Newspaper Page Text
February 27, 1913.
Patje iMve '
OLD IDEAS ARE
Schools Must Have Contact
With Activity of People,
"WHY NOT TRAIN FOR LIFE?"
Higher Oradai Art Mora Than Mere
Incubators For Embryo Lawyers.
Doctor, Teacher and Preachers.
Demaatio Seianca and Domeitlo Arta.
8c lioo In will attract nnd hold the at
tention of (ho public It) projiortloii to
tbelr rontncl with the cverydny life
nd activity of tin; people. Tlio old
lde- of a IiIkIi bcIiooI heliiK nn lncul)fi
tor for embryo lawyers, doctor, tenrh
era mid prciirher U being pushed i
The arhwil prtiple the rrnt, lire,
wide ankn achool people have aecn
thin proposition clenrly for mouiu time,
hut they have leen nfrnld of what the
tencrnl public inlulit think. The pub-
bag Helmed that there wax some-
Ins out of gntr In mliool inn
ilnery, hut It wan nfrnld of whnt
tbe education eipert might any. And
ao the public and the school n-ople
have Iwn rwmiwIiik.
Itoja and gtrM welcome nny study
that taatn of everyday life and nctlv
tty. Tbe little Kir I In the lower grade
mother her doll, make I it clothe
and tnruda them nnd conks wonderful
dinner on a homeinnde Move of brick
out In the hack ynnl. Hbe keep bou--nd
plays ber part In a mimic world
becatiae It la tbe only outlet for whnt
ahe area of the nctlvltlca of tbe world
tn which ahe la eventunlly to tnkc her
place. Tho yearn allp by, nnd he la
ready for tho blghacliool. Hbe mutt
put her doll nalde, nnd ahe enn no
longer with dignity cook on the brick
atove In tbe hark yard. Her own feel
ing would prompt her tn go forwnnl
In sewing, rooking and tbe other house
hold arta, hut alio la In n high hcIiooI
In which no atirh courxo la offered, ao
abe loara an Intereat that bad been
part of her tlfn and development. If
ahe happen to find audi a rotirac In
the high arhool the rhnnrr are tbnt
It la for a single erlod each day, and
her credit earned forgrnduutlon would
A 1.1 VK II Kill SCHOOL.
be greater for I.atln, (iermim or math
emntlc. She I nnxioua to get full
credit for her latmr. o ahe take a
topic for which lu ha no real liking
IN OTIIKlt WOHIW. OUU 111(111
8CIIO0lS AUK PITTING A IMtK-
miu.m uros worn; which has
ROMK MKNTAL AND CUI.TITUAL
VALUR INSTnAD OK COMMON. HV
KHVDAV IIOMi: VALUR
At tbe Henderson high school tKith
domvNtlr hcIciico nml doiiientlc art for
jrlrla nnd tnaniinl training for hoy have
Ikh-ii given a very prominent place In
the rourae of Httidy. Tho hcIiooI I now
offering a Ihrt-e year courxe. nnd n
fourth will ! lidded next September
It I n four year coure that cull for
two forty-mlniilo crlml each duy In
the week. Hint renl. trong. helpful,
prnctlcnl work may be iirmiiipllhfd.
Too much of our school work liu been
theory, nnd we mut have time enough
for the prnctlcnl able of domestic sci
ence nnd nmutinl trnlnlng.
Two year of tbl course, tho fresh
man nml the Junior year, arc used for
aewltig, pattern making, designing nnd
study of cloth nnd liuiterlnl of vn
rloii Kind. It I tho nl id of till
work to have n girl strong enough to
design n garment or pint) a wardrobe
ratlonnlly. to niter n pattern that dm-
not. fit or suit ber. In n course of
atuily of one period per duy 'hi would
tm tii)MisHlhle. hut with eighty minute
each day of her school year nt a sew
ing tnhle reiiltM enn lie gotten.
In domestic Hclence tbe work I rath
er out of the ordinary In tbnt It acem
ao thoroughly coinmnnplncfl and no
usable In the home life that most of us
hnve to live 3115 day In the year.
There I nothing that Ik fancy, hut n
very great ileal about breads of vn
rlona kind, yeast, baking powder.
tho care of sink, refrlgerutor. etc
Aa one goes through till high school
and hits the girl nt thla work there
la Hie feeling that many of them are
to tie saved from tho dlsnppolntinenl
that come to most young housckeep
Thflt'lfil work In Henderson appeal!
lb' tbe girls' li shown by the fact that
out of n total enrollment of 121 glrli
e(ghty-Hven rr' taking domestic scl
nee or diiiuestle arta.
"MAY. MANV-SUOH IK POUND IN
TH.STATK, IN,,TM NHXT KBW
lV iffl ?j)pfcfj
1 vL HBMBj vICjMfJ
IS FOR ALL
EVERY CHILD SHOULD BE GATH
ERED INTO THE EMBRACING
FOLD OF SUNDAY SCHOOL.
UK hero all thy children?" (I
Ham. 16:11.) How many
children do you have? If
you havn flrn boya between
the agea of U and 18, four of them are
not here. Four of thorn are out In tho
world, out In tho wllderneaa of aln. At
least, that la the proportion, and they
aro cither your children or tbo chil
dren of other parents.
Who aro our children?
In Jeaio's ease It Included the whole
family, adults as well as girls and
boys. When God called Jeaao to sac
rifice unto the I-ord. Jeaae took It for
granted that the entire family waa In
cluded, and acted accordingly, and
tven mado a mistake by leaving on
at home, the one hn thought would not
be mlaaed or needed,
Ood Includes all, and would we not
grieve If he left any out? If Ood
thought some too large or too small,
especially If they were our children?
Ood would not say that Jesie and Ruth
and Wllllo should go to Sabbath
school, but George and Jamea and
Mary aro too old. Our hair may be
eomo allvcrcd, yet we are but children,
aa atudenta of Ood 'a word; children In
Christian life and aervlce. Old and
young we are all children of God, and
need to bo taught of God. Are here
all thy children, both old and young,
great 'and small? Tho Ideal way and
the scriptural way Is tbe whole family
In the service of public worship, and
tho whole family In the Sabbath
school. And then there are our neigh
bor's children. Tbey are also our chil
dren In thla particular. We havo a
responsibility concerning them. If we
are our brother'a keeper, then we are
alao the keeper of our brother's chil
dren. There are a lot of spiritual
waifs all about us, children without
religious homo training, example or
Influence. The parable of the good
Samaritan teaches us that our neigh
bor la any one In need that we can
help. These children of the streets
and of the homes of Irreligious or neg
ligent parents are our children accord
ing to the teachings of Christ. .They
aro our neighbors. They are In ncod,
and we have It In our power to help
them. They are worse than sheep
without a shepherd, They are tho lit
tle. Innocent, helpless lambs without a
shepherd. Don't let us think we have
no responsibility If we have no chil
dren. Don't let us think we have done
our full duty If our own children are
In the church and Sabbath school. Are
here all thy children. In the large
sense? our own children, large and
small, and our neighbor's children,
all that we are responsible for, all
that wo can Influence and Instruct In
No Better Place for Children.
If they aro not here, why not? Is
It because of Indifference, or lack of
effort? Is It becauae we think like
Topsy, they will Juit grow up, without
spiritual birth, training or Instruction?
lan't tho Sabbath school Interesting?
The addition of every scholar, old or
young, will make, It morn Interesting,
lan't It profitable? "Come, yo children,
hearken unto me; I will teach you the
fear or tho I-ord." Thla ta what we
sing and teach. Isn't that profitable?
Can a better place be found for the
children? What good reason la there
for our children not being here? David
was keeping the sheep, and many to
day aro keeping children, or "staying
by the stuff" In the backyard, base
ment, garden, farm or field. It la
thought they are not needed and not
eapeclally wanted. Hut God la provid
ing himself from among them. He la
providing futuro rulers, pastors, offi
cers and teachers. What kind will
they bo? Tbnt depends largely upon
us. Are here all thy children? Hero
where they should be to receive the
proper training for positions of honor
Qod's House Makes Call.
If they aro not hero where are they?
What la tho alternative? What Is the
substitute? Aro they at home? A
good placo to be, ordinarily. Hut God'a
houso la even a better place on his
holy day. Are they visiting relatives
and friends? A very good thing; to do
on proper occasions. Hut It Is even
better to visit with God, commune
with him when he has asked It. Are
they out walking for exercise and rec
reation? Very good also on proper
occasions. Dut better to exercise on
God's holy day In walking to God'a
bouse. David afterward said: "I waa
glad when they aald unto me, let ua
go Into tho houso of tho Lord." These
aro tho three best substitutes; homo,
visiting, walking. Hut it does not
stop thero. Next It Is thw public park,
pleasure resorts, excursions, baseball,
anything, everything. And It Is usual,
ly to the sorrow of both children and
parents sooner or later.
And here all thy children? Let ua
make a greater effort to have all of
them In tho Sabbath school, big and
little, our own and our neighbor's. For
tunate are those parents who can say,
"Hehold, I and the children whom the
Lord hath given me." United Presby
terian. Otmands of Christian Paopla.
Christian people of to-day are not
asking any brief and exact definition
or statement ot the relation of Christ
to tho Eternal. But they are aaklng
that there be full and adequate com
prehension and expression of hi mis
sion to the world, and a aense ot a
grounding in the Infinite of the au
thority and power which be claimed
to have to take away sin. The Pa
As Tho Cltlion Is going to press, and Mrs. Pitman cf Plncvlllo, Mrs.
naws comes of tho dentil of Mrs. Itnnkln of Covington, Mrs. Young it
Faulkner, tho bclcvcd wife of tho Knoxvlllo, Mm. Batner of Barbour
IMItor, vlllo and htr brother, Mr. Kdard
Many hearts aro bowed with grief, Johnson of Pcnnlngtcn Gap, Virginia,
for sho was sc lovable, no frL-ndly, wore present.
so ready to nharo In tho Joys nnd nor- I Mildred Johnson becamo tho wife
rows of others that many were tied j ot inl Faulkner nt Barbourvlllo In
to her by tha cords of deop affection. i898 n,cjr to uerPa B3Vcral
She mado every clrdo bright by her ' yoar8 aK0 whcn Mr Kaulkncr became
prcuenco nnd even tho stronger felt connected with tho work of Horca
tho charm of her personality, bo rich College.
Mrs. Faulkner gavo birth to a llttlo
girl two wockRngo. At first all aecmcd
wen, aunougn hi ino mini sue waa
r.tlll suffering from a prolonged at
tack of lagrippc. Later, however, tor I
ou8 complications aroao from thla din-
ease. Her condition becamo nrloua ,
finally alarming. Her( brother-in-law.
ur. lianKlu 01 vovingion, wuu n
specialist of nlgn repute, came to
Ikrea to consult with Dr. Cowley
and tbo Hospital fctaff a week ago.
Everything that expert medical skill
could dcvlso was deno for hcr relief
and sho mado a eplcndld fight for
life, but sho was to enter luto tho
greater, the larger, tbo better life.
Her sisters, Mlar, Mamyo Johnson,
8, FREDERICK WRIGHT IN BEREA
Graat Student of Otology, and Chlaf
Authority on the Antiquity of Man
to Visit BeraaThls Week and Preach
In College Chapel, Sunday Night.
Prof. 0. Frederick Wright cf Obcrlln
who Is tho author of many books on
the evidences of Chrlstlunity, on Geo
logy, and on antiquity ot man, Is to
Hpend next Snturdny and Sunday in
Ilcrca a tho guest of Pres. Frost.
Dr. Wright was many years ago
pastor of a church In Andovcr. Mass.
And whllo thcro mudo discoveries In
geological .wlcnco which mado him
famous throughout tho world. For
many years ho gave Instruction nt
Obcrlln on tho relations of religion
and uclcncc, nnd has recently retired
on tho Carncglo foundation. Ho h
one of tbo foremost scholars of Ameri
ca, and a very interesting speaker.
Dr. Wright's younger brother, Wal
ter Wright, was for ten years a pro
fessor In Berea. Ho built and occupied
what Is known as tho Wright House,
now used by Dr. Ilobcrts.
Dr. Wright l invited to preach,
Sunday morning, at tbo Union church.
Silver Creek, Feb. 24. Miss Mabel
JohnHon entertained qulto a number
of her friends at hcr home last Mon
day night. They all report a fine
Tho death angel visited tho homo
of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Vaughn, last
Wednesday morning, and took from
them their llttlo boy. Ho was laid to
rest In tho Berea cemetery.
Next Saturday and Sunday aro tho
regular meeting days at Silver Creek.
Mrs. W. A. Johnscn spent Monday
night with hcr son. Alfred, at Blue
Mr. Curt Kcllcy who went to Ind
laua for his health Is Improving.
Mr. Wllllo Kindred spent Sunday
with his sister, Mrs. Myrtle Davis.
Mr. Sam ltoblucon visited Mr. W.
M. Andercon, Friday.
Mrs. Mary Kindred spent Saturday
evening with Mrs. C. T. Todd.
I Miss Magglo Anderson visited Mrs.
Louis nnd Joceo Vaughn, Sunday.
I Mr. John Davis spent Sunday with
his brother, Mr. Bill Davis.
Mr. and Mrs. Jcsso Mooro and llt
tlo daughter, Geneva, visited Mr.
and Mrs. O. K. Anderson, recently.
Big Hill, Feb. SiiVTho singing
school, conducted by T. J. Cox and
ilnughtor is progrctclng nicely nt
'Ilio HolluMs meeting near hero
I Miss Lucy Hayea began a subscrip
tion school at Pilot Knob school
I Mrs. Julia Hayes strained hcr kneo
badly which haa prevented her from
walking for covoral days.
Ilov. R. L. Ambicoe'8 baby Is sick.
Mr. Jceslo Nccly Is on the sick
Llttlo Nora Brock man Is well ntter
u neve.ro soro threat.
Mrs. K. K. Brockman la nblo to bo
out again after a spell of lagrlppo.
Mrs. Bcsslo Lovct Is sick.
Mrs. Lou Moody visited Miss Lucy
Hayes, Sunday evening.
Mr. and Mrz. J. a. Harrison called
to soo Mrs. Harrison's father and
mother, Mr. and Mrs. Philip Hayes,
Karl Mocdy and his elstor, Mario,
visited Ilco Abrarus, Sunday.
ThlrtV Years of Knife
in our experience as knife makers, for you cannot gain any knowledge of a
. . : , .... riii 1 .1 1 . ti
business in only months it takes years of hard work and thought. The
, walk and talk and finish of a Thoniaston pocket knile-was developed only
in thirty years hard work and thought. Get the Thomaston Knife at the
CoOprfUiv or any other store, lie sure it is a I . K.
Mrs. Faulkner waa a successful
home-maker, aa every ono felt who
wa8 prlvltcgcd lQ that
lightful homo circle. Possessed of un
usual social Gifts, cf a cultivated mlnd,
urigut nnd alert, with n deep nffee
tlonal nature, tho heart of her hus
bam, dollghted ,n hcr companloSshlp
wld hcr daughtor rt.Jolc(1(, , er do.
The sympathy cf a largo circle cf
friends Is with tho bereaved.
Services wc-ro held In IJcrca, con
ducted by Itev. U. II. ltobcrts, and
Tho Interment will tako placo tt
Darbourvlllo with appropriate b.t
vlces, Thursday afternoon. B.
WHAT ARE THE BEREANS DOING?
Rev, James Kly, a friend, In a ssr
mon at the peoples meeting In Phila
delphia, last Sunday, stated that
thcro were moru than ten thousand
Phlladelphlana who spent Sunday
playing poker Instead of going to
church. Most of tho churches In Boria
aro very well filled, but nn analysis
of tho congregation would show that
they aro largely filled with students
and teachers. A very large part cf
resident Uertans aro net found In
church; probably a larger number
than you would suppose on first
thought. Suppose that all tha churches
were to be filled with residents cf
tho town, omitting the students. Even
then there would bo seating capacity
for not much more than two thirds of
tho resident citizens.
Tho Baptist Church was full last
Sunday, but out of tho largo and very
flattering congregation that greeted
Mr. Jacobus, how many wcro resi
dents of tho town? It Is a question
If one out of thrco could bo so class
ed. This Is truo In large measure In
each of the Churches, that only a
small proportion of the congregation February Term, 1913, of tho Madison
Is mado up of cltlxcus. Yet most of Circuit Court, in the above styled ac
oun tow n'8 peoplo aro members of ono tlon, the undersigned Master Com
or another church. They bellcvo In mlssloner of said Court will, on Mon-church-golng,
inoro or less: they bo-' day, March 3, 1913, In front ot tho
Ilevo In contributing to tho church,
soino more, somo less. They bellevo
a church-going community Is doslr- bidder at public auction tho follow
able, yet how aro you going to have a lug described property: About 70
church-going community unless the acres of land lying on tho waters of
community go?s to church? You Walnut Meadow Fork of Silver Creek
think that It Is a good thing for tho and Paint Lick Creek In Madison
children to grew up with tho church- County, Ky said land being bounded
going habit? Would It not bo well by tho .lands of J. D. Goodloe, Miller,
to sot them an example, better still, Mitchell, Templeton, Burnam and
go with them? Tako that nlco look- . West, Vaughn, etc.
Ing daughter on your arm and 1H TERMS: Said land will bo sold on
mother tako tho son, and the faml- a credit of six months time, the
ly go to the houso of worship. In purchaser being required to execute
this way wo can havo a church-going bond payablo to the Commissioner
community, not otherwise. In this with Hen retained to secure the pay
way Sunday beo:mco a day of up- mcnt of tho purchaso money. Said
lift rather than a day of loafing. You land will also bo sold subject to a
gain in self respect, In power, In ful- Mortgage of Berea College for tho
ness of llfo by meeting for tho wor- sum of J700 to run until April IS,
ship of- God. B. 1915, and tho purchaser to pay tho
nniini r tirinrn Interest Scnil Annually from October
DOUBLE HEADER IS, 1912, and at tho expiration of the
Mortgago to pay same. Tho farm
Last Monday afternoon two moat , wntal for year 1913
InUirestlng games of basketball were fle88lon w,u g,ven purcha8er
played by tho girls, Collego vs. Aca
demy, and tho Vocational vs. Normal.
Tho gamo between tho Collego and
Academy teams was played hard, Col
lego winning by a scoro of 6 to 3.
Tho lino up was as follows:
Thcro Is to
C Polly Fields
bo ono moro gamo
between tho College and Academy
girls, and this gamo will decldo tho
final victory. It will without a doubt
bo an enthusiastic ono.
Tho Vocational woro defeated by
a scoro ot 11 to 3. It was a close
gamo. This Is tho first tlmo that
either ( team has played an open
JACK AND STALLION
For salo, or exchange for other
stock. Good Black Jack 15 bands, and
6 years old; also Black Porchoron
Stallion, 6 yearo old, both good
breedera. Will not let out on shares.
Addrtsa J. W. Herndon, Berea, Ky.
MakinK. That is worth something
ENGLE'S BIG SALE
We ore going to sell out. 2000 pairs of shoes below
cost. 250 suits at one half price. Groceries at
a bargain, in fact everything in stock.
THE SALE IS NOW ON
R. J. and CHESTER. ENGLE
W. T. Woodall's Heirs, Plaintiffs
W. T. Woodall's Administrator. Etc.,
Under and by vlrtuo cf a judgment
and ordor of salo rendered at the
Oct. Term of Madison Circuit Court,
tho undersigned Master Commission
er of said Court will, on "Monday, Mar
3, 1913, in front of tho Court House
door In Richmond, Ky nt 1 o'clock
P. m., sell to tho highest and b:st
bidder at Public Auction tho follow
ing described property located In Be
rea, Madl&on County, Ky.: Beginning
at a stono cn tho West sldo of the
road near tho L and N. Railroad Tun
nel; thenco west to said Railroad
right of way; thenco Northerly with
said Railroad right of way, 60 feet to
a stako; then Easterly a parallel
lino with tho South line thereof to
tho County Road to the place ot be
ginning. TERMS: Said property will be sold
on a credit of six months time the
purchaser being required to executo
bond payable to the Commissioner,
with lion retained to Bccuro tho pay
ment of tho purchase money.
H. C. Rico, M. C. 'M. C.
FARM FOR SALE
80 acres of land on Richmond and
Kingston plko, 2 miles from Berea,
for sale. 8 room dwelling, good well
orchard and all necessary out houses.
Write, Ellhu Blcknell.
Berea, Ky., IL F. D. No. 1.
Matthew Bcllew's Heirs, Plaintiffs,
Matthew Boltew's Heirs and
Under and by virtue of a judgment
and order of sale rendered at tho
Courthouse door In Richmond, Ky at
11 o'clock a. m., sell to tho highest
January 1, lgH.
II. C. Rice, M. C. M. C. C.
Buttor, 20o per pound.
Eggs, 22c per dozen. " v
Irish potatoes, 80c per bu.
Sweet potatoes $1 per bu.
Cabbage, lHc per pound.
Chickens, fryors, 7c per pound.
Hens, 7c per pound. Roosters, Sc.
A $l 00 bu w w
FLOUR, MEAL, ETC.
Best grade flour,3.00 per cwt.
Meal, 70c per bu.
Wheat bran, J 1.60 per hundred.
Wheat, $1 per bushel.
Corn 6O0 per bushel,
Oats, 65c per bushel.
Hay, 80c pr hundred.
Cattle, 3 -1-4 to 60 por lb.
Calves, 5 to 6c per pound.
Hogs, ( to 6 l-c per pound.
Sheep, I 3-4 to 3. 3 1-2 per ib.
Lambs, 4 to 8c per pound.
Hide, dry 15c per lb., green, 10c.
To Hold Eyeglasses Firm.
Persons who wear noseglassea and
who are troubled with excessive per
ration should chalk the sldea of the
bridge ot the noa before putting on
,,M,es The latter will then never
slip, even In the warmest weather. If
" bow. attca.
G SOW the gtobe, we reap the
We build the liouio whera we may rest:
And then, at moments, auddenly,
Wa look up to the great wide iky.
Inquiring- wherefore we were born
For earneit or for Jett?
EX B. Browning.
DAINTY DISH FROM LITTLE BITS.
When a large amount of bread has
been sliced, do not allow It to dry out,
but pack In a Jar and cover with a
cloth wrung quite dry out ot hot wa
ter, then place a plate over them and
the bread will keep fresh. Sandwiches
may be made and served at luncheon
or supper and are always a welcome
addition to the meal.
If you have a bit of boiled frosting
left, add a few nuts and chopped rata
tna and drop on wafers. Bake In a
hot oven until brown. These are nice
with a salad.
Fondant left from French candles
will keep Indefinitely If kept In a cov
ered dish, and may be melted over
water and used for cake Icings.
A few tablespoonfuls of preserves
may be used aa a garnish for fruit
salad, like pear or apple. Or It may
be used as a Ailing for tarts, having
more than onr kind to use up odd
A custard or chocolate Ice cream
may be used as a sauce for pudding It
used within a short time.
Dainty pies may be made from left
over pie crust In the form ot turn
overs, of which children are very fond,
or baked in gem pans and made like
a grown-up uple.
Take your convalescing friend a
baked' apple prepared thua: Wash
and wipe tho apple but do not peel,
scoop put the core with an apple
corar. beginning at the blossom end
but do not make a hole way through
for the small well Is to hold a bit ot
butter, a tablespoontul of sugar and a
grating ot nutmeg or a bit ot lemon
peel. Surround with water If the ap
ples are not juicy, and bake until thor
oughly tender. Apples that do not
keep their shape during baking are
not so attractive baked in this man
ner. Left-over icing or fondant, when ma
king candy, the scrapings of the bowls,
can be used to stuff dates.
Tho Treasurer ot tho Collego la
now contracting for next year's wood
supply. Persons having wood to sell
will do woll to call at the offlco at
an early dato and arrange for a con
tract. Tho price for good hardwood la
$2.00 per cord,
(ad) Thos. J. Osborne.
PIANO FOR SALE
A $400 piano for $300. It is practi
cally new and in first class condition.
Call Tho Cltlicn offlco for particu
FOR LUCK PLAT
FOR SALE BY
THE BEREA DRUG COMPANY
Price SO Cents
Mail Orders Rtcelve Prompt Attention
AtiTont Mndlni a hlrh and 4MriptlAn nr
nick I r urrulii our oH fr vhtutier bo
luToitllon U pnthiiblF iUiitM. Cowiriuiileav
fit fraa. OMllI sWftlirf f or HcurliiaT Mtentt,
mttul tUkt vll hout chari. lu tha
faUlll UIIU IUIUUIH SIHIIII VMItl
mat t I or iuoiiiiu. f l KM4 au naWl4rfk