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Mountain advocate (Barbourville, Ky. : 1904 : Weekly): January 2, 1920 Mountain advocate (Barbourville, Ky. : 1904 : Weekly) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images D. Will Clark Barbourville, KY 1920 mon1920010201_sn87060032 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Mountain advocate (Barbourville, Ky. : 1904 : Weekly): January 2, 1920 Mountain advocate (Barbourville, Ky. : 1904 : Weekly) D. Will Clark Barbourville, KY 1920 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. y . ? ? a m 'ti .(! , NEW StmCS: VOLUMN iif 1 iMitM-tINDICTED LKNZIA BAKER A t Hnklt ONE DOLLAR AND PIPTY CENTS A YEAR 1$ ADVANCE M. ItOUSION -- r 0; No. 0 DARBOURVILLE, KV., PRIDAY, JANUARY 2, 1920 SHOT IN ABDOMEN liKTTKIl JKOOKSIUNEHH AT WOIIK IX KNOX COUNTY MtOMINENT CITIZENS FROM.J. CHRISTMAS AT THE HICKORY ANNUAL MILL RKCKI'TION OF THE TUESDAY CLUU i r citizens Of Fount and Olrdlor state that whiskey drinking Is so rampant around those towns that it Is not Hater to travel at night. Tha ounG bloods, with perhaps n sprinkling of older heads, ride up and down tha roads yolling and shooting off tholr guns to the danger of anyone who may bo travelling on- the roads. the This abound bo stopped-anbest way to stop It Is to stop tho "manufacture of tho moonshlno wlila hoy. Thero In no blinking the fact that It is canning all kind of trou-bl- o In our County, Including tho crime of lmirdor. whereby wennon aro left with famines to light tho battlo of life alone. It Ib bottled or Jugged doviltry and has no legal standing in the community. In fact it is en outlaw, subsisting on tho Buffranco of those falling to report existing still!!. If thero Is no othor way in vrhlch It can be suppressed then the officers of Uncle Sam should bo brought into tho fight and the Illegal ctlllo should bo put out of business. This dovll's brow Is causing parents to worry for their sons, not only spiritually but also mentally and physically. Judge It. S. noso has made a start in tho work- of doing nway with atHls by malting the drinking individual tell whoro he Is getting Judge It. S. Unso had made a start In tho work of doing away with stills by making tho drinking individual tell where he is getting tho Every known still should be otuff reported to tho Internal Revenue Oflleo at Louisville. Tho condition is so bail that somo of those who imported the matter to the Advocate state that they may be compelled to leave tho districts in which they live unless conditions improve What Is everybody's business Is said to bo nobody's business, but If tho individual will make It his business to report the existence of stills thero will soon bo a clearing up of tho illegal trafflc. KUputablo - M On how small n thing may destiny Bwlng! In tho beginning of the race, tho Apple" of Adam's oyo offered him an apple, and lo, chnost Tho spirit of taking a chance, which began In an environment of perfection, has spread down tho nge3 and reached Barbourvlllo. An a consequence some of our most gifted sons, othorwino of a beautiful pulchritude of conduct, havo found themselves In the strong meshes of tho not, .which, thrown out by the Grand Jury on tho waters of life, has gathered In thoso who havo strayed from their Ark of Safely. When, afl boys, they vied In tho healthful pastlmo of jumping nt a .crack In tho sldowalk, guessed hoads or tans, oven wiiue inoy Kept tno coin, so precious In the days of scarcity, playing marbles for keops and other such games of clianco, 'little did they imagine that these customs might, whon ago had endowed them with all tho strength and attraction of young manhood, examples of what young men should bo, when, In fact, success spread out beforo them and tho golden apple, in tho Garden of Opportunity woro theirs, for tho picking, llttlo did thoy Imagine, we repeat, that a penny cast at a crack or the.E Flurlbus Unlum vs. 'Liberty, over a glass of sparkling coko, poured from a bottlo and mixed with water, gaseous or plain, would be tholr downfall. Yet, so it 3ooms, becnuso said well beloved sons of our fair town! to a rlpo and goodly number, In fnct 'aro now wondering whnt will happen when Circuit Court ucnln meets and the penny cast at a crack and Plurlhui Unit in vs. Liberty vs. jE coko, como up for judgment. Thus does the influence of tho past, not only our own, but that of xr numberless ancestors, rlso to Jput tho kibosh on us. Meanwhilo let us walk warily, treating Dutch fashion and hanging grimly on to the pennies, so that .tho dollars may take caro of them selves. Else, "Et tu, Brute!" I the 13 year old son of Tom K. Baker, of Plat Lick, was shot In tho abdomen by Sol Smith, aim of James Smith, also about 13 yearn of ngo. It is understood there was a scuffle for tho possession of tho pistol which was discharged, making n dangerous wound: Tho Injured boy was taken to a hospital Lcuzla Baker1, .it Mlddlesboro, Washington, D. C, Dec 22, 1919. Dear- Mr. Editor; Congress, Saturday night beforo adjournment, passed tho bill increasing tho compensation for' disabled soldiers, sailors and Marines to bo effective on April 0 tit. 1917. DOUBLE A WEDDINO : doublo wedding wan held on Christmas Evo when Tip Bingham, of Cannon, married Miss Kermlt rarrott and Charllo Willis, of Can-nomarried Miss Lucy Parrott. The two brides are the daughters of Mrs. Hulda Parrott, of Baileys Switch. Tho wedding service was read by Rov.' J. II, Blackburn, Tho frlouds of the young peoplo will wish them every happiness In their married llfo. SMITH-JONES i n, Tho marriage of Crlt Jones, of Fount, and Miss Mandy Smith took place on Christmas Eve, Rov. John Jones performing tho ceremony. Thd bride Is tho daughter of Senior Smith. WARFIELD-DETHERAGE Tho wedding of G. B. Detherage, son of S. Detherage, and 'Miss Ethel Creek, took Warflold, of Indian placo.at Cumberland Gup December 23rd. Tlieso aro estimable young people and wo wish them every good luck. FLAT LICK COAL FIELDS Being Heavily Developed Tho Allied Coal Company, of Louisville, which recently took Over the Flat Lick Company's properties, have also leased tho John A. Black property adjoining; consisting of some 2,000 acres, and have put in nn extensive plant for big operations Hon. Caleb Powers is opening up some 2,500 acres of coal land which is making a fine showing. Can-u- ol FEDERAL AMEMNDMMKNT RATIFICATION Kvpoi'tiHi This Increases tho compensation for I thoso boys nearly three times. understand that tho President will Many of our sign the bill today. disabled heroet will get moro than a thousand dollars back compensation and nearly three times as much In the future as thoy havo gotten heretofore. It is Indeed a splendid Christmas gift for tho soldiers. I Unci that a great many soldier boys havo not received tholr full quota of clothing aud equipment. If n.uy of your readers have not received tholr full quota of clothing and equipment I should be glad to sesd thorn blanks. A great many soldier boys havo not recoived their Llborty Bondd for which they havo paid and are having trouble with tholr compensation and allotments. I shall bo glad to help all who desire help on this matter. The Congressman can got quicker action on these matters than tho parties themselves. We are assured by tho Republican leaders that the Fuller Bill, giving additional pay to the Union Veterans, will come up and bo passed on January 5th, and that our erican and Phlllipiuo War Pension Bill will bo taken up aud passed by tho house in January. I shall be glad to send the latest Farm cr's Year Book and Farmers' Bulletins to those who may desire them. I shall be glad to help your read-o- is and your people down thero In any way I can. I am sure that the foregoing will bo good Christmas news to the soldiers of all the wars and I will thank you to publish the same. Wo aro making a hard effort to have tho Congress consider and pass the Increased pay bill, or bonus bill, for the World War soldiers. Wishing you and your readers a Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year, I remain, Your friend Spanish-Am- Following their custom of many years standing, T. W Mlnton & Co. Hickory Mill, of Darbourvlllo, presented ench one of their 91 employees with a Christmas turkey. A feature of the occasion was two very Interesting turkey races, the firsts giving a game young turkey n 100 ft. handicap, aud the xccoiut giving a 300 ft. handicap. Tho gave tho boy tho chase of their young lives, but they were finally captured by Jnson Mayes and Geo. Barnes, who kept the turkoya as prizes. After the races names wero drawn from n hat by the boys for tho choice of turkeys, tho indues having been arranged Into yearly classos. according to years of service wltlT tho' company. Aftor tho turkeys wero all selected, tho boys and turkeys climbed on top of tho large hlckoiy log pile in tho mill yard and savcral pictures, were taken of tho group. This company has a fine spirit of good will and a splendid arganlzn-tlo- n among their men, and they aro Justly proud of "The Hickory Mill tur-ko- Boys." OUR STREETS In wishing a Happy mid Prosperous New Year to our now City Council, let us remember the good work of tho old City Council. As wo look ACCIDENTALLY SHOT by Kentucky Sun'r.ighls First Week of Legislature J. OIL NEWS M. Robslou. Ooorgo W. Rickotts, son of S. A. Rickotts of near Trosper, accidentally shot hlui3olf in tho thigh last week while playing with a pistol. Tho boy thought all the shots had been flredbut on dropping the gun to his tide, It went off and shot him through the thigh. Ho has a good chance to recover without tho loss of his log. l?, i h Governor E. P. Morrowf will open Kentucky Equal Rights Contention in Lexington. January Gth. men of both parties 1'romlnont will speak for tho Fedoral Amendment, which v ill, if passed, add to the great number of states which havo signified their approval of Among the Woman's Suffrage speakers will be Mrs. Emmalinc MASONIC LODGE MEETS Paukhurst the English suffragist Davo Jackson, Grand Secretary of aud Mrs. Cha3. I. Tiffany of New tho Masoniij L,odgo of Kentucky, wis York. We shall bo glad to see Kentucky hero Saturday in tho intcrost of tho Million Dollar Fund which is being enrolled among those States which raised for the Masonic widows and bellevo that tho home makers and orphans homo. This was the An- working women should have :i voico nual Meeting of tho Masonic Breth in'tho legislation which affects them ren end also the meeting for the and their families. election of officers. J Hon. Sawyer A. Smith Is now a J, C Moqro has returned to Bar 'Colonel on tho staff of Gov. E. P. bourvlllo nftcr a visit to his daugh Morrow having recently been honor led with this appointment. tor in Tennes3oo. tho Soldier Might Lose His Gun But He (.! It Held On was-relatin- g To His Shovel ? '. IV in tJ' A soldier some of his experiences in the Argonno Forest. He had played a rather important part in that historic fight. Durinp, tho course of his conversation, he let drop these finv words: " hut we always held on to our shovels." After the fiht the work of salvaging tho war implements bejfa'i. No shovels could be found, except that wherever there was a shovel the man who had used it lay beside it. He knew he had to have it, to dig himself in again. That was intuition with the soldier. He was saving for the future. Many can and should emulate his example. Practice it with your money. Start a bank account today, and let it grow so that you can "dig m" when the time comes $1.00 Will Star! An Account Or let War Savings Stamps be your trench shovels. e :r. t FIRST NATIONAL BANK (UARBOURVUiliK, KENTUCKY - - CAPITAL STOCK PAID IN FULl4;0,0O0.0.J HUHVLCS AND NET PROFITS Jje,eOO. Enquiry is being made as to C. L. Bartlett. is of Mnysvllle coal which exists la this same registered nt the Jones Hotel and section. This coal is used for tho will remain to supervise developmaking of dyes opening up a profit- ment on Richland Creek. able coal business in the FInt Lick It Is reported that a St. Louis oil section. company, represented by Mr. WilCARD OF THANKS liams, have shipped a rig to Stinking Creek and wilt begin operations Wo wish to thank our neighbors as soon as the rig arrive. and friends for the kind assistance Groat activity prevalU in tho leasrendered us during tho illness aud death of our beloved Mother aud ing of land in the Stinking Creek PHI IIERLANI) QUINTETTE Grandmother, Mrs. Martha Davis, section. On Sunday, Leo Jackson AT THE CHRISTIAN CHURCtf who passed into tho Groat Beyond left for Lexington to close up u The Mountain Eagle of Barbour-vill- o Sunday J uiuary Itli, lDtSM. December 25th, 1919, ago 81 years, deal for leases with somo parties on tho 23rd descended from Bible School nt 9: 15' A. M. of that city. G mouths-an2 days. d their eyrie and picked the bones of The usual services at 10:50 A. V. Tho Family. James J. Scanlou, principal tho Cumberland Qulutotto at Har- and 7 P. M. CHRISTMAS D.XCK of tho Geologist Oil Company lan. The scoro was 47 to C. The Morning sermon: "Tho Soul " with headquarters ut Loulsvlllo, is boys wero troatcd royally and a Its Futuro Self." " A Christmas danco was enjoyed expected here shortly to make a lo- social nt the hotel was greatly enEvening sormon: "To Him That by a number of our cltlzons last an Important test in the joyed. Hath Shall bo Glvon." week at tho Lyons home in Mlddles- cation for Stinking Creek section. Mr. Scan-Io- n A welcomo to all. who boro. Thoso attended tho lias made a careful test of the Tho Mountain Advocate, $1.50 a yr. Thos. J. Belchor, Minister. danco were: Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Heidrick, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. W. Tyo, structures in Stinking Crook and is tho firm conviction that his peo Mr. and Mrs. Yaucy Lyttlo, of Man- of plo will encounter a deep oil pooll chester. Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Mlnton, Misses Jewel, Drucllla and Lllydalo there. Tye, Mary Agnes Heidrick, Mary Mc Tho Associated Producers spudDermott and Roberta Colo. Tho ded in their No. 1 well on Stinking young peoplo spent the night at the Creek Monday. They aro starting Lyons home. with a ten inch holo and havo made all provision in the way of casing, NOTICE cordago and heavy tools to go to a depth of 3,500 feet provided paying Effective .Tiiiitinry 1, 1020 sands are not reached beforo getting to Uha't dopth. . Thin, company Is It becomes necessary for mo In nlso proparlng to start a well near tho futuro to make a small charge Oglo postofllco in Clay County lino. for my professional services In the A fnvor.iblo feature of the posslblll Scientific Examination ot oyoa. tles of a deop well In Knox County When I camd to Barbdurvlllo an is the fuct that lu Kuatt County, examination was conductod free as north-eas- t ot Knox Countv, a woll an Inducement for people to visit was compioted last week whero oil my oftlco and havo those suffering was found, in paying quantities at Irom oye troublo witness my method a depth ot ovor 2,600 feqt. This nnd discover for tlieuisolvcs whether oil wau found lu tho Pennsylvania I was, a professional or a fakir. Tho formation. It Is n matter of greSt number of' patients I have had is lmportanco from the fnct that this suniciont prof that tho people havo Is the first well In Eastern Kentucky dilTOAlHlAKi It fl' I hNjKI rightly placed mo lu tho professional that bus boon found nt that depth, class. , Tho bringing lu ot this well will I nlso wish to iiunouuco that I undoubtedly encourage tho developSlB.p. came hero Bolely to practice Opto- ment in Perry, Lcsllo, Clay and metry legitimately nnd now I am Knox. v'. v compelled to. chargo a, reasonable Start your bank account with u today, wo have mora (ban top for my 'wcvlces to sustain my The wicker dealers formerly 2 5Q0 dopositnrs. Deposits moro than bait ui(llluu dollar practice ana w goou win. or im peo Itaew whnt (o ay and do when they Youw.ler better weight. MwHited attiMiMr, Now the are at pie. The National Bank of John A. Black J.-- EffiWo. D, OradtwU, Optafff 'W --t& ykhnUi aud action. certainly '. mwge, wtrlt and ' JW". goo-logl- st over the paved streets and reallzo what they mean and will mean to Barbourvllle, let us put on record tho names of tho men who constituted tho old Council. Thos. D. Miller, of Ashvllle. N. C. S. T. DavTlnsley, Mayor.CIty Council, R. W. idson, L. L. Richardson, Leslla LoCoIe,JUdge S. B. Dlshman, Geo. W. gan, G. H. Albright, Dan Herndon. Tye, Dr. J. E Faulkner, Judge B. Jack Hughes, Chus. Jones, M. L. B. Golden and J R. Jones. Suavely, aud Misses Ethel and Clara Whon these men put down streets Campbell. Jewell Tye and Cora that are streets (and It took nerve Sevier. to do it,) they put Dnrbourvlllc on the map. The city will become DEMISE more aud more a city of homes and a center of education and, when the We regret to uuuounce the death Dixie Highway Is completed, (and of Mrs. J. II. M.nls who passed into It will be completed If Congressman eternity Deconibe- - 25th at 12 p. w. l'hy cause ot death Robslon knows what he Is talking aged SI yoais u .or.il servicj about and we know he does.) then was dropsy. were the tourist, who will bring thous- held at the !i mo of her gratideon, ands of dollars to Barbourvllle, will Clarence D.ivK ,n 1 o'clock Friday. bo able to pass from a pike road The remains veu Hid to rest Ir. tl onto our paved streets, which, other- Clly Cemetery. wise, would have boon a weak link Mrs. Davis leaves threo sous oui in the system. many grandchildren to mourn the!. There are still at wets that should loss. be pntod aud wo have no doubt 4 that tho present City Council will PRESBYTERIAN SERVICES show energy In getting them paved, Sunday January 1th, 10UO especially as ocular demonstration Sunday School nt 9:45 A. M. ,' of what p.ived streots mean should Morning Servlco nt 11 A. M. make it easier to get the woi k done. Evening Service at 7 P. M. Hero's to a Barlmuivillo with every The Ladles Aid wilt meet with btreet paved by 1921' Mrs. E. B. Dlshman on Friday at 7:30 P M. and tho ladles aro uatjJ , MOUNTAIN EAGLES VM to bring thcilr husbands with them. Mrs. J. W. Hughes entertained tho Tuesday Club on December 23rd nt tho B. B. I, This was tho holiday meeting nt which It has always been the custom of the Club to entertain guests- - a reception and' ntfP n regular meeting. After the members nnd their guests had exchanged greetings and were all seated In the spacious parlor of the Girls' Dormitory Mrs. W. S. Hudson gave two piano selections, Valso BrllllantP, Chopin, and Pralrlo Sketches. R. It. Mrs. t Mlnton read "When Mnlluda Rings," in a most pleasing munner Lowell Hughe? played "A Perfect Day" on his cornet of which ho Is quite a master for so smnil n follow Tho rest of program was so arranged that each one took part in story telling, game ' and contests in which quick think' Ing aud skill were exhibited, Mrs. Losllo Logan and Mrs. S. T. David son carried off tho prizes. Dollcious refreshments were serv ed ill the Institute dining hall where many seasonable toasts wero made. Tho dining hall was olaborately decorated In Christmas red and green and little Santa Clans were used as place souvenirs. The spirit of pleasant Intercourse prevolled throughout and Mrs. Hughes proved a perfect hostess. The following ladles were ...areas guests of the Club: Mchdamcs J. D. Black, Henry C. Black, of Johnson City, Tcnn., R. W, Colo. G. J. Carter. J. G. Tyo. Mrs. J. B. Campbell. J. A. Gray, R. C. Cad-ma- --- " -- Think it over -- r ' urtmrfAmt-r-,, n fe Dcmfs . f ? t.l i..l ) 'ip I- 'i . . - - . mt i. A Knti THE' ADVOCATE prkd hurman KDITOR JENNIE McDKHMID HURMAN ASSOCIATE EDITOR , Mk 1W m m yBwwma .4L !(imcllow DimrCo Barbour villi-- , CITY ORDINANDI'-- W.11. t w.k!v bv Tfie Mountain JArmOURVILLEKENTUDKY Eiil, roil nt tho Pott Oluco at liar- Ijourrlllc, Ol'l'ICIAL Ky , m aecond-clasmatter. s moll IMKJAN OF Tim 1'L'III.ICiVN' 1'AItTV IN KNOX COU.NTY UE- - 4IC IWhen 1 IB W28 v 1 'ni sure rat and Slco tlcstroyer its convenient, cornea In enko form, no mixing. after killing loaves Ky Mummifies rat or dogs wont touch Cats no Bmoll." WAT-HMA- f. Komnpibor thlij. itCtlta you sea the first rut net AvoiacliiK'TfH xwtr, rc.l3ta. JJnHhEbi.il TJ,luunqHw-r . - tt' .lkg, BOOH "Sit Ot Army Overcoats Dyed BROVVri BLACK, DAnK BLUE OR OUR jlAiiiMUl IMiWnMriii A r'KUirr WILL shVC SWISS CLEANERS rvuii LOUIVILUb, Send via Pascal Pott ft- - Z3 &.DYERS, 4nt. VO" S3O.O0. II Bold nnd guaranteed by Wilson Uros. and Costellow Drug Co Thrnn RiZeS. 2T.C. G0c, $1.00. l "SUBSCRIPTION KATES (Btrlctly In advance) Ono Veer Six Months .i A)i) llonu intended for publication should leach thin oftico not later Own Wednuiday or we will 1)0 forced lo curry it over for tho coming week. .:.! iclipf nf Kihv'a croun nftcn C, H forestalls a seriomtituation when thij f n urcGca ai:-- c twin" In ilia lltn BB If m M H K lioun of r.feht. r CrouD Threatens' 1 tho nDiiortionlng cost of tho improvement of South Alain Btreet among tho owners m propoity abutting thorcon, accord ing to tho front feet ef tho re, ntmitliirr ....nu inia ..- - u said street?, FW ncubiMu and levying a local tax tncrcon jo pay for tho samo. Tho Hoard of Council 01 mo of "Uarbourvlllo. Kentucky, do or nnntNANcn - s.Jk abortva cold . VMIhimXM tf fTo rkh Ip.yMipxass a ana prevent com plications, take il . ...... riTY ORDINANCE omf un: tho-cos- t owuors abutting 115.0 And of taid total sum the City of L. M. Colo bo payable In cash said improvement 66. 0 Barb'ourville shall pay from its gon- - A. L. Pnrkejwithout interest, within saiu uuriy 90.0 the street improve- Wm. Tye eral fund into days, or In ton equal annual. Install16C.0 Any ment fund for said street the sum of Dr. J. S. Lock 213.14 ments as herein provided. 65.0 (54Z.27) S. N. Miller Torty two and owner who desires to exerclso 190.18 58.0 dolfar3 representing the cost or me Oscar Mealer in install 603.94 such prlvileeo of rayraont 159.0 ot tho Intersection Miller mnnncmont oi 5S5.29 ments shall, bsforo tho ciplr?tion 173. 5 Llb- - J. D. Tugglo with othei Mrccts intersecting 363.96 thiity das, enter into an oGrcomcnt 111.0 crtv uioot, or which run Into but Rachel Colo of Uarbour 357.40 In writing with tho City 109.0 Dr. Albright do not rrt)i3 Liberty Stroct. of sucn 492. S2 vlllo that, in consideration 150.3 T. W. Mlnton no objection 3. Upon nppioMil mid pub- - J. W. Faulkner 153.14 privilege, Tio will malm Sec 4C.7 wun 187.64 to any illenalltyor Irregularity 98.5 llcitioii of this oidlnaiice, tho Hdv Durnsido tho tnxes against his pro 123.57 rcgaid to 80.4 Tionsmer shall gho notice by 0110 w, 11. Green pay tho same 153.68 poity, and that lie will nubilcitlon In a newspaper publish Tjo Lawson 100.0 In the manner heroin provided with apportionment 207.34 ed in said City of the 148.0 J. I). Faulkner followa: In cases whoro specified Interest. lmpiovement S?c. 2 That there bo and liereuy Totr.l of the cost of said AlmtthiR the paicoh of real cUato is asseseed and levied a local tax on audi ngreomonts have not been nieu agilnat . . . .Cost above, tho abiiltim; thereon, icuuiilng all huch nnd niraln3t the property abutting within the tlmoIimitod 5227.73 S2.5 cash Mill Cole abutting on nets to pay the tascs said improvement and said street, of ontiro tax uliall , bo payable in '72.0 199. fi3 expiraII; W. Uowman assessed against their robpee-th- o the total sum of Six thousand, eignt without Interest beforo the 83. G heicln Cole. KuBhes ft Co "" 30.1 tion of said thirty days. Any such 0 paicels of real estate within hundred nighty three and 191.39 70.0 days II. II. Owenu purpose lax not paid within said thirty thiity days r.cct after tho publica- i Sfi.8S3.59 ) tho 3U.ri4' 123.0 of six Itlloy Heirs of this ordinance, or, within of paying and for paying the cost of shall bear interest ut tho rate 513.72 tion 1S5.0 It; "V. Colo dayi. to make election to wild imnrovement, to be pair D mo per cent per milium from tho date 277.13 said thirty 100.0 J. 'it. Jones. pay in installnionts ot ten canal an owners of tho property abutting said of tho publication of this Oidlnaiice. 10.09 35.T O: AT. Tye In caso any one or more of said enter into connt 2.0 C9.2S nual payments nnd as hereinafter street and improvement,foot, the rate pioperty owners shall elect to pay Alex Sovior City bald as fol per front or abutting ns.o 103.32 tract with S. n. Dlshmun said tux in ton equal annual install piovidud. lows: 337. S8 lr.o o 'i.'. 8. Povellcw ments, tho same shall ho payable as -Uetwcen Conn House Square and follows: 122.00 ir.2.0 The local taxc hcicin assessed Ji F. Ilawn One tenth of said tax, ?3.2iG9 no,o 138.57 ami levied may, nt tho option of tho W. H. Gieen property '.I1. II. Wilson at tho rato ot six per with interest U'J o 108. OS resportivo p.oporty ownciH abutting On the proport.v between W. H. cont por annum on, the ontiro tax at U'.'icon . nO 3r ,Ie 34.03 said imp ovemont be payable III cash Green property .and the end of im 1.5 Hutel Ji.nou the time ilxed b low for the pay 102.73 without intercut, within s lid thlit provement at Rlor Bridge S1.5..6N ment of uonoriil City taxes for tho 37.0 ' .1. O. G''doj &c. Js Tlmt thore be and horeby da- -, or in ten oqual annual iiiKtall-iijent- u Anil there la heir.by assessed and year 1919, and mutually thereafter Any lovied against tho rcspcclhe parcels provided. i' j heiein Is . s. .'..i i -- ud lovietl u lwcl t:i:: or. one tenth of tho ontiro .tax. At tho . and tr. . i t tbe propoity RbuttlnB props ty ownor who doolies to ar-- of land abutting said stieet nnd Im- end of each six mouths from tho BjUI in'nutrTmcnt and sulil stieet, sucii privllsgo ot payment II) lu- - provement, the sums aforesaid ap timo the flist Installment of tax benrTTo ''ts.1 com of Three thouaand stnllmonfj shall, lietoio tho explr-iitio- n portioned to said lots or parcels or comes due, interest shall bo due and of thirty days, enter into an lpud as tho proportionate cost of payable for six months on all unpaid two hmired ninety flvo and 3olla for thu purpose ag.eemont in writing wjlh tlio City such Improvement, at tho rates per installments ot said tax: Providod, (?S,295.u ot paying and for paying tho cost of ot lJ'iibourvillo that. In crfnsldora-tlo- n front or abutting foot aforo3aid, and however, any powon may, at any In- Haiti irnj-.cment. to be paid by the of buch privilege, ho will ni'iho which sums nud local ta03 so lev- terest payii.g period next a"fter tho abutting wild no objection to any Illegality or irr. iV,ners of tho fifth annual inattllmcnl ot his tax ied and nssessed, are, as follows: tud Improvement, at the mts rcculiiiily with regard to tho taxes become! due, ray tho eutiio assessAgaluol tho tot of : "por front cr limiting Toot, as follows: ngainst his p.operty. and that lie John Croloy r.;aiiin his properly $460.75 ment of Ob tho property abuttim; aaiil ,ill pay the s'inia in tho manner Presbyterian Chuich .1J1.75 with accrued interest. tpeclflod Inter52.7719 lioiola piovldc'l 5th, 1919. 465.41 Passed L. M. Colo . agree-iiioMich ' And tUo to hereby asxatstl and est, hi raf.us v.ho.-Appio-.e6th. 1919. 207.98 A. L. Parker roapeetivo parceto lllod vlthiu the i Jiavn not been levied rK.tlnsv ThoM D Tunley. Mayor. 235.10 Wm. Tyo or laud nbuttlrK fW ateot ami t.iao bmltPii above, the ontlie ta Dr. J. S, Lock C1L30 Attest: John Parker, City Clerk. -numn .UoroMld hall be payable in cash without 213.14 S. N. Miller d loU or parcel of 10 t bofino tlio otpiiation of Hilil 190.1? THOUSANDS PROCLAIM Ohcar Mealer " land : the juoportioatto cofct of thiity day?. Any ouch tn not pld Miller 663.91 pov vltU'.n sulil thiity ilajn shall boir THE MERITS OF t the vutuf auoli fuapvoYeivsnt, 5S5.29 J. D. Tugglo or ulmttuB foot aforeyatd, anil Into rat Httho rate of ulx por cent Rachel Colo Iroat 363.96 12 poi ."mum trom tho data of the pub sumi pnd local tjixo ro 357 10 Dr. Albright i Read Their Letters '..u!o-- of .tiilf. Oiillnance. ntd uMMind. uro ne foltowH: 192,82 T. W. Mlntou Mrs. Martha C. Dale, It. F. D. 1, Acalnht tho lot of: 153.14 case nnj ouo or moio of uild J. W. Faulkner .il Cannon, Del., writes: "I am en5227,73 Qolff 187.04 to pay Dr. Ilutuslilo tirely cured of chronic catarrh ot 19l)..".3 pi'upeity ownon 3hall elect 123.57 the stomach and bowels by W. II. Green aaid tax In ton equal 83.66 Co. Cole. &USHM 153.08 tjm f.nmo t.hall be P'yab'o ab Tyo Lawson 191.39 Mr. J. Bayer, Glcndalo, Oregon: 207.34 h. 11. bw3u D. said tax, Stl.54 followsi One tenth ot of s : por J. fAnd Faulkner total suur tho Cily of "There is no medicino like IMUnr Holts oe (.aid for catarrhal deafness." 5 11.73 with iuteiest at tho iatu K. W. Colt t nt naihourvlllo shall pay from its gen Mrs. Kate Marquis, Middleuflrg, 277.13 cc ! per annum on tin oittlio ix cured me of j. h. Joae Ohio: eral fund Into tho street Improve jy.oo tho time llod b liv for the 6. V. Ty tho sum ot catarrh of tho head nnd throat. of gunoi.il city Iino.i fur tho ment fund for Slid Htroot 69.28 Mr. J. II. Collins, Wesson, MisAlo.x SJeviW makes mo 1919. and uiuiually thortuftor Tvo bundled sixty eight and sissippi: 103.32 jo-i's. II. DMihmau lopresoiitlng tax. At the ($208.04' ) dollars feel vigorous and able to work 337.5S niu tenth of tlio outlro M. S.teaUUow, ilhe tlio cost of tho improvement of the without that tired, weak feeling I 422.06 oml of ouch ulx months from - usually have otherwise." J. F. IIMW tlino the lirbt liiBtallmont of tax be lntoisectiou of other stroets IntorMrs. P. Ludvigocn, Austin, Min138.57 J. Ilr WiUOU shall bo duo and soctimr South Main Stroot, or which nesota: "I got rid of my lver 108.08 comes due. interest Wilson aud Stariar on all unpaid ruu into but do not cross South Main trouble nnd can eat anything since 34.63 ya) .'bio .or six months Ilotil Jon3 of said tax: Provided, street. ECiFeS;'283 East 160th 102.73 inatiilmoiiu J. O.'Gllwo.i Sec. 3. Upon appioval and publiItot.'tHei', uny poison may, at any inSt., New York City: "For catarrh terest pajliig poriod next nfler the cation of this ordinance, tho City of tho head and stomach, I nave better than any found llfili mutual liufallmoiit of hi3 tax Treasuier bhall glvo notice by ono other medicine." pay tlio outlro absess-mepublication in a newspaper publishlieccnuM duo, Mr. W. H. Edgar, 40 Cooper St., of tax iigalust his. pioporty ed in said City of tho apportionment Atlanta, GeorSla: of tho cost ot said Improvement cured mo after I had suffered with accuiQd Intorost. uiralnut tho parcels of roal cstuto fifteen ycara with rheumatism. Putsexl Detembor 5th,, 1919. Mrs. Lcona Dodd, It. No. 3, abutting thereon, requiring all such Appiovod. Docomber 6th, 1919. Mcdon, Tennessee: After you cat always tako pay tho taxes Tlios. D. Tinsiey, Mayor abutting owners to Is a grand medicino for coughs and reapec- colds." John Parker. City Clork. heroin assessed ngainst their Attobt: So many diseases ore duo to catlvo parcels of roal esttito wHhlu conditions, tarrh and catarrhal best mediwoman mod thirty days next after tho publicafVnfCimuK ACItPSTOl iACg Loadon, England. A tho makes . by tion of this ordinance:.'' or, within i..u.t!.ain ilI4triitvn.HlnkS nun who claims to bo controlled cine In tbo world to liavo on hand thirty dayst'o make eloctiou to for emergencies and ftcneral health odCayFe.ling. btopsfoodBounnc. i Parsee. dead for several liuudrcd said ri,n,iiinniln nf families .t..tnv, miseries. an- equal Installments Tspeatinf. end all stomach .. yean, is able to hold burning log? pay iupaymouta nnd ot ten hito cou are never without a bottle of it.-...ViWily and I W. eter i.t wlthour-pJurnnd, Jucrcc. ToajM tiioti- - in imc lunds ccitand ..- -' ..... i.uy m - or d. box of .. - wuuI,ina cab net. rewed. , mi.NA , PAVPNir I iLsbOTt saiu cuilously, has tho power mJJy l.ui..fnr, Intf nil tlin llAflll OfLflOSC .. That Is tho safe " can buy aBeBKuipai taxea ""' antT6ltiiir'liigi,tlie nalr tahW lilW mhm ynay. at the oetlon bf tfe Uttrtuiuu M P-iLAirbourtlll. My, :uot aa ahe yiliw. roaneeiivn nroDertv pro-por- ty 27-159-10- t ippoi Honing Liberty St or the lmpri'icraonl of iimqiiK the owner of propoity nbut-tin- g thereon, according (o the front Iran abutting feet if the1 ttppttl-..said street, uud levying a locrl tn. liercon to pay for the same The Board of Council of the City of Bmbourvillc, Kentucky. do ordain an follows See. 1. That tho cost and of Lilmly St., In the "City of Barbourvlllo, Kontucky, tin- ir... i!i nnlliinnrn nilthorlzlnE mid directing salt! Improvoment to bo made, approved March ISth. 1919, bS and tho same Is horeby apportioned. In accordance with tho cstl- inns' prepared and furnished by tho Citv Engineer, i.moug tho nwnoia of the property i ml ag linat tho proon iil sheet on pel ty .ibiitlit both sides .thereof. necoidlng to the "number ot .abutting feet ownod by such pioporty owneis mid according to the number of nbuttjng feet "of said property, reapectlvely. ns vil.t"ii:Juntntct3TKl3 Molhtri km.U lM" f ) tl tivtc'c Vt)3tie" WtM Croup tjreilttfc IW) lb- - Silre ronrf nlcn: rll Into babr's lirptr. dcllcttfal Mire ruib-- J dint till nndtr t'ierm-- , will relicre the cncklnc break cpneeiion, and promote remw rer?. i.k 120 - msm pisce 01 KUlKmni mi jw "11 ilclml lo combitllX 'croup, coias, pneumonia, etc. in cbll!rca u veil u ;rown u 0e60cl!nl1.2Ql an drot itoin cr orcpud br 5JSs its llacgpa )l"Ti Kit., Lg: 1'A Brame Drug Company H.WnVesboro.ll. dain as follows: Sec. 1. That the cost and improvement of South Main Street, in tho City of Uarbourvlllo, Kentucky, nior rim ordinance authorizing and .itrof-tliisaid improvement to 1)2 made, approved March 18th, 1919. bo and tho same Is hcrcny apporiinnnii in npcnrdinice with the esti mate prepared nnd furnished by tho City Engineer,. among the owners 01 tho property and against tne property abutting on said street on both sides thereof, acoruine 10 tho number of abutting feet ownod by such property owners nnd according to tlio number of abutting feat of said property, respectively, as follows: Abut tins . .Total lalotaLs The purified antl refined calomel tablets that mo nau3calez2, safe anI lure. Medicinal virtues retained and improved. Sold only in sealed packages. ricc 3Scy flSiwi tCb S l y-- fi S7 r m Cl I ITKZ "&Mfeerl99 "Wsmfa KenUivky Fairs All sQpi 5;aBi isiiip And WSia Pay 'Ehtii SSstremeJy HigU Prices GET A SEtfi?8SE&r F51 TOBAY M!lEXrRAUrCtj t. s HU - l' " ' Qt'S Wlk ffi " r . Vect.. ..Cost 110.0 John Crolcy Prcsbyteilau Church 41.0 ?460..l 171.75 465.14 207.98 CIHT0"l I MUSKRAT 350 to 3.C3 II If Cl.r' iriHFBlUfl 't n. I -! IJ915MAIL rnijwjttlntonwm,r H9 2 Winter Fall 4.25 to 3.75 350 to 3.00 2.80 to 2.40 2.75 to 2.50 2.30 to 1.80 2.25 to 2.00 1.70 lo 1.30 1.75 to 1.25 1.50 to 1.00 5 25 Fino, Dark 15.0Cloi2.00 11.00 lo 9.03 3.50 to 7.C0 6.00 to Usual Color li.OOto 9.Ct 8.50 to 7.01 b50 to 5.25 5.00 to 4.00 S59to 7.00 6.7a to 5.7s 5.C0 U 4.C0 3.50 lo 3.00 Palo m: I M EC 6.00 to 4.00 5.00 to 3.00 350 to 250 15.03'c 12.00 11 CD fo900 8.G0 13 7.00 6.5013 559 6.50 to 4.00 Black 3.00 HoavyFurred 10.02lo 350 1 1 03 13 7.00 6.50 U 5.50 45913 3.75 450 lo 8.C0to 7.0"i 6.50 (o550 '! 75 to 3.75 3.50 to 3.00 350 to 250 Ordinary !,lh ptlccs r.re based on tiv. ucli:mown"SHUBERT liberal No. 3, No. 4, and olherwbe Cradlnfand mVcd for i.nmed.ate Kferiof at hl..lict awiltct value. For quolatloiis en other Kentucky marKet e Fu s write for' ITf!'5l!..t.rr. SrWmr" tta It's b RLE- -U report and price list of lis l.lna RACCOON jUn" A shtensenfi ic-- for sesnli in SHIP fcl- 42KO?:e YOUR money"- -4 'quicker." rURfi DIRECT ET "SHBBERT" will TO t?r? AIL BVi. -JJ yv " AMBreirfA-l25-2- mumTHmsEiNtHEmRio 7 mi ".TETT RTTTKSa Ui hi W.Alin Ave. BepLXOZOCliicao.U.S.A ' CliHiiibcilllli's TnbUts. RAW FURS or constipation, tmiNG excwsmiy in j INC. hr MJWfi B.htl. When joti aie troubled with In 9G-1- They Willium Wanlelil. of LiuiUay. Ky. Chamberlain's tho stomach and enable It Uend Ftisi-.gtechuich at MacUt-nlteudcd to poi form its functions naturally. Sunday. Indigestion is usually accompanied At this writing overytlilns I1 i:- - by constipation mid aggravated by it gou- ing ut maximum speed townulu a Chamberlain's Tablets causo a preparation for the cnrist-ma- s tie piovement ot tho bowels reliev thorough ing tho constipated coiulttloit. tree at Mackoy-lleny n d. digestion Tnblots. takeJ, ) i ,,tiot t' Mrt r -- 'e 1UI LEY'S SWITCH NEWS. Rev. John Baker dellvcied a very able bermon Sunday on. "Lay up Mts. R. E. JacUoti Is visiting her Treasmes lu Heaven." Heieafter church In the llcnd wU be twico a son Joe C. Jackson of Corbin this month, on tho thlid ami fourth Sat- week. urday and Sunday of iich month. j Km m It Tvylor was calling on his J. R. Partin is very busily engag- best gill at Swnn Luke Sunday. ed at wesotit (tupcrvisiiig tho con 03cir Jackcou was tho guest struction of a new M.ioko- lioiiso. of Mrs V. D. Jackson Friday. t:$ Mr3. H. C. Paitiu and chllilan arc In Mackey- - nl visiting iolulve3 this "veek. Church Wo Sunday-Scho- ' llend ... wa3 called to ow uib w.. iu onr. Iifa oin Mut Spin ks, who was in the Con,11. l IJlUVlim rietchtr ,TM. ...... .Init lliuisuu; Sparks 1 rl rl Abo Rapier of Rockhol.l MacUej-Be- attou-de- tinental Hospital. Will Joynor Thursduy. was Sunday. in Plnovllle annuul-Installmen- that aio Foiry to linvo to has fiozen to death Clap. el iy A at Logan pay-niu- "PE-RU-N- A W. R. and It. H.. McNeil, and Goa-bMays attended Churrh at Swan Laek Sunday nlglit. r "PE-RU-N- "SS Z?r nt "PE-UU-N- A "PE-RU-N- A b A y, !". ..... m i ioiu... rg- Pt.-RV:- rfiit aw" - fH. ";'"-- vy. Ono day last week Cheater Maya Mr and Mis Wllllo Roberta was game ot our placo a Uooat. Ho wont rabbit hunting oaily ono the guest of Mr nnd Mrs Tilman morning, and after limiting all day Colo Sunday evening. am. noticed that ho had only killed two Mrs Ellon Husk dlediFilday Dea rabbits. Chostor hunting o run ohr 19th ut her homo on ParrotU Uut tho day was bilanced nex.t day Branch". Sho was the wlfo of Dudj by his father. Joo Mays, catching a Husk and leaves her husband and gray fox. boveral childron and hot ot friend C, and J. 11. Adams cud Hub to mourn their loss. W. Hall, of this placo attended church at Swan Lake Sunday and Sunday Mis. Uimen Tells How Ruts AlmcISui nod Her House Down night. "For two montlis I never wont it Last Saturday night Elatn Partin our cellar, fearing a rat. Ono iilghi Itwo sons nnd Aithur Pridomoro took In bed I smolled fire. Sure onougli an opossum hunt. Tliuy got lost the rat hud been ulbbllug ut tin whllo hunting and lite in the iHBiii matches If I hadn't uctod prompt they camo to tho rivor again After ly my house would have been bum landing their bout threo timos on od. killed It. ICa gr tho samo sldo they succocdcd in stult" Three shea, 256, 50c, 51.0,8 roachng the other side and soon Sold nnd guaranteed by Wilson Bra made (tholr way homo again and the Costellow Drug Co. We gofc tho Advocate oit NoteV Ninnlo Parrott llttlo daughter jof.: St'lllo Parrott Is very sick at this. writing of Pneumonia. Mr niid Mrs W. M. McNeil was the- guest of Mrs McNeil's parents Mr and Mrs V. D. Jackson Sunday. gao tho il RAT-SNA- P other Watch the home ''ad Wednesday, thus throwing this pud voeata anil buy at news overtlll tUla week. i, ; il t S 1 J KEEP IT SWEET ' tr vou wUks m homo, sea RoldRiMil Tttor fatrn or Wi AM & ji A TETA8 WOnr.R I gcetion Aa Keep youf stomach sweet today and ward off the Indi. of tomorrow-try Dr II L. Lattlmoro, of Straight Orrek, was Ju town Monday on bus the new aid pbasant and an 8afo to tako as candy. macb cr ncoTT ek bowne tJiAKKKS ci rcorra emulsion,. EHfQlDb to digestion. nssRnss&szctssssBBSMmmmr yf. Personal Mention BKK HKID FOR INSl'RANCH For l.lllllo and tilaijilrr lfttiMe. trf.iv i. work nd Umi luii'l.. rhttt.iiit ti- - in ml Irrr ,ul irllltm of tho Wdm.ys liin.'der m both men npd woinou iness ui no hi ir your dtugRlst, well be i i Tho Misses Campbell spout the sont by mall on receipt of $1.2', One Christinas, holidays at Ornys with small boltlo, often euros. Send for tholr people. Mountain Advocnto $l.Glf por yoar. wor,i tostimoiiuil. Dr. r,. W Hill 10 OilV t , H IrfJUl". Mo Hold by .Mrs. W. T. Stownrt nud Mrs. (1. Mr. and Mm.- Ed (J.irrnni spent ''5 "21. 'UHIKf.tH spent Saturday nt M. Richards Christinas with Mrs. Garrard's siswith relatives of tho former. ter nCMorgnii, Ky , returning SatQuick Chip for Croup. urday. " Lewis Monhollan, of Poplar CrecKi was In town Mondny spending TtHf Dr. Doone bought from tho LewWatch for the Hnst symplom, good monqy. is boys" five acres of coal hind and a hoarsoilcps. n'hd give Chnmborlslns It Is Remedy t oneo. small tipple on Homo Creek for goiigh Rev. J. T. Rueelcs was nt Mldd prompt and pffcctunl. boro Sunday taking service nt tho $5,000. liatnfo Co MgarJraffan ulBKf switw JCWKa WIT y Mtrniite Wirt .J TawrUrll) ETWvMB' (llLdM M J w Happy New Year . 90r - Cp Start the New Year with Hotter Kypsinht Eyes Examined Without Diws NiTDanKer ' and No Guess Work. wiiojiro Trouhled Are You Amonp; the PcodJh '' With Art-eim- m j M. E. Church. Mr. and Mrs' I. I). Sampson, of was hero Tuesday ImyitiK supplies. Now York, havo boon visiting Mr. Sampson's mother for n few days. Mlso Georglo Hold, of Mnncliostcr returned to Keren Collogo Tuesday. Itnv Miller, proprietor of tho City Pressing Shop has rotiirncd from a Carl Morris has returned to Heron trip to St. Louis. College. Mr. nnd Mrs. G. M. Richards en; Chaillc Mills visited homo folks tortnlnod Mr. nnd Mrs. Den tlertidoii. nt Artcmus last week. nt Sunday dinner. Ilavo you made your guess nt the Mr. niul Mrs. Elbert Evans enter Jug at tlio Sanitary Grocery? talned Mr. and Mrs, J. F. Rasnlck Don't over look the $G chanco to at Sunday dinner. guess nt tho Sanitary Grocery. J. A. Leger of Meadow Creek Geo. Hlgglns, of Fielitlue Crook Whitley County, spent Xmas with his family nt King. was hero Saturday, W. L. WnrfiMd, of Inillim Crook, Matthow McKeehan has accoptod J. N. Fee, of Knox Fork, was hero a position aa cashier at Warren, shopping Saturday. T. C. Callelxs, of Girdler, was hero Friday on business. Ky. ' " ' 1 Rot. Reed and wife, of Coving ton, Ky., will nttond Union College II. II. Dlanton, of Mink, was here when It opens January 1st. &3irZVlhr-KM MJMfe Dr. S. C. Jones of Jnrvls Store, Saturday on business. wus hero Tuesday. J. T. Morris, a nromlnont farmer Enquire of a Rooms. .m For nc-.i- t V. R. Marcce, of Warren, was a of Fighting Creok, was hero Mon rfifi n MUMEr Colo, River Street. Mrs. Rachol busluoss visitor Tuesday. day shopping. witltuilt r;uc in 1. it'S.l fails in lht re rfifmt , now A. II. Davis wn3 In Somerset Titter, Rii v n 7 Room Houss. elec tf For Kent Geo. Paulltner. of Swan Lake, agrd br Don't tircc .i this week to preach a funernl servlco tric lights, well, and an aero of land cau.e o'ber trt. un-'- a fl!d was In town Monday. ,r- - .piiliun lfi,nt $25 per month. drejf of ,!.'n..- - You can't uih II. J. Warflcld, from down the on School Street. J. (3. Davis nnd Clel Mays, 'of loir on our A., 10, Oath keys. In town Monday Soo Harris Davis for Cuarantrr T i' ot our rtfk river, was a visitor came In Monday to attend Rain, TODAY I'm cot Dean Ryder, of Union College, n. n. 1. of nailcys Switch, S. .1. Pnri-otthkisnuov nisrt; co.mpanv meeting In commence a revival was shaking hands In town- - Monday. will Gwyn Gibson, of Flat Lick, was tho Methodist Church, assisted by hero Tuesday on business. Ctiiitl i: Csi of l't Cents Doyd Days, of Swan Lake, was In excellent slngors, Sunday, Jan. Cth. town Monday meeting friends. University this y r Sampson has been ill "Ulglit )ui ago when wc first Miss Dowis Mra. R. L. Caudill, of Ilobart, Miss Lillian Albright has gone to decree at the for tho past week but is improving. moved to M.iitimn, I was a great Hampton was here Mondny Oklu., arrived Sunday to visit her Indianapolis to bo with hor sjstor, Mr Miller spout Xmas with his Sim Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Mlllor ot stilferer nom iiuligi'sllon and consti parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred R. from Swan Pond buying supplies. Mrs. Talbot. Hor baby is sick and A. II. Guyn spent Christmas at pation. ' 'iil''s Mrs. Robert Allison, arm Is uot yet de- King. since her boken his liumo in Wilmore, Ky. Mrs. John A. Dlack has boon inhad frequent head-arliMatloon, 111 of pendable alio needs tho assistance All the Union College folks, left disposed this week. L. & N. de C. It. Mitchell, and dir.y spells, and Micro. preached at the Uov. S. P. Kelley Misi Lillian. overs thoy might bo (failed, found man heavy weight was a ficliiig like JI K. Church Sunday morning. Gcorgo D. Taylor, of Flat Lick, pot, who lias been second trick High Splint, haven for dinner on Christmas Day. Dr. S. H. Roland, of pressing on m) toniach all tho time. for tho past four years, has been who.h.ts been working at Harlan, Mr. and Mrs. L'd Darner, of Plne-vlll- I felt miserable Kvery morsel ot Harlan County, spent Sunday with Rev. and Mrs. W. 15. Mlnton onlrmade first trick man. spent Christmas with his family. wens In town for Christmas. leaving Sunday taiaod Prof, and Mrs. Cramer and me. I could not rest Dr. F. R. Durton food diitie-fMrs. Roland family, tho D. M. llumtleets had the Jumes Asher and family of "ear night for Louisvlllo. W. J. HummoiiB, of Goo3e Creek, Faulkner, of Swan at night sftiil icit tired and worn out .Mis. Cecil One bottle of Chnm- waa spending bin money hero Sat- Jnrvls Store, havo sold out and are remained for the week with Mrs. Rydor "family. Miss Rebecca Sw- Lake, spent the holidays with rela- all tho time Ark. this Durton. . yer entertained Misses Jottlo Strutmoving to Heutonsvlllo, urday. beilnln's. Tablets cured me and I ton nnd Cass'p Cox. and. Mis. RiU-to- n tives hero. week. hab since felt like a different perM. T. lllnghani, of Girdlor. was James Drlght of College Avenue, ut tho Franklin homo, hrd ns The Peerless Cafo Km' Sale son." SaturJames MoNoll and daughter. Miss formerly principal of Straight Creek her guests Misses Flora Horroughs shaking hnndo with friends continued Illness of L. Mary from Rockhold, aro vbiltlng school, has accepted tho position of and Freda Jasper while- tho family Owlnjj to the day. Mr. Rus Fiui'kiK'i- has returned II. Sturm, it is necessary to sell the McNeil, tho formcr'3 brother, David at tho First National of Dr. J. A. Gray cujoyejl the excelto ll.irbiitirvill" fur a visit with his business which will stand any The Holiness meeting at Swan this week. will know him by hln lent dinner served at the Jones You Dank. Must relative!. Price icisonable. Like was closed Sunday after two Second hand, upright pleasing smile. bi at once'. For Sak weeks work. Reitl is entertaliifoT; Mrs. llni-- l boiler. In good condition and toady Tho store of Grovor Humflcct at L, II. Stium. of the Peerless Cafo, her sister. Mi 'liiiiilci-liiln', T. W. Wagers, of Lynch, visited to uso. About 2T. h. p. Price $250. "oimb Renicdj. Catherine Woodson, Knox Fork, whleh is also the 11 laid up atfain an artel y in his left t lt of L.viirliliutK home folks at Manchester during Darbourvillo Supply Co. was entered last week and the . Christmas week. Ilefure using" this lomedy U'r a fot having burst, uiiumiik tho loss robbed of ?130 to postofllco was " miMisi: J. M. Tlnsley is back from Harlan Slf.O. Dloodiiounds fioin Lexington cough or cold you may wish to know of much blood. The trouble hat. Miss Ida Ltfger. who recently Christmas. Mrs. were brought to tho scone but too what It hits dono for others. Mm. been diagnosed as 1111 auoiirlMii of he spent whoro t'nelo Tt in Pnyin whoso wife, broko her loft arm has resumed her Tlnsley remained on with Mrs. Chus Ki'iiprallv l.ii'ivit as Granny Payne, () Cook, Macon, III., writes. "I havo dio artery. lain to 1)9 of any uso. school teaching. .' !. died stunc Colo for a longer vlait. ai;, tlit'tl on Dec. found it i;ivi tins quickest relief of .Mrs. H. M. Unvhbcig will con uiiy oi)iit;'i 11'iiioJy I hive ever used." Blh lioni . u..t 1.. 'Tlievrd to have Campbell Whltsltt of Mlddlesboro Miss Louise Clolland, of Park Tht funeral was been ;iui'uj.' tinue tlio busliioHi of H. M. Horsli- - Mra. .liui'ci A. Knott, ChillicoUio. spent tho wcok end hero with villo, Ky., is tho guest of Mrs. II. II. bcig along tlio sumo lines as neicio- - Mo., says. 'Chamlieil-tln'.- i Cou.'tfi l.ol.l t tlm f'linf, (li'ii vtivnt'rl nil friends. Miuton. and Miss Wllmu Plgi: Is fore and will upproclaio trade ami Remedy cannot be boat tor coiiglu Fighting Creek. Two CoTs'attWwo "Mr. and Mrs. Andy Dorothyrot Miss Roberta-Colpatronage of frlonds and customers, cud colds." 11. J. Moore. Ova). P.i girls survlvf 'nolo Tom was u vetprice for pro says. "I haw iibod Chamberlain's Winchester, spout Christmas with orail Of tfic CFVlt iVrrr' would always paying market Wc Attuiition Ploaso! " homo folks. Cough Remedy on several duce. colpt of a iit'iision kindly ask all those who aro indebtwhen I was suffering with a sxil-fci .Mr.. and Mrs. E. H. Cannon enter- - ed to the firm of E. T. England & V. I). Jackson, of nailers Switch, ? .11.,- Rats cold upon tho chest nud It has al Good Hoiiltli Creates an AttiattUo "Tho Fanner'. Worst Knemy II , ui uur Co. to cull and settle. Wo wish to ontertalned tho following members lamed uov. unu .ur. u;ivi a cuio The F'li'intr's l!e$t Friend Magnetic Poisouallty nnd Mr. ways brought about on Christmas Day. closo all 1019 accounts. Christmas: fuer of his family at Wins Admiration and Jits. W. E. McNeil, Mr. and Mrs words of James 'iS'v '''SvS H. H. Avcher, of Knoxvilla, Tenn. These otc 'S2v "PiV night Mr. and Mr3. V. S. Oscar Jackson. Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Sunday Evor slnco I tried spent Xmas with his cousin, J. E. Hudson entertained at si.i o'clock Raster, N J Ileiltliy People mo Happiest family of Lynch and W. Jarvls and P e always kept it in Argher at tho Jones Hotel. dinner Mrs. E. G. Stookesbury. of II. Duchanan and family from down Has Put Tlioiisand- - the lii.i.-- c Tonn. and Mr. and Mra. tho river. n. D.'I. opened with a lino attend- Knoxvlllo, 53.00 worth of RA? Into tlio Healthy Full- ance on Tuesday and Union College James S. Golden. iL Anyono having rooms, furnished and llgm-- li aves lllt.odcsl Class on Thursday. To our Custcjuers! We havo been or unturnlsuod, for rent is asked to Why you should vse chicks, eg; fe.d. RAT- woman's Cardui, the energetic ts couoni 'i j''it break up cake, Maryville, kind and waited, on you will you list them at tho Mountain Advocate How the Miss Mary Henry, of tonle,for your troubles, kindness by call-In- or tho oflico Ualon College. A largo nh other food." Three Tonn., is visiting hor sister, Mrs.J. not reciprocate the have been shown in and attractive man or woman Is en no mixing (111. around and settling your ac number of students aro oxpectod Solll and thousands of letters from T.r fillr L. Staufill. . id bv those who feol that It will r.l & mediD. T. England actual users of this counts duo us? ways bo tholr unfortunate lot to ha guaranteed lv 'il..oii Iiros. andtho and It Is desired. that they ho prospeak from cine, who Mlaa Nannie Taylor, of Union ColCompany. Costollou IMi C ' If vided with rooms no soon as ihln. nalo. and personal experience. lege, returned Monday from a visit ...1 juw .t... nnntlnnn In nnvv ninll iMi.frn,.ww. . -- the results obtained by visV1IU " .,j v........ Miss Fnnnlo Davis, of Corbin, homo ut Ralloya Switch. oilier women for so many vltrnrnns. ...1 ... ..,.,, j1,.. ikiiiiii ited Miss Sybil Harris and on Sunki Robert Pattoison of Flat Lick years have been so unihealthy physical Loiidlttun and 1111 11.- formly good, why not Uncle Robert llaln, who has boon day they wont to Mlddlcsboro whoro returned Sunday morning from the inagiietle poruonnllty" I' ca tractive, clve quite Kick is improving nicely in thoy Joined several other young Georgia School of Technology Atiluallll and lack of Vitality at" nft-- n splto of hia 05 years of youth. ladles from Corbin and all went on lanta, Ga. to spend Xmas with his is the "Marie of StiDremacv" iiioro'.j tin ifsiilt of Impino-lsh- d to Pennington Gap. parontu Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Patter31m. It. It. Roso, of Jenkins, Ivy., which for nearly five decad blood. Mr. Patterson 13 studying auto -' Mm. W. W. Tinnier gathered all son. Is visiting hor parents, Mr. and Mrs. Is lor audo 8 when ho gets thru has marked the fame ot mechanics and T. F. Faulkner. of the members of tho Immediate famlo w'aoso bodies suffer from hl.courso in about three months he Popto-ily who aro In town to tako dinner iligan blood nourlshinent. J. A. McDermott Is hack from at tho homo In honor of tlio presence will probably go Into tho automobile 'cnrkhia the blood and Increases tho oil condiThis school ulso toacho3 business. Colombia whore ho bays Tlie Woman's Tonic of Alex Tlnsley who spent part of lumber of healthy red cells, which aeronautlcos and with Its machines tion; aro wondortul. his holiday In Unrbotirvillo. are so necessary to carry the pnijiar Mrs. Mary J. Irvin, of shops gives u flue training in ran-- ( f3 j rj vlgorousness, and Mrs. II. W. Harmon and brother, nourishment, Cullcii, Va., writes-- . Mr. and Mrs. V. S. Hudson had Iiiues. .trength to ovo:y part of the liudy Will Plttman, of Plnovlllo,, spent as their Christmas guosts Mr. and "About II years ago, 1 tlio holidays with their people C. U. Physicians Introduced GiidiiN suffered untold misery Mrs. P. V. Cole and bon Arthur and V. S. (iovcininciit AV.nns lariiici-When vca nocd to tho public Iioj.iurq Lyttlo and family, of Manchester. Sirs. Mnry Onkst, all of Harlan, and with female trouble, bearing-DlswihO CniiMsl by Rati About pains, headdown they know th it It loutuiued t 10 Mjry put you en ycur feet agairtl Joo Sampson, who has been tho Mr. and Mrs. W. T. CUapnello, or I ache, numbness proportlts tint am so soraly aoodatl is vcu willwani. Thoy carry Uubonlc plague, fatal guest of his iiiotlior, Mrs. Joo Samp- Corblu. Fur would go for three weeks 'u build mi thin, watery blood Thoy carry foot beings. to human known acound the alobe- son, has returned to his homo ut '. . . 1s mi almost bent double your cfi-- Jiilonco Popto-'iuit- x Congressman J. M. Robslon spent nnd mouth disease which Is futal to St. James, Minn. lognl ihe liigKj-- t known type H My husband went to Dr; urn Id and In Utn forms, prrpir-Christmas horo transacting stock. Thoy kill chickens, eat tho best for Cardui . . . SiKjiViblet Hoth contain exactly tho purity and goodness in foot Mrs. W. H. Spliar, daughter Anna business und says ho had causo destruction tl property grain, After taking about two fiJ'Kai't medicinal value. P will kill or medicinal Look for and son Arthur, of Ulchmond, Ky.. lime among tho best pooplo on earth If you have rats n bottles I began going Insist on tho ecnulno mo visiting tho former's narents, Mra. Robslon. Miss Daisy and John th?m. Cromatos rats after kllMng Buy around and when I took with tholr buylins tho ComeijSln spent a pleasant yulotldo To bo auro you aro Mr. and Mrs, J. T. Gibson. thorn leavosj im. smell three Lollies 1 could do Rv ell utcd The Norwegian many now frlonds at WaBiiingion. ask your gonulne cakes, ready for uso. Threo sizes, E-Scott' Emublan ) tr refined aumvwotk." R, N. Fultr, from ovor tho river, druggist for "Gude's." And be sure la our own Anitrlciit Iiuorutoilc. In Sold and guaranCrab Orchard, 2Ec, JOc. ?1.00. Mrs. J. Tatum, of rocontly killed a hog weighing 010 IU purity sad quality U uuurpaMd. the name, ."dude's" is 011 tho father, teed by Wilson Ilros ami Costellow IMS Ecott&HowBe,UooaicU.KJ. pounds. Tlie hahis weighed C2 lbs. Ky-- , has boeu visiting her wosk. Drue Co, Mr". D O. Payns, during th 8-- 2t , Tho Tolephono CoTpliaiiy now mis normuii K"lloy spent Clirlalmis a nlGht operator as weTi ns a day Dav at his home and rgtiirned to Miss Florence MorrJs, operator. Ashland, Ky.. where he Is working from Flat Lick Is doing the night In tho oil IlcldH work. Dr. nnd Mrs. K. T.. Franklin huo In sending us iflf subscription for returned, from Alton Station whttre year, Fred T. Jones nnother they spent the holidays Willi Dr. "Wn nhvays look forwsrd to receiv .Franklin's father. ing your much appreciated paper V. 1). Jnckmiu of risllsy Swltoh and lend It with groat pleasure." ftts a plosinnt visitor nt tho Piof. J. Alex Tlnsley. of Jnmes- office 'Wednesdav. Ha alro burg, N. Y. who spent Chrhtmas renewed his subscription for an Wedwith his people, loft for homo other year. Mr. Jackson acknownesday via Warren, Ohio, where he ledges that he Is a "crank" on good slstor, Mrs. N. W. Cobb will visit his roidi and ho liar cartnlnlv built Mr and Mrs Dert Churchill will Koine good ones. ba homo In about six weeks when Entertainers Tho Cosmopolitan Dert finishes his brick work on the will be at Union Clllego tho night of Broshcor nnd Ilruinltt Hospital ut January first. They havo a splendid Mlddlcsboro, colloctlou of vocal and lnstrumeiuil Twin boys were born to Mr. and selections from tho popular hits of Mrs. Larkin Miller, Jr., Tuoaday the day nnd tho old masters, besiuos Citizens night at 11 o'clock. They will bo other startling sunrise's. to tholr admlrors as John should bo grateful to Union College known and to Prof. D. M. Humflost, who Tyo and Wnrron C. has workod so hard to bring the Ly A. T Slmms has accoptod tho posi ceum bore, and should show their tion of night agent at the depot nppieciatlon by attending. and his many frlondi will welcome Richard C. Miller, formerly of him back to Barbourvllle. Ho Just .' King. Ky. and who lust year can't be happy clsawhoro. Instructor of Agriculture at Ue;ei P. L. Centsrs, ono of tho profos- - Is now Graduate Assistant In sora at Cumberland Collogo, WillState of Kentucky; Lexingformerly of Harbour- - ton. Ky. Mr Miller will gradu.ne iamsburg-and hero with this year in M. S. In Aqrlculiin . vllle, spent the wpok-o:i- d friends. He is the only one working foi Cm -1 Overworked Eyes Nervousness Failing Sight Watering Eyes Movie Strain Headaches, vy Glas SffiWI All of These Can be Corrected with A Visit to My Office Will Convince You Expert In Eye Glasses Lenses Duplicated Office Hours: 1 p. m. to 8 a. m. to Noon or by appointment 6 p. m. O. D. Graduate Optometrist and Opticiaa Over Cole & Hughes Store Uarbourville, Ky J. EFFRON, AKA di ? - es of-th- 11 11 e, - book-keop- invos-'tlgutlo- n. I I pust-onic- e, . 1 j vis-Uli- e. "-- ilea it by, Robust People Popular Everywhere - rMm.-Xiir-lfrTe- , . 1 .. 3 y 'K Rtt-Snn- "S rah RAT-SNA- ''e 'a ,r k,easMs i l'opto-Maiiga- ii cMBiHU'.'!! 1 u' a 1 4 .., woak-bodle- -- , 11 The Fishermai k Popto-Manga- ii 1 SCO ITS r m SI0N irDff'triat ... l 1 RAT-SNA- Peiito-Afau-ga- Fisherman." "1 Scott'J Popto-Manga- n, cod-ltrc- r ".. r n -- "?? 4- k "K '., m. V' ,J. .1 Ei..l '5ti. rTM'Wmr'f V .WfiHWByrilfiarfl . 'JHER PBICEMRE PAID 'Ttaroughlivods I Fancy Are Sold Figurcs- - At Maplf Lena. Odk and It yiii it.it r any to cell write b CC MKNGKLfl tlRO. CO. KrntucJcy Lotilivillo ."C-ech lramor Walnut Notice berftiaBiMBir ttiat olt AIondAr. Janiiarr,JtiSs iiUXft. lMY - . - TA Street Commit tt$ffim 1 tesj&m- : m ilwM.. fflrJa (' ;fmtnon8 tnli lo bu mo ir AUTKAtUH NEWrj Fashionable Gathering at Sar.ilooi 11111 'Dawson was In UarbourvllltS Vhth Arit?r.vjy f Horw Family Saturday. Are"tPlased on Hid Oloek. hlhda Scalf and son Sol wont to "f t')n St. Chorlo. 'o., to sco her daughter Ah n.rMilho'C rM,:,,'" Jackson, .Who Is very III. iiml Maud tlinroturiityfW lure 'ales l.i HtormiKhbrcd John Mills wan in Bntbourvllle nn mnix ntf Imn.i lip of Sttturdiy on biiBlncis. vilies W reiivi'."! in the tin (i Mi 111 ti.ii'le In viuitiln hone y B. E. Hnmmons was called to . ir cndliut AUfMt r.ir II i Ml for work last week. ,r Ti.i."cr, president of llic Plnovlllu Cairulo Mills was In I i niiiiipiir, of New Yolk. lioppliiff Tuesdny. i on Onfipiviy ban tindli- 'j i. i n if il :i.'"in swIp busd-- . Jllw Flora Howard came homo to id ihe .Iim In to for n i visit her mother Saturday. i!i. ul lrlm;: offered In the tin n Hvoryone Is exptctliiR to have a n t rn mni ,et n.i' rnnivrnpd nrn held Merry Christmas horo and as Chrlit-mmainly In the iiiontli of August mid comofl only onco a year no one il !!'t mliilly appointed colii'i ' t" I ought to caro. c,iibl sliment built bj Air. Tranter Imek n'tur tin Allsg Cholslo thr. jr in'ir Marseo gave her be-rropeiiu models, but with certu'n students an entertainment at the Kverjbody Bapt'.st Ainrrwi) ontnlillni.mraiK. Chutch Krldoy night at vlu injlliiix In ll. tlmrnilslibn.Nl which everyone hnd a very nice time world, i r ever hopes to bo, llncks to &arnti,r.i l.i August, The thoroughThere was a p!o supper nerved at bred Ji'Tluig sales mill especially the Christian Church Saturday night those lir:l tit lilcbt iintler the shire nf A good crowd attended nnd overy-on- o t'lecfr v hits, have- beciJiue oorinl fttiie-iiohad a nice time. Jrpii iieier think of pubis out to ll.e night sales from the palatini Lsman Holllfleld and Miss F.t.r.i cottages nii'l the sre.it hotel stive In ItaniBcy wero married Saturday evening dres. Women attend tlietn Invariably In evening dress, or un- night at Cumberland Gap. dress, according to one's point of view, Ctlbcrt Jackson, of St. Chnilcs, Tho host appreelatt u of the expnn-doVa., is spending Christmas hers. of tho thorouchbred auction sales buslnes? end of tho Increase In thoJudge Hnmmons, of Turkoy Cioek roughbred vnlUM Is tn ho obtained by was hero on business Monday . comparing tho i coords of 1010 with iho records of 1017 nnd 101S. Two Aunt Louta Hubbard la on tho yearling. slcl: list. hundred and eveiity-threft'en? led to the auction block In 1017 atrfi tn.ivi'roujrht nMotal of $!!!,'-T."- i, WIlKELBIt XCAVS- Cn average or St. 19 a bead. Jiprsc- - nf taring age broilKhr AIlss Martha IJrov.'n in visiting rel5U0,liO, mi neraj,f of Sl.T.T.'.S:! a luMil, In 1013 two bundled and thlrtj-liv- e atives at Artemus. t' oron ,hbred j em linns broiuht a I. L. ClUIman left Saturday for MNS.f.JO, lo.'al mi average of Pinoville on business. a biad; nine brood in.iivs fetched SSii.inn an nveriiKt' of ?L',:!U7.77 u Air. Hlchardson, mine operator of liemt; mid l.'li hordes of lacing use this place, left for his home in Cinfetched W00.S10, an aeraj;e of cinnati, Friday. a bead. AHss Hutli Thomson, of Buckeye, Run Into Dig Money. Mote n thrcoqtiiirtcis of a mil- spent Sunday with her sister. Airs. lion dnlbirs 5S70.210 to be exact wan U. C. Bain. ionized nt ihe miction block at Sma-tivAIIf.e3 Llzsle Golden aud Laura for the tliaroiiKhin'CiN the Ti alitor C'i ii'pnii olteroil lu bidder''. Two Ingiam spent Sunday with frlendsJ lmji'lri 1 and tnei earllnu-- i here. brou'-- h S0(i'!,ri(0, an nxciage of r Speed llaln hpont Saturday In (;."S.."S a Ik .id J nineteen bmoilmnres town. fetched .1 nV'i J. mi nvcrape of o Miill'mit hrnught a 'n ,Jt'ir Alius Ilnsctta Bain spent Sunday fl'l'sK) in aJinsi' f S7,'Jf)7. and with Jessie Tripplet. 'fihtj 'irie liif iraliilin; fetihed hi ,1,-'Ihe-- e of f'17,0' mi i Anderson and Speed Bain .spent " fl'j'n lo Ihe auction Sunday at Buckeye. i'iiiT'-s Al.nn bini of .irlr; been him. lit a'lil sold i' Ell Goliis has tnltou a job rts Jir.t hi 'j lontford Jmu". paid ShMKHi clerk at this place nnd Tilda 3!roiKlinlt, Hatnidkor Is the new In Juae f r the ii i,m of llallot. S C. Ulldietji paid fl7,"'iO for Domliuique, n son o5 I'eter Wlllio Brown left for Harlan Co. Quince, lllldretb Is nld to IiJmj Saturday. d an offer of SI 30,00.) for thy Will Goins, of Harps Creek, spent l'urclniie. L.iriy WatMbno, Xew York broken paid Satuulay with friends. u siicci-jfuR20,00 ) for the John Brown spent Sunday at a clou I'.uk Mr Vii4h xnrtlio" thoroUKhbred inuiket, Harps Creek. j etliuatei that sonic two and Mrs. Jim Turner and son Lson '. hj'f linlllon 'nllar-- i will have chain;-il- l spent Thursday with friends at War-les 7aiidT m In tliiirntiih-br- i Ky. b'oi il betoie the llrit of the cnr 111 Unn lifit-i- i . of various ai;es be Mis. Bill Bray arrivod fiom Tlus-le- y ' told la Kentucky this. fall. whero she has boon visiting 1 va. thought that the top limit of . AnuT'cin buers aiKtlon friends for ihe past weok. iv?avdi BLUE BELL. piUs r ee- - was iiuihed In tliu .sum-nt- r or 101 Mix Walter AI. f f I'h.u ii. paid Sl.'.CiiO for Rfan-Dow- n. i I K " 1l1i"i yiarims by Sweiiier out li won ti'c f'.u.itna.i Sie- ! the ii'inie 'of ..'Us iii i!rook: wl" i Coiumnudi'l' J. IC. Touis ille, Ky.: "L.ut year I Itfesmo'-teiiiMUoss, nf Wmfi.il, paid fir ii and i.iivuiii.ind IiaiUiia n oli l Haul. Jester out of l'riiiiu'.ii, sjmi'tuin iieciuisr to women of my 111,'u. n I Ji iph 11 Uiiti'iier paid ?1 l.i) uj TI1100 bottles of Dr. lor a win OfValealn and I'alry Hold I'lnrcB1 I'.i"enl8 ' i'iiis rr.ar Itoik, I'alr I'lay I'ltwiiptinn su ly ru iiiln nll d VI it lyulil for half blotbers. Hut 'i Imilt iik 1,11 Hut t 't s theory ITlH been badly Iintteivd. I fIt llkll Ulli'KMlt (IoIKumiuiI )il.",00ij were Ten ibm'sai.d wrjnun; iny nuve (ivu mo no further jirlccs tor j,uod looking comnion -- W. I man Street wltfl lug or nccoptllig ..Bame. Strcot Committee;, A. rajcl - F"l C. I). tiwiifrt iritTm inni'lV a Parrot t L I n. Alltflmll. . A. M. neeRftr. . .- Jr.. r Lfni,' "". ". ." with Mayor Chairman Tpfc-finsley- JlCalW mad.a inn iniudruNnTiininr !: ' .iISi'iTviji. ffltFitturduy, AKKLE SKWH AtamVoiftlblton nttendocL'cittiTcVi litw-'jios- s -- nit Is a good revival going on VHHo (BVif'ffeftt nt T7naafmifl tftif.1i ul nrtaiv til a Ifith 1 "! "O'ne jfaiigay? Tluro has bqen good behavior Thcro Sunday. t.$r .it LocustQroti called nt tlio Mays and Grace JoneSj To-Ja- i .eftV L'.-- llloljiMllii and Mr Matt Cal- Married, Miss Nellie Dlznoyr of, lobjjmtuTncd home from tho oil Rnssland, nnd Prank Paynccof Mnti nolOSjcigc to remain till after ueit, wisnes to ttiem, eiiostcr. Chrlstmafl.'r4l? ' A Airs. Miirth.'i Pqavolcf Visited her Tlidtnaoi3oi ati is on ilia sick list ilaunllter, Airs. LIlUo Ilrock, Tues day. Mrs. Enmlino Smith, of Harlan, )s vUHI.i " fnllra l.nrn lliln wnnk " Some :jin,tssaif "'"5fti'"I'JM J ? i .!.: 'eje. , - MU V&m ffip" UMJ'iu uij,'.. wh0 Uai- - ai --"- 111 boarulng cars are on the switch. Richland Coal Company's They nro repairing the tunnel. James J. Brock was in Coibln shopping Friday. Horn, to Mr. nud Phlppa, a boy, Dewy OlKUIiKH uisiCaiiobs WbiU'lQ town i AuntDlana Barnes' has bceh sick thsweeIf.T . . -- JBH. Kostex.Jaisofi, of Cannon, vlaited s , Jr. G. T, Airs. Dowoy night amlSUndny. ,v. Jonqsaturday : WHS - NEWS a,t. ii ant guest, at tHoQ, F1 iiold 'last' Friday niglit. "Miss Mary Moltou tho pleas Jones housa- " A large crowd attended church Locust tlrove Sunday. Mr. aiiulrs. John Hibbard have boon visiting Mr. Ilibbird'a sister, Air. Carrot Patterson wa"s a visitor AIr3. LlzsIoTlolton for tho past four ' ". RED niRI), at the Epperson homo Sunday after days. n noon. Mary Mslton mads a .trip (o town Saturday. Homy Lavsoil Is erecting a naw when uclntr tho and reliable horbal compound uted In early settler daye purifies blood, Thomandj prnlseit. Send (or sample and book. 80 tablet CO cants. A cent wanted, write (or ternn. E. C. TOTTI.N, 3126 Eleventh Street, Washington, D. C. t o house on his farm this week. Pioneer Health Herbs Cleaciee etomch, kidneys, liver, bowelit KWti-FOVe- n itev. O. Bolton filled his appointment at Starks Ohnpel 'Saturday and ujrjira,TXp7ijrdK2xjxiryj-'riSunday. ' t vS ..JJiWgfc a r,r I I .? v.; (rffi c. &W3&&&13SBm -. -- s. ....,. -- sl . 1 I. .. . .. i i.T ,'5-- .-i s.v .'. t. .'' " . -- jT ; ! c f iejjnifii I vnt amount of nnrk na rfni.iin tn IV time uliuIiJJit inlcr.endon vt nnr ha itcecsari'y iKtiyt. iiml nrcuuiu-lalr.iml lit? result is lhat xtry larrapital eipmlilurM o'lijjt In le made to en.? u,i ! ir th inctloltJi!j In ll.e n, an J to prfpArrIie JftiuAtctj llic imrt'j.pt .riffit to ruu?liut Uecojritrr , U Ki:il 1 HINJyS. A Uitttt' Ufi'iv iti'e4, "'- (.- ie coai-missa- book-keepe- r. -- three-jw-ol- l Work more Produce more Save more 1 I ." - - -- TrairL-?innTLe- p , t. tuii-rall- J' n. tr.u.'-'iiiion- 1 Out we can't continue1 increasing our production unless we continue increasing our railroad facilities. .i'ui ,Ief-fui.- l. Nervous The farms, mines and factories cannot increase their output beyond the capacity of the railroads to haul their products. Railroads are now near the peak of their carrying capacity. ! men Without railroad expansion more gines, tnorccars. more tracks, more en- - ter- and against the property abutting 3ild Improvement and nald streot, of tho total sum of Four thousand two hundrod sixteen aud G ($1,216. CI) dollars fortho purpose of paying and for paying tho cost of e&ld Improvement, to be paid by the owners of tho proporty abutting said street and Improvement, at tho rata per front or abuttng foot, ns follows: abutting said On tho property $2.9299 strost Aud thcrp is hereby assessed and levied against tho respective parcels of land abutting 3ald Mreet and improvement, tho sums afoiesaid apportioned to said lots or parcels of land a3 the proportionate cost of such improvement, at tho rates per front or abuttng foot aforesaid, and d which sums and local tixoa co j.nd assessed, nro a3 folio wo. Against the lot, of; lov-le- titof? tj1w LttTc parcels ot Mt tUthrii thirty drtj-f- l next,, aftr the im KpHK of MwrK Kid Hey Hon of thlit ordlniMrw,, or, "within , '9ur-e- r in BdrbotHillle said tlflKy days, to make election let pay 1n Inatallmcnts of ten eqMl A Hltibbdrn backache Is causo to inial payment nnd enter into suspect kidney trouble.' Vheu tliO tract with said City as hereinafter kidneys are Inflnmod aiid swollen, provided. stooplhg brlngi a "sharp twlngo In Tho local taxes hcrulti nsscseel . tlio.jinmll of tho back, that almost and levied may, dt tho optional tki takeaqlio breath away. Doan's Kid- - rospectlvo property owners abutting npPplHij rovlvo sluggish kidneys said Improvement bo payable in rash ellovo aching backs. Here's Bar- - without Interest, within said thirty btfurvlllo proof: days, or In ten equal annual Install 'Tyro Lawson niys: "I suffered ments ns herein provided. Ajnr with my kldticytvoff nnd on for twen property owner who desires to exeSLrT ly ycaro arid was down for wcoks nt else such prlvllego of payment In liP a tliuei Buffering with my back The st.illments shall, beforo tho oxplr-ntlo- n or thirty days, enter Into an paths almost drow mo double. I could hot walk straight and often agrooment In writing with tho City had to5Hodown to rost my back. of Barbourvllle that, lu consideraI coulihnot lift anything or do any tion ot such privilege ho Will mako work anil had tg glvo up my Job. no objection to any illegality or irdoan's Kidney Pills cured me mal:-I11- 5 regularity with regard to tho taxes nieusound and woll. I have had ngalnst his property, and that ho no backaches or other sign of kid- will pay tho same in tho manner ney troublo for years." heroin provided with specified InterPrlco JSOc, at nil .dealers. Don't est. In cases where such agree-tnonsimpiyjMk for a kidney romotlj' have not been filed within the get Doan'skKldney Pills rthe same time limited above, tho cntlro tax lhat. AlrrLawson had. Fostor-AIU- shall bo payable in cash without In, Buffalo, N. Y. burn Co.', Mfrs-.terest before the expiration of said thirty days. Any such tax not paid within said thirty days shall bear CITV OUDIXAXCE Interest at tho rate of six per cent ORDINANCE apportioning tho cost-o- per annum from the date of the pub tho improvement of High Street Mention of this Ordinance among the owners of property abutIn case any one or more of said ting thereon, according to the front property ownors shall olect to pay feet of tho rospectlvo lots abutting said tax lu ten equal annual Installsaid street, and lovylng a local trfx ments, tho samo shall be payable as follows: One tonth of said tax, hereon to puy for tho same. Tho Board of Council of the City with Interest at the rate of six per of Barbourvllle, Kentucky, do or- cent per annum on tho entire tax at the tlmo fixed by law for tho paydain as follows: Sec. 1. That the cost and Im ment of general city taxes tor tho provement ot High Street, in tho year 1919, and annually thereafter City of Barbourvllle, Kentucky, un- ono tonth of the entire tax. At the der, the ordinance authorizing and end ot each six months from tho directing said Improvement to bo time tho first Installment of tax bemade, approved March 18th,.- - 101Q. comes duo, Interest shall be due and payable tor six months on all unpaid be trad ,tho eamo is hefeb'?3ippor-tloneIn accordance with tho esti- instMlmonts of said tax: Provided, mate prepared and furnished by the however, any person may, at any inCity Engineer, among the owners of terest paying period next after tho tho property and against the pro- fifth annual installment of his tax perty abutting on sild street en becomes due, pay Mho entire assessboth sides thereof, according to tho ment of tax against his property numbsr-o- f abutting feet owned by with accrued Interest. Passed December 5th, 1919. such property owners and accordApproved December 6th, 1919. ing to tho number of abutting feet s of said property, respectively, as Thos. D. Tlnsley, Mayor. follows: Attest: John Parker, City Clerk. Cost FrontijRe 174.8 $512.13 J. D. Black . ACCEPTABLE XMAS GIFT 220.03 75.1 II. H. Owens 242.03 85.0 Christian Church The Hickory AII11 Boys of T. W. 51.5 151.09 Alinton & Co. presented Miss Nola Mrs. Rlddell Mary Horino 292.00 E. Alinton with a beautiful Glad-3toi100.0 H. L. Hatton224.70 76.7 traveling bag for a Christmas 105.0 307.07 romembrance. Mr. E. N. Alatthows Win. AIcDanlel H. T. Miller 199.29 made tho presentation speech, which 08.0 90.S2 AIlss Alinton answered the best she B. B. Golden 31.0 , " 121.SS could, but she was so surprised and A. Sovief 41.6 S. n. Dishnmii 297.33 pleased over tho gift and the good .101.5 'lOii.O 301.77 will of the boys on expressed by J. F. Hnwn 235.S6 them, that sho was just about left S0.5 Jas., Tugglc ' 41.0 120. OS speechless, and that is a condition Sewell 210.3 017.07 in which you rarely ever find Miss J. ar." Robslon Sec. 2. That thsro bo and herojiy Alinton. She told the boys she was Ib"neses3ed and levied a local tax on lust leaviuc for a vacation and she hftrcin orn my mkki awtq4,MRtMt 'v raf ts f d, io would take the bag with her for good luck for a good time. Tho boys also presented T. W. Mlnton and R. B. Alinton with a fino box of cigars which wa3 greatly appreciated by them. NOTICE have a stray 2 year old heifer with white halis on side at my place. Owner can have It by paying for t;rou- and this notice. J.B. Trosper, Tros- I por Ky. 8- - 2t pd. S3WEM , ) viui eom-jil- et 1 1 11 t jt rbciiit io enibaik on a thoroughbred produc.nii euitiprUe at I.oii',' Itldx" Kurin lu I'uyeUu county, Ky., paid 521.000 for a sou of ritbiim ottered In John Oliver Kcene. Commander Kiws, pu!d s2,"i,0i)U for an boh niwtor ami Alarlan Hoc!. Pnitj'p T CJiinrt. nctlns for Air. aterbury, jiajil for a son of CiU and Siiud Duuo Hint elnlins tlio tprlutcr I'he Iloj for half brother, W. It. Coo paid $15,0K) for.a brown son of Cclf and I'ati'ic'ii IV. Coumiander lloss paid ?30,000 for AJelody, a brood-inarby Areddler out, of ilullnntnie, that wan nlTervd at the dUpei-a- l bale of the Jlacknj-- sttid. The iearlitig'J froin'Clulborno aud i;i'trIJe studs offered by Arthur H. JlaucocU brought tlie unowecteil total mu avtmce fiom ClalbgibiS t UMAX nftd foi- - 121l6rillo $0, mm, 4M4?At&bt of AHierfimi jft-rilii- t AuptMt A bleeder thfrouWtreili i IT I'll'.; n ,ouni:s:or that looked like i t f. ij.'ilibrert mid boasted of a fu'r who f.tlled Jo,Ket from f.j.OOD jn d to rs( m lor'Iilf. iftiiit' went back to IJcnluikj or Vlrslnl.i utterly dlsKiisted. A'Fcw Big Prices. W. V Tlinaes, a Vlrgliiliinwlio M ln-"- ai.d I Wt ti Iter in ovciy vv livorita I'icm'iiiv. VV'Vifl5H""iiVloii' tun lw rilluit iljHiiitiirolUvefvor, liSfc ESiK of fmiui.iiic T.l l ti i fi"il I taUO pe.lt iKu'Ulil in Iih'i MDKiiiluii; it to hII nui.u'ii who ere 1 .1 r. ' .11 ik or iwrvoji." MtW. OLIVLlt rJlll.MlBlt. 247 K. Cainpb-l-l. trou'iln i. minals there .can be little increase in production. Hut this country of ours is going to keep right on growing and the railroads must'grow with it. ;?'.. it 00 o St Mattboif. ICy.- - "Xnuilcnil nithmiili iwiii undi r m i.Vu!d'r M!on nt uiidit that 1 could Itiimtv turn o fro a onu kk'u onto other that vu Oui.ng l!i 'ihouae', bad )nut fl uhi-- i ni.il I'unjtionnl 1 ln'itui talniK i)r. l'k'riw'a I'avorito I'rovriptlon whioli Knvo good rwrtiltj. Ilnvc n uxor of tho same over jiMKliil rmnedy Mure. I ca.i .mi I li it it Is fur (hooe wlio tullcr v.Itb miib troublim ni Wiuhoii lutfn to i nilure. I it to kll who sulTir from aucb. 1 to Dr. l'Jeroe for hi nui nrv tlinnUiil won lrrul To.ri.ritn rrani'riillou' uml for what it hih i'oii.i fur in in our fmnlly." ' Mish MAUV V. 'riH).MS, Horrto"l!0, Box 101. IN MIDDLE-LIF- E tli (To command in the investment markets tlie (low of new capital to expand railroad facilities and so increase production ' there must be public confidence in the railroads? luture earning power-o- f D. Black H. II. Owens Christian Church Mrs. Rlddell Alary Horino H. L. Hatton Wm, McDanle II. T. Miller B. B. Golden A. Sovler S. B. Dlslimnn J. j J?C12.13 'J-- W J. F. Havvn Jas. Tuggio Sow ell 220.03 242.03 151.09 292.99 224.70 307.67 199.29 90.82 121. S8 297.39 301.77 235.SC 1.10.0S a tt Protects Young I dIRLS Regulates, tones up, drlvos away "tho blues" and makes them clad they'ro living. Tliu prescription of nn old .Southern doctor vho treated and cured thousands of buffering women. 3 j lin The nation's business can grow ori)yas fast as the railroads grovv.v m . "Weak, RuA-Dow- n and Nervous" adiwlidcmcn&A'flublfohed f I7aojwuttct'oiy ffimuiUU hy the sCVWtfcVtCO nf-..j - 017.07 J. II. Robslon And of said total sum tho City .of Daibourvllle shall pay fronTtts ton-orfund into the. streot Improvement fund fur said streot tho sum of Two hundrod boventy seven ami ($277.98) dollars represent ing the the cotH of Improvement of tho Intersection with othor streets Intcrsoctlng High Street, or which run into but do not cross High ! ' Street. al 93-1- I t 1 r inUfnrt, Kv "I can highly recoiii' im nd J)r. 1'iorce'ii Fsvorito Prorlptipu for nook wouicn, 8oim t lino ugo I was oil no-dow- n nnd licarao fii wrnk It Ilk in wna ' was an etiort tor mo pi cc arounii, cxtiumi ly iiervpui anu ivaa ciuilly ) flf mothiit ti? build ni m. y I tools 'l'.v binefi- virll J'rc'icfljitlon anJ-I- t wu-ic- ThWdttitinf (ion of .....i.r.... Dtformati&fvrwmwitQj tht railraaj j...TTT.'i?.i' Itailvayffttcutitit. it'lltoaiivay. ii. sii.&- NtStyli' 4W.J& t a. nud pub-- 1 Hcatlon of this oidiuanco, tho City Treasurer shall glvo notlcw by one pilbWestlotj lu a uewepaper publish. 4 lu said City of tho upportioniiiont I ai..,t-W.cost of., sId improyoment e ieci 3. Upon wpproval i s la nlso eood for younc elrj3 to brine thorn safely throin;h tho period of adolesccnco V, l:lcU nil mothers hr.ow Is a tlmo at nlilch their dauchtora nood tho utmost care. jj At all drug stores. MONEY REFUNDED It tho first hot- tlo falls to benefit. rf Thacher Medicine Co. Chattanooga, Teen:, U, B.-- iiifc,M-ip--t iui T,il"f?!l V?- health arC felt sdLosctlier like diSmaL-- d M' Pfla of, rea etat .uteres, xuwk; m faca, Mrs. Piiralce Frstttr. Ir.rrlrw. Trr vM.ltw! (WM'nl.lIull vf STKLW" V1TAC ! la thai wonlai ay loo rnuth tor Mm votljMf- -I liwdklee. I )u4 tekm other sjaoi ir.rficlae tor t jmtt wh. ,.,. 'lvli i J.i ' Iff.. .. mlmnr" 'jisil PMf i" f" ,1 ; ', -- V mmtmmmmmmmkmmmmtmL . . . . 5. r 'i , -- . ." w Wl i ri v i '' ' KS! fte Near St. Anne's ByJANEOSBORN , St: (Q, 1119, by McClure Newspaper Syndicate.) .. f ill on BAKBOURVJLLL t& NT l 1 . 'IN'" l.f v VftTXNUARY 2, 1920 r st ft Umiolate. One Dollar and Fifty Cents a Year. In Advance A i sa Matron of an "old ladies' homo," Mndgo Gray I If you had seen her at sho set out Hint Thanksgiving eve jou, too, would luivo rebelled nculnst the fate that had forced Madge to her decision. It had been merely tho result of n little arithmetic. Shu received 120 a week a sum that would once have seemed munlllccnt for her work n filing cleric In a downtown office, ,Kor board and lodging In n tiny hall bedroom she had to deduct $12. There were six lunches besides, nhd clothes 'and carfares and all those little Incidentals that, no matter what your Income, always como to work havoc with your budget. At St. Anne's Mudgo had been offered $50 a month but be no expenses no carfare, .board, lodging, lunch or laundry-- It wns not that Institutional life seemed to hold out nny attractions to Madge, tout simply becausu shu uis tired of putting up the fight Unit seemed necessary In adjusting her standard of living to- - that $20 a week. So Mndge was Interested when Mrs. Saunders. "who hnd known Madge Before Mr Gray's death and the collapse of the r Gray n flairs, wrote telling her In ii full of pity that St. Anne's home, of which Mrs. Snuuders was n director, was In need of a matron and that Tdvs. Saunders remembered how tactful Madge had been with tho old ladles at the hotel where they hnd once spent the summer. Her letter did not very successfully conceal th-- j fact that the mrttronshlp of St Anne's had not been a position very much sought after and that the $50 had not been deemed sufficient to the other matrons to persuade them to exert the supreme tact needed to get on with thp "aged gentlewomen" who lived at Stf Anne's. Madge, Jmngtno .. the there-woullet-to. fair-haire- d V K i i IP- - . "Yes, to St. Anne's, and It does sound pretty shabby to let her go to nn old ladles' liprac but It Is Just for the year. I know she will be treated well there and she would not consent to my giving up this chance In the West Just to stay East with her. 'J ben I'll get a little home and I can nffont u companion for her. But until then " They were very near to Malvern. Suddenly It seemed to Mndge as If tho whole world of loe nnd life were slipping through her fingers. She felt n boldness of speech that was not nt nil usual with Madge; besides, hadn't ho hinted thnt she was tho only woman? "Bob, If you had married and If your your wife happened to be very fogd of old ladles very tactful and perfectly willing to be considerate mightn't you have been willing to take tho wife nnd Aunt Sally out West with you right nwny? The wife would be willing to tnke care of the dear old nunt, nnd having them both with you might help you to win mt That Is, providing the one woman Jn the world were still willing to marry ,ou,,. even. though you nearly broke her. heart because you didn't tell her that you loved her before." "You didn't you wouldn't really?" stammered Bob. "Yes, I did, Bob," announced Mndge. "But could you stiure jour home VlKe, , t And ns she looked n tear welled up with Aunt Sully?" "I've n reputation for being very, from each of those violet eyes and met at the bildge of her dainty nose very fond of old ladles I know I'd and then splashed down on Madge's love Aunt Sully. I could manage hands that luy folded beforo her. What beautifully with ono old lady," nnd was the use of Wiping It away? There there wns nn emphasis on the one, the was no one to see, or, at least, no one reason for which Bob tfld not understand. to care. There wns Just time enough beforo Then two more tears started, but Somo ono they reached Malvern for Mudgo to suddenly were checked. wns leaning over her. She looked up explain. "Thn why should nny of us go to and stifled a Uttlo cry with tho hand that had risen to wipe nwuy the St. Anne's?" asked Aunt Sally, when they explained Just what had happened vestiges of her foolish tears. "Bob,!' culd Madge, ami Bob said In the little waiting room nt Malvern Mndge." Then ho sat down beside while they were waiting for the omher. "Well, whatever are you doing?" nibus from tho old Indies' home. "Why he asked, and Mndgo said: "Oh, Just shouldn't we take the next train back to town line". Just send a telegram that going to Malvern. Are you?" Bob raid ho was, and then: "What we aren't any of us coming?" "And what could wo do then?" can you bo going to Malvern for?" "Oh, to sec seme people," said asked Madge, holding tho little old Mndge, coloring, for there was very lady's hand very tight In hers. "Why, I suppose you twj children Uttlo out at tyulvern, save St. Anne's, u nlckle factory und n stone quarry. could get married. Then we'd nil have you She was wondering what could, hq,ve Thiiuksidvfnirgotogether, ond Bob. and L tf Iie'tl West vylth lied Bob to that part of tho coun- - dear, could ,. Bob, whom in those days ueiore ctus.twenty-year-old d - mothering all those old ladles. Bur to her there was nothing Incongruous In the Idea. So hnvlng no more Interesting plans to make for the holiday, she told 'Mrs. Saunders that she would go out to St. Anne's to "look things over" and see If she thought sho could possibly assume tho responsibility that the position required. Mrs. thereupon Saunders lind asked her to go out Wednesduy afternoon and speud the Thanksgiving week-enthere. She wrote to the departing matron to receive Mndge ami to try to make St. Anne's seem us attractive as possible. Mndge So when tarted out by train to the unfrequented suburb that harbored St. Anne's It was with the feeling that If she accepted the position and there seemed not the faintest doubt but that she would her Inst derision would have been reached. She would simply remain nt St. Anne's thelrest of her life. So far there hadn't been very much else for her but disappointment, she reflected poor little Madge who was capable of so much enjoyment and for such as her u retreat like St Anuo's was the best that life could afford. Never had one of the Inmates of St. Anne's approached that house In tho country feeling nny older than did Madge that Thanksgiving eve. Hut she didn't look old far from It. The demure little hat and the Inexpensive plain dark suit greatly became her. It did not require sables nnd vel--- 1 vets to set off the prettlness of Madge. In fact, Mndge was of that winsome, artless type Hint appear best when most simply dressed. She sat In her seat lu the railroad train watching the retreating landscape the cold gray November sky and the ponds In tho meadows showing a border of Ice umund tlia d pnrtsptfttte?l.Mr3rWi for me her Just a little for all sho did the crash enmc, Mndgo wns "almost engaged to." In those dnys of many suitors It w.m Boh ns much ns any ono to whom she had given her young heart. And In the dnys that had followed, who knows how completely that heart had been devoted to his memory? "No," snld Bob deliberately, "I have no friends there" lie pnused, looking backward as If Interested In somo one occupying a seat behind them across tho nlsle. Presently ho excused himself. "My nunt tliflt little old lady In black Is with me," he said. "I will Just tell, her that I have met you, nnd then may I come nnd sit hero beside you for nt least part of the trip?" Until he came Madge's heart bent so fast and her poor Uttlo tired bruin wns iujsuch n whirl that the could not explain Just what she would say In the event thnt he. nsked her polnt-blnn- k where she wns gclng; If, for Instance, ho suggested thnt he accompany her to her destination In Malvern. Ho camo back and they talked about the dreary weather, then of Thank-givin"I suppose," ventured Madge, for her curiosity wns aroused, "that you nre going to Malvern for the holidays?" Sho wns sure now thnt" Boo was going to see n possible fiancee. She couldn't Jealous. "I may stay over Thanksgiving." he snld drearily. "If they let me." There wns n rather sorry nttcm'rV to talk about things itn general and then the conversation got b'ack .to the subject of Malvern. It was only fifteen .minutes away nnd ench wns eager .to find why the other wns bound there, though each was as eager not to tell. It wns Boll who began. "I nm renlly sorry for what I am ijolng ashamed I would bo if there were any. way out of It. Dear old Aunt Snlly.broughtime up. A mother could not have been kinder to me. I have wanted to make a home for her I hope to some day. "But she Is old and she cannot bo left alone. Now I havo a chance to doj;enlly big thing In the West thnt Is. big for me. After n year I've been promised ten thousand u year. .But I can't tjnke Aunt Sally with me. She would bo without friends. : I want to help-bein- BENEFITS OF SI DO NOT INVOI l6ATfoN WHICH HtAY OF MONEY Inc WTCHIM CAB N GOOD THINGS FOR CHRISTMAS. S&KSBl b: i."i W COOKERY im When the north wind taps at my FOR THE CENT. CONVALES- caao-men- t, :$&& jrft. jr h'V iff SKi "" u - W. si And the fields nro bare and brown. When out from tho sullen leadan slsr. Stray snow Ifakcs Itutter down. What care I then tor the shadows. That tho roads are deep In mire! I've a comrade truo In my hom to"TIs Kconomy and variety may perfectly well go together the bettor the cook, the greater tho oconomy. kVonomy neuns getting full value for the whether It la money or time. night, tho light of my open Are. Allx Thorn. . L i - tiT '. y, i W, X . - '$,? fcrw' Be More Gene 'Si.'j Pi-- t iv3 Furrow Irrigation, a Method ofrArtH Could ProfiU:v (Prepared by tho United. States Dcpart-- A.-J ment of Agriculture , 1'robahly' I hero never waS.greater Itti fti lerest In "various forms of, Irrigation jiian nt present. Tiiree metnous nre.i pppulur In sections of the Eastern states where conditions Justify the' ar tificial application of water j They nre spraying, sublrrlgntlon atujb sunace irrigation, uut mo lorennqtjeu farmer who Is making plans for pj spring work hcsltntcs to underti new spray Irrigation or sublrrlgatlo'i projects because he Is well" atyarc of the expense with prices at their preif, 'ent' level. It Is timely, therefore; tp: suggest tho benefits of surface !rrlsft. tlou which do not Involve so "heayij .;, an.outlny or money. ( T.wo. Methods Employed. fA Two methods, furrqw irrigation and flooding, are employed Both are, ex tensively usou in nrm sections- or. jne country, nnu tneir adaptation to rati - The following cakes and cookies are too good to Inst. Clirlstrnns would not be Christinas without plenty of It Is a enkes. .:. wise plan to do .maX F Wlfalr of the Somo ?&&.- - SW1"-- ' Clirlstrnns baking ns In advance, Land That many cakes nnd j. "in 'Eattern Realons. cookies nro bet y ter when n few dnys old. Eft. White House Pound Cake. This Is a favorite of President Wilson's. Chop IN INDUSTRY the peel of one lemon nnd work It Into n pound of lnttcr Is )UT 'COMPETITION very erenmy; butter nuntil the of sugar, pound add mid continue boating for ten minutes. Blend with this the yolks of nine eggs ll&t Outlines European rind the Juice of fixe lemons, bentlng for nnotber ten minutes. Add to this EWeedSifpr Products. mixture a quarter of a pound each i&i . of stoned raisins, currants, chopp.d cherries, seedless raisins, nnd mixed Bureail;ofSMvkets in Gather- - peel cut Into shreds: then Afold In gradually the whites of the eggs, n "QitSfWutlno' Accurate In- pound of wheat flour, a quarter of a Btlttn Standardization of pound of rice Hour and nn ounce of Motbod Urged. baking powder. Put into n greased und papered tin and bnke In n slo-- 7 jriitetf'.tetites DeDarl- Lby-'thoven nearly three h.ours. C, njetii, Honey Doughnuts. The doughnut j.or ,uurjr ynmui-itWR(Un'UH crock must be well tilled at holiday (tersUnp)Icd from Douglinuts rande of honey "any muiwj) y;nrs- - time, ana ure tlrmv be' cooked In advance of Christmas, Ondjlsfrj In the majority of homes the care-o- f thin sick falls upon the people Intho home ns one; cannot always get a nurse or pay - mm T-- 4UJ i '. j f " o f DrA-Vv'- . that Is the reason why I never uskeil asked the one woman hi the worm to he my wife. Because I felt that so long as Aunt Sally lived I wanted to live with her and I did not feel free to nsk her " Bob's ejos gazed past Mndge ns If they were renlly ufrnld to rest on her. "But. Bob," cried Madge ns she realized what he had been saying nnd then their eyes met. "Why are you tnktng her to Malvern? Are you taking her to St. Anne's?" name Implies,, furrow Irrigation is merely the. running of water down furrows between rows of plants, while lr--' rlgnlon by flooding Is tho spreading-of- ' 'water over fields, usually those In small grains, alfalfa or grasses. Common field crops are not often Irrigated In the ICast. yet In occasional Instances cotton, corn and potntocs have been treated In this way with profit; likewise fruit trees are benefited by IrrigaAn example tion In many sections. of this Is the citrus groves of Florida. Many farms are adaptco, to n combination of spray and furrow Irrigating systems, the former to Irrigate seed potatoes and small patches of garden used lor-- l truck, while the latter inejr-bcrops planted In rows. When a combination of this sort Is adopted the crops under spray usually are those on rolling or hilly lands where It is not Where I'tisy to Irrigate by furrows. me lay of the land Is fmornble tho coim.irntlre cheapness of the furrow inethud recommends It above the more expensive spray method. In most Instances where the furrow method Is used the crops nre planted In rows fur enough apart to permit of cultivation by a Implement. Information In Bulletins. The department of agriculture has for distribution Bulletin 890 entitled horse-drawn "Surface Farms," Irrigation for Eastern WwaW"3ti kc'fsj'l'3'hlff Js tlie conclusion of Ray C I'Dtts, specialist In marketing dairy products, bureau of markets, speaking before Ji recent meeting of food officials fn .New York city. In explaining the work of tho bureau of markets In gathering aud distribut ing accurate market Information on dairy 'products, Mr. Potts pointed out the stnbjllzlng effect of such informaJ tlon on prices and stated that fluctuating prices nt wl olesale tnako for wider margins between producer and while stabilization permits greater economy In distribution, lteccnt monthly reports on milk prices In 200 cities have called atten tion to the wide difference in distribution costs prevailing In different sections of the country. While economies in distribution arc ppsslblc In some communities the speaker pointed out that n saving, of 10 per cent In the cost of distribution would make only a very slight saving to the individual consumer; A'Jnuch greater loss to the public, ho sald.'lles In paying top market 'prices for Inferior qualities of dairy products. lie advocated standardization of methods of production and distribution with special attention' to moro uniform quality of prod, uct ns ono of the great needs of tha dairy Industry, tfJusSrfeJi! nnd one-half do. Tnke'two eggvone cupfuls of honey, one p-ful of sour milk, three tablespnonfuls of melted shortening, one tenspoonful of soda, three cupfuls of Hour sifted with two teaspoonfuls of cream of ndd a little salt. Boll ns soft as possible and fry In hot fnt. Spice Cookies. Crenm of n cupful of butter nnd ndd bnlf n cupful of sugnr, one cupful of molasses In which has been dissolved ono of soda. Then ndd three nnd n half cupfuls of flour, cinnamon, cloves nnd nutmeg to taste and from n half to a whole cupful of currants und chopped raisins. A few chopped nuts are an Improvement. When well mixed, drop by spoonfuls on buttered tins nnd sprinkle with sugar. A p'nin white cooky recipe may he DAINTY DISHES FOR OCCASIONS, divided and a part used with spice and Thrift la steady earning, wbu spendfruit, with another part colored with ing, sunu saving, careful Investing, melted cliocolate, nnd one part left and tho avotdanco uf nosto. plain, making a variety of cakes from "Ho what yu Is. not what ye ain't. Iieenusu If ye ( nhat yu ain't, ye ain't one recipe. what ye Is" TASTY DISHES. The following dishes nre like "leisure, n splendid garment, hut not tit To bjvo money by going without necessities !m bad economy, but to naste for our wealth, tho anything lessens wenr." wealth of your country and the wealth Chicken of the world. American Cookery. nr-tn- r; one-thir- d taken In the selection nnd cure of food for the sick. The first requisite Is cleanliness. 'Hie patient should have ns much of a urlety ns possible, ns those who-ur111 have poor appetites und tire of sameness In food much sooner than those who are well. The physician's orders houId be followed nnd no new food should be Introduced without first Inquiring ns to wisdom of the change. Those recovering from fever have an abnormal appetite which cannot bo satisfied with safety. Many have lost their lives hy being allowed some food which wus craved, but which the patient could not digest. The liquid diet mny be vnrlwl l such n manner that It never becomes monotonous. In beginning n more-solidiet care should bo tnken to have-thchange very gradual. Chicken Panada. Remove the sklu :rtd every pnrtlcle of fat from th oreast of a chicken. If the fowl Is n large one half of the breast will be sufficient. Place In a saucepan with enough water to cover nnd slmraer slowlyjfor two hours, or until the meat iiSSl'i?S5cTnlte it Sra tho.bruUi und enf It in'toSToairpfeceii, through n sieve, tislug a large spoon. Add the broth to the chicken, honsn to taste with n bit of salt. Add four tnlilespoonfuls of cream nnd bring to. the liolllng point. Serve In a pretty bowl with crisp bits of toast cut In fancy Snipes. Meat Pate Scrape with it smnll tin fcpnon a piece of beef cut from the round. This removes the tender meat fibers and leaves the connecting tissue-whicIs tough and hard to digest Press the scraped beef Into a flat cake-aubroil In a hot ptin or toast on a fork over coals. Season It to taste before making It up Into balls. Serve on triangles of tonstgurnit&Ull, . with parsley. then-pres- i '-. Jn care should iCUlCi be- e js " d L constant ' which contains valuable Burn Garden Rubbish. for the farmer Interested In Burn all rubbish from tho garden. surface Irrigation. It treats In a prac- Its vuluo ns compost will not offset tical wny the problem of obtaining a tho damnge from the-- Insects nnd ells. water supply, how to convey the. water; case' found In th.lstrash. to the land, and the different types of pumpsi uud other equipment ncces;! ;Qlve Grit to Aid Digestion. sary to, make the system practical."' The Ijens should have access at all There are ako valuable suggestions re- t)meji .to a supply of grit or stones of tarding the methods of applying tho n size mnll enough to be swallowed readily. water to the crops. p DESIRE TO IMPROVE QUALITIES OF COWS Scrub Sires Arc Menace to Those Keeping Purebreds. Services of Holsteln Dull and Hampshire' to' Community Show Interest In "Better Sires Better Stock." Boari-'Offere- enough. All nre lino nnhnals, with pedigrees, "WO'Slve Uie .services of these animals free," write the owners, "because this region Is cursed with scrub sires. They room everywhere at will nnd nrei great menace to those keeping purebred stock. PJease tell us what to do to have our farms enrolled In your campaign nnd our sires recorded." Tho offer of tho bull Is made with the deslro to Improve the milking qualities of cows. 'The owners of the bull specify tlwt all cows brought for ct rv- Ice must Jo Is charged forservlc to registered Holsteln cows. 'e ' (Prepared by the United States Depart WINTER EGGS MOST DESIRED ment of Agriculture.) As practical evldenco of their Inter est In tho "Better Sires Better Stock' Almost Any Pullet or Old Hen Will Lay In Spring Early.Hatchcd campaign, which Is gaining recruits t Fowl Is Depended On. rapidly In a majority of the states, the owners of a large stock farm In Klor- -' Practically any pullet, whether hue Idn" have written tho bureau of animal Industry that tho Holsteln bull at MhPlJ w 'fven a very old nnd Hampshire boar owned J)J, them hen. win lav. during , tho snrtnc season. W. , , I' i have, been made free community pqi,el!l K Iho servlo of aDujoc hoawJI, as'sclrw,nli,tie W.iiW' Wise be ms4e'free 1 W - fin. yj Jfetatr,ea afmrrrx"Ka''ai frw t warss " To make the common baked apple, delicious as It is, still more attractive, use the following Idea: Select good medium sized greenings, wash nnd core. Kill tho center with red clnnnmoM candles or use part sngar ami part Boko cinnamon drops. until tho apples crack open. Baste the center with the -- ed sirup which forms In the bottom of the pun. Deviled Tomatoes. Cut In thick slices four to six tomatoes, dredge with Hour, nnd smite In hot butter. Serve with one tnblespoouful of the following mixture on each: Cream together one tablespoonful of butter, one tenspoonful of sugnr, two of dry mustard, n dash of salt, n sprinkle of cayenne nnd egg. Add the yolk of a to this lwo tnblespoonfuls each of chopped green pepper, pursley nnd onion. Moisten with n tnblespoonful or less of vinegar ; bent In the pan and serve on the tomatoes. Flemish Carrots. Canned summer enrrots inly bo used for this dWi, or If those nre not lit hand, me tho win If tho enrrots have ter vegetable. not been previously cooked, cut In nnrrow strips nnd cook In u little water until tender. For a pint of carrots, melt ono (nblespoonful of butter, ndd four tnblespoonfuls of finely chopped onion and hnlf n tenspoonful of sugar. Cover and let cook ery slowly on un asbestos mat, until slightly brown; of beef 8tocki Qm, slm. U(I(, one cupf, nior untl, tll0 onion Is tender; ndd the .,.. ... ...i n.--l muuu carrois will i... ........i uin uui nuiti uiluutes or longer. Sprinkle with -' fli,ely mlncod parsley Just before serr linrd-eooke- e ttaf i.. dash of cayenne. Dip In olive oil. " and cook In a hot pun until brown. Add to the ";..' one cupful of equnl parts of fwHii, nnd, white stock. When hciititlcken with two of Hour rubbed to n paste with nn equaJ quatlt'ty of cronni or olive oil. Stir until the wiuce bolls, f cbnful of thinly then ndd sliced almonds. Currant Jelly Sauce for Game-S- lice oua onion anil cook in three tnblespoonfuls of boner until Just; brown. Add two table.spoonfuls ot (lour, one bay leaf nnd a sprlgNtfcel-- . ery; stir until smooth. Add one pfh " stock, simmer 110 of minutes, strain, skim off the fat, add cupful of currant Jelly and one-hastir over fire until melted. Sweetbreads With Orange Sauce. Cover sweetbreads with ice wnter, with n tablespoonful of vinegar added. I.et Ktand one hour. Parboil 20 minCut In cubes or slices nnd utes. brown In n buttered saucepan. Serve mp-fwith the following sauce: On of brown stock, thickened with two tublespoonfuls of Hour mixed with two tnblespoonfuls ef bubbling hot butter. tnbhioonful Add to this shretlded yellow rind, one tnblespoouful of ornngo Juice, und one of orange marmalade. I.et nil cook together until boiling, hea. . pour over the sweetbreads. it -ly one-hald lf one-hn- lf C sprinkle with salt, pepper uwl carefnlljr fillets from the bretist of the fowl, '- I V',' hj. The Place and Power of Prayer Bjr REV. HOWARD W. POPE Mood? Dibls loititati, Chicago i In the Category FARM J 4 .MOUNTAIN ADVOCATE EDITION of Sfftjrts Clothes town m HELPSgl CITY'S DEBT AN INVESTMENT Growing Municipalities, Like Industries, Are In Constant Need of More Capital. So generally has tho failure of American municipal government been proclaimed that tho 1013 financial statistics of the 227 cities In tho country with over 30,000 population, published by tho federal census bureau, come with a degree of surprise. According to the official report, nil but four of these cities actually lived within their means last year thnt Is, their revenue receipts exceeded their current governmental expenditures nnd Interest payments, nnd In eighty, or more thnn Including some of tho largest communities, the revenues exceeded oil governmental expenditures, Including capital outlays. Tho group ns a whole collected In revenue about nbovo current expenses nnd Interest, or n sufficient surplus to pros vide of the totnl outlay In permanent Improvements. Growing Industries or enterprises of trade always require an Increase of capital, tho Philadelphia Ilullctln remarks. Growing cities nre confronted with a similar necessity, nnd municipal debt. If created for permanent Improvements nnd wisely expended, Is merely municipal capital, an Investment In municipal development, efficiency nnd convenience which is n necessity for tho production of property. So thnt total figures of municipal outlay, or the evidences of Increasing municipal debt, are not reliable crlterlons of the actual financial status of the cities, except ni they nre measured In comparison with the expansion of tho communal plant. The comparison of current revenues and expenditures Is a more competent basis of Judgment. one-thir$230,-000,0four-fifthtnx-payl- nonzm DADDYJfflING' fm (jWAny D0MR.r&y "''Tvimor. GAMES AND TOYS TALK. "Well," snld the game of soldiers, those toys had a fine tnlk the other day, but now that so many of have been mndo by Snntn Clniic. let us havo a talk, too. "How about It games?" "Fine," said the other games." "Let's all tcil what Snntn said he was making us," suggested the game of soldiers. "Good Idea," the others said. 'Cnn we talk, tool" asked some of the other'toys. "Like Soldiers." "Hy all means," So tho games find snld the mines. the toys had a talk In Snntn's work shop. Just n little, little while before Christmas. lieentiKO Snntn ClflllS "V, wnrn said he thought l was fine to see Utile linvs strnlcht and tall like soldiers," said the game of soldiers. 'Snntn Hlnns j.n hi when lie was maK- Inir us." snlil the blocks, "the children can see till the alphabet letters on one side of the blocks and they can see llttln nnlmnls on tho other side. on the third side they can see big let ters Instead of the smaller' letters iney see on one side, nnd on tho fourth can see Vnrnjard nnlmalx." "We're books, picture dooks," sain "Santa In Snntn's shon. ihn lmnk has gathered, together lots of stories nnd lots of pictures, nnd he has put tho different ones In different books so the children rend us and look at our pictures nnd can enjoy us for days nnd days." "We're the little creatures or tue e ,rri.nt mv flrous." snld n e animals circus game with people nnd make- e nnd "were urn believe circus clowns. tov circus Ibat ever lived. Step this way, ladles and gentlemen. t small boys and small gins. Dig noy-and big girls, and see our wonderful tricks." "Dear me," said a toy cat. you fnib like tliev do In the real circus. You boast In Just tbo same way." "Ah. but wc can boast.- saiu me rontiiros.helonclnsr.to the circus, "for you will ndmlt that n circus Ufa" clr-- " cus, nnd that there is notning cise ukc It." "Yes, 1 will admit that," said the toy cat, "for I've heard Snnta Claus speak very highly of the circus." "We belong to n toy village." snld e trees nod some llttlo shops and houses and people. "We're able to stand up on our cardboard backs nnd wo can be set out to look like n real llttlo town. Aren't we fine? Don't we make a lovely, clean, beautifully painted llttlo village? That Is what Santn said when he made us." "He's right," said the paint box, "and he Is always right Ho has always made paint boxes and we've nlways been popular. He knew the children liked us." "They liked us," said tho bathtub tovs, "for we can float on the water nnd not sink to the bottom. That's what Santa said when bo mado us." "They will like us." said the automobiles, "for Santa snld so, and he made one or two of us so we could bo taken to pieces and nil built or mndo again. Some of us bnve a)l tho tools attached." "We will give fun," said the navy game, "for we havo ships and salloo, nnd we aro most exciting to play with." "So nre we," said the nrmy game. "And don't forget nbout us," said a set of dishes. "There nre a number of us around the shop and we're ub ways popular with the girls, very I might say. And the reason I might say so Is because Santa Claus said so while be was making us." "We're the wonder blocW said set of blocks, "and we havs fulrles and witches nnd giants and gnomes and other lovely creatures upon us. They'll love us, they'll chuckle over us, so Snntn srfld." "They'll have a good tlmo putting us together," said ninke-bellevmnkc-bellevmake-believmake-believpop-ula- r, tilt PUNNING FOR EARTH ROADS TEXT. lord, teach ua to pray. Jike Prayer may be defined as an Instinct' which God has Implanted In tho Io by nian ( heart Bearing That Location and Design of means of wlilch Have on Future ImDirt Roads he retains comprovement Emphasized. munication with men and supplies Depart (Prepared by ths United States their needs nnd rnent of Agriculture.) at tbo same time In view of tho present widespread carries out his activity In eTcry form of rood buildgreat and graing and since nearly nil public ronds purposes. cious are laid out originally as earth ronds, Though sin has the bureau of public roads emphasizes biased man's reajTiHH ftuOjp "BSUa nSBflkSuaSmKraRstiRR' tbo bearing that tho location nnd deson, debased his sign of dirt roads havo on future highaffections and way Improvement In locating nnd deperverted his will, following consigning public roads the It has not defederations should bo borno In mind: stroyed tho InSharp curves should'ha avoided stinct for prayer. they nro a menace to trnfllc. Never has a na The width should be ample for, ve- tion existed so low nnd degraded that hicles to pass each other without leav-'in- g It did not worship the Supreme Being tho traveled way. In some form. If a road ever becomes of nny conInstinct Must Be Trained. Importance, Its risers prob-nblsiderable Prayer Is an It steeper proper training instinct, butleadrequires will demand that all tho to disor it may grades be reduced to tho lowest maxi- astrous consequences as It lends the mum that would conform to tho gen- Hindu woman to throw her child Into eral topography of the region which the Ganges to appease the wrath of ... m vm w. , ISMiySiSMMHHHttEgSaSSMMBBqBEMWB, !JMBBfftfH&''fflT HWSfcuwMwivw' SSIEkk the road traverses. the gods. Let the road planners remember thnt The Urst lesson in prayer which our aside from the advantages to traffic Savior gave to his disciples Is preTwo sweaters ns lnr sopatfeaJ. pocs and climes as the competitors a short route, each mile of addition-ti- t served In Mathcw 7:7. "Ask, and ye of which they are destined to displace, involves a considerable extra shall receive; seek and ye shall find; from one another In stylo as the North or at road least to share favors with. Is from the South nro presented for expenso for maintenance, and knock and yearly The pretty garment and cap at the it shall be opened unto the consideration of the sportswoman ex- this alone may warrant the extra you." Here tho Lord tenches us that left, by contrast with Its sturdy come it Is our privilege to ask things of In the picture nbove. Each Is represent-ntlv- panion, Is only acting n part. It Is a of a type; tho first, nt the right sleeveless nlTnlr of knitted silk, having God. He docs not promise us that we will receive what we ask for, but he of the two, being an example of styles a cross-ba-r In a contrasting color, with encourages us to nsk and to make that used where tho sweater Is called up- small tnssels suspended on Rllk cord the habit of our lives. Our attitude on to give actual warmth and free- of the same color, ubout the bottom. should be that of a child, who might dom of movement. It Is a close-knistyle, but It Is made In the slip-o- n say, "I do not always obtain what I garment of wool, machine opens n little way down the front nsk my father for, but I ulways get made, with cap to match, and Is one where n single button and two cords, something, nnd he gives me good ending In tassels, provide fastening So It Is with the soul who of several varieties that the outdoor nnd finish. Not much Is required of things." turns to God In extremity or grati- girl nnd the sportswoman find Indis- It in the wny of warmth nnd It can. tude; It is sure to receive some bene- pensable. This model Is In one color, therefore, afford to be sleeveless. The fit Perhaps It will be the benefit of has patch pockets and a wide turn- cloth tarn, worn with It, Is run with acquaintance with God, or perhaps we over collar1 with knitted band to hold stitches like the cross-ba- r In tho will see our own hearts more truly in It close up about the neck. This is its sweater In color nnd n narrow girdle or the light of his countenance, and thus novel feature and speaks for itself, the silk Is knotted loosely about the realize our own sinfulness and self- for it assures comfort In the face tot waist This Is an Interpretation of the ley winds. The cap Is in two colors ishness. sweater for tourists to lands of the T f'"-W- . Xi "tAWKSas Sweater coats of brushed woolaro sun. Its mission Is less practical than Not a Substitute for Work. Our Savior further teaches us that much like this model except that tliey that of Its companion which must face N prayer Is never to be regarded as a nro looe nnd belted. Usually collar, the snow, but they both belong In the 4 a category of sports clothes. substitute for work, but rather as a cuffs nnd pockets are bordered-wio- i Among tho very handsome garments supplement to our normal activities. bond in contrasting color. VlvId'Std If a child asks his mother to pick up high colors are well represented, but of the same character for Southern his playthings a wise parent will re- do not predominate in the new sweat- 'tourists' wear are the sweaters with fuse. What the child can do, he must ers; turquoise, rose nnd purple with fitted body and rlpp.ed skirts, crochetdo; but what the child needs to havo orange appear among them. Thp ed of heavy silk yarn. They have eldone nnd cannot accomplish himself, brushed wool sweater coats arc very bow sleees ending In a wide ripple, warm looking. and, without pretense to nny usefulthnt tho mother will gladly do. ' A rival of the sweater has arrived ness, other than that of looking lovely, In John 15:7 our Savior gives us a Icsfon In prevailing prayer, by which I In the very wide scarfs, usually In.twoj-colo- they are the most dignified of all tho Sharp Curves Should Be Avoided. combinations, having pockets'' In offerings for sports w'car. Tho crochet mean prayer which prevails with God penso of shortening the route when and secures the very thing for which the fringed ends and belts to match. work is very open, amounting to n the road Is constructed, provided that It asks. There Christ says: "If ye There Is as great a variety In these heavy square mesh, for which tho tho decrease In distance does not ma. abide In me, and my words abide In ns In sweaters, suited to ns many pur- - blouse worn provides a background. terlully Increase the steepness of the yon, yo shall ask what yo will and It 6hall be done unto you." This promgrades. Land lines should be regarded only ises that If we fulfill certain condiIn so far as tills may be done with- tions God will give us our desire. Appeal Sets Even Law Aside. out decreasing the usefulness of the road or Increasing Its ultimate cost. The place of prayer may be IllusThe pleasing features of tho route trated by an appeal which Senator should not be overlooked. Remember George Hoar of Massachusetts carried that a large part of tho travel on most to Theodore Roosevelt when the latter country roads Is for pleasure. was president of the United States. Avoid the necessity for subsequent An Armenian who lived in the senSuch changes ator's home city had earned enough changes In location. nearly always work hardship on some money to send to his native country of tho.se who have built homes along for his wife and two children. When tho original highway. they arrived at New York it was discovered that the children had an ineyes which, unof IMPETUS FOR BETTER ROADS curable disease of the United States, tho der tho laws made them Ineligible to land in this So Many Factors Are Working for country. The Armenian engaged a lawHJohwayirfhat Mora Money yer, who went from one Immigration Is Being Spent officer to another seeking permission for the afflicted children to land. The cause of good roads goes ahead Meeting failure on every hand, the and gathers Impetus. Every good road lawyer enlisted Senator Hoar's Influla n challenge to every bad road. In ence. The senator came to New York, - tbe competition for traffic between but found the Immigration officials Imroads1"-- 'tetter road wins. Travel folmovable, He then wired tho facts In values Increase lows It and enso to President Roosevelt, nnd Is that tho Along Its course,vwhllo the rule concluded his telegram by saying: they decline along tfc course of the "If this Is the law. then the law ought bad road. So many factors are work- to be changed, and you aro the man to ing for good roads that counties and start the revolution." Twenty minutes f.tatcs arc spending more money each officials In New York were v jof m year for road betterment. Encourag- later the to allow the children to land. ing sums arc being set aside for this directed What the patvnts. tho lawyer and work In tho "bad roads belt," that is, Senator Hoar could not Co, President In the South. In Washington's neighLife Is made up of a number of When the materials used In the hat nt so, bor stato of Virginia the highway com- Koosew-l- t could und did do. Even and pleasant things, .Including pretty hats, the right aro Inventoried. Here It reports that road projects to what we cannot do for ourselves us, for llttro misses like those who look covers n crown over which It Is draped. missioner what our friends cunnot do for concost $?,I05,029 are cither under Is out at us from the picture above. No The brim is qulto splcndla with tract or being surveyed, says Wash- - Jesus Christ can and will do. Ho to one with existence overshadowed by shirred velvet as n rich foil for the the ono to whom wo aro bidden tngton Star. Figures showing the that nn unsatisfactory hat, could look so crown In n lighter color. Velvet and amount of money being Fpent on roads come nt all times for all things wel- gay and carefree as this trio. Per- beaver tell the story of this hat and pertain to our own, or our friends' In Maryland are not nt band, but In haps It Is becnuso this millinery, with It has a happy ending a dancing tasa recent summary of good roads work fare Th Savior who felts upon the bobbing tassel, pert bow, or flying sel of yarn writes "finis" for It and Maryland was set down In the class throne of tho universe, and who has ends. Is less plain thiin the majority of joins tho company of many dancing with Ohio, Pennsylvania and Georgia, tho ear of tho Father. Is able to do all hats made for girls., It has velvet curls. which had lately npproved road im- things for us. Tlmo hns added years enough to tho nnd ribbon and tucks nnd every thlpg provements culling for the expenditure to make It q Joy, to pretty .wearers, history of tho girl at tbo left to alHumility Becoming. $1,000,000. cf and wo inifst concedo that ItjUiatches low her a hat that looks much like n Uumlttty among- - Christians Is a prac- up well with dancing curls and merry: turban mado of velvet. If bus a moditical virtue, uot a fied tarn crown with a band of tucked Unimproved Roads Costly. eyes. making ourvelvet Inserted about It. At the side Each ono of the six million one hun- pose. It Is not so muchhow small we Wo Just cannot get away from selves small as seeing dred and odd thousand motorcars In furry beuver In children's a loop and end of velvet are wired to are. Hut siimllnes Implies contrast this country when It runs on unimmonopoly In stand out at a saucy angle, and this If everything In the universe were hats, but It has not aupward-rollinyoung person has arrived at the digproved roads, pays about twlco a snjull, nothing would be small In any the smart sailor with nity of a fur neckpiece nnd large puffs much for tires and gasoline as when sense. For wo should have no brim at the top of tho picture. Here of hair over her cars. Sho 1ms therereal It runs on bard surfaced roads. sense of smulluess or bigness. If we a feoft bceldro crown inndo of row fore all thp earmarks of the flapper grosgraln ribbon, 11ml our tuskx menu. It Is because wo after row of narrow' - who Is ncarlng sixteen. Some Water Is Essential. havo wlthhi us tho promise of tasks t Is set off by the beaver brim of a Is as essential to the malting tbul shall be mighty. If we feci within trusllilg color. A collurj with a baet Water of most ivads as the road material us the sense of sin, It U because there and two outstanding enb of' ribtua thorn selves, but an excess of It can U growing there tbo conquering sense at the back puts' a Bprlghtly'fmlaJtme V touch to ft successful bat. ' destroy almost overnight tho remltr gt tbo Presence of God. W. U, J3tak Heaver liagala uctoBg those uwwit much careful work. '. ' y t, snug-fitttng PLANT AND PRESERVE TREES One of the Most Important Duties Laid Upon the Individual and tho Community. iit&L?3i&3X' ' v.- iJ L Hats That Match Merry Eyes Trees herald tho spring with glorl-nn- s hnnnorn nf leaf and bloom: they ctntho the autumn In garments of gold 's and roynl purple; bared to uie pnlil. tbev nro tho hart) of the winds, nnd they whisper the music of the Infinite spaces. Before the earth could bo peopled It was set thick with trees, nnd when man has run his course and the race we know has disappeared In the completeness of Its mission or perishes In the destruction of Its trees, tho earth will spring up ugaln with new forests to shelter and sustain a new race nf men and beasts nnd birds to work out a greater destiny. Perhaps If we nre wise enough to replenish our wasting forests and to make ourselves worthy of the gift of trees we may be permitted to accomplish that greater destiny which the Mighty Forester, the Perfect Orchardlst, the Loving Father requires In the fulfillment of his subwin-tor- Trees are nature's prime sources of food ; their fruits and nuts gave sustenance to tho first tribes of men nnd nro the sweetest nnd most nourishing of the earth's products. lime purpose. Clarenco Ouslcy, Assist-lin- t Secretary of Agriculture. " mWKmi . Modern Building Methods Condemned. The urgent need of enforcing regulations directing tho proper use of materials in building Is shown In tho second annual report of the state tiro marshal of Oregon, who gives the fob lowing ns a record of defects found by tho Oregon state Inspector during the year ended March, 1019: Defective wiring, UlM; lloor and walls unprotected from stoves, 191; defective pipes, stoves and Hues, 125; found chimneys on brackets, 482; exposed and unprotected openings, 131. Tho fact that 482 chimneys wero found supported on brackets, it Is stnted, Is an Indication that u most prlmltlvo method of construction still exists, and emphasizes the fact that proper building regulations are most essential In all cities, largo and small, for lire prevention. Climbing Hydrangea. a climbing hydrangea, hydrangcoldcs, Is desirable for covering the trunks of trees, rough stone walls or similar rough surfaces where It can support Itself naturally. Failures usually result from tho Impatience of tho gardener. It tnkes three years for tho plants to become established, then rapid progress Is inadc. Tho plants prefer partial shade, but do well In tho sun and aro a pleasing sight during summer 'when covered with hundreds of blooms. Tho schlzo-phragm- Jjfel one of us will keep n child puzzled for ever so long, und sho won't know whero to put us." They'll long-napp- g I 1 j44a M?&t& ff f "Puzzled." tunes on me," said the piano, "und I will mako tho music for tlieinl" Proper Soil for Trees. "So will I," said another piano, but In planting trees and shrubbery of as so many of the toys wanted to speak any kind particular attention must bo the ones who had spoken said they given to the soil. Rich soil lo essen- would keep quiet for a time. tial. Tho soil around tho noine, espeSomething Lacking: cially In cities, Is usually filled In or Elizabeth, aged eight, was learning graded down to clay. Plants cannot o grow In Mil that contains nn her letters. "What's zls one, mnmroa?" of stones, coarse gravel, cin"Why. that Is T.'" was tbo reply. ders, subsoil clay, and sand. Uso rich soil, for tho top layer nt least, cvaa "T, T,,M she replied In a musing though It may be neceesary to haul It way. "Well, ea, where's" z swear wreral mile. ewrtno aat feow wlr T abun-dnnc- play , J FARM EDITION 01? THt IjfiUNTA IN ADVOCATE r S5g&:? iyetto a ; ; m,w fJIM gnt). "wimt nve renting the knowledgo of your huatmnd from me?" "St. Lcrnnx, why will yon not believe that 1 remember nothing?" un swered .Tncquellne. "After my father had turned M. Louis d'Kpernay out of his home, whither he had come to beg money to pay his gnmbllng debts, you brought him hack. You made my father take him back In. He wanted to marry me. Hut I refused, bccntiso I had no love for him. Hut vojiAiMifccrT I should marry lilmt fceciKie he had gained you the onf ance to tho seigniory nnd helped you to acquire your power over my father." "Go on," growled Leroux, Tilting his " lips. "Perhaps I shall learn son"-thing.- .ton i gir. ton Jacqueline of Golden River t --- - In H f"iif' iiim ii ! I im" IM-- -i iji essi ..)-- . i. f M By VICTOR ROUSSEAU Copyright, W. Q. Chapman 1M"bW MmJmmamammmMH"s.FUi" MsWV 'MUtf .MVS t- - r A tho top of the arch, and happened to he so poised that at n touch It could "Nothing thnt you do not already bo swung Into one of two position, Paul Hewlett, loitering at night know, monsieur," she Unshed out with alternately disclosing and concealing In Madison squaro. New York, la Approached by an Eskimo dog. He spirit. "Sly father enme here, lonjj tho tunnel In the cliff wall. follows the dog to a gambling house ngo, u political fugitive, In danger of I stepped within, and, striking a Copyright W. O. Chapman and meets the animal's mistress Ccnth. Yf.u knew this, nnd you played match, perceived that I was standing coming out with a large amount of nn ex- upon his fears. You drained him 'of The dotnrd looked nt me with money. She Is beautiful and In Inside n vast cave a vaulted chamber pression of imbecile terror. and he follows her. After his last penny, nnd then offered him that ran nppnrcntly straight Into tin "FOR MY SAKEI" protecting her from two assailants "You will give them bnck to me?" ten thousand dollars to gamble Kith lienrt of the mountains. he takes her In charge, and puts he plcnded. In Quebec, telling him of the delights The Jntcrlor wns completely dark. 1'aul Hewlett, loitering at night her In his own rooms for the rest ' In Madison square. New 'ork, Is I thrust tin" heap of coins toward of the city and promising him Immuof the night. Ho returns a little At Intervals I struck matches from r approached by an Ksklmo dog. lie later to find a muttered man In his hltn. "Now, M. Duchalne," I said; "In nity," the girl went on remorselessly. tho box which I had brought with me, rooms and Jacqueline dazed, with tollows"the doz to a gambling hojse return for these you will conduct me "And for this lie was to assign his but the road nlways ran clear and her memory gone. He decides to and meets tho animal's mistress to Mile. Jacqueline." protect Jacqueline, gets rid of the coming out with a large amount of property to Louts, thinking, of course, straight abend, and I could even ' money. She Is beautiful and In disbody and prepares to take her to "I am hero, monsieur," answered n that ho could soon make his fortune guide myself by the ruts in theTground. tress nnd he follows her. After 'Quebec In a search for her home. voice nt the door, nnd I whirled, to see nt the tnbles. And Louts was to marry I advanced cautiously until the light protecting her from two assailants Bhtion Leroux, searching for JacJacqueline confronting me. ,, me, and In tur queline for some unfriendly purgrew quite bright; I saw the tunnel It be takes her In cliirge, and puts course of my Journey. sell the seigniory to pose, finds them, but Hewlett Although the sun was well above end In front of me, nnd emerged Into rf her In hi own rooms for the rest jou. And so I mnrrled Louis titidcr S. ,. mi wic juKm. evades lilm. Hewlett calls tho girl returns u mwo lie CHAPTER XIII. the horizon when I awoke I started an open space In the heart of tiro f. later threat of death to my father. to Imd a murdered man In bis sister. In Quebec he learns that ' Ills rooms and Jacqueline dazed, out on the fourth morning eager to hills. she Is the daughter of a recluso In "Oh, yes, monsieur, the plan was With her momory gone. He decides Some Plain Speaking. the wilds, Charles Duchalno. Pere achieve the entrance to the chateau. I glanced ntftny watch. It seemed simple and well devised. And I knew to protect Jacqueline, gets rid of Antolne tells Hewlett Jacqueline Is I took three steps toward her nnd nothing of It. Hut Louis d'Kpernay had becrr trnvellng for nn Inter First I plodded back to the two that I the body and prepares to take her married and tries to take her away. stood still. For this was Jacqueline, blurted It nil out to me upon our which guarded the ap- 'mtnable time, but It was barely eleven tnountalns Jacqueline Is spirited away and to Quebec In a search for her It wedding night. I think the shame at but It was not my Jacqueline. home. Simon Leroux, searching for Hewlett Is knocked out, but both proach to tho valley, then worked o'clock. I felt drowsy, nnd somehow, escape and arrive at St. Boniface. Jacqueline for rome unfriendly might have been Jacqueline's grand- knowing round nlong the flank of the ridge of beforo I was aware of any fatigue, 1 that I had been sold fo him finds them, hut Hewlett On, their sled journey to Chateau mother when she wns u girl this unhinged my mind, penks, searching for an entrance. Tho was asleep. vadcs him. Hewlett calls the girl Duchalno their dogs are poisoned for I ran out Into haughty belle with her high wnlst nnd ; his sister. In Quebec he leirns that and Hewlett goes snowbllnd. JacIt was three o'clock when I iwoko, further I went, however, the higher the snows. queline recovers her memory and she Is the daughter of a recluse nud side curls and her flounced skirt and more precipitous became the and nt first, as always since my jour"Now jou know all, monsieur, for I In the wilds, Charles Duchalne. leaves Hewlett Pere Antolne resaspect of cold recognition. ney began, I could not rcmoabei mountains. Fere Antoino tells Hewlett Jaccues Hewlett from death In the remember nothing more until I found She did not stir oh I approached her myself queline Is married and tries to tike snow. He says Jacqueline Is the There wns no vlslblq entrance to where I wns. And, ns always, it was traveling bnck with SL Hewwlfa of Louts d'Epernay, nephew 'tier away. Jacqueline Is spirited but stood still, framed In the doorwny. that mountain lake on any Ride, nnd the thought of Jacqueline that recalled You say I wns in away and Hewlett is knocked out, of Charles Duchalne. looking nt mo ns though I were nn lett in the slelli. precito descend that sheer, me to my surroundings. both escape and arrive at EL BoniNow York. Well, I do not rememunwelcome stranger. My outstretched pice wbr an Impossibility. face. On their sled journey to I sprang to my feet nnd made hasty ber It. Chateau Duchalno their dogs aro nrnis fell to my sides. It was long after nightfall when I preparations to resumo my Journey. "And CHAPTER X Continued. poisoned, nnd Hewlett goes "Jacqueline!" I cried. "II Is I, I'aull nothing ns for Louis dTpoMuj, i know reached the cabin again, exhausted In the first cave that I explored 1 Jacqueline recovers hor of lilm luif I 'will die befors You know me, Jacqueline?" memory and leaves Hewlett. Fero found a stock of provisions flour nnd he claims me ns his wlfel" "M. Duchalne hna been n recluse for and dispirited. Jacqueline Inclined her head. "Oh, Antolne rescues Hewlett Irom death I awoke too late on the fifth morn- canned meats and matches snugly many years," he snld, "and of late-hlAnd then I had tho measure of In the snow. He says Is jes; I know jou, monsieur," she nn mind tins become affected. It Is said ing, and I was too stiff to make much stored away safe from tho damp and ( the wife of Louis d'Epernay, Ho laughed nnd he bent down swered. "Why hnve you come here?" of n Journey. I climbed to the edge snow. Near by were ricks and shovj nephew of Charles Duchalne HewHint he was Implicated In tho troubles her scorn with scorn. "To save you, Jacqueline'" lett makes his way to Chateau of the glncler once ngntn In the hope els and three very reputable blankets, of 1807, nnd that, fearing arrest, he your "You haw underestimated Duchalne. e She made me u mocking courtesy. fled here nnd built this chateau In this of discovering nn npproaeh. I exam- with a miscellany of materials suggee-thprice, iiindnnie," lie sneered. "Since "I am Infinitely obliged to jou, ined every foot of the ground with camplug party's outfit. of the desolate region, where he wou'i be for jour good will." slit snld; jou li.iw learned so much I will tell I might hno been more surprised ' CHAPTER XII Continued. safe from pursuit. Solitude has made meticulous care. nioiv. You hnve cost me twenty "but I do not need your aid. I am But wherever I approached the edge than I was, but my thoughts were all 10 ft hermit of him and taken htm out of thousand dollars, nnd not ten; for benow, tho same wall of rock ran down ver- centered on Jacqueline, and the wanI turned brick nnd followed the cor- with friends want SI. SI, I'aull" touch with the world of today. to "to 1114., Jacque- sides the ten thousand paid to jour "Do you tically some hundred feet, the "I bcllcvo that Leroux has discov veneeredforwith ice three wrapped in a ing of the light showed me that sky. ridor to the right and came to a little line?" I asked, watching her through father Louis got ten thousand also, nnd sun must be well down In the hall toward the rear of tho building. ered coal on his property, nnd by perpetual blinding sprny. upon the signing of the marriage conI must go on nt once If I were to Beyond mo was nn open dour, and be- a whirling fog. threatening him with arrest has "No, monsieur," she answered chil- tract. So swallow that, and be proud I was within three hundred feet of reach the chateau that night. hind It I snw the dull glow of n stove gained a complete ascendency over of being priced to high I And tho lingly, "Xo, monsieur 1" Jacqueline's home and yet as far As I proceeded I kept looking to the and felt Its heat. tho old man. However, away as though leagues sclgnlurj Is already his, and I am "Do jou wlh me to go?" divided us. I left to ende:ior to lecato the narrow .' I approached cautiously nud looked the fact remains that his daughter looked down She said nothing, nnd I walked un- waiting for him to return and sell rib at the chateau and passage Into which I had strayed, but In.. was married by me to M. d'Lpcrnay thousteadily toward the door. She fol tin ground rights for twenty-livFacing me, nbove n crncked nnd It must have been the merest openlrig some ten or twelve days ngo ut tho sand more, and If I know Louis In the wall, so small Uiat only a mirmirror, were two rustj broad- lowed me blowly. I went out of the d'l.'pcrnjy he will not wait very long chateau. room and pulled the door to behind acle of chance had led me Into It, foi swords, and In the mirror I saw n to get his fingers round It." "M." duties took mo to Quebec. Jargo oaken tnblo reflected. Seated at me. I knew that after It had closed saw nothing but the straight passag I There I lecrned that SImo. d'Epernay "Listen to me, Simon Leroux," snld r' Ui&lothed In n threadbare voat of ery I should never see Jacqueline again. me. before had fled: on tho night of her marriage, She opened It nnd stood confronting Jacqueline, standing up before him, ax murmur ancient fashion, was an old man with Presently I began to hear a nnd that her husband was In pursuit Indomitable In spirit as he. "All your me, and then hurst Into u flood of e of water In the distance nnd then a long, hair and n white, of her. Again It was told me thnt she plots and schemes mean nothing to speech. forked beard. lie was busily transferfaint flicker of light. living at the Chateau Frontenac was "Why have you followed me here 1110. Sly only nlm in to take my father The thunder of tho cataracts filled ring a stack of gold pieces from his with another man. It was not for me away from here, from you nnd SL my ears. A fine spray, like a garment rlsht to his left side; and then ho be- to persecute me?" she cried. "Are d'Epernaj, to question whether she Ioed her husyou wrangle over 1 of filmy silk, obscured my clearer gan pcrlbbllng on a sheet of paper. lie jou under Ihe Illusion that am help- your spoil. nnd letare more than band but to do my duty. d There vision; but through and beyond It. be- paid me not the mj ml lost attention ns less? Do jou think the friends who wolves, SI. Leroux; there ur 1 appealed to you. You refused to forgotten rescued ini from you h.i tween two torrents that sailed nbovo I entered. listen to my appeal. You threatened exist? You took advantage human ones, and, like the otliers, I perceived that the top or the tnbU that like crystal bows, I saw the chateau me, monsieur. And you' denied my of my helplessness. I do not want to when food Is fcarco they prey ursn c was very curiously designed. It u.-fme. beforo priesthood. It aliall not help you in catli other." I marked off with squares and columns. scje J oil. I linle j'oul" you the pursuit of her, M. Hewlett.-fo"You told me that jou loved me, "I'ardleu, I like jour spirit I" cx una in caen Miuare were figures In CHAPTER XII. are actuated "solely by love for the black and red. Upon ono end of the and 1 believed you, Jacqueline," I an- claimed Simon, storing at her with wife of another man. Is that not so?" table at which the old man sot wns a swered miserably, watching the color frank admiration. The Roulette Wheel. he ended, bending over me with n penAnd Jacqueline's head dropped then. The building stood far back becircular affair of cry dark flame Into her lovely face. And I etrating look in his blue eyes. could see she remembered that. Unwittingly .Simon had pierced her neath the overhanging ledge and wood teak. It resembled once "When I was ill you used me for defenses. "Yes. It is so. Hut I shall go to lulnld with peail. Hut now seemed to be secured against the livHut ho never knew, for before hn the chateau," I answered. ing rock. It was evident that there most of the Inlay Imd disappeared, your base scheme," she went on with cutting emphasis. "And jou you fol- had time to know tho graybeard roan Pere Antolne rose up. was no other approach except the tun- - leaving unsightly holes. 1 "Yon will find food here," he said, At tho bottom of the cup were a lowed me here. Have jou not had upon his feet and rubbed his thin nel through which I had come, for all "and If you wish to take exercise number of metallic compartments, nnd money enough? Do you wnnt more?" hands together, chuckling. around the land that turbulent whirlI seized her by the wrists. Thus I "Nwr mind your money, Simon," there nre snowshoes. Try to find the pool raved where tho two cataract Interior portion was i Plottchateau do what you please; but reing slowly nt u turn of the old man's held her nt arm's length, nnd my fin- he said. "I'm going to bo richer than contended for the mastery of the wagers tightened until I saw the flesh tiny of you. Do you know what I did member that if you lose your way I fingers. ters. shall not be here to save you. I shall The ball stopped and settled In one grow white beneath them. The Inten- wltli that ten thousand? I gac It to It was almost dark now nnd growsity of my rnge heat hers down and my little daughter, nnd she has gone return from my mission In a week and ing bitterly cold. I felt In ray pocket of the compartments, and the old man made It 11 puny tiling. to New York to make our fortunes nt be ready to conduct you to St. Bonimy pistol and loaded It with the fdOI: a goldpleco from ono of the for ".Tnrqiieline Only n tevr r.lghts ago Sir. Dalj's gaming house. No, tiiero face. And now, monsieur, since we remained ol squares on tho table, transferred a two cartridges thnt alone snld jou lood me; thnt jou would she Is !" ho suddenly exclaimed. "Sho He Neither Heard Ncr Saw Me. understand each other, I shall prepare the lot I had brought with me. TheD little pile of gold from his right side jou send me away until I wished to has couu luekl" the supper." to his. left, and Jutted down some fig- newr ground my teeth nnd swore thnt I I advanced stealthily until I stood bego. What Is It that has happened to Leroux wheeled round and looked 1 swallowed a few mouthfuls of food neath the cataract; and here I found ures upon his paper. rest of would win to her. But all ebnngt you so, Jacqueline?" from one to the other. and fell asleep soon afterward. In thnt day went in fruitless the And suddenly I was nware of nn the sprny no longer drenched mo. I - strugsearching. I hatcher In my arms. Slit"Dlablt ! So that was lf,V purposo the morning when I awoke tho cabin seemed came upon dark wing nliysmal rage that This was to be my last night ,ln tho nnd, turninga door in the noiselessly, lll:e an abominable filled me. It had en- gled fiercely and I let her go. was empty. of jour lslt to New York?" he nsked dream. I the handle though cabin. I could not "How dure jou, monsieur!" she the girl. "So jou have not quite forI spent the next two days recover- I were perishing In return, not found mjself inside the chateau. And dured so much for Jacqueline, to llnd panted. "Go the snows. nt once, or I shall cnll gotten that, mailamol Where is tho ing my strength, nnd on the third at once my ears were filled with yells myself inimeshed In such things In the for aid!" Happily my eyes were now entirely and coarse laughter In men's nnd end. I stepped forward and swept uuiocy?" found mjsclf able to leave the hut for So I went Into the passage. Hut bo-fwell, nnd my hands, though chapped Jacqueline's lips quivered. I saw n short tramp. women's .o!ces. the entire heap of gold Into the center I reached the end of the little hall her glnneo Involuntarily toward and roughened from tho frostbites, tha As my eyes became accustomed to of the table. I found one of the pistols in the hut, had suffered no permanent Injury. So mo, door Jacqueline came runnlug back to behind which I was standing. "AI. Duchalne I" I slmiitul. "Why ray surroundings I perceived that I and in the pocket of my fur coat were I started out with grim ".Monsieur!" she gasped. "Sr. rani! resolution on And suddenly the last phase of ttiti when rre you playing n couple of cartridges which I had the sixth morning, when the dawn was was standing near the foot of an was your daughter Isthe fool here For the sake of of what I ono'i problem becamo clenr to me, Jacquesuffering persecuoverlooked. The rest I had flred away only a red wooden stairway. There thought jou, I do not want jou to be line thought I had robbed her. streak on the horizon and tion?" In my delirium. u dark room with an open door Imme the btars still lit ray way. I stepped from behind the door nnd Tho old man seemed to bo nware of seen, lou are In dreadful danger. diately In front of me, and another at was situated in a valley, Tho cabin Com. back 1" As I stood, rather weary, balancing faced Leroux. "I have that monov," the farther end of the passage, from my presence for the first time. He around which high bills clustered. myself upon my snowshoes, I - "N "Xo, Mine. d'Kpernay," I answered, I said curtl). a looked up at me out of his mild old beneath which a glimmer of llgit IsStrapping on the snowshoes I set to wolfs howl quite near to me. heard liaising sued, 1 saw his face tu.u ;.;mt . ne stag and shook his head In nppaicnt nuil she winced again, as though I l.tnl and It wns from this room that ejes work to climb a lofty peak which my head I saw no wolf but an Eskimo struck her ncroj.s tho fa.ee. gcied back, and then, with n bull's belthe sound3 of laughter and inunl perjilcxlty, stood at no great distance. dog tho very dog I had encountered "For my sake," she pleaded, catch low, rushed ut mo, his heavy "l'ou are welcome, monsieur," he came. I must huvc turned off at a slight In New York Jacqueline's dog I I turned to the left, and advancing sad, half rising with a courtly nlr. "Do ing nt my arm, and at that moment I aloft. nnglo which took me some distance a door Hut he stopped short when he hayt I suddenly found myself face to face you wish to stake a few pieces In a heard footsteps slam underneath and my my course, for my progress was out At CHAPTER XI. begin slowly to ascend heavy nntomntlc pistol pointing1' nt hit game1 with mo?" , wlthj'hlllppo Lacrolx. by a mighty wall of suddenly arrested chest. And he saw In my face Unit 1 IIo gathered up a handful of the tlic stairs. Ho wns seated ut a table In a room rock, a sheer precipice that seemed to N Under the Mountains. "So, madame," I answered, trying was ready to shoot to hill. upon tht coins and pushed them toward me. writing, nnd descend perpendicularly Into the valThe dog was standing on a rock at door before I I came right it. I suw "You thief jou spy you treachwns nware of "You see, monsieur, I hnve a sys- to release ray arm from her clasp, ley underneath. Somewhere, a torrent tho bt.se of tho hill Immediately before "Then for tho mkp of our love, erous hound, I'll murder you I" ho was roaring like a miniature Niagara. me and calling. I almost thought his thin face with the little upturned tem :nt least I nearly have a system," Taul !" she gasped. roared. mustache and the cold sneer about tht be went on eagerly. "But It may not stopped to stare In admiration. that It was calling roe. , I Tho dotnrd, who hud been looking I suffered her to lead me back Into mouth; nud I think I should hnve shot be o good as yours. Come. You mo the narrow valley had For below I took a few steps toward It, and it him If he had looked up. But be nei- shall be the banker and see If you ran tho room. As she drew me back and nt me, came forward. d smooth, widened into a disappeared Immediately, as though "No, no, I won't havo him runr saw me but wrote, win my money from mo. Hut wo sha!.' 'losed tho door behind us 1 heard tho surface of a lake. alarmod apparently intq the heart of ther heard nor footsteps pause and turn along the dered. Simon," he protested, laying u steadily, nnd I crept back from the return tho stakes afterward." And on a point of land projecting the mountain. trembling hrtnd on Leroux's shoulder, door. "il. Duchalne 1" I shouted In Ida ear. corridor. When I renched the spot where It from the bottom of that mighty wall I I knew that henvy gait us well us "He has almost as good a roulette "Whoro Is your daughter?" saw the Chateau bad been It was nowhero to be seen. "My daughter?" he repeated In mild though I already saw Leroui's haul system an 1 have," s ran toward a tiny It could have been nothing else. It And tho surprise. "Ah, yes; she has gone to face beforo my eyes. Hewlett meets Duchalne was a splendid building not larger hole no bigger than the entrance to The room was completely dark. I New York to make our fortune with than the house of a country gentle- a fox's lair and ended there. and Jacqueline and Leroux tho system. Iiut make your play, mon- heard Leroux tramp In and tils voice Hewlett is forced to leave ; man, perhaps, and made of hewn logs At this spot nn enormous bowlder mingling with the click-clicacd learns many things. of the sieur." the chateau and begins new but the rude splendor of It against lay,' almost concealing tho burrow, I In desperation I thrust a goldpleco bull in the rouette wheel. that ley, rocky background transfixed put my shoulder against It in tho adventures. "Who is here?" he demanded. upon one of the numbers at the hcud (TD BE CONTINUED.) hope of dislodging It sufficiently to mo with wonder. "I am," answered Jacqueline. of a column. Tho wheel stopped, and On each side of the chateau a catatnb to see Into the cavity. To my "Slauditl" ho burst out explosively. the ,U11 rolled Into one of Its comProverb Refuted. ITO lit CONTINUED.) ract plunged, veiling Itself In nn opac nktonltliincnt, nt the first touch It is, The Tiiero is no fool like an old fool." partments.pieces old man thrust sev- "Where for d'Epernay? I am tired of ity of mist, tinted with nil the spec- - rolled Into a new position, disclosing waiting geld him I" toward mo. A Good Way to Start "I don't know. There's the yowyi eral ai sues Dy too rays or mo westonug a wide natural tunnel In tho mountain "I have told you many times that I staked again and again and won "They seem to get along wetl toside, through which u sleigh might fool that marries an old fool." un. every, tlese. Within Ave minutes the I do nor know," answered Jacqueline, gether." that position was imprec-- huvo passed easily I , Why, gold pieces lay ut my "How long1 will you keep up UuhJ Tc Neither ono- - expected tho oik. Common ea& If not mt tqummi whole Mh9 I saw at once the explanation. The it. Behind It tho sneer precipice. tfo, pretense. iutwuse.rr crieu Leroux oa-- W to be perfect when taey warried.-- , IwMck not jtreu a bird could walks bowlder was a rocking stone. It utter alt UNDER THE MOUNTAIN. ills-tre- tho impassable lake before It, and the torrent on either side I But how had M. Charles Duchalne gained entrance there? There seemed to bo no entrance. And yet the chateau stood before tuy eyes, no dream but very real Indeed. Before I reached the hut again I had formulated my plan. I would start nt dawn, or earlier, and work nround these mountains, n circuit of perhaps twenty miles, approaching the chateau by the edge of the lake. I concluded thnt there must exist n ridge of narrow beach between the whirlpool and the cnstlc, though it was Invisible from nbove, nnd that the entrance would disclose Itself to me in the must hnve fallen nt some time from 'JHuVKSmW ' lacauelinc StHHsKf fflffll '', r Golden - Jictor Rousseau River pur-poc- o, snow-blin- d. s ' ux. mini-ii'ii- weak-minde- d e snow-whit- four-legge- s r dell-cajel- y 1 -- " snow-coate- 1 pad-print- k en-nb- 1 t -, 4 FARM fur EDITiON KfcVNTAIN ADVOCATE rmi miry MILK AND CREAM EVERY FARMER STUDYING OWES HIMSELF DUTY OF NEW BULLETINS ON FARMING A. l STOCK LESS HOG LOSS BY CHOLERA Lowest Number of Animals Lost In History of Live Stock Industry of Country. LIVE POULTRY RAISER CAN OVERCOME NATURE OF HEN TO DEPOSIT EGG IN TRAP NEST I at 5 - .. CONTESTS Producers and Dealers Enter Novl Contcit to Improve Quality . to City Consumers. - 17 tlio tlnltcil Stales Depart, mont of Asrlculturo.) Friendly rivalry anions milk producers anil dealers Is nn Important feature (n the Improvement of the milk supplies of cities, says Department Circular fill. "Milk anil Cream Contests." The two kinds of contests the one In which tlio dairymen prepare their own samples of mill: ot cream especially for the contest and vtljc tie In which snnipfes nre collected on the street without previous notification to the producers nre discussed In detail. The discussion It elude the method of preparing milk nnd crenin for entry In contests, the method of scoring oil cards prepared by the dairy division of the hureau ol animal Industry, shipping and handling at destination, laboratory equipment for conducting contests, methods O'rtpaca jflHsssssssssssisssvissKfcsssfi3sssssssssK SiBMKBKKKBBKK2z Measuring Milk With a Glass Tube Onto a. Sterile Plate, Preparatory to Making a Bacteria Examination In a Milk and Cream Contest This Step Is Called "Plating." of nnalyzlnp and testing, nnd publicity methods In connection with milk nnd cream contests. Copies of the circular niny bo had free by Interested persons on application to the division of publications, ,) department of agriculture. RAFFLE OF PUREBRED CALVES Novel Idea Introduced In Wlseonii County to Promote the Causer of Better Sires. (Prepared by the United States Department of Agriculture.) A novel form of raffle has been employed In Lincoln county, Wisconsin, by the members of n newly organ- ized Ilolsteln cattle association to promote the cause' of better sires With the profit the association derive from the sale of 32 head of cattle which It brought In from the southern part of the state, nnd from the sale of several othpr nnlmnls secured locally, the association bought eight purebred The method by which bull calves. these calves were distributed resembled a raffle. Ilowever. no fee was exacted of "chance" takers, but Instpnd all were required to Join the association. In every Instance the bull went to men who had not had purebred bulls previously or who had manifested little Interest In the purebred stock movement. ECONOMY IN UEL FOR DAIRY Specialists Advise That All Waste Steam Be Utilized During the Current Winter. Prepared by the United States Detriment of Agriculture) Many factory operations of the dairy ndustry require the uso of heat, they demand llttlo power. As wchnust stcora contains about 00 per :ent of Its original heat, It can bo idvantogeously used In pasteurizing nTik"uii'l-"creannd In sterilizing nverago comdairy equlptsUlB-th- o mercial plant, according to specialists. Nicy advise that all dairy factory men utilize this waste steam during tho current winter, when fuel may Ins icnrce" and high In price. Information on hrf'.v to uso steam effectively will 3e furnished free of charge when request Is mado to tho United States department of agriculture, Washington m, D. C. WATER FOR COWS IN WINTER If Highest Production Is to Be Main. talned Drinking Water Must De Warmed. Cows frequently refuse to drink the water In an Icy trough. A cow must bo thirsty, Indeed, heforo she will till herself with freezing water. It Is In view of tho fact that uece&snry. milk contains about 67 per cent water to warm the drinking water for dairy cows If highest possible production is to ho maintained. Unless the cow quantity of water drlnku a sutlli-icn- t her milk production will diminish, and nh will not drink enough unless It Is wurm. Siiltubiu shelter from cold ruuu and ruw winds Is another comfort Which tho rovr will repay In milk. (Prepared by the United SUtes Department of Agriculture.) According to records of tho United f! iiij States department of agriculture for . the J3 months from April 1. 1019, to v ' --v',r" Vfx "V ? js ;?'?. ssw'm April 30, 1010, hog cholera killed U.815,-00- 1 hogs, valued at $02,012,083.10, In ' ,Hii 'VsWlTS the United States. This Is the lowest ' ,, ki'r '. - 'rt&J&33tS!M3 period by numbers for a 9M" " .JmtL losstho live stock history similar United ., . , of tho In States, but on account of tho high College of Agriculture. A Typical Chlmney.Cornsr price of hogs the monetary loss was (Prepared by the United States Depart- titles nnd checking tho ones ho Is In heavy. For example, during the year ment of Agriculture.) tereslcd In. Then he can mall this, cndlijg March 31, 1013, hogs numberTile poets, when they got going oa checked list- to tho department of ag- ing 0,001,470 nnd worth $53,833,053 the calendar, usunlly ran to spring riculture, nnd the bulletins checked died from cholera, while the next year mid summer months, ending at about will bo sent to him without charge. tho dlseaso took 0,301,320 hogs worth "Knee deep In June." Thomas Hood Thorp art; a few bulletins the supply 5G7.C07.401. Department experiments show that did succeed In getting as far as No- of which has become depleted and vember, but It wasn't a good poem. copies are no longer glcn away, but tlroellnoss In vaccinating hogs againstWhen exOh, It was n clever piece of crnfts-t- i they may be bought at a very tore. Cholera Is nshlp, nnd all that, but unjut. It price from the superintendent or uoc- was all negatives "No morn, no noon, uments at Washington. Too pre--, no other time of day; no sun, no endure Is explained on tho list tnat.is moon, no t'other side tho way" some furnished by he department of cgrlv such libelous stuff as (bat about n culture. ?$ perfectly gorgeous month. Hut they Chlmncy.Corncr College didn't write, even negative eulogies Kvcry farmer owes It to himself and of December. 1'oe mentioned It, along go w Itli "dying ember," "midnight dreary," his family to find a little ttmo to to school every winter to read half nnd such like cobs of gloom. the same, December might be mado a dozen, or a dozen, or 20 bulletins' crops; make the subject of n very excellent poem. that will help himstock Inbetter con better Indeed, with a verse here and a verso to keen his live to carry there, It may almost bo said that the dition with less feed,cshaustlng strain United States department of agricul- operations with less on himself. ture has written n great poem on It It should be mentioned, too, that this one of the didactic kind that, In addi- chimney-corner collego of agrlculturo adorning the tale, points a tion to A very large propormoral, entitled to be considered poetry Is are devoted t6 became truth Is beauty, and beauty Is tion of the bulletinsThey contain Intheme of the thing must household subjects. poetry. T enable the farmer's bo said to ne that December Is such formation that will th8 half a tremendously Important month to wife better to carry her hotterofwith load to feed tho family the farmer. less work, to realize more for the pota December Important Farm Month. output that comes Now, hnving pulled up long enough tion of tho farm the miniover n period nnd walk around under her direction, to have tho1 Iiousd to climb paragraph consider. Of mum of Inconvenience In the nook of n get the maximum f comfortcourse, December has not been gen- nnd to things that will erally considered nn Imporlnnt month out of It a thousand farm life pleas-chelp along in making In agriculture. On the contrary, It and profitable. Cholera Control Means ah Increased has been a very much neglected month, Pork Production. almost n month ignored. None tho less, it does come very close to being MAKE PROPER posed hogs were vaccinated, whtlo still , the most Important month In tho year apparently healthy, losses amounted for the fanner. It Is a month of OF RABBIT PROBLEM to bnly 4 per cent, but when vaccinapotentiality, a month such tremendous tion was deferred until the animals , whoso usefulness may be so spread sh'owed external signs of sickness 11. out oyer tho other losses' avctaged nearly 20 per cent. There is no end of things that Attractive Possibilities Are QuFm This hows" that tho man who puts off should be done In December besides tho preventive treatment until his Often Misleading. getting ready for Chrlslmns. That, hogs are sick with cholera stands only -- 1' to borrow a phrase from a very old about ono chance In seven of preventchnrge on duty, "is not on any acing fatal results.. It Is Important, also, count to be neglected," but 11 Is due Before Starting on Enterprise It Is. to maintain hog yards and barns In coordinated. Anito be Advisable to Consider How clean and sanitary Condition. ou have read In tho old pioneer mals Can Be Disposed of to boys had to work In stories how the Best Advantage. MEAT PRODUCTION IS BEHIND the clearing all summer, started to I, ought to school In thp xvlnter. That (Prepared by the United States Depart be true still for every fanner, nn Consumption Is Increasing, However, ment of Agriculture.) matter how old or young he Is. DePoints Out Animal Husbandry Tho attractive, not to say startling J cember should mark tho beginning, of mathematical calculations Which are Head of Kansas. school-houi- e the session In his school. Ills sometimes made in estimating breeding may very well be In his own possibilities of rabbits not Infrcouentlj Meat production1 has not kept pace He has not much hnve led persons to engage in raoou with the growth In population In tho chimney corner. time to read all spring, summer, nnd raising without proper study of the United States, according' to Dr. C. W. fall. Now, ho does begin to have a nrnMom Tlofnro stnrtlncr on this en McCampbell, head of the animal huslittle leisure not that ho has any time. terprise. ltv'is advisable 'also for 'ohfr bandry department, Kansas State Agrito loaf, but ho has his heels on the to consider well how such rabbits us cultural college. ground. Xmring the year there hnve enn be raised mny be disposed of. In "In 1000 there were CCO head of neen printed a considerable number of the vicinity of towns where thcro are. cattle In the country for every 1,000 zood textbooks on fanning. Specialrestaurants, hotels and boarding persons," he 3ald. "This has now been ists of the United States department houses, arrangements can usually bo reduced to 330 head. of agriculture nnd other specialists ut made to furnish market men or land"The figures for hogs and sheep the state agricultural college have em- lords a regular number of rabbltfl show a similar reduction. In nine In bulletins the result of long bodied one should not begin rais- years hogs have dropped from 800 to on various things weekly. But and patient labor persons, ing rabbits on a largo scalo In a lo- COO pertaining to farming, have put In type cality where people nre unaccustomed nnd head for each thousand sheep from 8S0 to 450 head." to tho facts that will mean dollars to eating them. No breeder can cx Doctor McCampbell said the meat farmer who learns them nnd puis them pect to make n profit until he has de- consumption of the country Is IncreasInto practice. veloped a market. lie can demonstrate ing. Pupils Study What They Like. the desirability of the meat of yonng "The consumer must look for high this chimney-corne- r Of course, to his neighbors and sometimes prices from now on," he said. "The school of ugriculture allows Its stu- rabbits agencies. to other If a breeder not dents a lot of leeway. Tho curriculum ablo to carry out an educational cam- 'capacity of the ranges is decreasing, and any Increase In tho supply of beef largely elective. The farmer may Is he should endeavor tp .orstudy this and Icavo tho other alone, paign singly, others In such an under- must come from the farm, where the as his Interests may dictate. But ganize with combining they can save expense of production Is much greuter taking. By there will be enough bulletins thnt are cost In advertising and stabilize their than oa the range." of Interest to him to make a pretty output. If he has DEMANDED full course of study. llabblts of. recognised breeds, con-- , MORE LIVE STOCK neglected his education at all and Isn't forming In size, build and color to no--' "up" to his grade," there may be a always In de- It Meant Less Marketing of Crops great deal more than bo can handle In cepted stapdards are. ' and Less Expense to Producer breeding Mock. Those born Tim United State depart- mand for ono winter. Animals Consume Feed. agriculture has been publish- of registered parents aro preferred and ment of They a great many nre spoken of ns "pedigreed." soMe-sire- s. ing bulletins for More live stock means less marketregistered If the owner yenrs. There are more than a thou- can be The cost of keeping pedigreed ing of crops and less oxpenso to those now on tho sand farmers' bulletins crops. Animals conproduce more than of them.idlscussctt or registered stock is no tho Returns who the feedthe minimum prices nnd list, and I'very sume at that of ordinary Btock und something that means money to n milk, products animal considerably greater. Such stock produce largo class of farmers. Many of the are usunlly bo disposed of by adver cream, beef, pork, mutton, wool nnd hnvo been supplemented and can subjects tising In poultry and pet Journabv other articles at prevailing prices for localized by state agencies tho agri- If there Is not sufficient home demanq. finished products. collego or tho state departcultural y Babbits for meat are sold at greater There Is ment of agriculture. profit when from two to four months no reason why any farmer may Infonnutton of nge. Ordinarily they are shipped not hnvo all tho scientific to market allvo in crates, like poul agriculLIVE STOCK NOTES that exists on all phases of try. that mean onythlng In his parture t ticular operation. All ho has to do Is ' own ' to go to school to himself by his .Keep more sheep. lO TCTiT VTTfc A T ho needs tutoring, there If fireside. county agent whom ho can conIs the Hogs und alfalfa seem to have been sult when ho goes to town on Satumade for each other. possibly liavo tho rdayor ho might ugent out to supper nnd n scislon by For the best bacon types of hogs, Termancnt pastures produce pre tho fireside some night. the Yorkshire and Berkshire ure tho people. The United States department of ag- peroiw JU most desirable. riculture malntnlns prluted lists of Its Heavy wire cost more now but hm various publications, arranged by Of, all meats, It may bo that of the ,Any fanner or any city dwell- It tho long run. hog will eventually prove to bo the who Is interested In er or suburbanite Tho lusting qualities of manure w)m, most Indispensable. chickens or a garden or any pt tho ' a to farming can uppllcd to land uro considerable. things that pertain Breeders ot hoavy horses have a by writing for It. have u copy merely, great outfook. If tney breedtbe kjod little lurtd well tilled Kill For the average farmer It w worth the Market tiiimm, weodlcg us evenirnr over, radios the more profit than narr fsJtd - ....' S3I ,,,:fssv '., y;."i 'u,t?;J) M 73WL v ri . K ,f! T a ,& . fsmCiSSUktwKasatiSi f'km. N Whero Hens Get Credit for Laying' Their Eggs. i . Jut (Prepared by the United States Department of Agriculture.) If you have ever led a horse down a long and tortuous lane to water and then had tho animal repeatedly refuse to drink, you nro In a position to appreciate the predicament of the poultry raiser who equips his poultry house with trap nests and then finds that some of the pullets will not use these Ingenious devices. That latent Instinct of the femnle fowl to deposit her eggs In secluded, remote spots, preferably In n nest which she personally constructs, may cause trouble to tho chicken raiser who attempts to accustom tho pullets to the artificial trap nest. Beginning of Trouble. Usually as soon as the pullets are removed to winter quarters whero nt STUDF .,, f ' whero and everywhere about the house. The owner or nttendant ehould enter the house frequently throughout tho day, nnd ns often as ho finds one or tho pullets posting In n secluded sp,ot ho should pick tho bird up nnd placo her In n trap nest. After he does this several times the pullet becomes accustomed to tho artificial nests and seeks them Intuitively when she Is rendy to lay eggs. Make the Nests Cozy. Of course. It Is essential to mako tho nests as attractive and cozy as possible, and this is accomplished by providing them with plenty of clean Utter, ns often ns a new supply of straw Is needed. Furthermore, in particularly objectionable cases it pays to clean all the litter from the floor of tho house, In order to break tho, trap nests are used tho trouble be- hens of laying promiscuously wherBy removing the gins, us somo of the young females ever they desire. may lay their eggs on tho floor In tho straw and bedding, tho floor of tho straw and litter, In the corners of house Is not so attractive as a nestthe building, and often upon and un- ing spot for tho hens and pullets, and der tlio dropping boards. In remedy- hence they nre forced to seek the trap ing such misdemeanor on tho part of nests. The purpose of trap nesting the tho pullets, It Is first essential to see that enough trap nests are provided. flock Is to nsccrtain whlclifthens lay, Usually the equipment should Include cither for determining what record one trap nest for each four pullets or they mnko or for Identlfylng-th- etr hens In the flock. Having remedied eggs during the hatching season, so nny deficiency In tho way of nest thnt pedigree records are possible-Tra- p nesting requires a., considerable equipment, tho poultrymnn should next resort to handling ns n means amount of attention, but Is a valuable )f curing tho fowls of their undeslr-sbl- e aid In developing a flock of poulti7 hnblt of laying their eggs nny-- by breeding 'for egg production. OLD-FASHION- BARN RAISJNG IS REVIVED ary houses, or the Intensive "system. save steps, but it is easier ro .wv Mm hinis henlthv nnd .to rcbroducc the stock under tlio colony system, where the birds nre allowed iree range, i Iowa Farmers Experience Difficulty in Getting Carpenters. Group In Erecting Struc- Rreedlng stock nnd especially .growing Mitfknnu siimiirl hnvo an abundance of range, while hens used solely for the production of market eggs may oo kept on a very small area. t SANITARY Cement FLOORS ARE BEST tures Under Supervision of County Agent and Farm Building Expert of State. (Prepared by the United States Department of Agriculture.) A modern counterpart of the barn raising, with certain noteworthy features added in the form of assistance by state uuthorltlus has uppeared in Marshall county, Iowa, where tho farmers have had great difficulty In securing carpenters to erect farm buildings. The plan being worked out Is for groups of farmers to cooperate In erecting their structures under tho direction of tho county agent and tho farm building experts of the agricultural extension department of Iowa .State Agricultural college. Poultry houses, because of their simplicity, are being tried first. A feature of the movement which is looked on as giving particular promise is the fact that the agricultural extension department furnishes plans for the bulldlhgs so that tho builders may have explicit directions Is Adapted to Lena Perma-nen- t Buildings Where an Artificial Floor Is Needed. 1 w ubso-latel- (Prepared by tho United States Department of Agriculture.) The best kind of a floor depends upon the soil and the use of the poulOn light, sandy; try house. soils a dirt floor is satisfactory, espcclnlly for small or colony Such floors should be hen houses. from 2 to 0 Inches higher than the outside ground surface, and It Is advisable to renew them each year by removing the contaminated surface down to clean soil, nnd to refill with fresh sand or fine gravel nnd earth. A board floor Is generally used where tho level of the floor In tho house Is from 1 to 3 feet nbove the ground surface and In portable houses on land which Is not well 'drained. Board floors harbor rats and rot quickly, nnii should hn raised some distance ' .off the ground, so that cats or dogs can get under them, wwen aiso nuows a free circulation of air to prevent floors for cutting materials and erecting the the- wood from rotting. Cement buildstructures. ThJ first poultry houses nro adapted to long permanent celings, brooder houses. Incubator will bo built under extension supervision, but after that the farmers are lars, and to all permanent houses expected to duplicate the work on where an artificial floor .is required other faims. In case this experiment and can bo built on the ground leveL very proves satisfactory tho samo principle These floors aro easy to clean, applied to more pretentious sanitary, rat proof, and comparatively mny be Inexpensive, If ono has a cheap supply building enterprises. of gravel or sharp sand. well-drain- POULTRY DISLIKE WET FEET Lloht Sandy Soil, Through Which Wa. ter Leaehes- - Freely Is Preferred-G- ive Free Range. (Prepared by tho United States Department of Agriculture.) Poultry can be raised successfully soil. A light sandy on any loam which will grow good grass Is well adapted for this purpose, while a very light sandy soil, through which tho water leaches freely, will stand more Intensive poultry conditions, but most of tho green feed for the fowls kept on such a soil will travo to be purchased. A heavy clay or adobe soil Is not as well adapted, tp poultry raising, ns such land does not drain readily, end it t much more difficult to keen the stock healthy. IflK "totlea- d PoultpyNotes The Tpulouso gecso family. is the giant of tha Food has a great deal to do with tha production of eggs. Chango the pullets to whiter ters before they begin to lay. quar- sub-Ject- Sprouted oats are one ot the best of feeds whero. eggs are wanted. Colds In poultry are largely cause by overcrowding at night or to the wind. si. A