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mm the COMMUNITY
Hl interesting Experiment at Cole-
H brook Academy. -
H i1 ' ""
TRY "COMBINED EDUCATION."
H N& Hampshire hoard ef Education t
H Lay as Much Stress on Agriculture
H and Domestio Sconce as Languages
H and Mathematics.
j Uuvv en u llio high, school best meet
H the needs of Uio couiiuuulty V Tho peo-
M . pie of Colcbiook, N. H., think tlioy
M have solved tho problem. Their cxper-
H Itnent' la luterestlUKly described la a
M bulletin Just issued for free dtetrlbu-
H Uun by tho United States bureau of
H Colehroolc nendetny in located in a
M town of about 2,000 population in
H northern New Hampshire. Starting as
H a private school, it later becamo part
H of the, public system of education. For
H years it has successfully done tho work
H ' expected of n high Bchool in UAj tiadl-
fl tiouul branches of the New England
M school. Now it is trying to do noine-
m thing more Without lowering its
H standards, without ceasing to furnish
H the training nocessary for those going
M Into the professions, it Is endeavoring
H to provide an adequate education for
H the great mass of boys and girls who
M ought to remain and grow up with the
H It is seeking, iu other words, to raid
N just itself to tho needs of the particu
fl lnr community in which It Is. .lust
H what this readjustment means may bo
H isecu from tho following four slgulfl
H cant additions to tho school plant tho
H groeiilioii.se, the dairy laboratory, tho
H f, domestic arts department, and tho
H ' workshop. .Including it carpenter and
B" ' blacksmith shop Complete courses are
M given In "agl'icultllrctud domestic scl'-
fl one?. Colcbrook In thoM'cntep of n ru
m ral''dlstrlcf,'nnd 'these . uro thiwltnl 1th;
H torcsLs of a large -jiart of the jippulix .
H .-Colehrodk academy does not propose '
H ' to become tt vocational hcImoU It re:
mains u-, general high; rcJiooI.- Iho,
H .UJW.wnuiWi'IviiUuiv.wuiur double j
school' subjects. As well a the con
merclnt branches. A
"Its purnoso Is not primarily to maki
good farmers or skilled mechanics .er
professional housekeepers," says Hoa.
n. O. Morrison, state superintendent of
New Hampsh'lrd. "Tho primary object
is tho education of tho boy and girl te
become a sincere and elllclont and
happy man nnd woman, capable of bo
coming on educated worker with inn
terlul things, cnpablo of getting life's
happiness out of work ruther than'nut
of the leisure which comes after work,
If Indeed It comes at all.
TXAOOINU TKB BOTH MOW TO BSD RUKJ
Vhe sFguIfii-ance ot iho Colc-brooif
moVL'tnent lies In the fact that (t dem
onstratcs the bnslc principle upon
Jdih the Anierlean high school must
stand or fall: thiit It shall be a direct
source of Vtiflhjrtu tn tile eouiinuliil.v
that ia.vs for it, Tlie feeling pitK
that secondary -rural schools hae in
many Instances weakened thv coui
miip'ltles: whleh supported thorn: that
' by 'flic' eryT Vlrtclen'-y of their work
Hlio.r Imvc trained young men and wo-
j nieri foroUierMlphN of iKefulnesiOiMl
j Jiayrathus rriHUv'jMy depr.Iy,ed tlpiynm
miinity of the, oryjii.'tsH of itsbest dti
rcim It Is "said tfiJit Nw Utampshirp
- tiir"- ' (, ' ' r " v
aniTiUe'fyf.owiifflri; or lAe country Ols
tricts is to go oh again. -
Particularly importarit ia'tae part to
be played by the reeonstrHcted rural
Wgh school In the country life move
ment. Tl Colebrodk academy dlgnl
ies .tbf- fundamental arts of sgricul
tnre and home waking. Given schools
of this typf, with, a program of studies
mntfibfng Mierch? Interests of the com
nnthltyand rurl civlllxntion may Iw
Irldr iHfruin' n efficient nnd sntlnfy.
- N , . ',
. . .
lVp(K-ru;SM t'iTauis,'rake n cnpfin
ot granuitd Ktigtlu Cqtiarter of a cup
futul Miter, iw'o drops 6f. oil of pep
pi'rmlut. )in:r lulu a-saiU-epiin on the
tilt' Cook until ulsp. when put Into
void water, fmiir on a heavy pluttei
ai:l bent until rt-tuiy Orop on oiled
paper, tlaiten and .illow to cool When
tlrni nioft i quarter or a'?cakt of ohoe
oliite over hot waters weeten slight
ly and dip the mints Into the melted
chocolate if u thick chocolate coat
Ing Ih duslred die mints should bo at
lowed to harden after the llr.st dlpplnp
and then be dlpptd a' second time.
Maple CriStuns.-Tnko the whites ot
two eggs and a quarter of a cupful or
Bweet crenm Add to this enough
melted mnYlc sagar to give a good col
or and llavor., Then add" enough eau
feetioner's wigar to mold easily, Moll
into n strip one-fourtu"of an Inch thick
and cut intotrotmds with a tiny cutter
Use dark, moist sugar for these.
Cocosnut Creams. Place two table
spoonfuls of butter In a saucepan, then
pour 1b naif a cupful ef milk and half
a cupful of sgar. Bring to a boil and
cook'twelve tnlatites, being careful to
prevent Its scorching. Pssh to the back
of tue Ire, add a third of a cupful of
hreMedi coeeaout aad aalf a teaspoon
ful ofrasilk and beat watU the mix
tore Ja crwtmjr. Pour er irey by spoon
fnki 0 a battered paa
fcMaaaaV OVER VEARS
mttF TADt Marks
'TJ.iii Copyrights &c.
Autoob MnatiHf a sketch and duerlptlnn tuny
otilcUIr ascertain our opinion froo whether nn
tloutrlctl7coniaei'tlal. HANDBOOK onl'atonts
sent tree. Olrteet natner tor aocurinu patents. ,
1'ateuta token tii rough. Mumi & Co. rocclvo
' itxcHU mtiH, wlthoct ohnrKO, In the
, Scknurjc American,
J A iawdtwehrJllaxtl weekly, rareest ctr.
tuieWu! otmfmminii Jumat .Terms, U n r
NOT THE HIGHEST
What is tho highest mountain -.
in Colorado? "Pikes Peak,"
nineteen persons out of twenty
will, answer, and incorrectly.
The twentieth may know that
the two highest mountains in
the State are Mount Massive
and Mount Elbert, both in Lale
County, in the Leadville district.
The altitude of each of these
mountains, according to the
United States Geological Survey,
is 14,402. feet above sea level.
The height of Pikes Peak is 14,"
108 feet. Moreover there are
fifty or sixty other peaks in
Colorado approximately as high
over 14,000 feet, The lowest,
point in Colorado is 3,350 feet
above sea level Of all the
States Colorado has the highest
average altitude, estimated by
the Geological Survey at 6800
Although not the highest
mountain, Pikes Peak is probab
ly the best-known peak in the
United States. There was at
one time a Weather Bureau sta
tion on its summit, and it now
has a substantial railway station
at the terminus of the highest
railwav line in North America.
It can also be reached by an ex
cellent .wagon road and trail
which connect the summit with
The Genuine DOMESTIO
Shipped Prspald BtaUld lt
Dlraot rram Faclsry fcw," sTaFr
On Aaarovmli asJTiii
Tho kind your crondmoth- AgjgkBBaf
era uiod. Ovtr i.ooo.voo HsaHBaanlS
tiowtuuje. Two machines axjPnBPJBjnBB
Inono Dothlockstltcnanil lPTT MPT
chain stitch. Latest model ,lm
all newest Improvements. Bfjfajy
IB Days' free IMMHil
No d'Klt, nothing down nodbll- j"iBS" B
Htlon.. You nel not pay.a Many .
until yon h.r tried rour ru.tW&o 15 dayi. -lour cXotci
of tfrmu-.C'" ofttr trial or rav payments at wit
m, ei w fSS.Yttr ori481",,i J JI"v BUr
ii flli-'l uttiwiwiw ,nle0i UcM ir mt
.l,(W,tJ9 nrS WmHU vrr ui.tUuu. Tb ri
WflmcSSWIRQIIACHIrtE'cO. Oopt'. a20OCKICA09
-j- 'i ,
I I The $350 Piano shown here, and on display at our j
I Store will be given FREE TO THE LADY RECEIV I
I ING THE HIGHEST NUflBER OF VOTES.'
,. r."i1i0ysi:;ipoOIin Additionai Prizeswilpbe given tcrwinner;s j this Gontest--
I ' L...-;.Getinthe Ra I
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I DR. R. A. TH0RLEY 1 I
I DENTIST I
f Office McrcanuleBIock S K
1 Phone 18-2 I i
$ Do Your Business With the . f m
1 I i
I Bank, of $ ;'
I The Strongest Bank f
I in UieSoutheniPaitr;
I of the State . . .
m Capital and Surplus
Deposits $225,000 $
m Managed Conservatively in w
I the Interests of Its Patrons.
W S. J. POSTER, Cashier.
WATCH REPAIRING. 1
i ALL WORK OIVBN S a. I
CI CAREFUL ATTENTION A J
IcUN SMIThI I
8 WATCHES FOB SALE
Q At all Prices From Q 1
Q 75o up; the Best v
X Makes. X -
S I CAN SAVE YOU HONEY.
LAlex G. MatKeson. o I
Office on Phone, ; in
Muin St. Office 4-, Short M
Residence 2 j&H
. F J. BURTON - 1
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON 1
Orton Hptelfe II
Parowan's PopuFar flotel.v 1
. v Headciuafters for Comraorr, , ( t
. clal Men and Court, At-, 4a
tenuants . 41
In trie Center of Town 1
MRS. M. A. OltTON Proprietor B
PAROWAN : UTAH. A.
A STRONG SAFE AND I J3
CONSERVATIVE j fj
...BANK... j! ;
- ' '
I We make the claim of being j ' !
conservative. This together j
j with frequent reports to the I 8
Secretary of State, and regu- P
lar inspection by the Bank j
Examiner, insures safety to 1
depositors. . j !J
I "Watch Us Crow" j j
j Deposits - - $125,000,j I
j Capital and Surplus - - -.$27,250
We solicit your patronage i
on busmess principles ' i
BANK OF IRON COUNIY !
1 E. L. CLAlUC, Preshldtit M ;
j J. CAY'ON, MITCHELL, Cashier j .'
j PAROWAN, UTAH " j j
Drs. Gow'er CO; Fcoers f
-' MODERN OE'lite
Tle Latest Appliance?;;
Care or Chadren's Teeth... ?
AC I. -Kt J .
FAROWAN,. r m. .
OFd . paper? ' foV 'sal'af ,vie ' ' i
Rqijord office, 2Qc'per liuWrW:' . ' '
' ' ' h n n wmfii
Sore N'pptes;arid:Cr)di(ed H&
Arc "julekly cwpa by Brtylntt.CUawbetW.'j , '