," she comes from tbe field Instead of In tbe "Of Inte years. Mr. Palmer." he said, sweetly, "I will play something the surface of her sklu, but 1 could not might have expected to see some dryud middle of tbe day. as be says he feels "we have abandoned the time honored for you nnd trust to pleasing fnthcr," teli. for she wo lighting the tire, tide come. I found tbe bridge by the path more like n gentleman. Until then, custom of drinking mint juleps before saw thnt wns earnest In my question, Ml i- Ellen had olnlcd out and for nnd, going back to the piano, she play I hope you rest well.' nr. our dinner, but In order that you may 1 bad not asked the question cd something I do not know what and. still kneeling in front of the stove, an hour sat reclining upon Ita Ivy before, feel perfectly at home and rest certain Bud said be bad never beard her play the turned tier frank face toward me colortd arch conjuring up such ecenea fecl 00 resentment Tret noir ummoned the courage to of the fact ,nat as I Imagined hnd enacted here It before, nnd. though I asked tier often and said: 1 on account of your natural mistake "1 would resent tho question, Mr. wben Its owners lived In affluence and after thnt to play It for me again, I "Colonel, there Is one little thing I have taken tbe liberty of asking you never heard It. yet the strains oven Palmer, did I not know that a kind when women lu silks and satin and boold like to have settled. Business to join me Id one of tbesc, sir," hold- now go through my bead wbcn I sit In heart prompted It Yes," sho added; powdered hair sat In the oaken dining log tbe goblet as If pledging my Im business, you know," 1 said, laugh ns lor mo to do this hall and dnnred tbe stately minuet on tbe moonlight or lie nwnke at nights " aa it is ror umi tu plow. Of course rich cnriet and under tunny lights. lag, for I (.id not like tbe look of dig-- health. uinking of j.;n0D "This delicious fluid should be sipped you mutt have heard from your rela In my mental vision I thought 1 enw mlty be suddenly assumed at tbe men-She disappeared after awhile to cltar tb fam"' ls I were tives tlon of business. "In justice to both onl w,hllf RJttlm;' but tho table and wash tbe dishes, I duccd.that the Turplns heavily greatly ro one with the feu ores of Miss Ellen mortgag- who glided past nil others and stood In The houso ls of us 1 ought to ask you bow much HWIUUirU IUI UlllliCI I l.lli UII JUU thought, with some resentment Colota forego tbe pleasure of n chat over gay colored brtx mle waiting to bo frill be my board by the week." nel Turpln talked politics, and 1 soon ed, and to meet tho Interest wo bavo to savo In every legitimate way. llud wooed like a prlnccsa. The (i let uro Bad General Oglethorpe himself aria, our juleps and drink standing. J learned that he wn decided In bis I I snw the real Ellen, none en to confront the colonel 1 do not pledge your benltb. sir. and that of views, though homewbat mixed In his wants to hire a cook, but will not lis- faded, and think be could have Bbown more sur your kinsfolk, the friends of my young politic. I found out thnt be wns ad- - ten to hlni Father Is determined that tho les regal, but In place of tbe acorn manhood." prise than he did at my simple ques-- . writing "pieces" tho moment be defaults on tho Inter- tbe other vtore upon her lips there wss the habit 'fltUlM, dieted to papers, butof never under bis est that minute be will glvo up the a gentle patience, and nliout ber form w" "u? u,rs,1, JU,e'' ua" tlon. Ue drew himself up with a dig. ' . for the I never forget with and Pines to tbe owners, for such they arc there hung n simple cotton gown more mm.nHt drr whleh lellcloua force the straw threw "Mr. Palmer, let me present you to my own nnme. lie chose rather such noins wbo hold the mortgage on It And. oh, beautiful limn the stately gown woven and. speaking In a suppressed voice, be nont Hquor de plume nn ''Vox Popull," "Cltlicu" Mr. 1'n.liiKT, you daughter, Ellen ngalnst the roof of my don't know what It In my dream picture. I must havo aabsH mo- I nnd sometimes "Patriot" He did not "When have the Turplns adopted tbe mouth. Tbe goblets were soon emp some silver, others of rare old china. bellcvo Hint writing wns tbe profes- - would mean to father aud mother to been asleep, then, nfter all. I thought I move from here now. Beside, too, we looking at my watch, for It was patt saw later, there was hardly custom of taking money from their tied, and was ushered Into tbe parlor, and. as evidently expected, for one of the latter which was not broken slon of a gentleman unless one could would be no better off even worse, 1 tbe time when the told ma to be back. guests, 1 beg you to teU me. sir If where we werewere standing. Yet be felt thnt bide one's Identity. or chipped, but each steamed wltb think, for we would ,have no plnco at Hurrying home the way 1 came. I yon were not a kinsman of my dear the occupants ..... ii i "Mr. Palmer, let me present yon to some savory vegetable or meat and I tbe public should be educated by tbls .ii found them seated nt tbe breakfast " friends, tbe Palmers, 1 would at one 8 .V. my wife. Mrs. Turpln: to my daughter. soon fell In tbe wny of handing plates mean. He wns a Democrat, but be- - Into the run our chances. Inble. nnd I pleaded guilty to ao early show you tbe door." Ileved In n high protective tariff. He morning imp among the woods. I stood covered with confusion. "1 Ellen, Iand to my son. Howell Cobb. around the table nnd helping others disclaimed being n jingo, but thought but It can't bo thought of. Dot now, hope you will soon address as i tTOta tbe dishes In front of or near me, She sighed and continued to make the "Ami your dream?" the asked, aa If humbly beg your pardon if 1 have of- woora It the duty of the gurcrnment tonvenge Are. reading what was In my mind. fended you. colonel, and 1 am greatly Bad. Ellen, my dear, bid our guest just as we were wont to do In the rail, the wrong of any people persecuted By degrees I found out all there wns "Wns of n beniitlful woman cltd In mortified to have so deeply wounded Mr. Palmer, welcome, for be Is a kins- road eating bouses In New England by a foreign (wwer And so the night to be known of the family, for there silks." I snld, "nnd she stood In an old you, but until this moment 1 thought man of my old friends tbe Palmers of when I wus a boy. Tho conversation Kentucky, of whom you have bo often was easy and homelike, and I saw wore on and tbe moon roe higher In were no skeletons there. After tbe hall waiting for a prince to come." Ton bad been kind enough to receive Heard me speak." the heavens I heard Itild nnd the "Ah. what a sad awakcnlngf sbe at once that wus not looked upon as colonel dlKcuss the work on the farm war It seem that Colonel Turpln had as a boarder. 1 felt grateful enough Be "Any friend whom my father brings a stranger . lived In a nrkless sort of way, still sold, laughing sweetly. No qucstlojis were asked fnt thnt uuu JWU -- hniil,1 UVV .... . UJV ntisl ...... BUVUIU v twu. JUl nnd Judged that the former and two or "But wait until I tell you of tho wider obligations which 1 can never re- to us. Is welcome. Mr. Palmer, bnt we mo ntK,ut raysClf. for which I was three negnn- - did It all savu In the keeping up the stylo of living be had grown acciistumcd to before the change that came 'O'er tho spirit of my pay and which I have no right to ac- make you doubly welcome oo account thankful, and I soon saw, too. tbnt the picking season change of fortune In the southern I added. cept But you yourself are somewhat ot the ties which bind our bouse to colonel did not Intend to relate the There wns a contradiction nhout this planter's lire. It was not uutll Bud dream.'" will somo day show you "And details of our meeting tbnt morning or strange to blame," 1 added quickly, for I saw yours." tho which wn (icrplux tJbe extended her band, which I took to account to the other members of the bud finished his college course fand first sccuo of your picture," she aald that be was still deeply offended. "You Ing to me. Where had Mis Ellen Miss Ellen hnd completed her studies softly. told me that 1 might get board In ono and for tbe first time looked Into that family fur bis sudden impulse to inmastered tin piano, and why was llud. thai the renl condition of the fnmllT "And the last pnrtr of tbe farmhouses and Immediately frank, open face. I did not think her vite me to become a guest at the with the apparent education of a cul I was unprepared became known "1 do not know wbat It Is, and you It was these two who Pines. So. ns If by mutual consent, we offered me tbe hospitality of your beautiful then, but lured gentleman, wearing Jean and for tbe subtle ease aud grace of man refrained from making any reference have not told me." roof." doing the plow work lo tho fields? I "But I will some day, nnd." looking "The Turplns are not farmers, sir; ner and tbe exquisite poise of ber head to the matter, and I determined to bad begun to wenry of conjecture Into her deep brown eyes nnd almost they are planters, and If we bare to and the patrician fare that was turned leave It to tbe colonel to make any ex. wben MWs Ellen returned a,nd offered speaking In n whisper, "I like It better cook our own meals we serve them to me without any sign or embarrass planatlous which lie might think to bo to show me the view from the ciipoln.. than the first portion of my picture." with do less degree of hospitality than mcnt whnieoer. Her eyes were large best It wn n weary climb to the top of 1 did not sit- - Miss Ellen alone again when a nigger stood at each door at and brown and ber bands small and thnt old hoiiHe, but one felt repaid nn that day. Squire Hawkins called lo the beck and call of everybody in tbe white. These were the only things reaching there as the panorama un CHAPTER III. about ber that sank them Into my the afternoon nnd stnyed to dinner. room." foldid Itself In the moonlight Tho "Waitini For a Prince to Coma." He wn n kindly looking mnn, not over "Colonel Turpln, I hope you will for- memory. moon wn but n fortnight old. nnd the fifty, I should say. nnd he wore a "Mr Palmer, father has taken us colonel told Miss Ellen what give me my stupid blunder or else let Mis Ellen pnlnt girl had snld uhout Jim. night wn cloudless nlr, nud he seemed to me to somewhat by surprise, and yon must me leave your bouse at once." me the Held where the nrmy hnve seen a good deal of tho world. which she laughed heartily. ed out to Ola face relented Into a smile, and. excuse many things, but we make you of Sherman bad ciiiiimsI on It famous grew very red and showed Miss Ellen did not play for us thnt right welcome, and when you get tired extending bis band, be grasped mine. march to lhi sea. but bad not a won) evening, for she and the squire took a "Aa you say, lad, I am not blameless of playing billfurds with Ellen and some iinnoynnce when he related what of criticism to make of that great genlong walk In tho moonlight, and when to tbe matter. But we are getting a talking politics with father I have a they had said about choosing a farm eral. She told me of the strong young she enme home sho went to her room, lu tho country aud especially when little teusltlvo down here. And now good dog nnd gun at your disposal." mnnhiMid that wa developing to re only stopping to say good night as she The young man who waa addressing reference "as mode to Squire Haw forget all about it, and, wbat is more, I shall passed u on the porch. The squire never forget bow my generate the land and seemed to think don t ever mention It to Ellen or to me was tnii uud big, and when I bad kins. n bleHslug the freedom of the tdnvc stayed awhile longer and entertained Bud. for they would think their old 0nJt euiercd I bud mistaken blm for a plate looked after It bad gone around to both Miipli. She promised to tnke us with torle of hi university days father bud been lacking In dignity, elso lubberly farm baud, but here he was. tho table. It had left my table empty me to Ihe negro settlement snuii day In Oermnny. where ho hnd lcen edua mistake of this kind were Impos- - niaklng me welcome with the case of a and bad come bnck piled to tbe brim nnd show me bow they lived She cated. Ho lo treat Miss Ellen alble." courtier. Mrs. Turpln was a small. with every sort of vegetable on tbe hnd n Sunday school there of colored 1 when he wn with ber In such a genWhen be left mo en a prey to ro- - uranitwnwi! wouiuu. uui was gown- - table. MIrs IEllen laughed when con girls, "for." she said. "It Is going (o tle, fatherly way that I laughed at the greta over my stupid blunder nnd. what ed In a faded royal purple velvet, evl fessed that did not know how to eat be through the mother of the colored Idle gossip that I had beard about bis teemed worse, my apparent deception dently the remnant of an anterior date. rice, nor would she rest content until race that we will some day reach It courting ber I enjoyed his company You young peopio can make plans Bue nml ,nke" n,y Pate nnd nr""? concerning the relationship with tbe It to what I good and ami elevate nnd Inughed heartily over hi stories, Kentucky Palmers. As long aa 1 at tbe table. In tbe meantime El- - 11 "ccoruiug to me manner or eutiug moral." I stood spellltound. n It were, which were good nnd well told. Ho N"" wTt,on: ?' cve,rwl ' by tier enrnestnes nnd fn it ti. nnd nil thought 1 was going to go to an Inn ot len's roast Is getting cold." said tbe ri? hnd some good clgnr. which llud and Hfl,lt tome kind or to pay my board I bad colonel. Then I remembered about tbe w,tb b"UL'r nrMl Prlnkle(1 a my preconcclvid opinion to fall I enjoyed, but I ho colonel would not ot thought it worth while to explain cooking and thought for a moment on U n"'1' Ua,Ma 11 back i0 u,0 bnuV away under tho Inlluence of Ihl little smoke one. for he said they would up0 !",rt the mistake into which tbe colonel bad wnat a sacrilege It would be to devour , "i0 ent lt', tmnK metuflJ 11 brown eyed girl In a glngbnm gown. set hi nerves nnd mnke hltn "hanker fallen. 1 felt It to be too late now to anything prepared by those lovely of my education. Bbo laughed again Thai night nfter I ret I nil to my nfler the flesbnots of Egypt" The It confess tbat In all likelihood there was bands, but a sudden convulsive pang wben I wanted to put pepper on lit- room the InstlmtK of the newspaper squire tried to banter him out of his Bo kinship at all or, If any, bo remoto of hunger banished my sentimental bnt sbe woifld let her father put a man. whirii luiu lain uoruinni since arresolution, but tbe colonel waa obduM to form no ties of blood and cer- thought, and 1 offered my arm gladly tle dish gravy over It If It were not riving nt the Pines began to stir, nud rate and stuck to tbe pip. tainly not to earn for me any consider- to Mrs. Turpln, while she led tho way palatable. I ate It. not because I liked 1 could not help thinking what n pic(Continued next week,) ation oo tbat score. Feeling like a to tbe dining room. It was. In fact, an It then, for I would have eaten so ture this lioiiicliulil would make If 'Is it really ntcouary for you to do thia work J" culprit. I tbrew myself on. tbe bed, de- immense ball, wainscoted with oak, much sawdust bad she told me It was held up before n Boston audience. But Thou shalt lovo tho lxrd thy God termined Jo lenjre.the Pines nt lhe flrnt bjj!lth wnjlsjibovjtbpanellnj; were good and asked me to do no. . bad Anally saved plantation -- Every jow mijLtbeiij, nfjej-- Jijd tp iurji tbei kliyHy jeojile InjojiJ! oh home by pledging the Interest on. aud with all thy heart, and thy neigh tbe lite bor da tbyaolf. D6TH1DE& SHIELD -- ARCHIBALD BUTT i. sunn-llgh- tliil-li.- 1 eass WN?3 1 1 1 Lfcu-ef- 1 1 1 1 1 -i 1 1 " -- Iqjl 1 1 tx-e- n """"y - ti " e" i I I I I 1 hoti-eho- ld ! mi pro)-pero- u I I I 1 F cbruary LEASING 13, 1013. THE CITIZEN Pjro Suvcb RAMS TO t444 THE FARM LAWYER. INTENSIVE FARMING I THE Conducted by FRANK S. MONTGOMERY, M.S. Tbo landlord who furnishes IMPROVE SHEEP supplies to enable a tenant to Instructor in Animal Husbandry, and Special Investigator mako n crop Is entitled to Men T for the price for the supplies. OAT CROP snu 11 is immaterial wiieincr Immeasurable Improvement tu locnl tho tenant could or could not resulted In rnrlotin sections flocks ti Tho farmers of Eastern Kentucky States, particularly In tho Irrigated have had the crop without them. of the country where IiIrIi cIumm mm aro not raising nioro than halt tho regions. 120 8. Fernlnan versus Nowlln, Tho cost of production Is estimathave bron lemed fur service by ttielr oats icr aero thr.l they should. FarmW. 37P. owner, writes (1. II. Daey In Country ers' Bulletin 424 gives excellent ad- - ed at from 20 U. 25 cents a bushel. A landlord Is not liable for a It Tho cost per buahol of very low yield vlco on raising the crop, and acntlenum. A "typy," prcotcnt male nuisance crented on the prem Deems welt to glvo a brief summary Is considerably greater. Ises by the tenant during the will exert n marked Influence In betI Many varlotlcs of oata aro grown tenancy and without the con-- I tering I lie chnracter mi the progeny n of tills hulletlu together with soma Kchlltx sent of the landlord. 'other notes on tho subject at this in tho United Statea., Thcso varieties regards quality, conformation nml Krewlng Company versus Hhlel tlmo, as farmcro should bo prepar- differ In tho size, color, and shapo Tlur. S. M. Cleaver, secre(Ind.i, 88 N. i:. 0.17. ing to put lu tho crop now In .a few of tho grain, tho length of tlmo retary of the American Delaine Merino no A written contract has quired to attatn maturity, the ahapo In aaxoclntlon, who itt present weoks. Is either , , binding forco until It Ohio, hai tensed tils stock mini n ceo rilOats wore probably first cultivated and sLzo ot tho head, tho yield, and sign-- ! signed by all the parties or In Eastern Europo and western Asia, In winter hardiness. Tho number of ing to thin plan for the past twctily-tlvcd by one of tho parties and nc- varieties adapted to any particular ley whct'O tho original wild form Is Formerly when he lived In yeurs. cepted by the section Is comparatively small. to liavo existed. I'ennaylvanhi his sires were Important I ; versus Kchatzlcy (Ind.l. 83 N. B. 072. I This crop grows best on soli with In' Improving the quality of tlio local At tho Lioxlngton experiment staA husband may, except ngnlnt g capacity, as It re- tion a hybrid between U10 Sixty-Da- y good beep breeding Industry nlotiK Merino ; ; his creditors, make a valid gift quires a groat deal of moisture. When linen. One of tho stock rams would re- ! ! and Hurt onto has succeeded best. of his property to his wlfe.-Co- r-" 'grow.i for grain, phosphorus Is usu In tho uplands ot Eastern Tennessee main with n flock for twenty day!. Pae. liett versus Hloan. Wash. 09 ally tho most Important fertilizing cle tho Khcrsou During the height of the breeding Reaoats havo succeeded I02S. ment which can be added. Very rich best. It Is believed that tho Hurt or son Mr. Cleiiver charged $2 for ench Kvery contract tnndo for or noils, cspcclnlly It deficient In ewe nerved by tho ram. while during Kherson aro best for Eastern Kenabout nny manor or ining wmcn pliorun, causo rank growth, with lodg- tucky. Tho principal value of the early or the very Into period of Is prohibited and uiadu unlawtho I on were not In the season, when his inn ing as a result. When grown for buy Hurt oats for Eastern Kentucky whore ful by statuto Is void. such keen demand, bo charged only or forago nitrogenous fertilizers mny most of tho oato aro tod In tho sheaf dollar. bo used. Is that there Is an auundanuo of These rams were Individuals of out Onts arc usually grown In' tho rota- blades on tho straw, and that these RESTING DAIRY CATTLE. standing merit, such ns the average tion after a cultivated crop, and aro blades do not ripen and dry up until operator could not afford to pur "name, yet by this efficient system of Cows Nssd Good Rations Preparatory used as n nurso crop for grasses or after tho grain 1b well matured. They to Froshsntng. clover. They aro ocmctlmcs grown In aro thus much moro valuable to feed nubile service ho could temporarily ou In years gone by It was considered combination with other crops. When In tho sheaf. tain an excellent (lock header with which to criws and mate his ewes. Mr by tho average stock owner that when grown with barley largo yields of Tho Improvement ot the crop can CloiHer'uminlly maintains eight or ten a cow was dried for the period of grain for feeding can ba obtained, bo effected through tho seed by gradstock rams that ho use In service In freshening she did not need nny great while with canada field peas or vetch ing only tho large, plump and bis own flock, ticsldc leasing them to amount of rest nnd much less feed, excellent forago is produced. grain, by bulk oolcctlcn of tho best sheen owning public. In 1010 his says David Itoliorts. D. V. 8.. In the s Oats do best on a mthcr looss, plants, and by Individual plant selecDocks In live dlf rams bred thirty-eigh- t Dairy Farmer. Turning her to well prepared seed bed. Tho common tions. Tho latter Is the only method fsrent Mates, while last year tho males tho straw stock or In a closely eaten method of sowing tho grain broadcast by which pedigreed varieties can bo were used In service In twenty-sevepasture was the proper thing to do. on cornstalk land without preparaflocks. Ulan Tangy, one of the best established. Good varieties are somo but It has boon discovered by those Merino rams on the Clenvcr farm. familiar and successful In handling tion and covering It with tho disk times obtained by importation from' erred 270 ewes of six different flocks dairy cattle that It Is necessary to harrow Is carclcsB and uncertain. foreign countries. during 1011. (Jold Coin Is another of give a cow from six to eight weeks Thorough preparation of tho seed Tho principal diseases of oats aro the Cleaver stock rams that formerly rest between freshening periods and bed 13 strongly advised. I smut and rust. Smut may bo controll In bettering the were Instrumental Only plump, heavy oats should bo also very ltuortant that a cow be fed ed by the use of tho formalin solu quality of tho progeny of many Merlud used f6r seod. Tho seed should bo tion; good preventive measures a- flocks. treated for emut before sowing. Tho galnst rust aro tho sowing ot early With reference to the greatest need forniulln treatment Is effective nnd ;s of the American sheep breeding Indus varieties and sowing only on well- easily applied. try Mr. Cleaver remarked: "American drained land. Drlllng usunlly gives better germlna sheep need better form and conform Tho principal Insect enemies of tlon, a moro nearly uniform stand, growing oats uro tho spring gralna-phi- s, tlon; they produce enough wool under exlitlng condition. What they lack are higher yields than broadcast seedand the chinch bug, and tho army the essential vigor and vitality that ing. Tho rato of seeding varies with lo worm. Tho remedies applicable foundation stock of cbarartrrlte the tho locality nnd other factors. In crops apply to oats other small-grai- n the older countries. In some of the tho upper Mltaicslppl Valley 2H to Grala weevils and moths do rather breed highly marked flocks are pro3 bushels aro usually sown to tho ducing wrlnklei out of all proportion Injury to oats than to other acre. In Kentucky no ouo should sow less Is to their uefulness. Tho wrinkle grains, because tho hull ot oats serv less than ltt to 2 busholc. Oats should only an Indication of a dense fleece, cs as a protcctltn; fumigation with bo sown as early In tho spring as the and where It Is developed to an exagcarbon bisulphld or hydrocyanlc-acl- d gerated condition It reacts as a strong ground cun bo worked. gas Is recommended for these. In on the vitality of tho animal. In Photo by Wliconiln experiment station. drain Tho average yields of oats vary oecta. some coses the tendency Is to breed for from IS to 25 bushels In tho South- bumper wool production to such an exJem States, from 25 to 40 bushels In In s recent circular the Wltconnln sheep must yield more tent that the Not the Only Sufferer. J tho Northern eiperlment station emhsilzea ttis States, and from 35 to wool than they sro able to supKrt The domesticated ostrich bad Jolt k nerd of dairymen uilng the 45 bushels I saw a ewe that had proIlocky Mountain been relieved of bis "tips." Trimmed in tho "Recently teat. The circular states that by It the srenteat aervlce haa been nnd Pacific States. Yields of 100 to again!" he groaned; "I wonder why duced hardly more than enough mutton was of making available to tho rendered In for n henlthy man's dinner. She some 100 bushels to tho aero aro the S. P. C. A. doesn't agitate for dairy farmer a meana whereby tie a delicate and frail tyie and conformalegislation?" times produced In tho Northwestern can atudy tho Individual performtion, yet she was positively loaded ance of hla herd and thua weed out with lustrous wool. In her case contho Inferior atock. The cow ahown farms that htu now under "cultlvtitfim. llayra Itoale of the la Imported CHEAP MONEY FOR FARMERS. and, above all. to give us more farms formation and vigor had leen sacricow produced station farm. This ficed for bumper fleece production. The It will make It nnd more farmers. bX pounds ot butter In a year. Hho fleece was the product of lutenwlvo opprofitable for the farmer to return to ta a llolateln. erations In selecting and mating." President Taft Invites Governors ol the cultivation of the abandoned farm All tho Stataa to a Conference to lauds ot the cast and to open up tho such milk producing Ingrcdieuts as Growths In the Tost Duet.' Consider His Plsn For Reducing vast areas of unfilled land In the west Ihs necessary to glvo her were wortllko growths are would Sometimes This offers tho consumer relief from tho Cost of Food Production. found high up In the test duct or at she giving n heavy flow of milk. the Increasing cost of foodstuffs." cow If there be nny reason why a the upper part of the teat, around the To do this President Taft would edges of tho milk cistern of the udder, should not bo glvcu a full ration ot Beverly. Mass. Radical state and have established, In the Interest of the ays Dr. A. 8. Alexander In the Form milk producing foods It may bo n federal legislation to bring the Amer- American farmer, n flnnnelnl machine freshening, as n cow principle Journal. These can not safely or suc- short tlmo ican farmer cheap money at better based upon tho cessfully be treated by use of 0 teat heavily fed Is somen hat more apt to cost of living employed In nearly every country or through mulcted with milk fever than terms nnd to reduce the bistoury. It Is unwise to silt to the consumer by reducing the cost Europe. The scheme, says Mr. Toft, an obstruction unless It I at the tip of one which has boon fed sparingly. urged has been tested In Europe "through oil of tho fact that of production to the farmer was We often loe sight the teat. Tho new method Is to disinby President Tuft In 11 letter sent I'rl the chnnglng conditions of n century.' pregfect the skin perfectly, cut down during the lout few months of governors of all the states aud tho results can be seen In the fact through the wall of the tent nnd then nancy the largo, fast developing calf day to the that, today the American farmer, be inviting them to a conference In Wot.li dissect out tho growth or tumor. Aft- demnnds a great deal of Its mother's tngton sides bis payments In commission this subject ui)ii erward antiseptics are used dally nnd treiigth nnd vitality. It Is for this According to President Taft. the and rciiewnld. pays nn nvernge of 8V3 the wonnd left open, allowing tho milk reasou that tho mother must te given "offers a per cent for his money as compared to ooxe nnd drip away without milking extra care and attention Instead of plan which he advocates 3Vi or 4V4 per cent paid by wound Is healed: then being turned out to n strnw stack, as menus to secure to this country great with the until the Inside the farmers of KVonce or Germany er productivity, at Icwjcostrjpm. Is cloxed with sutures, has often been the case. the outer wound disinfected and pointed with Iodoform-collodioor bandaged with surgeon's Horis's Ag Told by His Teeth. plaster. Tho approximate age of horse may Im determined by tho teeth. At about Ths Intttligsnt Horto. ago tho control pair of his three years of Index to Every horse carries permanent teeth In both tho lower temper nnd Intelligence In hi fuce. nnd upper Jaws replaco the milk teeth. The teachable, triictnblc anlmiil Is The permanent teeth can bo readily Heiwrt of tho condition of .THE BEREA NATIONAL j BANK, at brood ond flat Iwtween the eyes, tho recognized because they are much . .. i .1 bony rldgo of hi face dishing Kllghtly larger and whiter than tho milk teeth. Uereti lu the State 01 rventucay, ai uio ciose 01 uubiucbb, teu. 1, miu tho point where the fine narrows from KESOURCES at three years of ago the horso townnl the nostrils, ill ears nro well Thustwo Inrgo or permanent teeth In anil Discounts f 111,053.03 and far apart, with a bus Lonns set, sensltlvo the center of the lower Jaw and two 1,070.72 well defined rldgo of bono extending side. At Overdrafts, secured and unsecured small milk teeth on cither across the top of tho hend between 25,000.00 ngo the U. S. Bonds to secure Circulation v approximately four years of them. Always feel for this rldgo when Intermediate permanent teeth nppeur Bonds, securities, etc 004.75 judging n horso. Tho eye should be aud nt about live the corner perma- Bunking House, Furniture, aud Fixtures 7,2K)00 largo, clenr and bright, with a promi3,000.00 nent ones come In so that nt five Estute owned nent ridge of lone along tho Inner and years of ngo the horse has n full Other Realunproved 43,3d 1.40 Reserve Acetits Due from upper edge of tho socket. month of permanent tooth. At six the Cheeks nun oilier chhii items 118 03 cups, little holes In the center of the Notes of other National Banks 1,005.00 Ensllago For tooth, disappear from the center pnlr 103.18 Knslliige for sheep has long been of teetli In the lower Jaw, at seven Fractional Paper Currency, Nickels and Coats Lawful Money Reserve in Bank viz: condemned, but In tbo west feeder from the Intermediates and nt eight 0.101.75 Snorin are beginning to find out that If the from the corner teeth In the lower Leonl-tetule- r corn Is well ripened and properly 5.004.00 12,185.75 notes Jaw. At nine the cups disappear from It Is n most valuable food to tho center pair of tooth In the up- Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer (5 1,250.00 of circulation).. finish futtenlng sheep after tho crops per Jnw, nt ton from the Intermediates aflold nro gone. 207,303.38 nnd nt eleven years of ngo from the Total corner teeth In the upper Jaw. LIABILITIES Dairy Notos. Capital stock paid in f 25,00000 It the pasture In not nvallablo silage Ths Oet Brssd of Hogs. 20.000.00 or a good soiling crop will bo Tho old iictln nbout which Is ths Surplus fund 1 1 ly Indisputable. best breed of hogs keeps bobbing up Undivided Profits, less Expenses mid Taxes paid Muddy nnd unclean stable yards are from young men or new breeders who National Bank Notes outstanding 25.000.00 always sources of loss because of their want to get Into the brooding or pure Individual deposits subject to check.. 130,007. Insanitary condition. 125,00 bred hogs. There Is no best breed. All Certified checks you of the modern breed are excellent, nnd In selecting the Jnlry stock that will put upon your farm first choose you can take your choice with the full 207,303.80 Total knowledge that nny one of them will the breed nnd then the type. State of Kentucky, County of Madison, ss cow that does not pay her board make good with proper enre and treatThe bank, do solemnly swear I, J. L. Gay, Cashier of tho above-nameshould lie permitted to tlnd a hoarding ment. TyK Is vastly more Importnnt nny breed you like, that the above statement ts true to the best of my knowledge ami uellot (ban breed. Select place on souielxxly clue's farm. J. L. Gay, Cashier, A sun bath la tbo best germicide for but got the proper type nnd breed what milk palls aud cans. After they are your customers want. When you do Correct Attest: Chas. O.Preston, J. W. Fowler, John W. Welch. Directors Subscribed and sworn to before me tbia 8th day of Feb., Ivlo. washed and scalded expos them to this It Is not difficult to make sales.-Kaa- sas Farmer. II. C. Woolf, Notary Public ths sunshine. SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRJNG YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door I i 11 Berea's Vocational Schools. Dressmaking, Cooking, Training that adds to your money-earnin- g power, combined, wltk general education. FOR YOUNO MEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Printing, Commercial. FOR YOUNO LADIES HomoSclence, Ing, Stenography and Typewriting. Nun f - 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School General Education for thoao not far advanced, combined, with some vocational training. No matter what your press at advancement, wo can put you with, others llko yourself and, glvo chance for most rapid progress. e others.-McCou- I 3rd Door Berea's General Academy Course water-hcldin- For thuM who aro not ozpoctlng to teach and. who are not going through College, but deslro more general education. This is Just tho thing for thoao pro paring tor medical studies or other professions without a. college course. It alto gives, tho boat general education for those who wish a good start la study and expect to ' carry, It on by themselves. 4th Door This-glroa- Berea's Normal School the very best training for those who expect to teach. aro so arranged that young pooplo can teach through ths summer and fall and attend school through tho winter and spring, thus- - earning money to keep right on In their course of study. Read Dinsmore'a great book, "How to Teach a District School." . Courses 5tltDoor Berea's Preparatory Academy Course Berea College and provides standard This Is tho straight road to College best training la Mathematics, Sciences, Languages, History and all preparatory, subjects. The Academy Is now Dcrea's largest department. g Kim-ball'- ftk Door This is tho crown ot tho wholo Institution, courses In all advanced subjects. Questions Answered BEREA, FRIEND OF WORKING STUDENTS. Bore College with 'M institution. It requires certain affiliated schorls, Is not s moaey-makin- g fees, but It expends many thousands of dollars earn, year for tho benefit of Its studenta, giving highest advantages at lowest cost, and arranging as far as potslble for students to earn and save In every way. OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMI LY, with careful regulations to protect the charantor and reputation of the young people. Our students corns from the best families and are earnest to do well and improve. For any who may be sick the College provides doctor and nurse without extra 1 charge. All except those with parents In Here live in College buildings, snd many assist In work of boarding hall, farm and shops, receiving valuable training, and getting pay according to the value ot their labor. Except In winter It Is expected that all will have a chance to earn a part of thelrexpan. set. Write to the Secretary before coming to secure employment. PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing, laundry, postage, books, etc., vary with different people. Berea favors plain clothlug. Our climate la the best, but as students must attend classes regardless ot the weather, warm wraps and underclothing, umbrellas and overshoes are necessary. THH STORE furnishes books, toilet articles, work uniforms, umbrellas and other necessary articles at cost. LIVING EXPENSES aro really below cost. Tho College asks no rent for the tine buildings In which students IIvo, charging only enough room rent to pay for cleaning, repairs, fuel, lights, and washing of bedding and towels. For table board, without cote or extras, $1.35 a week. In the fall, and $l.f0 In winter. For furnished room, with fuel, lights, washing ot bed ding, 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 is rotnrned when the student departs. Second an "INCIDENTAL FEE" to help on expenses tor care of school buildings, hosnltal, library, etc, (Students pay nothing for tuition or services of teachers all our Instruction is a free gift). The Incidental Fes for most students is $5.00 a term; la Academy and Normal $0.00 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 ars as follows: WINTER TERM VOCATIONAL AND llab-coc- e Incidental Fee Room Board 6 weeks FOUNDATION SCHOOLS $ 6.00 6.00 9.00 1, 1913 ACADEMY AND NORMAL $ 6.00 7.30 9.00 $22.20 9.00 $31.10 COLLIOC $ 7.00 7J0 9.00 $23.20 9.00 $32.M Amount due January Total tor term If paid in advance .... Board for 6 weeks, due Feb. 12, $20.00 9.00 $29.00 n THE 11 11 11 Berea National Bank. ..... iuu. . -1 SPRING Incidental Fee Room Board 1 S S28.50 TERM $6.09 4.00 6.75 16.76 6 $30.70 S3I.70 $ 7.90 6.00 6.7C I weeks 26, 1913 6.00 6.00 6.76 17.75 6.75 24.60 Amount due March .. .. Board 6 weeks due Apr. SO, 1913 . 18.75 6.75 26.50 Total for term If paid In advance 21.60 This laundry. S22.00 docs not Include tho dollar deposit nor '$24.00 money $2S.OO for books or 8hp. 1,1-7- l d Special Expenses Business. Winter Fall Total Sfrhff $10.00 $36.00 $12.00 Stenography and Typewriting .. ..$14.00 36.00 12.00 10.00 Bookkeeping (regular course) .. .. 14.00 18.00 5.00 6.00 7.00 Bookkeeping (brief coarse) Business course studies tor students In other departments: 27.00 7.60 9.00 10.60 Stenography Typewriting, with one hour's uso 18.00 5.00 6.00 7.00 of Instrument Com. Law, Com. Geog, Com. 6.4C 1X0 1.80 Artta., or Penmanship, each .. J.10 In no case wli; special Business Fees exceed $16.00 per term. young man or young woman can get an education at Any Bore It there Is the will to do so. It is a great advantage to continue during wlntor and spring and have a full year of continuous study. Many young people waste tlm In the public schools going over and over the same things, when they might be Improving much taster .by coming to Berea and starting In on new studies wltk some of the best young men and women from other counties and stats Applicants must bring or send a testimonial showing that thsy ars above 15 years old, In good health, and of good character. This may M signed by some former Berea student or some reliable teacher or neighbor. The use of tobacco Is strictly forbidden, Winter Term opeaed January 1st. Hurry! For Informatioa or friendly advice writs to the Secretary. able-bodi- ed D. WALTER MORTON, Berea, Ky. Page Eight. THE CITIZEN. February 13. 1913. East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else Ha ortepoa(ic iiMltkrl 11K11 la not for patlicatloi, kit ( Hope and Fear m the Balance In November Init the discovery ,f was report-c- d a euro for consumption from Ucrlln, Germany. Tho discoverer Is Dr. h K. Frledmann. At first, tho announcement was received with a good dcnl of skepticism, doctors and others not desiring vo nrouso tlio hopes of tho hundreds of thousands of tuberculosis patients, only to havo them fall quickly Into greater depths of despair, but Dr. rrlo(lnmnn statement was accom panied wltli sucli unmlstnkablo evidence of tho worth of his discovery r.s to compel wcrld-wld- o attention nnd study. Many persons wcro reported to havo been treated, and cured In most every case, nnl, what was moro won- (,orfu) ,n a rcmarlnl),y Bhort tlmc . . , ,act f ' ,,.. nnn frnm ,i.in fact. Our govornmcnt hns directed the United States consul at Ilcrlln to report on Um discovery, nnd that re port In tho form of n government doc ument will soon bo Issued from thi government printing offlco at Wash- tngton. It Is said to admit that many cures havo been effected, ono doctor testifying to 450 cases under his observation, every ono of which was cured within from two weeks to threo months. nr. ! rieunmnns preparation is a serum, which is Injected Into tin! thigh. It ill f fern from Koch's Tuber non- culin In that It contains llvo vlrulant baccllll taken from cold blooded animals. Tho method of pre paration of tho scram Is still Dr. Friedmann'a secret, but It will pro bably soon ba mado known, and tf It d.e8 whnt li claims, will quickly bo In 'tho hands of many physicians In Comparative Digestibility of Food Made with different Baking Powders From a Series of Elaborate Chemical Tests: An equal quantity of bread (biscuit) was made with each of three different kinds of baking powder cream of tartar, phosphate, and alum und submitted separately to the action of the digestive fluid, each for the same length of time. Tho relative percentage of the food digested is shown as follows : Bread made with Royal Cream of Tartar Powder: 100 Per Cent Digested lifted It loll tI4ic j ttf faith. nm. of I cod lit tint WMU pUtely. JACKSON COUNTY McKeo. Fob. 10. d Kcv. Lunsford fill- his regular appointment hero last a i. ,n,i Rnn.lnv. MlR Porrlno h n vrv aovc.ro attack of lacrlpps. llov. Iwuc Messier preached In Gould tho Chaiwl, Sunday night. HowIm. who hat, been traveling In for .nfforrnt luirtn of the country several years, Lao returned homo on n visit to his parents. - Wlnirrcd, . tho ' -m- .-sb Mat ana .s . llttlo son of Wni. Fowler, has been , wun .uiss juaiy - C. Smith wcro the guests of Wr. nnd Mrs. 0. M Honge, Satur 'day night and Sunday , Miss Vlrglo lowcli was visiting near Berea last wcck. Airs, wan nuuson is sun on S. Powell has re Ick list-- Mr. t contly sold a wagon load of corn to mvo iicccc. Anderson urowicy is moving hack U-- his mountain farm . again. Mr. nnd Mrs. XV. It. llJiigo wcro visiting at Dreyfus last Sunday. . and Mrs, II. la very for cevcral days.-W- m. new wacon lost week. nrr tonirhf lawyer A. W. Baker was In Annvllle. Saturday. Jesse Fryo and family havo moved Into town". They arc at present occupying tho 0. I Isaacs property. Wick LalnUait made atrip to Deren last week. Ii. C. Little and J. L. Farmer went to Annvllle, Saturday, on business Arch R"ynolJs and Charley Lalnhart, who nro going to school at Annvllle, wcro visiting MADISON COUNTY their homes from Friday until Sun1I1CKOKY I'f.AIN Conday. Tho annual Declamation Hickory Plains, Feb. 6. Mr. Frank test of the 'McKeo Academy will b Thursday, for Cincinnati held on Feb. 22nd. There nro several Klnnard left, and other points. Tho Misses Dottle 1'- .entries. Tho following marriage Iilckncll and Ida Maupln were the w t(nrv Piom Mnvs In. KUCsU ol Mrs. Etta Klnnard of He mr Thursday. Miss Ethel Terr.ll Muncy; Logan' Johnson 21. Sand Gap. a wren wm. uu. uu., T.?n.ircln Durham. 19. Sand Can: Mar- - w "penning Misses Dur ion Cain 31, Alcorn, Charlotte Pow- Mrs. Etta Klnnard. The Najicy ell 16, Alcorn.: :Rlchard Powell. 22. ham entertained tho Missis Maupln, Alcorn, Manda Jano Rodgers, 16. Al- and Sarah Wilson and Ida corn; J. G. Itamey, 30, Bradshaw, thn Messrs. (Jlllus Wilson. Luther Maup'.n, "Mlltou Baker and his broth'.r Mlnnlo Shepherd, 18, Bradshaw. f Shorldan, of Wyoming. 1KAACS our young pajplo havo entered school Isaacs, Feb. 8. Tho weather ha Bcrca. Among mem nro uortruuo turned real cold at last. It. E. Tay- - j at Tcrrlll, Lcander and Florence Mitch- A tvnhnii hh lor, l5lllus wBOn. 'M'arl McCol- 'r --Tho, out V D Alnv fV.nnPn n Unwtl.l T . - 111 Tur-jNo- r Inrt It viuuiuub. Clcmons Is also on tho sick list, I Hsmon Aiblll of Hatchers llun has been very much delayed In build- mg nis kuciicii on accuum 01 ,1. Dean's mill not being In sawing con dltlon. Our regular meetings at mis place will bo tho fourth Saturday of tills month at 11 a. m. nnd 7. p. m, nnd Sunday at 11 a. m. Tho writer certainly enjoyed reading tho story, "The Girl of the Llmbcrlost." j. win, ou..uy f ly I ..., .,..,,. . ,0 Gtnuany ronounce for treatment, tho euro mcnt wl)0 otherg( nml notnl)Iy an 0IlIo doctcr, this country. Auncy Vsltel (!co. Anderson, Sun day evening. Grovcr Utchcll and lino Williams passed here Saturday with somo catllo and Iiors.-v- I. F. Hawkins of Ulue Lick was h?rc, ro ccntly, on business. Tom McQueen Is keeping C. C. Logsdon's two llttb lioys during his absence Allss Vlrglo Payne has beoa visiting friends and relatives. Tho Mlrsos Ivn and Mag gie Anderson attended Sunday pebool at tills place, Sunday. KltKVH Dreyfus, Feb. 1. F. M. Ashcraft Is on tho sick list. Mrs. Susan Jones lsltod Mrs. James Lunsford, Satur day night. Thu Sunday School at the Chriutlan church nt Dreyfus Is being well attended. Jim Illnes and wlfo M - aro.IsIt!ng their brother-in-la- Hnr-jwa- y u. fnnin ... w. Ilr-.w- I 1 1 Mrs. Nannlo Allen visited on 1110 wun .nisses L.11110 sine and Annie who ,anu naoy, spent trunuay Lick, Wednesday and Thursday. .Vaughn of Boono havo been visiting havo Frank Burdetto end wife. Miss NetD. BUey and his children J. tlo Durham has been visiting rola- friends and relatives near this place measles. H. C. Davis Is clearing n D Brewer of Kiel.- lives in Jackccn County, recently. for tho past week. Mrs. Sarah Gulnn sym,thy.-- M. daughter. Arka. last Sunday, at new ground. Married, Feb. let, Mr. was hero tho past wvk buy- - ilMfi,n.jxir. visited Bertlo nnd John Stephens .Miss BetUe spent Friday xin.11.1. BIckncll f Tom 'McQueen tc Miss Magglo Den-hanight of last week with Miss Ella this placo last Saturday. Old Undo RO" wat, a Cus"" to Edward We wish them a prosperous ., stamiwr-- John It. McCollum who has been sick John Lane of leland City visited Nash at Borne. n ,!. in.. L..v life. A. II. Parrctt is repairing his daughter. Mrs. W. O. Brewer. Satur- for some time Is slowlv Improving' RV ,,. nio 11 1 li. Win. houses. Carlos Carmack and V. L' V Ely Bullen ami W. H. Llnvlllo mail" day und Sunday. Big Hill, Feb. 10. llov. Jas. W. ,H j , (HUiailM, Cunagln aro driving teams for Aln a business trln to Berea ono good many crosu ties havo boen tak. iv bert Powtll. Taylor Noo bought .a Parsons filled Ills regular appoint OBITUARY en from this plcco to market on tho couplo of calves from 11. C. Davis for ment at Pilot Knob church last fcnt- Mr. It. S. Wilicn of Sturgeon died i thlrty-flv- o dollars. Mrs. M. L. Pen- urdaj and Sunday, O. W. I'off was his home Jan. 25th, of pneumonia. Mr.. nington baa been very sick but is taken to Richmond, and placed In thj w ilson was boru on Llttlo Sturgeon, , Lincoln's Usual Swear Word. Infirmary under tho cans of Doctor SPEECH a llttlo better now. 'Mr. and Mrs. On one occasion Lincoln, whan en .Nov. lti, 18IC. Ho united with tho Tbcruas McQueen .aro rejoicing over Gibson. Mr. 'Montgomery will speak Royal Oak Baptlct Church In 1SSS and tering the telegraph office, was heard The it Talk faith. The world Is better off without to remark to Secretary Seward. "By tho arrival of a new bov at their,I at tuo Big Hill ...nchcol house naxt TIk hipplnr.. woe. wofljpath ud ciiouKh leaves a record cf faithful and consis , . It wholly So Vour uttered Ignorance and morbid doubt ' .. tr.....i.. M. i, it iij. UU BtAU LUt U. Jill Without your lings, governor, we are here at last" IVttUAjr home. rough ; tent Christian service. He was 1. If you have faith in God, or man or self, to him in a aro invited. .Mr. .Montgomery Is an MAULDKN IM (or the places that arc imooth and Say so; if not, push back upon the shelf good citizen, "living In ponco with Turning Reward said: reproving manner, Mr. "Mr. President, Of silence all )Vur thought .1111 faith shall clear. TTie farmers are excellent teacher in agriculture. No "Maul den, Feb. 8. all men," and was highly rcsnecta! wnere did you learn that Inelegant ex- And apeak come. preparing for their crops for an- one should mlus this lecture. Mrs. E. Of earth, soof Ihofce to reat the itrary ear uy mem. mo was a good and Judicious prpislonT" No one will grieve becauie your ll hurt by one contlououa strain Without replying to the are Mrs. Stephen other year. Farmer E. Brockman has boon very sick but Of human discontent and grief and pain. counselor, and a kind husband and . secretary, Lincoln addressed the ODe- rdumb. is now somo better- .- Mrs. John Lamb and daughter, Icy, who have been ators, saying: "Young gentlemen, ex- fnthcr. Talk health. Thedreary, ne tale visiting at Uichraond, returned home, has been very sick for some time. MrB. Wilson and flvo children sur- - ' cu,e ro8 for "wearing before you. 'By Of mortal maladie It worn and stale. Mies Fannie Dowden has returned 11 "wearing, for my good Thursday. Mlsa Hazel McGecrge bad old You cannot charm, or interest or please, vivo him, two daughter having mv- to her "home at Paint Lick. Forest a nlco birthday dinner sat at lly harping on that minor chord, disease. l"nl rimn mai ceded him In death. u oy oeiore 11 was swearing. Say you are well, or all is well with you, grandfather's home, Geo. Auiyx, Feb. Dowden from Berea was h?re, Sun Tho only time, however, that Lincoln And Coil shall hear your words and make cow ciikkk 7th, Martin Cook, is putting up some day, to sec his sister, Mrs. Wm. Hal thrrii true. r heard really to swear was Co Creek, Feb. 1. J. It. Abshear w new dwellings. Andy Cook is very ey. .Miss Martha Lucas called to Ulla ll'ktrltr Wikox. is teaching a subscription echool on lne occasion or nis receiving a tele- lew with consumption. Ho is expect- "Sir. and Mrs. V.'m. Haley. J. II. Sct- ""rnsmo. wno naa been J at Ings Crock with about 40 In tt- - "r"ra tlo has gone to attend the Farmers' ed to live but a short time. D " "u '"" tendance.-- W. N. Duff recently au3ht Institute- at Berea. NATUANTON U' very sick with fever In Villa Grove, last week- -It. who was In great d.nger of an sttack serNalhanton, Feb. . Church 8ILVKR CBEKK XJi? L. Anglln is building vices were held at Union, Saturday, la now addition to hlo dwelling house. . .. .......... . . y . u v, v .. v. . . . mm rn ur i,n inn naw i v n I a Silver Creek. Feb. 9. Itev. Brook- - III., is reported to bo Improving. County was hero last week making telegraphed from Jonrsboro. further Saturday night and Sunday. A MIe" Bcrtl,a Uu,Itn shlro filled his regular appointment "d 'yil pictures. Mr. Ileynolds lived nt Cow away from Koiccrans than he was ROCKCASTLE COUNTY of throo met Thursday and at Sdver Crook, Saturday and Sunday. oicwuum viEiuti .Mrs. .Nancy Uullen Crock Bcvcral years and had a good when he received tho order to hurry climax arranged an order for lamps and new Mr?. Curt Kcllcy who has been Blck nimn. Feb. 10. S. E. Roctor of ,!Ui Sunday nlght.-- C. H. Todd t.f business as photographer. Paul Cab- - toward him. When llurnslde's telegram song books for tho church. L'nclo so long is able to bo out again. Iingford is visiting friends at Clt- - ICrab Orchard visited his father and bard, who 1c attending school at Buck. Ucc'J ln Uncoln's hands he said. Jas K. P. Hurst has been sick with Bob Witt has been visiting his bis- - max for a few days. Mat Lear of motner, Mr. and Mrs. I. M. Todd r "8 ,hon te- lhorn this winter, waa homo over feat. graphed .J"""1? ro" follows: lagrippo for about two weeks. Mr. ter, "ilrs. C. T. Todd, for a few days. Kirksvlllo visited fricndi at Climax this place, frcin Sunday till Tuesday. as Sunday.-n- cv. McNeal nnd urdav and "September 21. 1863. and Mrs. Robert Wilscn and Mlas -- Willie Kindred spent Sunday with last wcck for a K.w Uays.-GoOWSLEY COUNTY dnuijhter, Edna, from Klcbmcnd, Kan., ..,f you aTfl t0 do Bny gw)i t0 (U)110. iueuaj, io bjo u.s cisier airs. Mynio uav.s.-'.M- rs. Hcctor of Kirksvlllo visited friends rotter havo Joined tho Misses Brownlee and crans It will not do to waate time at ,,url,'a J ,lu- - wuo uas uc! u- Anacrson spent a few days last at CInmx ,act wook.-T- ho sick chil Posey, Feb. 7. W. L. Flancry is McCnfflck at tho college. Mr. McNeal Jonesboro. A. LINCOLN." . i . 1 I s It f.. .l v,. ...11. tilt la llnikpniilsi,. -- r.ut,, v , . ,., V..V IS wilh i.T Elbicr, .Mrs, IS, II. ,.ui Mrs vrW nr.. having a now addition to his More, U teaching and Miss Edna is cook j David Homer Bates, In the Con-fo- r who baa been of Hamilton, vlsltlug Brookshlrc. Ballard Johnson who improving. 'Mrs. Lucy Cunagln Is on which adds greatly to tho outside ap tho Institution. D. O. IleynoldB ' lurv friends and relatives here, has return- - h.13 been visiting here for some time ' tbo sick list I n. McCrackcn of this pearance. .Morgan Hanery, Robert of Evcrsolo sold his bunch of fur, of ed. Mr and Mia. Smyth and family returned to bis homo In Indiana, Mon- - ,,jace bqij on0 span o mules to J. W. ' Bonds and Walter Manlous spent ubout 800 pieces, to 'Mr. Fnd Hurt of PRINCE UCHN0WSKY Of Egypt spent Saturday night und day. Mrs. Ben Davis spent Friday Chactecn tho other day and Mr. with J W. Rowland. Miss Camel City. L. G. Mooro is dolus Sunday at Abljah Smith's. Born to night with her grandmother, Mro. teen sold camo Tnules for two hunElizabeth Scovillo spent Saturday and somo carpenter work on tangs Ciwk Mr. and Mrs. Beverly Burns, a boy. Salllu Johnson. Miss Fannie Abncr dred and fifty dcllars to Silos liar-do- n Sunday with the family of Mr. Wm. for Bird Stamper. Charley Sowdr. 'spent Wednesday night with Mrs. C. Ills namo is Hugh. Tho deputy sheriff, was hero, Saturday, of McCrackcn. We nro Informed Wilson of Travelers Rest. jaaaajflHssaaaaaaaaaaaagk T. Todd. WIIllo Kindred spent Sun- - that Mrs. A. F. Shearer underwent an Misses Gracto and Nelllo Juckbou CAitico d collecting taxes. Miss Dosslo CampCarlco, Feb. and operation for fdomach troublo Smith vis- - day with Willie Kcllcy. Mr. Miss Wlnulo Rowland lust Sun- - bell, of Leros, who Is golurt to schocl tho ltiil leiatlvou in Laurel County, Sun- - Mrs. li. II. Brooksniro spent Sunday-da- third of this month at tho Hospital day. Carl Flancry, Terry Malnous, at Cow Creek, spent Saturday and Tho Messrs. Terrill and Bratch- - wltli Wr. and Mrc. Billy Powell. and of Berea. Otto Fcnell Is at our place and O. J. Judd spent lust Sunday Sunday with tho Misses Lucy or of Madison County passed through Oscar Hari3cn of Whites Statloti ond again looking after tho Interest with their uncle, R. D. Hale, Haze) Gabbard Logan Duff has movI hero last week buying cattle Bro. Miss Vernlo Johnson of Michigan his farming. Llttlo Hazel Hall Is slowly Improv- - ed on J. K. Gabbard's placo on Cow James Lunsford preached at Flat Top spent Sunday with Clarence and ilng from an attack of pncuinoulu. Greek. Ho will movo hlo mill on thn notiNK church last Saturday nnd Sunday. Iva Anderson. S:r. and Mrs. John MIss'H Boone. Feb. 10. Next Saturday and l'osey Klncald and Beatrice Mcl'her- - W. B. Gabbard farm. Tho Mrs. Jaley Roberta 1b Improving clow. W. Johnson and children spent Sun- - Sunday nro regular church daja at both havo yellow Jaundice. Cora Mason, Florcnco Baker and tho Iy from lagrippo. Mrs. Lllllo Smith day with hia mother, Mrs. Sallle , Kalnlow. Born to Mr. and Mrs. J. ! Born, Feb. Gth, to Mr. and Mrs. Tom Messrs. Taylor and Joo Helton, ull and two sons were tho guests cf Mra. ;jolinsou. Mrs. Alice Cruso and two h. Lambert on tho 22nd, a baby girl. J Klniald, a fino girl, Helen Elizabeth of Rlcctown, nro going to school r.t Sam Roberts, Sunday. Sam Helton, children spent a few days last week A low young pooplo spent another Cow Crook. Alfred Amis and Miss A. D. Lovctt, who has bucn In the who has been eo sick with fsver, with her mother, Mrs. Nancy Harls. Boren Hospital for somo tlmo. rJ- - 'ideasant cvonlng on Scovillo ridg'. Nancy Mcintosh, both of Rlcctown, li improving. Mrs. Rlnda Robarts, HA UTS wcro married recently. Tho pany f turned homo, Sunday. MIs3 Hattlo Every ono seemed to enjoy It, l'.ft last week to Join htr husband In Harts, Feb. 1'. Many of tho young Is attondlng school nt Klch- - j ciutly tho supper given in honor of given at tho Dormitory, Friday night, rranlilln, Ohio. Thero will bt, preach- - and old peoplo of this community nro mond Miso Talltha foyle, who has O. J. Judd, It being his birthday. for tho young students was much ing at Flat Top tho third Saturday suffering wltli lagrlppc. D. C. d Nora School is still in progress wltli an enjoyed by all' present. Bro. Edward been with her sister, Mrs. Sunday of this month by Bro. Una of Berea spent Saturday with Wren, Gabbard will preach at Grassy Branch returned to her homo near enrollment of VI. James Lunsford. Hobert 'Moirls was J. W. Lako. The mcrchaut, T. J. Rockford, Sunday. C. D. CrOucher of I htuiujkon. tho third Sunday In this month at quietly married to Mlsj Dcmsjo Wood- - Lako, went to Irvlno and Richmond Disputanta wa3 In Bcone, Monday, I Sturgeon, Feb. 2. Born to tho wlfo 10 o'clock, end at Eunu In tho aftrr-nooson of Livingston last week. John on business. Airs. B. II. Robsrts cf Subscrlbo for Tho Citizen and buying hogs.-lc- ff Roberts Is visit- - f Sherman Brewer, a girl. Her uamo Hundley passed thru hero last wouk . Berea, camo out Sunday to speak 10 lug hia sister in Hamilton. O. Mlsst,u Wle Bello. Thoro ia also a now get tho homo news and lots of other announcing himself a candidate lor us., Wo wero proud to have her with Strong's. His namo good things, you miss If you nro uot viBlted Miss Lydla l,uby bov t u- Addio MarUn County Court clerk. us, for wo always enjoy her addresses, Lovctt, Sunday Bruce Rupard, tho sou of D. T. taking It. evening. Miss Nan-I'- 3 HlHlll. Mrs. Lydia Whyland, who has been nlo Croucher of Disputanta Is visit- - 'Strong, is very low with rheumatism KKIIASTIAN Hugh, Feb. 10. Wo aro having at Brodhcad, teaching muble, has re- - Ing her grandmother near Boone. ""d trouble. Mro. Blalno Sebastian, Feb. 1. Sidney Gilbert very pretty winter so far. Tho roads turned homo. Itcv. lirT. Jones wua Johnson of Ford visited his " la Improving. Ethel Wilson, a lias his now water mill lu operation aro not so very bad for the tlmo of hero buying groceries tho first of Tho mother last week. Hico Lamb of ! ,lurst, t Shclbyvlllo, was called nn and Is doing a goad business. tho year. Ieto Powell's folks havo j tho week. Mrs. II. C. Combs 21st to tlw bedside of her fathor llttlo mill Is a great belli to tho com. and Duluth visited friends near hero measlos, and havo bad somo very baby, Oladys, spent a few days at last week. Mrs. Margaret Richmond who died on tho 25th. Hattlo, Katlo munlty-Bor- n Pr,,nee Karl Maximilian Von Llch- to Mr. and Mrs. Ed. serious casos. Mrs. Salllo Fowler is the homo of J. W. Lako. n new ucrman .mu.a.auor Stanley attended church at 'Macedonia, Sun- and Gracio Wilson, who wero at Ktnmnnr ri fine lovAI. Allm, nn.l a, ( : Is 52 years old, a Roman progrysslng nicely with her now Payne, tho operator who lias been day, 1 woro alsa called homo, but did family havo moved to tho Harvey t0 EnQlnd. c.thrllc. and very wealthy. In 1904 storo house. Sherman Powell's chll- - working at Illvcr Sldo, returned home, - until not arriveUOCKFOHIt after hia death. Tho Sandlln property near tho mlll.-Cl- ark h married Countess Arco Zlnnib.rg, dren all have whooping cough. Mr. Later he will go to Snider. Reuben Rockford, Feb. 2. our deepest Gilbert of Perry County visited his who Is brilliant hottest. Aunt Helen bereaved family havo ff..U T - f. vcy Hornsby. The Misses Zuia and Florence Davis and Eliza Lunsford camo nome, bciuruay nignt, irom Borca whore they are In school. They returned Monday. Peter Gabbard fl till BfY f!r0..n tiqn.ll t ll . .kilflt l.n.l fmn lmlr.rtn Pnnnfif n uusiuesa. cisor joucs waa K .siting at G. M Herd's on Jan. Slsu J. L. Jon?3 Is doing n hustling business at his Combs Mountain saw will. James Puckctt is expected to return from Indiana to his farm h?ro. this spring. Dr. Alson Baker has at- tend.d many calls for tho last two veks, mainly In Jackson County. Kcpncu Lunsrord who hus bJen I I 11 Giilnn who has been very sick with pneumonia Id somo better at present. Mrs. 'Molllo Joucs of Villa Grove, 111., is visiting rctntlvcn near Scaf fold Cano. Hev Fish filled his regu lar apKlntmcnt at Scaffold Cnno Un ion church last Sunday. Miss Tall- tha Coylo who has been visiting at Boone returned homo last week. Jag. Ilalllngcr nnd family who went to Indiana somo time a no have returned homo. Next Saturday and Sunday nro regular church days at Scaffold Cane Baptist church. Kvory- body come. Mrs. Alice Cook of Be-rwho has been with Wrj. Gulnn, returned homo ono day last week. Hev. Childress and others rasH'd ' thru this vicinity. Saturd.iv. mi th.-l- r to Fair View church. Mrs. Etta Abnny of Dlsputnnta and Mr. and Mrs. Annlo Lin , K. L. Anglln, and Mrs. vino, nnu cniidrcn were the guotds oPMr. Will. Llnvlllo and family, Sun day.-- Tho cold weather still contln ,t ItOO - .1 In .T1I0 Ulnlnll.. "1 Bread made with phosphate powder: I 68Vt Per Cent Digested"! Bread made with alum powder: 1 67 Per Cent. Digested vt.ltn.t It... I... I . them. Undigested food is not only wasted food, but it is the source of very many bodily ailments. These tests, which are absolutely reliable and unprejudiced, make plain a fact of great importance to everyone : Food raised with Royal, n cream of tartar Buking Powder, is shown to be entirely digestible, while the alum and phosphate powders are found to largely retard the digestion of tho food made from IF: n..,... ' J"; "V." ,nf ,.. 1 hr "u .i"""10 bT T ::;,," Jl" 11 . . 1 com-mttt- PT? .u. 78' v.. win, orgo 1 I n. Chas-.Sund- I via-Ito- rbIn gggk fj 9 . if"lght - tspu-I'oynt- er Pul-an- n. urt Uo-re- """.