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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): September 18, 1913 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1913 cit1913091801_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): September 18, 1913 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1913 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. I'I?ES BEREA PUBLISHING CO. IINCOMOHATKn) WM. G. FKOST, EJitof tl RUTH M.FALL. Off!.. EJitot DEAN 3LAGLE. Circulation I I3EUEA IDENT ' S HE I? COLLEGE EA KY OFF I CE COM!3 Nml of M.ir DM t ( nl flirm, Jfy., at ttttrmi Devoted to tlie Interests of tlie Five Cents u (Tub Citizen Mo-CLntetin Knowledge it pwrei way to keep up witk knowledge newspaper. AJuLtfee mt4tn a it to read f4 No. 12 IPeojole One Dullnr n Year. Vol. XV. ropy. IIKHEA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, SEPTEMBER IK, HUM. MAKES YOU SMILE nily stranger was visiting the mountains ami looking nl old wilh nil his oaks ami c puts. "I nay, that's a very henuli-- f mountain, a romantic scene." "An' mI riiiiK' things happen (liar, .MlfailKIT," Hilil till' SOll'IIUI 1110111lahiecr. "What kiml nf things'.'" asked tlu cily man with breathless eagerness. "Wnl, Inn sprinp a mighly Ihie couple or ciiiir young folks, Hud ami Eunice, they walked up that I liar mountain, an' never cum back." The stranger's eyes bulged out. ami his voiro was low anil slinky as In nsked. "What liecami! of them?" "Wal, they say Ihet they Jes' walked down t'other side ov titer mountain and got merred, and lit eoul fer Oklahoma." A Thnti-sandsticks 1- WORLD NEWS "Pay At You Go." Benjamin Franklin of Philadelphia, printer and statesman, gave as much good advice as any one man in America. By following his advice thousands of families that had never known comfort or quite paid their debts became thrifty and prosperous. And one of his best chunks of advice was this "Pay as you go." If you pay for a thing when you get it you know just how much it costs, and you know just how much is left in your pocket. If you run in debt you are bothered with the accounts and you never know just where you stand. A safe and profitable rule, especially for people who are not rich, is never to spend their money until they get it. It is a great deal more fun to save money for a purchase we are going to make by and by than to be paying out money for something we bought a good while ago! The largest business in Madison County was built up by a man who started to sell for cash when all other dealers around him were running on the credit system. They all said it was impossible, but this man did it, and hundreds of families arc better of! because of his resolute principle. We notice that Hayes & Gott, prominent merchants in Berea, are just adopting this cash principle. We commend their stand and hope their example will be followed by others. The cash basis is best for the merchant and best for the customer. UNITED STATES NEWS IN Congress Congress has practically settled the Tariff revision in nccord with President Wilson's Ideas, and Is now wrestling with the Inconii! Tax, and Hie Currency problem. OUR OWN STATE EngUnd Honors American t'nproecdcntcil honors were paid to the dead mayor of New York Cily in Liverpool. At the reipiosl of town authorities the hody of Mayor (Say nor, who died at sea, was brought ashore from the steamer llaltie and rested in stale in tin town hall at the foot of tin; prand stair rase. The body was returned to America for burial on the steam- er l.usilania. Mexican Conditions It is reported that a largo number of Americans including women and children, have come into the hands Morris P. Itool, of the rebels. Superintendent of Mines at Tepir, was killed by bandits as he was preparing to defend the properly of the company. Max Lambert, another American enpineer, was left for dead with a crushed skull in bis home. Americans are said to be in preal peril in various quarters. About 3,2HI have decided lo stay in Mexico and 1,800 are lo be removed. British Army Short The English war olllce has increasing dilllculty in obtaining reItepealedly the surgeons cruits. base lowered the standard of physical reipiirellienl, yet they do not pel the men. It is proposed to adopt the expedient of having soldiers of parade the regiments dilferenl streets as advertisements, with the hope that they may lure younp men into the service. WHY WILL YE DIE1" WHAT THE CITIZEN DOES FOR ITS READERS In every community within tlx) miles of Iterea, you will llud a few leading families, and in most oases ou will llud that these leading families lake 't he Citizen. It mikes a difference. The family is tirred up in a pleasant manner once a week when The Citien arrives. The children want to pet at (he children's column. They are leifrn-ui- g to read and (hey want to read in I lie newspaper. The Cilien has a column on purpose for them. Then perhaps an older hoy or Kil l will read to the whole family what The Citieu has o tell of the news f the world. It rests the father and the mother to Hunk of the tiling outside their little valley. And there is the moue value. The mother eaves money because of the things she pels from The Clti7cu. The father makes money because of the things he pets from The Cilien. And there is the education and the religion of it. 'the nearby Sunday School sometimes runs down, and the. preacher romes only once a mouth; hut The Citizen comes every week. And Un" young- - folks tiro prollted hy the news, the stoges. and the hriplil things that are especially for your larger them. lo you wi-ntented and hoys ami pirls to In happy at home, then pio them The Citizen. A family that does not have The Citien is sure to drop lieluud. What is "Corruption" in Politics? Tobacco Using Often a Suicide of Body and Soul. Sermon at United Chapel by President Frost. Tin College Chapel was unusually full, a very large number of rili7cus attending, at the opening service Sunday night. In spite of the scarcity of hymn books the singing was spirited and pood, Prof. Itiphy leading in such prand hymns as llriup-iu- g in the Sheaves, Yield not to Temptation and How Firm a Foundation. Dr. Roberts conducted the lteponsie Heading and led in pray el'. The Text was Kekiel IHIh Chap.. :tOh, :tlst and 32nd verses: Therefore I will judge you, 0 house o! Israel, Judge Benton is attacking bribery and corruption. What is the nature of this evil? Politics is the management of government. What are voters, sheriffs, judges, legislatures and governors for? They are all to promote the general welfare. Now when any voter uses lis vote, or any officer uses his office, not for the general welfare but for his own individual gain, that is corruption. Judge Emory Speer, of Georgia, is threatened with impeachment because it is claimed that he used his power as a V. S. judge to help a business enterprise in which If this charge is proven true he was a shareholder. Judge Speer will be .removed from office. But the same principle applies to all who have political power. The legislator, is elected to pass laws for the general welfare. If he votes for things which help him as an individual, or his town, rather than the country as a whole, he is guilty of corruption, and has violated his oath of office. The sheriff and governor, also, are elected to serve the general welfare, and if they are partial, or do things which are of advantage to their friends but not to the advantage of the whole country, then they are corrupt. And here is the crime of the private citizen who gives or receives a bribe. The vote is a trust. The voter is a trustee for the children of his district, for the people of his county, and for the welfare of the whole country. If he receives money for voting differently from what he would vote if left to his own judgment and con- science, then he has betrayed the interest committed to him, he has gotten money that he has no right to receive, he is guilty of corruption. BACK TO BEREA ON THE WAY TO ) k every one according to his ways said the Lord Jehovah. Return ye, 'and turn yourselves from all your shall so iniquity THIS ISSUE transgressions; not be your ruin. Cast away from Ye call special attention to the you all your transgressions, wherein new features of The Citien on page ye have transgressed; and make you 7, established llus week for our wo- a new heart and a new spirit; for men readers and for the young peo- why will ye die, 0 house of Israel? ple. The Woman's column will b Tor I have no pleasure in the death especially valuable to the housewife. of him that dieth, said the Lord Don't miss the columns of World Jehovah: Wherefore turn yourself Wonders on page 3. They are in- and live." The President said in part: teresting, intructie and entertainCod plans joy for every man. Hut ing. article some miss ibis joy by their own Professor .lonlgomer's Mountain Agriculture on heedlessness or perversity, and so under -- electing seed corn will be invalu- the Lord asks the grieved and disappointed question Why will ye able to the farmer. We print a sermon of Dr. .lames die.' Last November 1 was for sumo M. (Sray. of the Moody Hible Institute on page 2, on "The Draught of days in New- York City at the Manhattan Hotel, eighteen spines high. Fishes." It is the ami of The Citieu lo One morning the twelve hundred print material each week which will lodgers were hornlled by a suicide. be of practical value and a source A retired army olllcer. lodged in the of information and entertainment to thirteenth story, left his wife in her loom, entered the bathroom, raised every member of the family. i he window', climbed to the sill and threw himself out of (be window CONTENTS OF THIS ISSUE Down he fell, past one story after . tiother, until his body was crush- PACK ONK d upon (he sidewalk among the passers by. Editorials. News of the Week. Now thousands of people commit "Why Will Ye Die?" sireide every year. Pistols, knives, What Tlio Cilien Does for Its lonely pool and poison do the work. And other thousands who do not Headers. Candee's Memories Hack to Iterea i ud Iheir lives in this Irapic fashon Way to Jackson County. ion still shorten their lives hy dis sipation or diminish them in their PAGE TWO joy and happiness hy sin. All this Kditorials, diminution is certainly a kind of Magnifying Our Troubles. death and prieves our Heavenly Angler llookA Drowning Man. Father. He says In his children-W- hy will ye die? PACK THREE Temptation is common to us all. Agriculture. Every human being knows what it World Wonders. is to desire to do a thing he knows PAGE FOUR to be both foolish and wrong. Even Local News. Jesus Christ when he stood upon College Items. the pinnacle of the temple had that insane impulse which wo all have, FIVE PAGE when we stand in a high place, to Farmers' Chautauqua, throw himself down. And when PAGE SIX Jesus knell in Hie garden of (Sethse-uiai- io Continued Story. he was lempled In steal away New Short Story. When and avoid Hie crucillxion. we stud.v the great subject of temptPAGE SEVEN Young People. ation we are studying something Woman's Column. in which wo all have an interest. Why will ye die? There is no PAGE EIGHT answer to this question. There is Cincinnati Markets. no reason which men can give fur Eastern Kentucky News. ; (Cuiitlnut'il on I I I JACKSON COUNTY. Candee's Memories So we mounted a pair of borrowed horses and sped on our way back to llerea, my old retreat, and set up house keeping in a one room log building at "t'uele Jerniau" Thomp- I'aio' I'lw son's, a house used by them for an outside kitchen, as the manner in Kentucky then was. We never hail kinder friends-tha- n 1'ucle Jeiniau and his big hearted wife and respectful children were. They were a good example of Kentucky hospitality. They loaned us chairs, bedstead, kitchen table, cooking utensils, etc. The room had a tlreplaco where we did our cooking and wanning. Here we "hung nut" for a while the Legislature was forming lacksen County and I eate. ing ami naming ils county seat When this was accomplished we hied ourselves to that new town, the very Hist people that moved there. The site was chosen because of lis central location in Hie County. It is a coy little spot, a sipiaro shap'd vale of from live lo twenty acres, nestling among high hills which inclose it on alt sides. A little erek and two branches converge al thai point. It was an isolated Held cultivated by the rainier. Solomon Stephens wh owned it. Not a build-ii- ij was "iiwl.ere in sight, except a little lop cabin. Hut what glo-, mus scenery all around II! Thev.Hlcys up and do v i are narrow the creek and up the branches, Hut woe cultivated with none of in an eiphth of a mile of the (own) site. Mr. Stephens had the village sur-- j s Mc-Ke- i vexed and laid olT in town lots ready for sale. When we moved through tin' town site to a rented room a little way up the creek, Hie walls of the court house was the only building we remembered seeing within the village boundary, ex cepting Mr. Seburn's little cabin on the hillside across Hie creek, above refered to. Hut. what about Jackson County? Well, il is a shapely territory as to its boundary hues. It was formed from sparsely settled sections of Madison and Estill counties on Hie North. Leo and Owsley on the East, Clay and Laurel on thi South and Rockcastle on the. West. Its surface is broken all to pieces wilh hills ami valleys! High hills and deep valleys. Long ridges and long gullies. Rich hills and valleys and coves, all clothed witli immense Such trees fitrests of gival trees. do not grow on poor ground. Even Hie ridges are burdened witli chest nut and chestnut oak trees of immense growth. The hark of the latter is used for tanning leather. This hail furnished no little income lo the original settlers. These forests once swarmed with wild deer, rattlesnakes, panthers, wildcats and foxes. The deer had all been killed off by hunters ami I he. rat Hers had all been eaten up by Hie foxes and the panthers had all been scared off to the uioiihtains before Jackson County was never saw half a dozen samhorn. ples of either the deer or the snakes In fad, the generation before had hugely lived off the hops and the wild game of the woods, They bought all their wheat, Hour, cane sugar, and coffee with (an bark and w ilh venison hams which they dried Continued vn I'agt Vit be-o- nd 1 Judge Benton Attacks Bribery Judge Henton of Winchester. Is out witli a most thorough and sweeping charge to the (Srand Jury lo investigate and punish all cases of bribe giving or taking in connection with recent, primary elections. It is a good day when a Judge takes Death of Mayor Gaynor The world was startled by the up Ibis mailer in so courageous and sudden death of Mayor (Saynor, Sept. reasonable a manner. loth, who three days before had en Barker Not Contented tered his name as a candidate for The Educational Committee of the reelection to the olllce of Mayor of Louisville Commercial Club met Iho New York. lath and several noteworthy speech He was on the steamer Baltic makes were delivered. The keynote of ing Hie trip lo England seeking to the meeting was struck by Judge rcpnin his health. The bullet tired Barker who declared we Ken- assassin a year tuckians fall behind that by the would-b- e because we are ago weakened him and did much too easily contented wilh things as to bring this early death. they are. The man or stale which His body previous to its return keeps up with 20th century progress lo America lay in stale in the town must get up early and work late. hall of Liverpool, covered by the Can we let Kentucky fall behind? Stars and Stripes and the Union Jaek." Colored Fair a Success Saturday the 13th was the closPerry Centennial The Perry Centennial was opened ing day of the Colored A. and M. in Cleveland, Saturday Sept. lith, Fair at Lexington. It was a great by the arrival of Commander Per- success all ho marred hy two days' ry's Hag ship, the Niagara. Thous- rain. Contrary to the usual fair ands watched the grand procession custom "getaway day" saw the , of naval training ships, steamers, largest crowds. yachts, and other crafts. Judge Resigns This centennial brings to memory Appellate Judge John M. Lassing. the war of 1812 and the victories Newport, resigned as a member won from the British by our young of of Hie Court of Appeals from the navy over the greatest naval power sixth Appellate District. His resig in the world. Perry's flagship was raised from nation went into effect the 16th. the depths of the lake and rebuilt, A New Railroad so that now it looks as it did a hunA new railroad is to Iw started dred years ago. The ropes for his this fall from Bowling Green to ship were made from Kentucky I.eitchfield in order to open up the hemp at Winchester. rich coal, iron and asphalt deposits Taft Elected which underlie, the 85,000 acre tract s. Taft, now a lecturer on of the Kdmondsou County Land and law in Yale University, has been Mineral Company. elected President of the liar AssoSomerset High School Grows ciation of America. The opening attendance at the Gov. Sulzer Somerset High School exceeded all The managers for Hie impeach- previous records. The teaching ment of (iov. Sulzer announce that force has been increased to a staff Charles Heersch, a salesman allied of eight instructors. Willi the brewery interests, testified Burned City Gets Water to having collected nearly .50,0O0 for Sulzer's campaign, which bad The city of Corbin is just completnot been declared by the (Jovernor ing a fine new waterworks system. in his statement of campaign con Louisville Y. H. C. A. Building tributions. On Thursday, the eleventh of Sept(Sov. Suler is ready to face the ember, Louisville dedicated her impeachment proceedings and has. splendid new Y. M. C. A. building. no intention of resigning as has Despite heat over 2,000 people were been suggested by some of his ad present. William Heyburn the president of the association and Dr. versaries. E. L. Powell gave addresses. Two Pacific Islands Disappear Better R. R. Service News was brought to San Francis In line with the state wide moveco by Captain I. II. Tank of the steamer Sonoma, that Falcon and ment for boosting our own state, the Rope islands of the Friendly or Ton L. & E. announces a new schedule ga group in the South Pacillc which gives Louisville an hour and Ocean have disappeared. The in- twenty minutes advantage over Cinstruments at the Sydney naval sta- cinnati. Trains leave Mclloherts at earthquake 5:30 a. in. and make connections an recorded tion about two thousand miles northeast with the C. & O. train reaching which must have caused the sinking Louisville at 7:30 p. in. of the islands. These are part of State Fair Starts Big a group of islands protected by EngThe Slate Fair at Louisville, Sept. land, inhabited by some 20,000 0, starts as the "greatest ever." natives, mostly Christianized, and One new feature Is the Baby's a few hundred white people. Health Congress. And the Fair is Recent Rains honored hy the attendance, of high Reports from many points seem toned cattle, aristocratic horses, to indicate that the drought is bro athletic mules, blue blooded swine ken. In Ohio, and Kentucky the and sheep with mincing steps. Col. Durrett Dies at 88 rains are light. In Alabama it has Col. Reuben T. Durrett of Louisbeen so heavy that Mobile lias suf fered a loss of thousands of dollars, ville was widely known and loved Hie low portions of Hie city hein: as a kindly and scholarly man, and Hooded. Kentucky was grateful to him for gathering up so many of her half forgotten histories and the memoriTHAT LADDER als of her pioneers. Ho founded the famous Filson Club for the preserspeech at Hip vation of these precious relics. President Frost's Stone (Sap, Va., on "The Ladder of Roosevelt visited him when ho was Success," which appeared in last writing his "Winning of the West." week's Citizen, is being widely Dr. Robertson of Berea was cooperating with him in these historical quoted and copied. The following extract from onu researches which are of interest to of the letters of appreciation which all Keutiickiaus. He had been failwe have heard of is a sample of the ing in health for some weeks and died on Tuesday afternoon. response this speech awakens. Hoop, Tenii.. Sept 7, 1013. I have just read and reread the FALL TERM WELL BEGUN speech on "The Ladder of Success" and wish to tell Hie Citizen how Berea has glowed this week with much I like il and how splendid in greetings for new coiners and old every way I think it is. It is so ftudcnls returning. clear that all can understand it and Special pains are taken for those mi concrete thai it cannot fail to po w ho are compelled by various causes practical and practicable. It seems to be a little late, but all such lo me I hat every sentence was so should hurry up! Como on, and get carefully planned that it was exactl- ready after you are here! y the thing to publish. I belie e Tlio enrollment ot students shows it will never be forgotten by those who Heard it and that the published a gam over last year in all departspeech will reach si ill furl her ami ments and is today as follows: College. 88; Normal, td; Academy; continue to do g'ind. I expect to ut 238; Vocational, 85; Foundation It in my future work. School, 230; Model Schools, 170. I hope you will have "The Lad A large number in town have not dec of Success' put lit pamphlet form. and been completely registered many others have rooms reserved Very sincerely vuurs, Ellen M. Click. and w ill be lit this week. Ex-Pre- The Fall Term Has Opened. See Notice Page 7. Come Quick While There Is Room! Pag Two. THE CITIZEN September i8, 9'3 TO THE LAY ANGLER HOOKS MAN ..t.i...i..J--lt-t-!-l---!'1'l'l-'H'J The Citizen A ftnil; etwtpaptr trvt and for til that InUriltint It right, JUST MADE PRISONERS LIST' WHO IS DROWNING ONE HUNDRED AMERICAN REFU. GEES CAPTURED BY REBELS WHEN FLEEING. Jhe I Draught OF THE OLD SALTS Amateur Fisherman Had row Escape From Death Lake Pontchartrain. New BEREA PUBLISHING . CO. Narin of Fish es I T I WM. a FROST. RUIHMiFAULOffK. EAter-tw-C- irfrl.l Li DCA.1 SLACLC Miui Tell of Many Strange HappenWiisen to End Vaeatton and Hurry to ings on Amazon River. Washington Senator Eiinu Roet's Ntphe Reported Slain. W.adsor. vt Presides! Wilton reahed a sudden deciikoa to leave for tWs&.actos He was to have remain Huge Alligator Attacks Ship; Mandotri iere at least a week for tats his lin Music Lurts Whistling Monksy at: visit of the seasoa here, aad on Deck; Big Turtles Halt Vessel SP.eanl-- .-i of the Cornish and Mtn Fight Vamplrt Bats. jionr are sfvcalaUag as to what coetiageacy has asaa the New York president s ptmct ia Washiastoa nit all hands on deck. mau. aad listen to this gory tale of aece-arWelcome to Our City. Maay thiak the exphaaa-tioDo you l.ke the English writers of id the disaatchs from Met-- the sna It Is the tale of the little rave4 essays The cold av kept th presWs steamer J vary which receatly arrived askd the man. who from a voyac of !.M9 miles down the raa est of conversational !CO. iad Amasoa river joplcj r Captain Alexander Alexaader is "No," answered the patriotic girl; Waihiagtsa A report reached here of the Javary aad maay a trip he tby all absue America. Do you like that Morris P Host, nephew of Senator EUhu Root, of New York, had has made up aad dos the Aasaien. Yes, I am enthusiastic aboct be s ki!le4 hy rebis at Tepic. Mex. The first mate U G N Du5. the sec.beta." No oSctal cooSrasatioa was received ond R. R Purseaax. and the third. J. All are familiar with "But yoss are a Chicago nan, and at the state departateau het dispatches I. Williams hey all roast Chicago?" of the Amason. its mosewitoes. were seat Immediately to I'aited "I keow. Bst they seem to think Sutes eoasahir azeats deataadlag a Its alligators aad its blood sacking hat Chicago is America, aad they fall iavesbcatioa Soaator Root U a: vampires the aost of their space to roast-a- t his couatry residence at Cltatoa. N Y. On the second day out. with Just Chicago Why shouldn't we like a whiff of hrex- - to temper the heat, Mexico City The fate of 1M Anaer. the Javary was coming along slowly iemr ;caa refugees from Torreos is causing as all ships do ia those waters at the Effective President. grave coacera here. The Yankees, in- start Mr Duff tin?y call all oScers "Bosh!" said Mr. Nervepop. after cluding a number of women aad chilMr" on all well regulated ships was Mrs. Nervepop had expressed the wish dren are reported to have fallen Into oa deck A huge alligator showed his hat a woman might be president of the aaads of rebels while proeeedia; ucly head above the water near the Jse failed States for Just one week. over land to Salnllo. The authorities river bank, then came with a rath on What could she dor at Saltillo decline to tike the respon- to tb steamer What could she doT" retorted the sibility of sending a force to their resWith a bang he hit the side of the ady. "I tell yoa this, James, that If cue, fearing, they say. that the rebels ship, aad the force of the shock could get Into the White House with taiebt commit atrocities upon the refu- bounced him hack. i couple of good Swedes to help me I d gees, which would possibly otherwise Mr Duff walked forward, looking io too re ia a minute lhaa aay prest-!-c- t be avoided. The report comes from ovvr th side, and the alligator fol we've had la 10 years with both an oScial source at SaltiiVo. but has lowed him in the mater W'hen they xrasej of conrress aad hie cabinet not been confirmed. The American got to the bo th attacking party him!" Harper's Weekly. easbassay has been advised and has renewed the attack A kedge anchor called upv.fi the Mexican forelza ofScc hung over the bow for In those waters Old Shoes. to Investigate the matter and do what- they have to be ready alays to drop "Have you got any old shoes about ever is possible to relieve the Amer- a book or thro it into the bank to .he place?" said the tramp. You see, icans, should the report prove true warp around a bad The kedge Is .hese I'm wearin has been around a Gea. Trucy Aubert. a federal com- let go by withdrawing a teW pm from jood deal." mander, with 1.0W men. who Is pro- iu tastenlsg. Mr Duff waited until "Well. I've got a pair of old shoes ceeding from the north to the relief the alligator was rushing head on at lad they've beea around a good deal of Torreon, has passed Salulio He Is the bow plates, then pulled the pin. sore thaa yours," replied the maa at traveling over approximately the same With an afu! bump the hook smash.he door. "They're on my automc-- route as the Americans, aad it is re- ed down upon th head of the most 3116. garded possible that the rebels will surprised alligator ever sen la disappear before his advance Going Too Far. Third Mate Williams plays the man"You remember the saying that a dolin One evening, shortly after the MURDER. PRIEST CON.-ESStucker Is bora every minute?" alligator episode he was on the "Oh, yes. Still, I think there Is a New York Rev Haas Schmidt, vessel b!ng at anchor under the Imlt to most people's gullibility." pastor of St. Joteph's Roman Catholic overhanging foliage of the bank As "For instance he played be heard a whittling ac"Nobody has yet had the assurance church in West One Hundred and H Tweaty.fifth street, confessed the mur- companiment to his playing jo advertise that he could make old whistling der of Anna Aumulier. parts of waose stopp-d- . puixld. and th lutomoblles look like new." dismembered body ere found ia the stopped too He played again and the It was rerie Hudsoa river and are ao ia the Ho whistling was resumed WOULD THINK SO. as facing While he was trying to make up his boken morgue The girl maternity "I killed her because I loved her so much." he said. "She n y a c Subscription Rates t v teaSMT Ritrs Stwtt?tt fatten Nwi Sr1 THROUGH SEA OF RED if- - rr7 -? twWt i efturwt vowr J JI ttt er mm Kt-- r. !f-- i v mww ' V iv.i ste ! taw ystr wWrymMfe twiaJ:- jsced tu tsfir Tt.' tft- -r f L. 'w-Bl- iiat a &citi !M fe far 1 n IT 'V 1 If u ar is Orleans. La Wllllia. Klein, an upholsterer, of No lit 4 Euterpe street, an amateur angler, eiporiaced a aarro ecape from death lutt as be had finithed preparatioat for a day a sport In fishing off the northeastern bridge over ioatchartraln. about W feet from North Shore The preetxe of taiad of John I an dry a aegro living at No 119 North Liberty street, saved Mr KMa from drovntag Laadry east a line and booked Mr Kleta as tfaj Utter was staking Mr KMa, accompanied by hit son. -- Br RtV JAMCS M rjtAY. DD J M-- .li j. J Ctat IU. I " i T '.Vj.i.i.i.j.i.i.viH'-l-li-H-l-- i TKXT tel S I J..n lii(Hh .xjl Ifii" 1"P. .ur iiMii for a ilmuittil ' tAiku '' srly arrhed ma-te- at North Shore about ? a ra and hegac walklag the "loag bridge When abowt iff few from the shore the crowd gathered on a small plat form to permit aa Incoming local train to past Mr Klein rartle.1 hi Sthiac po4 strapped arrott his th'ul The ttory of the great draught of fishes It origI.uko's to inal gospel and is one of he most beautiful of Its kind In he New Testament Jeu was he lake of or f (Jalllee, Ken lie people ami .retpe.l upon him to t.ear the word emi' taret, wine-'ln.rrailed the u 4mW MvLmaaaar ers de-ro- f ifp-t-f i ;n - of JI two am!Uig There boats by were the MAGNIFYING OUR TROUBLES. 1'ndoabtedly. the toubies of today look large ud cause us torro . bat i.'tt.-- a while many of them are toit sight of and finally forgotten We JI have oar tnwMti, and while at first glance they may appear to b-- oat of proportion to our and e wonder why are called upon to bear them, la reality they are but the ordinary Incidents of life nagalSed sore or less by condition!, says the Charles-to- a News aad Courier Of course, there are many trials that cone to us from U me to tin which are necessary parts of our existence, aad these, aj a role, are deep aad poignant enough to leave a lasting Impress upon our characters. They reshape oar lives, as It were, and mature us Into men aad women better fitted to undertake life's responsibilities. It Is not these great sorrows, however, that prove harmful to us, but, rather, the smaller aad more trivial oaes with which we are all beset A trouble that happens to befall us today may seem of much larger proportions, perhaps. If we are not la the proper spirit to meet it than If It came to us later on. when we are beginning to reallie ourselves. A great deal depends upon our cental aad physical condition, for If we should happen aot to be in perfect control of our feelings, we are very sure to magnify any trouble that may come to us. We lack the strength of character to fight against it or to crush It down, but accept It resentfully and allow it to prey upon our minds. If, on the other hasd, we were to dissect such a trial In order to gala a better knowledge of Its true character, the chances are we should realize the folly of giv-laway to our feelings. feting dtrt, be-il- The Hook Caught. ES was so beautiful, so good. I could not let her live without me Her beauty drove me mad. " had made up my mind that she and I could not live I was a priest and must together remain with ny church I could no: let her go away from me" g PERSONAL APPEARANCES Much of success in life upon personal habits and depends appear-ances. That the fly is responsible for that dread disease of children. Infantile paralysis, was demonstrated more than a year ago. Now a St Louis physician claims to have traced It till further aad finds that the files themselves are Infected In the larva stage through Infected fowls, says the Philadelphia Press. We all know that the fly Is to be dreaded, but we would be loath to believe that the domestic fowl is a source of danger to the health of young children. It cannot be If the children are protected from files aad If the files caa find no waiting bee manure In which to deposit their eggs In other words, cleanliness Is the sovereign preventive of Infantile paralysis, as It Is for many other diseases. Sweep up promptly and cover securely all kinds of foulness In which files breed aad there will be no files, and the diseases which they coramu-nlca- t them-selvea We can not all be fair of face and perfect of form, but we can all make ourselves mentally lovable. Just saved a girl's life md she promised to marry me. Molly Didn't she prefer to drown: Cbolly I A noble soul, shining through even a deformed or maimed body, has con quered adverse conditions ders This wt hit by the tender of the Incoming tram Th upholsterer was thron in the lake oo the Mandeville side of the bridge, landing In the ater somewhat dated A swift tide running at the time carried Mr Klein under the bridge and out into the lake llopet were throws to him. but ho was helpless and was rapidly Suiting from the bridge John I.andry. the negro fisherman, threw bis fithlsg line in the direction of Mr Klein, fortunately striking htm on the lee The hook caught and the almost ltfrles" body was brought ur and held at the surface bo witnessed the ten Several xne-taiiona) retrue cllmbt-don posts and fastened a rope to the fisherman t He wt held there until a smaii ."thing craft was brought to Mr Kleins side and later be wu taken ashore It was not until tome time after til son and several of the amateur rod men worked on the prostrate form that the man was revived Mr Klein suffered (ain at a rvtul' of the 9th hook which caught In hit Irg when threw the lucky line The hook at depl) Imbedded in the Sethy part of the leg and had to be d take bui h- nhtftiien ere gone out of them and were washing their nets. hl-was SiHe entered Into one mon , ami asked him to thrust out a little from the thore. ami he sat It was down and taught the people when he had left off tpeaklng that he raM to Simon "lunrh out Into the deep snd let down jour nets" Simon replied 'hat he ami hit partners had tolled all night and hd taken nothing but ' neertheleRt." Raid he. "at thy word I will let down the net" And when they had done thl. they inrl.je a gn-a- t multitude of fishes, And then so tpat their nets brake hey beckoned to those who were In the other bnt to rome and belp a matter of fact both them snd he boats were to filled with fish that they began to Rink The effect on I'eler was an oversinful-nets- , whelming conviction of hi and he ald ' Depart from me; " Nor for I am a tlnful man. ) was he let n9tonihed or Impressed than the oilier who were with him. Hut Jeu comforted him by saying: 'Fear not. from henceforth thou hall catch men' 'And when they had brought their boat to land, they forsook all and followed him" il i We learn from this charming Incident that Jeu I a good paymaster He borrowed an empty tithing mark. and repaid the owner of It by filling It with flh' in one of his discourse to hi dltclplee on another occasion he had said "There It no man that hath left houe. or brethren, or titters, or father, or mother, or wife, or children or land, for my take, and the gospel', but he thai! receive an hundredfold now- In this And In the world to come time. eternal life " In the present lnttance he teem to have been how)ng hit dltrlple. and howng u a well, Jmt what he meant by thete word, and giving a demonstration of their Ird - cut out BIG I Or matters of tht staco. I only fc- -i the ituS I read Upon th bLxba.ll pace. havn't time for pro Literature. or rhrms An offensive trick or disagreeable manner may cost a statuesque athlete his popularity. RATTLER CHARMS CHILD Infringing HI Prerogative. New Parson (Dead Gulch Uber-sacle- ) I will close the service with arayer. Deacon Hold on parson! It's all right pray If yer want ter. but services ain't supposed ter close in dls town till "Tough" Tomklns shoots de lights out. Puck. The world has pity and sympathy for natural defects, for acquired ones. It haa only the disgust they so richly deserve. An annoying twist of the lips, peculiar tone of the voice, may antagonize delicate sensibilities Little Girl Wriggled and Squirmed Like Snake Until th Reptile Was Killed. PougbkeepMe, N Y. ('harmed by a big rattlenake three feet long with nine rattles. Helen, the three-- ) ear-oldaughter of Andrew Lane) of Amenla. near here, who was snatched from the reptile by her mother the other day has caused much astonishment to the 'resident of that section by her strange actions The little child wrlg gled and squirmed about like a snake and It as not until the reptile vtas put to death by the father of the child that the little girl slopped squirming and returned to her normal condition She was not bitten by the anak For several days the mother of tho little girl noticed that the joungster played around a stone door step In front of tb bouse and disliked being Finally taken away from the spot the mother noticed the baby playing In the same place and talking to some one Creeping up behind the baby was astonished to find Mrs that ber little girl was bent over talk Seing to an object under the step curing an Iron bar Mrs Ijibey lifted up the stone to ascertain the attraction of the baby and much to ber horror she discovered a huge rattler colled up under the step Snatching the child and screaming for help Mrs attracted the attention of her husband and he killed the snake impm to mediately after the reptile death the little girl recovered ber normal condition The Alligator Followed Him In the Clearing the throat, fingering clothes or hair, biting finger nails, may arouse unendurable repugnance. Call It squeemlsb or silly, but fastidious persons resent It In every fiber. Water mind whether the sound was that of a mermaid or a banshee something fell or Jumj.-- i from aloft and landed on bis back. He screamed In terror as a pair of hairy arms encircled his neck, and rose to grapple with the 'whatever-I- t was. Sailors ran to his assistance and found htm tied up with a gibbering. Jabbering whistling monkey It was a s.-cle-s of the whittling raon-Ueof the Amazon, which had been often beard by those on board and never before seen It was only a few days after this occurrence that Second Officer Pur-- ! neaux, who was on deck, noticed aj most peculiar phenomenon In the waThe river had suddenly ter ahead turned black The officer called the captain and, by and by, through the glass they made out an Immense school of turtles They were thick as logs In a Jam In the northwest The motor boat bad to be lowered and the turtles shoved off with pikes, Just as they handle a log Jam, to make way for the steamer The Jam extended for nearly half a mile. At Aqulm, Hay tl, the Javary took on a deck cargo of dye wood. The next day it rained and the dye ran out of wood, flooding the sea with a crimson hne, so that the ship appeared to sail with a sea of blood In her wake. The deck was stained with the dye. All was red, red, red. y will die out Cleanliness only next to godliness, it is a tion of health, while foulness direct agent of slckaeas and Bound to Hear. "Have you heard about Mrs. Plumper's desperate efforts to reduce her death weight?" "That's a foolish question for you to uk. Don't you know that I'm a marWalters In restaurants la Rome ried man and live only three blocks have ben warned agalast carrying from Mrs. Hummer?" money to the cashier and chaage to guMt on plates, "because investigaProbably a Duke. "I don't believe he is a real duke." tion hat shown that on all paper mon"How about bis old family Jewels?" ey there are disease germs." Com"Did he show you any old family menting on the fact under the headline Tnclean Money," the Paris Ma- Jewels?" "No; but he showed me the pawn tin says that, with a view to ascer- tickets for some' taining whether coins were also unIs not condiIs the Let us aim to make ourselves agreeable to others. We can not like everybody We cannot be liked by everybody In return, but we can so mold our habits and ways as to be personally pleasing to all. It Is not In the big acts and deeds that we need to be most watchful; It Is In those small, secret, every-- r doings of life that the wrecking Mary Rowland. shoals are hidden too trivial aad com-What we mon to be of aay consequence, may In reality make or mar our success. clean, scientific examinations were Instituted and these results obtained piece bacteria to "On a the extent of 750.900 were found, with three per cent mold, on a nickel 140.000 and cent c piece, mold, on a silver 150,000 bacteria and one per cent gold piece. mold, and on a 110,000 bacteria and no mold." A note housed 1,000,-00e to rr two-fran- Right Impulse on Wrong Foot. George Didn't you notice that I pressed your foot at dinner tonight? Ethel Why, It wasn't my foot you pressed. Oh, George, I wondered why mother was smiling so sweetly at the minister! Judge. Handy Emergency Man. "Why do you want a dentist on board of your yacht?" "So he will know bow to manage In the teeth of a gale." dm 1 Ptrmly fix In your mind the model jou desire to gain, then strive to attain It, with both heart and brain. The moon's surface contains 14,65,-00square miles or nearly four times the area of Europe 0 uu wall-wor- 0 bacteria. In the number of building associaAmblouoa. Tbs earth's sensible atmosphere Is tions, Pennsylvania leads all the other T dld J101" "cceed when he states, supposed to extend forty miles Into! with Ohio second. went 10 Mk ths rich old banker for pace, and probably further I I his daughter's hand?" ' "I think bo felt very much rat out" Was It the Heat? ho found a visPolicemen count wrapped in a blanket sleeping on a Seine quay told him to "move on" but apologlted when he showed his card and explained he could not sleep In bis flat. Paris. flth were and Just where to let down thlr net with the mott beneficial We all need advice every result day In our business affair, our affair and the counties problem that are coming up continually In our eiltence Some go to clairvoyant, tome to patmlst and spirit-uallt- t for such advice, but others who know him go to the Ixird their God He ha Raid In the 37th i'talm. "The tep of a good man are ordered by th I.ord. . though he fall, he shall not be utterly down" IJ We learn also that Jesus It a great benefactor They who were simply fisher of fih now became flhers of men What would Peter have amounted to had he remained In Capernaum' Hut what did be now become' Not only I his one of the three greatett name In the history of the Christian church, and not only I he now in felicity with his Lord and Master but that same I.ord and Master said to him and hit fellow apostles. Ye which have followed me In the regeneration when the son of man shall tt In the throne of his glory ye also thall sit upon twelve thrones. Judging the twelve tribe of Israel" I this promise likely to come true Ye Just as certainly as the Illble I the word of God. and Jesus Christ Is the Son of God Rut there are corresponding promises for all who know the true God and his Son Jesus Christ, and who serve and trust him In tho life of faith He lifts the beggar from the dunghill to sit him among princes, an experience that has come to many a child of Ood in all the centurios long Hut what was the attitude of Pt ter that brought all this to pass In Ms case' Tho answer Is simply, yleldedness of will Christ asked him for his boat and he gar. It to him; hs told him to launch out Into the deep for a draught and he launched ont: when be was satltflod with the ms, trial result, ho was asked to follow Jesus, and he left all and followed him. To apply this to ourselves we to remember that the first step are la the yielding of our will is the acceptance of J reus Christ as our Saviour and the publlo confession of Mm as our Urd This should be definite la. telllgent and Irreversible on our part, trusting Ood to fulfill hU word aa written In the Oospel of John, 1:H and 14. truthfulness We learn In the Recond place i! that Jetua I a wise counsellor He told these fithermen Just where the rat September MOST 18, 1913. THE CITIZEN. CATTLE IN THE WORLD Page Three. WONDERFUL Mountain Agriculture Conducted by Ptof. Frank 8. Montgomery, Instructor In Animal Husbandry, and Special lnvettlgator. SELECT SEED CORN NOW l.voryono retnomhers (lie (routine I hoy had with corn in I'JU', atul yd very many farmers look chances lit-spring on gelling si'i'il corti MDMnONAL as stNMrSaiooL Lesson Market of Long Fou Sseu (Hy E. O. BEI.t.KnS. Director of Evenlnff Department, Ttia Moody Illble Institute, Chicago.) , I , from Ilic crih :tl planting linn. Tint prohahllities arc Hint (hi; cimih'g wmler will In- - much mure severe than last winter ami tho ruin is mil nearly mi good Mils fall as il wis a year tgo, so yon can't it iron I lo lake chances this time, and if you havo a good drain of corn il doesi.'t pay lo liny seed front oiiie otto le. On Iho oilier hand, if nii sokcl f and faro for several hnshols eeil this fall you will ho sure to have some loss provident neighbors thai ou ran sell lo in tho -- H inu-a-t -- LESSON FOR SEPTEMBER 21 THE GOLDEN CALF. OOt.DEN TKXT "My llttla children, guard yourself from Idols." I John 6:51. It Is Incredible that these Israelites should turn aside after gods made with man's hands ln the very midst of such n demonstration of tho holiness, majesty and glory of Jehovah. Yet In life It Is always but a step from glory to degradation, and ono of the easiest moments In which to trip up tho saint Is at tho tlmo of his greatest ccstacles. The human heart Is absolutely unreliable, unstable, nay, tt Is wicked and ts desperately deceitful, Jer. 17:9. Following the giving of the decalogue God gavo Moses a series of laws and ordinances which are an application of that fundamental law and which form "the book of the covenant." Then tho elders ot Israel are called up Into the mountain, given a vision of God, and given to eat and drink ln his presence, symbolizing communion (Kx. 24). After this Moses and his servant Joshua leave Aaron and Ilur In charge of the peo ple and go up again Into the mountain. On the seventh day Moses entered tho cloud and remained for a period of 40 , days during whlah time he received the pattern of the tabernacle and the ' order of worshlD. It was durlnir this period of tlmo that the people sinned. Tho first part of this chapter tells us the fact of the casting ot the calf, God's righteous anger and vv. Moses' prayer of Intercession, w. 7:14. Israel's boast, 19:8, 24:3, 7, la now ah helne but utter weakness I I.E8HON TKXT-- K. S2:IS-S- 30-- si ! good price Excellent Type of Dutch Belted Cow. Oly a, O OlllltS.) These emtio originated In Holland, several hundred years ago, but were almost exterminated durltiK the great llollnnd wars. Tint few that were left fell Into the ikihhcsbIoii of tho nobility and thry havo controlled them ever slneo. They hnvo kept the hrred purn and are not Inclined to part wllli them. . Fifty yearn ago, llarnutn, thn show-mnti- Induced tho Holland nobility to let him bring a few to this country lip showed them for show purposes, under tho tent for nwhllo and then placed them on his farm along the Hudson rlrer, In Orange, county. New York. Motley calls them "tho most wonderful cattle In tho world," and Mr II. (I. Ilengerwell, head Inspector of tho Holstcln herd book of North Holland, declares "They stand equal to the best cattlo In our country for breeding or fattening. Dutch belted cattlo aro now to bo found In nearly every state of tho Union and many havo been Imported to Canada, Mexico and Cuba. In color they aro block with a band of pure white around tho body, inoy also havo whlto fore fect, whtto hind feet and legB up to tho gambrels and a white switch, but I havo novcr known one to havo white pt all these polntn. They are very docllo and IntelliThey ore large, hearty, with gent. good constitutions. The cows weigh between 1.000 and 1,250 pounds and nomo bulls havo exceeded a ton In weight. are wonderfully persistent They milkers. Tho famous cow, Queen, dropped her Unit calf when 52 months of ogo and was never dry afterwards although she dropped a calf yearly for 14 years Sho gavo 70 pounds of milk a day for seven consecutive uays on grass alono when fresh. Rules for Selecting Seed Corn I. Secure front hills with two or mure "talks. J. Secure front stalks bearing two or more car. height :t. Secure ears at proper from ground. 1. Soctile of medium shanks yvilh hanging , stiroad oars iho sued down. drv. out in a warm place. (. Select oars of good length 7. Select oars well rounded ;il lip ends. H. Select oars large around. '.i. Select small ears with small nil and largo kernels. III. Select oars with wedge shaped grams. II. Soled ears with grains in straight row. I:.'. Soled oars with grant rather mihhiIIi dented, p Soled oars Willi grains plump mill llrm nit I In nth Advantage of Selecting from 13 o.r I Stand-inllkln- g. USE OF SWEET CLOVER Plant Is of Great storing Worn-Ou- t Run-Dow- wheat In midwinter when tho ground honeycombed, with oats In the spring or on a well prepared seed bed the Is " IliM . Value in ReSoils. and Abandoned CotBadly ton Plantations Have Been Restored to Fertility and Proftt by Its Use as Mulch. (Ily It O WKATIIi:ilBTONIII Rweet clover Is not a noxious weed. It Is of unquestioned valuo In restora- tlon of worn and eroded soils, and It It baa many other Important uses. grows luxuriantly In roadside ditches. In the cuts of railroads and genernlly In situations similar to these erosions and Its ability to withstand theso adverse conditions and often even to prosper there. Indicating Its availability as a means of restoration of such waste places. Sweet clover has a very wldo distribution throughout tho world, being found on each of tho continents and In many of tho Islands, The department of ogrlculturo for Bouth Australia reports that this plant has transformed tho barren, sandy waste of King Island Into one of tho most prolltablo dairy regions of Australia. The plant Is found growing In most of tho t'nlted States as a waysldo wen), nnd In largo nreas In Mississippi, Alabama. Kentucky. Iowa. Coloand Ohio. rado. Nevada, California Iladly run down nnd abandoned cotton plantations In Mississippi and Alabama havo beet restored to fertility and profit by tho use of sweet clover ns n mulch and green manure. It Is being used In n similar way In the hills of northern Kentucky In badly eroded tobocco lands and na n soil amellorant In Iowa. In tho far west It grows In profusion on tho bankH of Irrigation ditches and In deserts where tho soli Is so nlkallne that other plants will not thrive. Throughout the world tho largo areas nf sweet clover are usually to be found on soils very calcerous, showing the same fondness for lime thnt Is com In Field Until Moist- - Q mon to alfalfa. While Iho plant showB Should Be Left Evaporated Then ure Has Fully HEALTH HINT FOR TODAY. Hill Up for Winter. of, China, though agitated by political dissensions and rumors of revolution, rules unless you has other aspects of Interest to western visitors, especially those who are curios, old books, and objets d'art. In Pekin a favor elected our seed from Mauding collectors of In May. In theso latter cases the seed should cum. It nia he well to point out a ite resort for those In search of such articles Is the market of Long Fou of the Tartar city. every ten round an old It may also bo f(u ,,f bo lightly covered. ii.itons for those font" Sseu. It takes place are on sale, days, good bargains,pagoda it would seem, are rare, but All kinds of things seeded during August, as Is frequently r(1(1 dealers only offer to tourists "faked" curios, or Japanese Imitations. j done with alfalfa. Tho seed usually tliut has and the the attractions of the Long Fou Sseu market are reciters of advenAmong germ nates very poorly, owing to tho ,f " '"""I tures, jugglers, theaters, singers, vendors of fruit and refreshments, bazaars, presenco of a largo number of hard eMually as good as an- - . toy shops, money changers, professional letter writers, barbers, second-hanseeds. Kor this reason from 20 to 30 Malk and is pounds of seed should bo sown per oilier that grew hy itself is nntur-acr- o. dealers, acrobats In short, all the minor Industries that can be Imagined. and Our illustration Is from the Illustrated London News. a more vigorous follow Even more of the unhullcd should make heller seed, other seed can bo used to advantage. As a soil amellorant sweet clover t, ,,.., M.ng equal. Again, if you GRETNA GREEN NUPTIAL SHOP gives promise of great benefit to x itli )(m. j((j fl.om sUl S THAT SPEAK farmers. When used in mis connec Iwo oars on them even if not quite tlon on areas deflclent In lime, this o large as w here only one oar grew An Kngllsh bank-notexpert has element should bo liberally supplied. ou can in a few ears na recently Invented a method that will doM'lop ;i .train of corn thai will Insure the paper currency of that country against forgery. alniot invariably produce two tars Therefore select the The principle of this Invention lies to iho in the application to the edge ot a he-ear front stalks with two or hank-notof a "pictorial" record of more ears. some specially arranged phrase. A advantage to have Then it is of bank-notso provided would, when oars from three and it half feel toplaced In a phonograph, reproduce this front lite ground not only Iho feet phrase for the beneQt of the bank liec.tuse il is easier to handle in SniEiibbV manager or the person disputing the HE culling or Gripping and topping, An Eroded Clay Hill Field. genuineness of the note. vour corn will Assume thnt the code phrase for a hut uImj An appllctlon of manuro or straw 5 note is note." This would bo In getting ripen more uniformly and all lie wilt aid tho young clover extremely unlikely, but would serve to started and hnsten tho work of res ready to harel at nearly the same Illustrate the point. A pictorial record toration. It Is probably best to dolay tune. of the oscillations produced during the l.a-llit is a waste its well as an tho sowing of other grass seeds for utterance ot the phrase would be made two or more years after tho sweet inconvenience to have ears with and a die cut capable of reproducing has been seeded. The areas ihanks a foot long. And again if clover the peculiar wave lines. With this die not bo pastured, but tho sweet i lie shank is shoii and still', holding should 5 notes would be per the edgo of to fnll down and form clover allowed upright position, it The note then becomes, ln fornted. badly eroded tho ear in an a surface mulch. On allows rain water to run in and in- xIiIb Is tho place In the famous addition to a unit ln currency, a phono- areaB sweet clover nnd the yellowjure the grain. Whereas, if the (iretna fireen, a vlllago in Dumfrlea-shan- graphic record of Its own genuine-locust form an excellent combination. is moderately long and lull- - shire, Scotland, where for nearly - a ness. If the land Is not leveled before seed..ing tho young trese should bo set In her enough to allow Hie ear to liailg century irregular marriages tho local blacksmith or the WANTS WIND TO RUN PLOW the bottom of tho ditches. Probably Hp downward, tho husks .Irani the orated by usually for the convenience clover taut ami dew all uir. and the e,u ferryman, plon to get sweet the best . ulnnura frnm Fnplntld ln 1RSR ,h A Texas Inventor Is attempting to stnrted on eroded or very thin soils Is keeps perfectly dry even if left practlce waa ,.mUH, by ,h, passage ' , irinke the wind drive a Blow. He has old pluntB In -to transplant ., landing out un winter. a law requiring that one of the con drlving eight miles along d tho spring. This Is neither os slow trading parties must nave restaeu in a road wlth (he wind driven plow, but r.er one hliows tuai seem. Ono nor as laborious as it might , hng not gucceeded In operating plant every four or five fect Is suffi- lieoing injures seen rum u h i scouanu lor -- i uny. with the plowshare In the soil. cient. It possesses tho merit of being tmt thoroughly cured and dry. Kvett almost Invariably successful. Plants then it does it no good. So bo O.'t i aro usually available In wayBlde sweet the safe side ami store your seed clover patches. coin in a warm, dry placo such as around the chimney up stairs in the STORING THE SWEET POTATO house. I "d.lo "'" H...I . i.i ' " lo avail voursdf 1.1 " ' I four bric-a-bra- u, " I BANK-NOTE- r d e - e sHaHIK "5 and Illustrates the worthlessnesa and unreliability of human nature. The drunkard's promised sobriety, the un- clean man's promised purity, alike melt in the fierce heat ot temptation. Their sin was a direct, positive violation of the first commandment, and in It they also broke the second. They did not want to substitute but rather sought a similitude ot God. Aaron here appears ln a poor light; he did not like their proposition (tt. 7, 8), but did not have strength of character sufficient to stand against It. Aaron Is like those ln the church and out ot It who prefer to control a movement which Is bad rather than to combat the movement ln its entirety. Human Fickleness. Notice Aaron's attempt to link old religion, Ideas with this this "modern expression," "tomorrow Is the feast of Jehovah," v. S. Men and women are today attempting to gloss evil teaching and open sin by associating with It tho name of Christ. To call such an association scientific Is a travesty. The fact, however, that Aaron gave the Israelites what they asked for, shows that he bad some idea at least of God's attitude towards his people. We have here presented also the fickleness ot human gratitude. Moses Is with God on their behalf (Heb. 7:25), yet they forget him and d ! y, - ' k one-yea- r Wonderful Iceberg Lake 9 I 1 Restoration Completed Ten years before this picture was taken It was as bad as eroded clay field shown In Illustration It Is now a profitable blue orasa pasture, with about onethird of the grass in sweet ciover. whin hoII adaptation, its most luxurl associated Is Invariably bac with llmo. Tho nitrogen-fixinteria of alfalfa nnd sweet clover are Tory similar; thoso of ono plant roadlly nduptlng themselves to the other. This makes swoot clover ploU of great value ns a source ot sou in oculatlon for alfalfa. Melds which have been In swee clover for a fuw years can usually bo seeded to alfalfa .llv and successfully. Bwcet clover lUolf needs Inoculation and when tt Is 'ced I "to new situation, ant growth Mu ":.m to do this Is innouuted. sowed a probable causo of many broadcast Allure on ' Bced can be j There aro several different moth- ods for Btorlng and keeping sweet potatoes which have proven success- ful. Potatoes, when first dug, havo a largo nmount of moisture In thom, the which must evaporate. When weather Is good, thoy should be left out In the field until this evaporation Is complete; otherwise, tho moisture and tho Intenso heat, generated by their drying In a hill, will causo rot. When this ts not possible, they should be piled loosely in a dry house for a week or two. They may then bo hlllod up for tho winter. Select a dry place and pllo up dirt about six or eight Inches, then cover over with vines or dry leaves, lilo the potatoes on this foundation until tho pile ts five or six feet across. Cover with dry straw and lay boards over the pile much In tho manner of shingling, leaving a small hole of five or bIx Inches In tho top. Ho sure that your covering will shed all tho water; then cover with earth. The top muit be left open so that tho evaporation of tho potato will not cause rot, but must bo fixed so that no water can enter the pile. Laxativts, Laxatives act In different ways, nnd some aro more harmful than others. Salines, for liiHtunce, Im- ( pose heavy burdens upon the kidneys, besides Irritating tho When long tioed they bowels. produce nn obstinate Intestinal rutnrrh. Laxative drugs Increase the condition which they nre supposed to cure, w hile It is ultmwt itnherKally true that Iho most difficult rat.es to cure are thoo In ulilch liusitive drugs have been used. There are few physicians who will deny the truth of this htntement. Mirny people uo. ruthiirtlcs hocmiHo they prodtico in Immediate result without the InJuiioiiH renctlon that must follow. Mirny who havo learned this from experience nre led to believe that the use of the etieuin will overcome the Injurious effects of constipation, but constant use of this means, good for occasional relief, Is almost as harmful as drugs, tho natural action belnir steadily lost It Is a mistake to suppose that mild luiutlves aro harmless. God who had performed such mighty signs on their behalf, and demand new new leadership (v. 1 and Pa. 106:21). Art has a place in religious life, but a spiritual worship alone Is acceptable to God, Jtohn 4:24. jt wa8 a gacrlfloe (vv. 2, 3) of gold to make possible this calf which was ot the doubtlesB a representation Egyptian god Apis and may or may and may have not have been been solid or only veneer, but nelth- er such earnestness nor sacrifice saved them. i God's Word Immutable. Mnuw' nravor of Intnrreaalon. 11.14. la wonderful. It centers about the Idea that Israel is "Thy people" iv. 11). and that God'a word la Im- mutable, "Hemember," eta (T. 13). , Moses was moved with pity and had a passion for the honor ot God'a name. I As Moses and Joshua approached tho. camp they heard music, t. 17. What a commentary upon the debasing use ot one of God'a noblest gifts to man, the gift ot music. Reaching the camp, they beheld the fullness of Iniquity and depravity which was tho develop-- I ment of this disobedience, v. 25. Seo uom. i;sj, jas. i:io. aiso itom. ii.i-.o- , Moses' passion also manifested Itself against their Bin by breaking the tables, grinding the calf to powder and compelled them to drink tho water into which it was flung. In order to complete this story we how should cull attention (vv. Moses returned Into God's presence, made a confession for the people, truly taking the place of Intercession when ho desired to be blotted out rather than have their sin go unforglvn. Go on into the next chapter, vv. 13, 14, and read bis great heart cry and Ood's life-siz- tt. ' I 30-3- tho feebleness of human resolutions. We ee in Aaron the weaknea of a religious leader who attempts to com- promise or to yield to the clamor ot u mistaken people. There Is also present in this lesson the possibility of prostituttug right things. Tho Israelites made u proper request tn their de-.., ... .... fn...i.hl 'T' Vw. i, l.nbuH T. a Montana. Iceberg Lake is one of the marvels . of Glacier National Park. hntftontlfftB , mltWu ot de- i.l - ...mlnnlu It Is a comparatively small Doay or waier iiny slriug something that appealed to of a huge cup In the main range of tho Rockies. IU waters wash the foot Ily break their senses. We thus see the disas.slona buildings from which cakes of Ice a. Urge as office ter of disobedience, even though the ?oos. to float on the lake while th. sun's powerful r,y. gradual y disintegrate cud desired be a good on. them. There are always severel of these iceoergs orminB answer ot grace. The Teaching. We have here a story ot the frailty ot human nature and ... """""' Page Four. THE CITIZEN. THE LYCEUM COURSE The Lyceum course will be belLETTER TO PARENTS September C0LLE8E ITEMS 18, 1913 t o oooooooooooo ooooooooooooo o 2 s i s LOCAL NEWS OF BEREA. I ACifc A I ter than oxer (hi year, a statement tint the Committee makes about a I From Principal of Public Schools Dear Wo AND VICINITY, GATHERED FROM VARIETY OF SOURCES DR. BEST, DENTIST CITT PHONK IAS Sc. Office over Berea Bank Trust Co. DAN H. BRECK Fire, Life, Accident, and Live Stock INSURANCE Will lign your bond. Phone 505 Richmond, Ky. m. ing. Miss Annie Martin of Cincinnati a. m. a. m. will trim for Mrs. Laura Jones, Milliner, this season. Express Train Mi. Hi'iilali Voiiug from near No. 33 will stop to take on passengers for Knoxville and points beyond. Baldwin. Ky., has been visiting with Mary Coylc for Hie past week. Mi South Bound i:. Welch ami daughter. Mr. 8:00 a. m. Cincinnati Hilda. IcD on tin' fal train Monday 11:55 a.m. BEREA No. 32 will stop at Berea to take for Cincinnati. Ilo.on ami several on passengers for Cincinnati, O., and oilier place. Dr. anil Mr. Ilotkin gave a social points beyond. Saturday imi mir in honor of their North Bound visitor. Mis Daiy Gilbert. Several 4:45 p. m. BEREA young people were pre.enl ami all 8:50 p. m. Cincinnati p, - L, & N. TIME TABLE North Hound, Local 7:00 a. m 10:55 Knoxville 1:07 p. m. 3:52 BEREA 7:45 0:30 p. m. Cincinnati South Bound, Local G:.10 a. m. 8:15 Cincinnati 12:34 p. m. 12:33 BEREA 7:00 p. m. 5:50 Knoxville p. m. a. m. a m. .H it.., II. ..I ;k"h' --iiI ll'.l-l.- 'j p. n i;ii;ii iu ' iH'i mill V (' Till lli'l'i'tl pillllll' school ha been closed fur some I ttm opened Momln.x. Miss Daisy Gilbert from iuar Spccdxxell Is xisiling with Dr. and Mr. Iliilkm fur n few day. Mr. ami Mr. Turn l.ogdou illld daughter illicit willi friend ami relative hit week in lli'iva. Mr. Jack l.axvcll vi.il(il rela- tlx iv in Heron ovir Sunday. Mr. W ill is away on a vacation. boon received t lint Word li:i Hubert Johnson, a former student hero, anil a nephew of Mr.. .1. Il. .lafk-- i ui. xvas recently married to a Mi. Oltxxooil of l.i'roy. III. Miss Marii' I tower enlcrlnined quite a nuiiilit'i- of lu'r school elium at lift- lunni' Momlay even1 - often a Hie season comes around up lo prellv and Ihen seem, lo ' well. For the fall section there will be three number, the llrst. coming on October llrst, being the Madam Scoluey Muical Company. This will be one of the richest musical treat oxer brought to Berea. Madam Scolney t an Autralian singer ilieocrcd and trained by the great Melba. one of the xvorld's greatest Prima Donna. She I at present a member of the Boston Opera Company but I till lli; a few Lyceum ie line lime. Mi. Ilva Duncan i on a visit wit li Better furniture at Welch's (ad) Mr. Pal Kearns at Winchester. Mr. Grace II. Auglin of (Jraceville. Miss Mary Coyle ha returned Mont., is visiting her parents. Mr. home after a xery pleasant visit V. T. Huberts at Mole. Ky. anil Mrs. of two week xvitli her aunt. Mr. Willie Adam of Heil House is Mr. anil Mrs. Thompson of Lowell. near town this Ky.. visited with Mr. ami Mrs. Sarah xisiling relative xveek. Haley Sunday. Mr. anil Mrs. Sain Isaacs of Valley Mis Melia llallanl relurneil View. Ky., xvere visiting at the hnine home. Kept. Klh. from a summer of Mr. J. K. Baker the Hist of the away. She was in Detroit. Mich., xveek. your for eight weeks, anil enjoyed stayMrs. Laura Jones solicits millinery trade for the coming season. ing again in that city. Her train CincinSpecial prices to students and former from the north uiiseil the nati connections anil she with many customers. Chestnut St., Berea. (ad) others were obliged o spend most Mrs. Alice Moore of Lexington is Tuesday waiting for the. evening making an extended visit with her of train to Ilerea. mot her. Mrs. L. C. Oabbanl. Mr.. Belly Samuels of llichmond Mr. and Mrs. Grant Isaacs and to Murea into one'nf Mrs. baby of Valley View, Ky., xvere vis- has moxeil Early's collages on School St. it iiii; in town Monday and Tuesday. Mr. ami Mrs. It. II. Hani and Mr. Mi Mary Adams, xvho has been Mr.- -. .1. I', llicknell returned at llichmond for some time, returned and Monday from a week' xisit in Itus-s- el Saturday. Spring.- -, Ky. Wanted: Good strong girl for Mr. and Mrs. Kd Scale have gone xvork. Good xvage. Boone pantry lo Lancaster, xxhere Mr. Scale has Tavern. The Prisrilla Club on Sept. Ilth, purchased a barber shop. Mr. .1. M. Early is spending a few held the llrst meeting of the year at days at home. I lie home of its Vice President. Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Hoy C. Jackson afJ. W. Stephens. Mrs. Robertson, ter a three weeks xisit willi lu delegate to the Stale Federation at II. Jackson, Middlesboro in June, gave a must parents, Mr. ami Mrs. J. returned to their home at Morenci, interesting report. Have you seen Welch's new Dry Mich. Goods-anGents' Furnishing DepartWanted: lleliable, energetic man (ad) ment? to sell Lubricating oils, greases and The home of Mr. ami Mrs. Henry paints in Madison and adjacent I.engfellner on the Kingston pike has counties. Salary or Commission. been brightened by the arrival of,a Doau Oil & Paint Co., Cleveland, 0 line girl on the lot It. LOST OR STRAYED. Ilex. Howard H. Hudson One red calf, weight about 150 at the Baptist church Sunday mornpounds; long sharp horns. At Coling. Mr. J. II. Ahill of Richmond was lege barn. W. J. Flaner.x. in town Saturday. Mr. and Mr. John Gabbard spent C0MIN6 EVENTS Sunday xvilh W. II. Gabbard and family at their home near Wallace-Io- n. SATURDAY, Sept. 27: Anniversary Alpha Zeta Literary Society. dis-- 1 Our Fall and Winter Fashion Day play of novelities in Ladies' Hats, MONDAY, Sept. 23: Mountain for College, Normal, Academy and Feathers is now in pro- Flowers and Vocational Schools. Kress. Mrs. Jennie B. Fish, (ad.) The Mis-- e Nannie McWIiorleri MONDAY, Oct. C: Mountain Day for Foundation School. ami Itertha Ilroughton left the llrst Lecture, 7:30 p.m. "Archaeology of the xveek for North Dakota. and the Bible" by Frederick B. Mr. Letcher Gabbard, xvho is nov Wright. studying Agriculture in Knoxville, Teiin.. spent several days in Berea WEDNESDAY, Oct. 8: Anniversary; Phi Delta Literary Society. Ial xveek. son WEDNESDAY, Oct. 22: Lecture, Mr. (ireeu Hales and little 7:30 p.m. "Arts of Indians" by xisiied Mr. Bales' parents for a Miss Mary J. Coulter. slimi time lat week. Lyceum Mr. Clare Caiilleld's father and WEDNESDAY, Nov. 12: Lecture, Edward Amherst Ott. mother are making him an extended Xs. Tar Weakens Rope, It's no odds what you want yen Rope Is often tarred to protect It (ad) can llnd it it Welch's from the weather. This Is a homevvhat doubtful practice, ns tuu ncld lu tho tar weakens tlio rope to such an extent that engineers estimate tarred as strong ropo to bo only a d prt-arhotwo-third- s report Howard While, Bao and Violincel-lil- . Frank Waller, 1'iauist. ami Karl llarledeil. Violinist. I'.ach of these men is III to lie the star of a coin-pan- x xx ere it not for the greatness of Madam Scolney's voice. The second number in a lighter in. being llo Crane. Cartoonist. Humorist, Clay Mulder, ami general entertainer. He t anl to lie the lies) before t In public alma; Ins line at Hie present lime, and .should b" a great treat for Berea fun lovers. The exact dale for him lias not been lived, but xx ill be xvilhin a few days. The lliini number ruining No. iL'lh. needs hut lo be named in order to attract. To those who xvere in Berea lxo year ago Oil will be a name never lo be begotten. Dr. oil xull not give "Sour (irapes" tin lime, but ha something even , heller for his hearers. When one thinks of being able to entity these three treat only for l'ifl Cents It seems truly that the good things of life are coining xvilh- I engagement. Aocialei xvilh her are three oilier musical artil. hope thai xoiir interest In school has not Magged on account of the break in our xvork caused by fear or diphtheria, or if it has. Dial you will iigain fall in line with us and Willi, renewed interest, help li to start xoiir children in the line of inarch ami accomplish the end toward which we aimed. We hope thai tu Hie daily routine of ilul te ami responsibilities which vim have lo meet at home that vini will not forget us at school. We do not see .votir faces often enough inside our school room. You should come iiiid s,.e xv hat we are doing for your boys and girl. Oiu iloor are ever open lo jou. Itv vour help we can make Ibi Hie bel school that xve ha.e 4'ver had here. Your children aie a bright and capable of learning as auv children I haxe ever had. Vol, have a jut right to be proud of them. Hut some of von nre ma'f i nc a ser.on mistake. My record 'l slniw Ilia' some parent of tin have been negligent in seuilin.. their children to school, tloiibt-- b ss ui oi'iiy ca:e for light i e.i( u. Our classes at school may aptly be coniiaieil (o ,i ihaich, and vour boy and giiN as ihe soldiers Unit ma!. ' up this line of uiaicli. All must keep step or the hue I broken. When xour children line a ilav they are out of step and out of line Willi their classmates. 'I'd,, lesson ;uid explanations winch Ihey haxe 11114-e- d are necessary lo further progress. f ibev los,. several days, it ipnte impossible fur them to go on Willi their clase. and a a result Ibev lii me iliscourau'ed and waul Friend. STOVES Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, to leave srliool My fri Is. t be greatest drawback Tickets will be on sale next week Porler-Moore- s. Welch's. The any school can have is irregular atal Don't you see how Store and by agents. tendance. hard it is for your box. ami girls A Berea Boy Honored. to come back to the school room John O. James, who lives on llieh-moi- when all their rlainate. are ahead St.. is enjoying a free trip to of them? Is there any wonder that the Stale Fair al Louisville this they plead with xou to sta al home? I'lease Hunk of these things, week. The Slate Department of Agricul- my friends. Send your hoys and ture sends out each summer a list giiN to us ami let us start them mi of siihje.'ls pi rlaiuiiii: to sml fertil- Hie hue of march, ami by xour help ity, crop relation, care of live slock, we will keep thorn in hue. We all know thai our school buildetc.. ami the best short essay from each County of the State entitles1 ing is not g I enough for your chilthe writer to a free trip lo t lt dren ami that it is verv inadequate Slate Fair. These li'il hoys camp for the task that is put before us 011 Hie Fair ground, Ihe camp be- -' Ibis fall, but we shall not attempt to make Hits a billing place for auv if nig under Ihe supervision of a from Hie experiment station. our vveaknes.es, ami we hope Ilia1 John sent in Ihe host paper from you xull not use it as an excuse fo' Madison Coiuilv. ami is lo be con keeping your children out. gratiilaleil upon receiving (his lion- -, I'.ver your failliful friend, or as wen as ine opportunity 01 Hardin Long. receixiug such liberal education free as a wi'k al the State Fair afBE SAVING Or WATER in the reach of all. nl pro-fess- nr Hint her Knighl xvho has been detained lu Ilerea by Ihe lllues of his wife started Tuesday to resume hi. extension work in the eastern Secretary Morton xvill counties. ai mpaiiy Hrolher Knight in In extension work for a few days till In School and week. Out of School Mr. J. (!. How man ha been excused fioiii leaching a few days to visit friends in Virginia ami .Ninth In the State and ,, Carolina. Out of the State Mr. Henry II. IMgecoinh of Pittsburg, Pa., a student here 111 'PI. and is slaving al llooiie teacher in 'W-Tavern. Mr. Post or ll.itlle Creek. Mich the manufacturer of Poluin and (lie Colother health food, lege tin xveek with hi fatuous touring car winch is supp d to Can Get It be the uiol well oiUlppcil automobile on wheel. He wa accompanied bv Mr. Post and Mr. ami LITERARY SOCIETIES Mr. Hind and their daughter from rilOM THE Ft. Worth. Texas. Mr. Hunl i a Saturday nlyht, September 13. native of Clav Couutv and wa for Phi Delta bail a partial program tiianv year a resident of Madison with parts well given by Jesse The Hand and Dean Single. The nev Count v, not far from Herea. visitors expressed Ihelliselxes as piano was duly installed. We greatlv pleased xvilh what they saw sincerely hope it will not prove, as 111 their brief v Isil. often ha been Ihe case, that an luMi?s Frances hiu'raut, head of the ll erest in iniisic detracts from Hie Couimuuilv lloile of l.ouisv die. Ky., interest in literary excellence for the chief Social Settlement in thai which literary societies exist. cily. accompanied bv her friend Mi Alpha .eta had no literary exlliiehauaii. a teacher in Pratt Insti- ercises. tute, were guests at Hie President's The two college gills' societies linns,. Sunday ami .Monday elected otllcers and accepted an Inhull''. Ilex James p. Faulkner was in vitation to Hie Pienlelll' Mrs. Frost had expected an address Town Tuesday of Hits week. Frances Ingrain of LouisW. Ityder who by Mi Mf. flephen uroilualeil from the Ilerea Academy ville, tint as Miss Ingram failed to arrive Ihe tune was spent ill sociain I'.HCi. and entered Yale I'nixel-silbility and College songs.. a theologilias since soiupleted 'the Aelioiau society had a procal course al New lluriiwick Seminary, New ,lerey. and gram ill which music ami readings were given by Mrs. Hohlermaii, l.a- is now a misonarv of the Reformuna Cress, pearl McClure ami ed Church in South Japan. IMilh I'ro.l. I'.nlei tainmeuls for new students I 111011 Literary Society had a have been in order the pat week. opennight, before the term creditable program for the On Momlav ing meeting. .Numbers were renderoiened. Prof Itaine gave a verx Taylor, Mr. reading in Hie College ed by Mr. William Howies. Mr. Riddle and others. Rel.ba'l and Mr. Morton furnished freshment were served music. In the other occasions there Hela Kappa held open parliament. liaxe been a stereopl icon exhibit, a dormTtory RECEPTION band concert, ami a moving picture show. On lal Monday uik'hl the A pleasant feature of (be beginelectricity gave out ami there was ning of Hie fall term wa the recepa disappointment. The next enterby the boys uf cacti of the tainment III tills series promises to tion tu Hie girls of of all and comes oT various dormitories be the bes their depailmeiil. Parties of girls at Hie Vesper Hour. Friday night. were comlftetcd thru the buildings Tlie Y. M. C. A. rendered hnpoil-nn- l by I earlier-- , ami an inspection of help to new students ami bad a Hie rooms was made, revealing rou.iiig meeting Sunday iitgbl with careful housekeeping, after which Mr. Taylor a leader, as well a good light refehliienls xvere serxed by uieetiui:. in the dormilorie. bill it I lie boy. Many of Hie young peohas had no Ilerea Niuht ami in gen- ple gathered in the Tabernacle for eral seems less wide awake than III an hour of fun al Ihe co-- e of the some previous years. recept ion. The Y. W. C. A. ha- - been active TREE ENTERTAINMENTS in assistini; new student. II meeting Sunday night was well attendAll citieu as well as student arc ed, ami there was a reception for lo the following free enternew students at Hie Ladies Hall invited tainments ill the College Chapel: .Monday night. Friday night, Sept. Hull. ii:ir The Christian Endeavor Society '.oncer I. had a inct'tiug Sunday night. Leader Hand Uedne-da- y night. Sept. L'llh, 11:15 Miss Delta llollnlay. A large numStcivoptiron Lecture by Henry II. I ber took part Thee meeting sur- Ldgecoinb of pillsiiurg on George pass all oilier 111 altraclixeuess to Wesiiiigboiise ami Ihe Marvels of I he average student Modern Inxelllloii The Citizen Tells the News . xl-il- You Should Take It Because It is Worth $2 for $1 I ' j . x, Tlieo-lniric- al 1 Trade at the Cash Store and save money on all your purchases. Sept. 15th we adopted the cash system; come in and let us show you how we can save you money on everything you buy at our store. We will save you money on your shoe purchases for MEN, WOMEN AND CHILDREN ford. j The Racket Store ' as clean, new rope. No kind of oil or other preparation has so far been found that will not Injure the rope, Tallow and graphite except tallow. are used lu making transmission rope and for lubricating It when lu use. Excbauge. LENC AM 1PM E NT number of persons from Iterea are attending Hie Encampment of the Grand Army of the ami the meeting of the patriotic societies, al Chattanooga. Tenti. This is a notable occasion, as being Ihe llrst time this great gathering ha been nui stale which seceded. So far as we learn tlioe in attendance are I'rof. and Mis. Dodge. Mcsdame. Haves, 11. L. Hanson. Sallie p. Hanson, little Julia Hanson, Comrades, Dougherty, Kelly, Browning and Fains. N AT10NA A goodl.v The College is lining all ill lis power lo increase the supply of water by adding new sprint: ami .slopping leak. The water for College boiler is being hauled from cistern. Herea is belter otf than lis neighbors. Iillt there is Ihe utmost necessity lo save water in all possible vxavs. Do not let an) laurel run. Do not use College water when ou can possibly u.e water from any well, spring or cistern. Water is liirneit otr from Ko II in the morning, from t to i in Hie evening, and from H al night till ft in the morning. BEREA MARKETS A WALK mo OUR QUALITIES ARE THE BEST. OUR STYLES ARE RIGHT. OUR PRICES ARE THE LOWEST. E5 WHEAT DRILLS MAIN STREET, Near Bank see CLARKSTON Seeing it believing you can tee the truth of our words reflected We figure that a satisfied customer is our in the shoe we show. best advertisment so we leave "no stone unturned" in our efforts to please you. Come and see cents per bu. cents per pound. 2d renls per dozen. Chickens, fryers. . cents per pound 1H cents per pound. Hams ijfl.no per bushel Onions $1.00 per bushel. Potatoes I cent per pound. Tomatoes Apples tul I ii' Eggs I Ml 15 11 HAYES t$c BEREA, C& GOTT KENTUCKY Cosh Store" See Those Free Entertainments, Chapel 6:45 Friday and Wednesday Nights! September iS, iqi.v charge of various California schools for eighteen years ami Invariably In coiuiuitling sin, fur refilling lo do thai experience Hie lohacco hoy, If he cut reacheil Hie high school, I lie good nr eousonliug in tin M. evil. They only have some excuses. iliil so In a weakened cniulil Inn. In Ihese eighteen Voars have One lllllll Sil.Vs Yes, I iliil wrong INever graduated a lohacco hoy from the lllll I WIIS Ic'lllpll'll. Sll h I'VOI" IiikIi school with stilllcienl creilil mil j n.;. sinner templed. 'Unit lo gain enlrauce In the Slale Univcr-sily- ." MUI. Another sti m Yes. I I'oniuiilli'il And third, tobacco debases boys. sin, hut il was only si small sin. Iliil I in h -- till it hid. ,n url Thai is, il lakes nway heir sense si small committed again! (iml ami Con- of honor, anil Iheir loe of truth, rs science Iliakl'S II il Slnilfl' ,'lll II ll'lll- - their coiiseieiiliousness, anil hem for ilrinkiim', Kainlilinp, lor. To sloal live renls Is as Iruly stealing as In steal a IIioikiihI dol- stealing ami other rrime. Judge Black of Columbus, 0., sas lars, iiihI il limy lie oven worse in "M evperi'iice Is thai or jlixenile iell one's inil for lli- - cents limn ciurl juilKt's all hmT' the coiinlry il fur a lliiiiiaiiil dollars. In n Yes, I iliil who awree thai Ihe ciarelte is Ihe Aik'Umt will w It nil-- ', lint cvervhmly was doing inosl ileslruclie liahil. except, per(In1 miiiw Hung. Tins is niil a iva-so- haps, .crel Mce." The Sllperinleilili'lll of Weslliolo. If oilier people have tli tyMass. Ilefonu School, says: "All hoys phoid fever is it t a reason whv sent here hae lieeu users of loshould have Tonight wo consider one sample hacco." II. Miuiton, Siiperiiilemlent of of sin the use of tohacco. There l'reloii Iteforin School in California, (s ih rommauiliiiful in Hit- Bible sas: "(if eihl hiimlretl hoys who m Thou -- hull iml uso Inhiu care ni rectuil a I'liiniiiamliiiiMit Thou coine iiiuler in there is '.HI per rent ue lohacco. shiill tmt kill, ami if lohmTn short- - shows thai Ill no juilciiietil Hie smokiin; of ells lift', or lllllls , Ihi'ii eiari'llo h oiini; bo s from eii-'lauily wrong. Jk ale Hit' Hii'ls.' have rl.-- . In I'IK'llteell Neais - Hie lniil subtle JaVinrd lo Mini out ju-- l what i -- ilelnier of the liox's menial fac- ays Imlav ahtiiil loharro. llll." 1'in'i' Our famous friend, Judge Lindsey, Then- art Iwo paiN In tins ipics-Iihi- i: nil sas: What i tin' flTi'i'l of tobacco of the jUM'liih "I ocl lines Wl'll I Ctilllil Kle lip upon In is .' ami What is I Ik- t'lft'i't the heiich for a xear or Iwo In pi f lohari'o upon iimmi ? oul ami help iii a sort of cmuiki'Iis-ti- c TOBACCO TOR BOYS work in llnlilllip the causes of First, for hoys, it always stunts lni.V weakness. iniM-rami crime. we woulil Mini their growth. The Popular Science Voli l ; i le-- l Monthly for August. WW. kins, "AH the tnharco Iru-- l a part of Hie liea-- l. scientfl are airr I thai Ihi' usi of Ihe ctirarelle hahll Is eel ;i lily one (men not of Ihe er wm-- l hahils that tobacco hy adult'-ei'lifully tnatiirt'il is injurious; parents, the IionIioiiiI ami therefore Ihe anil ph sii'ians should tuaiihoitil of (he mil urn; I lien' is no teacher strive arin'tl to warn out lis itietioii hut that II is one of Ihe leailuiK factors in the eriiuitiolo.'y its use." Dr. Seaver of the Yale Gymnasium, nf a lal:e per cent of ynuim' hoys writing in thf Arnea savs, "in (.. in refoiiiialorx inl itut ions of 'the amiuitig a in Yale through Hit' mil nni." four yt'iirs I li ulcil lln'in into TOBACCO FOR MEN. . Ilio-- t' who IoIi.iith Ami how altoul lohacco for men? regularly for al least a t'ar. ami ttine who ueil it irrogularlv Thf Here there is a illusion of opinion. abstainer grew in weight ton ami Some teacher ami ph sioikiI say is pi'r rout uiort' than I In that tobacco hurls esery man as Mirelx as il hurls eer hoy IhoiiKh IoIhicco Users, ami ix ami per ri'iit more than I he oi'i'tisinnal not -- o niuch: while ollier.s helieve Users. Ill height the alftailiel's grev thai some men can ue lohacco 25 per rent inore than the users of mtiileralclv wilhoiil au harm al all. tobacco :unl II per rent more than We ilo iml ilare si Ihal lohacco man. hut it puts the occasional uers. In girth of ioiiik hint- - I'M-rexert man ui ilaiip'r. chest the abstainers grew M vitlemi'? What is II ami iiHire than the uers of iniai Disqualifies for Tine Work 23 per cent more III. in the occasional users. In liliif capacitv the abstainLuther Burbank, the neat ers gamed 77 per rent more than writ iii: in the New York "I can prove lo von per Tune Hie users of Itihaero anil V.l coiicliisivelv Ihal even the liin- -l tent mmo than the e of tohacco ami liiiioi inilil uers." Willi work retiuiriUK' Second, it makes boys stupid. The same author s.i.vs. "It has accurate attention ami tlctliiitc To ;i"lt me in my hnti conclusively that the ne of tobacco hy college students is close-l- y work of huiltliiik'. work that is as associated with idleness, lack of accurate ami a evactint; as walch-makuiI have a force or twenty application ami low cholar-hip.- " I'run'ipal Caul (1. Waul of lleil men. I ilirhaire from this force at llliilf, California. "President Hie llr! show of incoinpelcney. .Ionian of Stanford I'niversily has Sometime ap in foreman askeil me (leclaretl that 'lohacco using hoys if I look pauis lo iniinre into the n hahils of my men. are like vvoniiv apples. Tie drop per-onlong liefoie the harvest time. Few anwereil in Ihe nei;alive. he that the me hv savin ailvanre far enough to enter college; -- iirpri-etl few who enter hist box mid the llrst men I foiintl iiuahle to tin the deliyear." My experiem inrnles w till cate vMuk of hmliluu: invariahly that of lie. .Ionian. I hae heeu in luriicil out I" he smokers ami drink- pre-piun. THE CITIZEN, These men, while able lo do Ihe rough work nf fanning call hudiliiiK and delicati; work "pullor-hitt- ", ami have to give il up owing lo iiiahilily to ciiiii'1'iilrale their nerve force. Even men who smoke one cigar a day I cannot entrust with some of my delicate work. Cigarettes are even more damaging ban cigars, and Iheir use hy young hovs .s llllle short or criminal." Injures the next Generation. Charles B. Town, who has examined Ibis mailer in thousands of cases, witile in Ihe Century Magazine for March, IKL'. show ing Ihal the effects of lohacco upon men are concealed and ilelavi'tl, hut all Ihe more dangerous ami fatal al the eiitl. He considers il worse than opium, espe cially hecau-- e lis effects appear very iiflen in Ihe children of Hie man who tohacco and so degrades the race. Tobacco for Athletes. The practical decision of all men is shown by the rules always laid down for those who enler a prize llghl, or a race, or auv oilier alhlelic compel ilmn. Whether ft be a man or a boy, one who is in training and aims to bo at his best, always avoids tohacco. Auv one, therefore, who uses lohacco gives up being al his best, eon-eiito have Ins chances of success iliiill-lli-t- l. his percepltons in -nine degree blimled. Ins life dimmed, fur the sake of a temporary carnal gralillcatiou thai comes from smoking ami chew ing. The Habit Grows and Enslaves. Two other things must also be I'li'-- I, I'lsMiemhi'tfil. the lohacco habil grows m power so ihal a man - able lo smoke who al Ihirl.v moileralel.v ami -- hp. hy Ihe tun" he is fortv has become a slave ami Use tobacco more constantly than lie ever expected he would. In Ihe second place, tobacco leaves a man weak in various places agauisl Hie tune when some disease or accident mav overtake him. (ieiieral liraiil lijiil used tobacco reasonably up to Hie rapture of Fori )iiiialilson. Soiuo of the newspaper men reported that he fought that bailie so calmly thai he .scarcely took his cigar from his nioiilh. I'eople from all over the country ui bun boxes of cigars. He was Ihe temptation and i. liable lo it'-t- -l Irnlii that tune he began Ihe exces sive sinnking which killed bun leu v ;,rs before Ins tune. I'iesidenl McKiulev might have ei oveti'd from his wound had it not been Tor the Tarl that his heart was .ilreadv alfecletl by tobacco. King llilward of Kiighuul ami our i .i. Mark Twain are al .xamples f iiieii who died prematurely thru wiakiicss caused b.v tobacco. What Shall Schools and Parents Do? .Now since thce are the racls, Ite-rCollege caiiuol do otherwise than lo prohibit the e or tobacco among our slutlenls. We do not invite In Ittrca an.v except those who are abstainer, or who are fully resolved Any voting man who 10 abstain. tines mil fully purpose lo live without tobacco should go lo miiiic oilier school. Iterea is nol for him. Last vear more than two hundred voting men were successfully weaned from the tobacco habit. Something more than thirty were dismissed hfeaui they would not give 11 up and would mil tell the truth Ooublless there were about it. others who played the part of hypocrites ami went away without being detected. How can we do heller this year? Advice to the Tempted. To you who are templed here is our atlvice. I'u-- I. clean the poison out of voiir bodies hv frequent baths, exercise to Ihe point of perspiration, and a fruit did. Second, Make ttie strongest resolution that you absolutely will live without tobacco day after day until the very desire for it is dead. Third. Coiilrol your thoughts. Do or not be where tobacco is where .von will be reminded of it. Foiirlh, Fill voiir mind vv lib he busy with your studies, your high aiuhilioiis, the friendship of those who are pure. Ami, llflh. when you have done Ihe.--e tilings lor .vourself, ask (Jod lo do the rest. To Those Who Act as Tempters There are those in Iterea, and perhaps in this very room, who net as attortie.vs for Ihe devil, who tempi vouiig men lo break their high resolutions and submit to the slavery or Ibis poison. Po you realize what ou are doing'? How can a business man all'oril to make a penny selling live cents worth or tobacco to a hair grow n ln '.' I believe our merchants, when we call their attention lo it, will all or them make Hie resolution that iiuosi of them have already and say, "We will sell no tobacco to stubelieve dents or In Illinois." And thai those men ami hoys who in a kind of spirit nf mischief put tohacco in the faces of those who are trying to abstain will realize how devilish Iheir work is mid stop it. And wo who look on, saTe ourselves from the habit, let us nol he er.s. I ii-- es ls ea u-u-1 . Page Fire "WHY WILL YE DIE?" Cnnllnutil from tge one if - things have been dune, greal inventions have been made, great reforms elfecleil. And you who are going lo he Hie strong men of tomorrow can do si ill larger things in your day mid generation if you prove vvorlhy. Yon will see the end of war, you will see health, wealth, education made practically univer sal in Ihe world; you will see. never doiihl il, (he absolute disappear- llice or lohacco. Think or it. Fifty ears ago everybody look snulT. Now snulT has practically disappeared from Hie eivilied world. II will he so with lohacco; hill hi'Toro thai time many men ami hoys, many fiirni -lies, will he weakened, disgraced ami ruined b.v his fatal poison. I.et il mil he you. I.cl it not he you. I IniliiTerenl, or silent. Let us liuiuoro your individuality, the business MADISON COUNTY FARMERS' active, lo help young men ami hoys "The King's Iluslness" in which CI1AUTAUQUAS llghl the battle I linn others havo you were engaged, mid ihe men wilh been in tempting thorn, I.cl us know whom you came in touch, mid the Three Big Chautauquas for .the about these things and watch and times mark a distinct era in my Farmers and Their Families speak oul, IHe. A turning point . I know yen of Madison County. Hopes for Young Men. will remember when you were on I nlinosi wish I were a young trial al McKee in the Circuit Court Farmers' Chaulauiuas will no man wilh you Ihal. I could expect fur Ihe offense nf some "Hoodlums" held during September and October as you can, to live on past the mid- who were indicted for disturbing al the following places: Waco, Sept. dle or I his tliith century, (ireal religious worship. H is literally 21, , 2.1 and 25; Kingston, Sept. true thai you and the doctrine of 28, 2!i. I BACK TO BEREA ConllmK-.l si-- -- from Plrst Pant - ami tilled down ami sold to Ihe lllue (il'ilss people. - I I I ts ck . firtir-t'iill- six-tent- horli-culliirali- -t. sa: u-- u. i:. .a.. al A FEW BARGAINS IN JvEAL ESTATE No. i. No. 2. No. No. 4. coticri'tc store houst in One lari;i Cost S2,5(X). Make busiiu'ss part of Mm-a- . best us an ottVr. One brand new six room dwelling (will be finishsquare to public f ed Septeinbr t only finished in hardwood, four school. All plastered, Also a large basegrates and cabinet mantels. . feet, and two porches. Can be ment about 22x-2for $1,000. bought We have several nice residences on Jackson street at prices form $1,200 to 5,000. We also have several Blue Grass farms in Madison and adjoining counties which we can deworth the money. Also several business liver propositions in lardware, Dry Goods, Groceries, etc. Tell us what you want, and we shall try to please you. two-story, ) one-hal- 1 We became aciliaiuled with one of Ihe old hunters all the men were Oahhard, a llapti't hunlers l.i.-li preacher who killed one hundred deer in one .vear. Wife lells me Ihal six or his chil ilreii came lo school to her one lime all walking from home three miles away, all barerooletl, and most nr Iheiii bareheaded, bringing bir their dinner, buttermilk, and cold corndodgers, good rood. One oT these, ii nicely dressed an I nicely mannered lady in a nice buggy seeral years later met ami recognized and greeted Mrs. Camlet; al llerea on a Couimeiicement occasion. She hail studied at Iterea and was now back to enjoy a Coniineiice-mei- il treat. A good .sample. We want lo hear from the rest or that intere.sliug family. Some or the I.el US hovs iiltl-- l he preachers. hear from you. Wish I had pace o tell of the surface ami underground creeks ami niighly boiling springs or .lack-so- n County. I'm going to risk it Here goe.s. These sinking underground creeks have a corresponding surface lied for overllow water in high water seasons.' Our little McKee creek sinks two or three miles below McKee, but tines not come to the stir face again. It probably empties into I'oiid Creek under or near the iiioiiIIi of its surface bed. The Clover Holtoin creek is the It is but a large most interesting. sized ravine where it goe.s through Clover Itottom. It sinks a mile or Iwo helovv, forsaking its surface bed entirely except in very high water and runs under ground tluve or four miles. I may be olT on Ihese distances. Where il rises bed is a great into its boiling spring, leu or twelve fee in diameter, making a good sized creek wilh water enough to run i sawmill; showing that its underground section must lie ted from underground branches or feeders. One very inleiv-- l lug Hung ui conned ion with Ibis creek is a sink hole in the surface bed a mile above the spring. I went down that sink hole eight or leu feel to a small opening into Ihe under current where you can dip clear cold wad r from Hie rapidly Mowing stream below. To go down that sink hole and hear the roaring current of wa ter makes one reel a little shaky as il does lo go under the .Niagara Falls. Trv both ami see. That spring ami sink hole are worth seeing! There are inanv oilier (lowing springs from sunken si reams in Jackson County. One little ravine oul Inward Station Camp, somewhere, runs under a high hill mil comes oul on the opposite side as a boiling spring. It has no surface bed through thai hill, of course. The underground channel seems to be large enough for all water suppl.v Jackson County is full of interest uig scenes and probably full of underground weallh. I iiflen wonder if. when I have the liberty of the (ireat City of tiod, I shall lie preuutleil to come back ami visit the wonderful scenes in that part of His wonderful Cil.v? Wh.v not? if I have Ihe same desire to visit them then that I now have' Whal mansions of privilege await those who love Cod! I know I love Him! I know He loves me: because He loves the whole world of sinners, sin-far- the Urol herhood of Man were on trial more than (he persons who had been indicted for disturbing the as sembly al McKee for worship. II bore fruil loo, for Ihe cause 'if human liberty, free speech and free press. lien Hire, counsel for the defense. asked you if you didn't helieve in a Higher Law," than those governing in the land, and what would lie your altitude toward the law of Hie land if Ihey were in conllicl wilh Ihe Higher Law." That trial, ami those iiieslious, mid your answers Yes, I do believe in the Higher Law ami should obey il mid suffer the penally of Ihe lower law without ivsjsling it," are deeply engraven on the tablets of memory. What. about Ihe fruits I spoke of? Ahoul four years later nearly all that region and nil of Eastern Ken- lucky enlisted in the federal army. Not entirely as a result of whal you had been leaching, hut these ami similar events, occurring al the I line hail a tendency of chryslaliz.iug public sentiment for, ami against the National Sin. J. W. VanWinkle. UNITED STATES CIVIL EXAMINATION RURAL CARRIER SERVICE M and October I; White Hall, October 5, 0, and 8. hold all day nieelings, the morning session from 10 lo 12. wilh field These Farmers' Chaiitaniiuas will demoiislralions nfler lunch, after noon exercises from 2 lo I, and uighl program at 7 o'clock. The Sunday meetings will he de villed to the discussion of religious topics wilh particular reference to the country church, while the week day sessions will include consideration of Hie topics of agriculture, soil conservation, tillage methods, seed and seed breeding, live stock, dairying, rural education, farm management, cooperative marketing, fruil growing, sanitation, etc. There will be good music, good entertainment, and illustrated lectures, amusement ami instruct inn for old and young. II is suggested that every family bring a simple, light lunch for the family. There will be no. public dinners. Kverylhing is free to all. Among the greal speakers and farm experts who will be present home-making, are: President W. fi. Frost, Joe Wing. Dr. William Hart Dexter, Dr. Dar-roDr. Knapp, Dr. Fred Miilchler. Hon. J. V. Newman, Prof. Frank S. Montgomery, Dr. Joe Kaslle, Prof. w, T. II. Hryanl, Jas. Speed, President Iterea ami Richmond, Ky., for Madison County, Saturday, October II, l!i;i. The Hilled Slates Civil Service Commission aimoiiiires an open com pel ilive examination on the date anil at the places named above, as a result of which it is expected to make erlitlcation lo IHI vacancy in Hie d, position of rural carrier at Ky.. anil oilier vacancies as they may occur on rural rentes at po.s otlices in the above-name- d County, unless il is found to be in the interest of the service lo (III any vacancy by reinstatement, transfer, or promotion. The usual entrance dary for rural carriers is from ;r annum. ti00 lo .$1,100 Age, 18 to rd, on the date of the examination. The maximum age is waived in case of persons honorably discharged from the United States military or naval service. An applicant must have his actual domicile in the territory supplied hy post ollice in the Counly for which the examination is announced. The examination is open to all male citizens of the United Stales who can comply with the reiiuire-nient- s. Al llicli-inon- II. II. Cherry, President Henry ?. Maker. Prof. T. J. Coates. Prof. C. D. Lewis. Prof. F. 0. Clark. Mrs. Wol-co- tt, .Miss Yancey, Mrs. Cora Wilson Stevvarl. Mr. J. H. McFerran, Dr. K. Y. Mulliu, Jim McKee and many others. President Frost will deliver Hie opening address on Sunday, at. Waco, and Berea will he well represented on the program at all of the Chaulauipias by Prof. Frank S. Montgomery, Prof. C. D. Lewis and Prof. F. O. Clark. KINGSTON NEWS Application Form Mill, ami full iiilormalioii concerning the rcnuire-meii- ls of the examination, can be secured from the secretary of the local examining hoard or the postmaster at any of the places named above or from the I. S. Civil Service Commission, Washington. 0. C. DEATH OF PROMINENT" MEMBER OF POSEY TOWNSHIP. Notice has been received of the death or Mr. Lee Hayes, a highly respected fanner of I'osey Township, at his home a short distance from Kay's Chapel, on Thursday, July L'illt. Mr. Haves hail suffered for maiiv ear from lung trouble, and Ins death was nol unexpected. The funeral service was eoiiducled b.v Itev. It. S. McNeel.v. of l'alniyre al Kav s Chapel, with Ihe assistance of the llardiiisburg Lodge of Ihe Knighls or I'ythias. Kingston, Sept. 15. The .Misses Ora and F.thel Flanery, Lydia Young, F.va Lewis, Verna Parks and Edd Lavvsou lefl Monday for lliuhmoud where they will be in school for some time. Mr. and Mrs. Will Winburn were visiting relatives in Richmond Sunday. Mr. .ludson Harrold of Heach City, Ohio, now a student of Iterea College, spent from Saturday until Monday with Mr. J. C. Powell and family. Mr. and Mrs. Kitt Parks of Herea are spending a few weeks wilh tho lalcr's parents al this place. The Misses Mabel anil Lelia Flanery entered school at Herea, Tuesday. Miss Laura Sandliu of Middletovvn, (., is spending a few weeks with her cousin, Suda Powell. Mrs. Reed Hazelwood and little son, Carl, who have been visiting Mr. and .Mrs. Will Hucker, left for her home in Franklin, 0., Friday. Miss Jennie Gonch spent Friday until Monday with her parents at Coyle. Ky. Poiton Bottles. In tliu corks of all olsuii. sticking then bottles marked Into the bottom ami allowing the points to protrude beyond tlio corks. After doing this you will never pick u; such a bottle even In the dark. Put comtnou plus TTts a RIFLE 'HIGH POWER Action Rcptattr The Remington- - VMC Slide GETTING . . lcmtngton-vjm- uriir Rtmlnwtam Cat flmJmjMdt cd'en handy for A Mf iMi MR. Bicknell (Sb Harris CANDEE RECEIVES" LETTER FROM FORMER JACKSON COUNTY FRIEND am interested Ml. Vernon, K in anticipation . i uf action repeater in , any typo df gamo that i found on thi continent. The antwer to thit demand it the new Remington.UMC High Power the rifle have Slide Action Repeating Rifle. During the few monlhe in touch with tho (hooting fraternity all oer we do, wo find a very coniderble number of . . I IIP .11. ! I ,.,ss s rtciiiuiKiun.wmvMHM uteri wno want II high poietr moJtloua heavy enough for practically Berea, Kentucky what you shall write concerning inn- - experience in Jackson Counly In this Counly where I was horn mid raised is where your life ami mine touched, hrielly il is (rue, hut been on the market, aeveral hundred of them have been put into um. Tho tetriroony of the owner ! that they are emphatically a euccaa. ku tkM rpjioI lifla in Hot ft rfll 7W oae, Yow Rm!nto-UMUoa'l buy a kik poww rptar uabl m ham mm M. Il u IM fun ?wl wast, ( H Bmawar. N.w Ywfc Maulti CartrUf ftiatiaiwa ilu AraM-Uak- a b, Page Six. n dog THE CITIZEN. that fears his master's hand. "I mean this slaughter, like tho othRoss wondered nbout this afterward, ers that have taken place, was the but nt the moment his mind was busy work of cattlemen who claim this with tho significance of this patient range. Their names aro known to us toller with a spade. Ilo was n prophetall." ic figure In the most picturesque and A silence followed so deep n silence sterile land of the stockman. "Here, thnt tho ranger was convinced of the within twenty miles of this peaceful fact thnt In the circle of his listeners fruit grower," bo said, "Is the crown- stood those who. If they had not ing Infamy of tho frecbootlng cowboy." shared In the slaughter, nt least knew He wondered ns ho rode on whether the names of the guilty men. the papers of the state would make a At last tho sheriff spoke, this time jest of this deed, "Will this be tnnile with n sigh. "I hope you're nil wrong. tho theme for caustic com mo tit In the Cnrnnngh. I'd hnto to think any coneastern press for a day and then be stituent of in I no had sanctioned this forgotten?" Job. (live me thnt lantern. Curtis." As tils hot blood cooled he lost faith The group of ranchers dismounted In even this sacrlllce. Could anything nnd followed tho sheriff over to the change tho leopard west Into tho tame-ncs- s grewsomo spot, but Redfleld stayed and serenity of tho ox? "No," he with the ranger. "Have you any suspicion, Ross?" decided; "nothing but death will do "No, hardly n suspicion. However, thnt. This generation, these llerce aud bloody hearts, must die. Only In that you know ns well ns 1 that this was way can the tradition of violence be not n sudden outbreak. This deed was planned. It represents the feeling of overcome and a new state reared." At the foot of tho toilsome, upward many cattlemen In everything but the That winding trail he dismounted nnd led extra horror of Its execution. his weary horse. Over his head and was the work of drunken. Infuriated about halfway to the first hilltop lay men. Rut I nm more deeply concerna roof of fleecy vapor, faint purplo ed over Miss Wetherford's distress. In texture. Did she reach you by telephone to In color and seamless Through this be must pass, and It sym- night?" "No. What's the trouble?" bolized to blm the line of demarcation "Her mother Is down again. I telebetween the plain nnd the mountain, phoned her, nnd she asked tno to como between order nnd violence. Slowly he led his horse along the to ber, but 1 cannot go, for I havo n mountain side, grasping with eager de- coso of smallpox up on tho hill. Am-brthe Ilasque herder, Is down with sire at every changing nspect of tho marvelous mountain scene. It was In- it, nnd another herder Is up there alone finitely more gorgeous, more compelwith hi m. I must go back to them. ling, than his moonlight experience the Hut meanwhile I wish you would go to night before. the Pork nnd see what you can do for As he led his horse out upon a proher." jecting point of rocky ledge to rest his His voice, filled with emotion, touchlove for the range came back upon ed Redfield. nrul be said. "Can't I go to him with such power that tears misted the relief of the herder?" his eyes and his throat ached. "Where "No; you must not think of It. You elso will I find such scenes nt this?" arc n man with n family. Hut If you he asked himself. "Where In all the can And any ono who has had the lowla-udcould such splendors shine? smallpox solid him up. The old herder How can I leave this high world In who is nursing the patient is not strong which these wonders come and go? I and may drop at any moment. Then will not! Here will I bring my bride It's up to me." nnd build my home. This la my The men came back to the enmpflrc world." Rut the mist grew gray, the aurrole conversing in low tones, some of them of fire faded, the sun went down be- - j cursing In tone of awe. One or two ninu tne tuns, turn tno cnui or evening of them were small farmers from Deer Creek, recent comers to the state, or deepened on the trail, nnd ns be the scene of man's Inhu- men with bunches of milk cows, and manity to man the thought of camping to them thU deed was awesome. The sheriff followed, saying: "Well there beside those charred limbs called for heroic resolution. Ho was hungry, too, and as the air pinched he there's nothing to do but wait till morning. The rest of you men better shivered. "At tho best the sheriff cannot reach go home. You enn't be of any use bere before midnight," he said, and here." For more than three hours the shersettled down to bis unsought, revolting vigil. iff nnd Hcdtleld sat with the ranger, His one relief lay In the mental com- waiting for daylight, nnd during this position of n long letter to Leo Virtime the name of every man In the reginia, whose life at that moment was gion was brought up and discussed. a comfort to him. "If such purity, Among others, ltoss mentioned tho old such sweetness, can come from vio- man In the ditch. lence nnd vulgarity then surely a new "He wouldn't hurt n bumblebee." deand splendid stntc can rise even out clared the sheriff, "lie's got n bunch of tho ashes of these murdered men. of cattle, but ho's the mildest old man Torhaps this Is the end of the."Id." In the state. He's the last rancher In bo mused, "perhaps this Is the the country to even stand for such of the new," and as he pondered work. What made you mention him?" the last faint crimson died out of the "I passed him ns I wns riding back," west. "So must the bate and violence replied Cavanagh. "and he had n scared die out of America," he said, "leaving look In his eyes." the clear, sweet air of liberty behind." The sheriff granted. "You Imagined He was near to tho poet at the mo- all thnt The old chap always has n I ment, for he was also tho lover. Ills look." allegiance to the great republic stood kind of meek was nearly noon of n glorious day the test. His faith In democracy was I asItCavanagh. very tired and very hun"I will shaken, but not destroyed. sheep wait," he decided. "This shall bo the, gry, rode tip to the sitting herder's tent In the sun was Wetherford sign. If this deed goes unavenged calmly smoking his pipe, the sheep then will I put off my badgo nnd my nway, attended feeding uniform and go back to tho land where ' wero dog. nnduot far of pence covered un air by the for a hundred years at least such deeds ns these have been Impossible." , his sunlit rocky world. "How Is the Hasque?" asked the He built a fire as night fell to servo ranger. both ns a beacon and as a defense Wetherford pointed upward. "All against the cold. Ho felt himself weirdly remote In this vigil. From , over." "Then It wasn't smallpox?" his far height be looked abroad upon "I reckou that's what It was; It tho tumbled plain as If upon an ocean dimly perceptible, yet august. "At this sure was llerce. I Judge It's a case of Injun burial no ceremony right moment," he said, "curious and per-baps guilty eyes nro wondering what hero In the rocks. I'll let you dig tho holo (I'm Just about nil In), but mind my spark of firelight may mean." Ills mind went again nnd again to you keep to tuu windward ull tho time. that tall old man In the dltcb. What j I don't want you spotted." Cavanagh understood the necessity was the meaning of bis scared and sorrowful glance? Why should one for theso precautions, but llrst of all so peacefully employed at such a tlrrio came his own need of food and rest nnd lu such a place wear tho look of Turning his tired horse to grass, ho a hunted deer? What meant the tre- stretched himself nlong n grassy, sunny cranny between the rocks and there mor In bis voice? Was It possible that ono so gentle ate und afterward slept, while ull about should have taken part In this deed? him tho lambs called and the conies "Preposterous suspicion, and yet ho whined. Ho wns awakened by n pebblo tossed bad a guilty look." At last, far In tho night, be heard upon him, uud when be arose, stiff and the snort of a horse and the sound of sore, but feeling stronger und In betvoices. The law (such as It was) was ter temper, tho sun wus wearing low. creeping up the mountain side In tho Setting to work nt his task, ho threw tho loose rock out of a hollow In the person of tho sheriff of Cbauvcnet county and was about to relievo the ledge near by, and to this rude sepul-che- r dragged tbo dead Wetherford ranger from bis painful responsibility mau, refusing ull uld, and thero piled as guardian of the dead. At last ho came, this olllcer of tho a calm of rocks above bis grave. The ranger took a hand at tho end law, attended (llko a Cheyenne chief) by a dozen lesser warriors of various and rolled some huge bowlders upon conditions and kinds, but among them the grave to Insure the wolves' defeat. "Now burn the bedding," ho comIndeed, second only to tho sheriff manded. "The whole camp hns got to was Hugh Itedflcld, tho forest supergo, nnd your clothing, too, after wo visor, hot nnd eager with baste. As they rode up to tho Ore tho olllcer get down the hill." "What will we do with tho sheep?" called out: "nowdy, ranger? How "Drive them over tho dlvldo nnd about It?" Ross stated briefly, succinctly, what leave them." ho bad discovered, and ns bo talked I All these things Wetherford did, nnd, other riders came up the bill nnd guth- j leaving tho camp In ashes behind him. cred closely uround to listen In word- - Cavanagh drove tho sheep before him less silence In guilty silence, tho on bis homeward way. As night fell ranger could not help believing. the dog, nt his coinmnnd. rounded them Itedfleld spoke. "Sheriff Van Home, up und put them to bed. and the men you nnd I have been running cattlo In went on down tho valley, leaving this country for nearly thirty years, tho brave brute on guard, pathetic figand we'vo witnessed all kinds of shoot- ure of faithful guardianship. ing and several kinds of banging, but "It hurts mo to desert you, old fellow," called the ranger, looking back, when It comes to chopping and burning men I get off, I shall personally "but there's no help for It. I'll como up In tbo morning uud bring you so mo offer a reward of $1,000 for tho of theso miscreants, and I biscuit" bopo you'll inako It your solemn duty It was long after dark when they to bunt them to earth." entered the canyon Just above thocab-In- , "You won't have far to go," remarkwas shivering und Wetherford ed Ross significantly. from cold and weakness. "Now, you pull up Jukt nutsldo the "What do you mean?" asked the sheriff. gate and, wait there till I bring out ! , ! I 1 I September iS, 1913. OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO "I'm a thankful man," ho said devoutly, and started down a trnvoriod country rond carrying tho spot of his ruthless plllngo well In his mind. "This outfit looks as If It belonged to tomo old farm damn," hn rumln-nte"All right. Sho shall havo tho finest silk gown and Sunday bonnet In town tomorrow for this timely llellol" llnp dodged behind a treo. Tho Cavanagh, Forest Then you'vo got io somo blankets. trip to the skin and start tho world MISHAPS OF MR. HAP d. Ranger The Great Conservation Novel By HAMLIN GARLAND Copyright. 1910. by Hamlin Garland Lee Virginia Wetherford, who ha heen to an eastern school for yean, returns to Roaring Fork. Her mother, a course., masculine woman, la running a shabby boarding house, where whisky la sold without license. Lee meets ltoss Cavanagh, forest ranter, and Forest Supervisor Itedfleld. and Lee become Interested In each other. Llze Wetherford, Lee's mother, becomes nL Lee starts In to Improve the character of the boarding house. Cavanagh and Cav-sma- SYNOPSIS. Gregg, a ranchman, threatens Cavanagh. Lee la disgusted nlth her surroundings. Lire censes her elicit whisky selling. Mrs. Redfield Invites to visit Klk Lodge. Redfleld tells Lee about Cnvanagh's Interesting career and explains the work and troubles of the ltvu wlc& TeeTa Hctlditea with tlie culture shown at Ok Lodge. Cavanagh rides sixty miles to spend the evening with her. Cavanagh's love for Lee grows. Mrs. RedHeld likes Lee, but dislikes her mother and thinks Cavanagh's love affair Is Redfleld compliment her. The doctor orders Llze to cease work and diet herself. She rebels. Cavanagh arrests Gregg's son and a stranger named Edwards as poachers. Roaring Fork rem dies attempt to rescue the prisoners, but Llze and Lee arm themselves and help Cavanagh. They drive nway the roughs, and delivers his prisoners to Judge Illgley for trial. Edwards, whose fine has been paid, joins Cavanagh at his cabtn. He tells Cavanagh he Is Ed Wetherford, Lee's father, l.ee thinks he Is dead. "YCeThcrTofil 7fn3 TJaTaiTagli rind a sheep herder with smallpox. Wetherford becomes nurse. Cavanagh finds two sheep herders murdered, Cav-ana- foolish. Ross composed himself nod told bis "I'm at Kettle Ranch postofflcc. Now listen. Tho limit of the cattleman's ferocity has been reached. Ax I rode down here to get Into communication with n doctor for a sick herder I came upon the sccno of another murder and burning. Tho fire Is still smoldering. At least two bodies are In the embers." At last, bit by bit, from hurried speech, the supervisor derived tho fact, the location, the hour, and directed the herder to ride back and guard the remains till the sheriff arrived. "Keep It all quiet," warned Ross, "and get the sheriff and a doctor to come up here as quick as you can. .What Is this country coming to?" bo "Will this deed go cried In despair. unpunished like the rest?" Redflcld's voice had lost Its optimistic ring. "I don't know; I am stunned by It all. Don't do anything rash, Ross. Walt till I come. Perhaps this Is the turning point out here. I'll be tip at the earliest moment" Tho imblttered and disheartened ranger then culled up Lee Virginia, and the sound of her sweet voice turned bis thoughts to other and in a sense more Important matters, for .when she heard his name she cried out with such eager longing and appeal that his heart leaped. "Oh, I wish you were here! Mother has been worse today. She Is asking for you. Can't you come down and see us? She wants to tell you something." "I can't I can't!" ho stammered. "I I I'm 0 long way off, and I have Important work to do. Tell her I will como tomorrow. Dear girl, there Is a sick man far up on the mountain side with no one to care for blm but a poor old herder who Is In danger of falling sick himself. I must go back to them; but, believe me, I will como Just as soon as my duties will let me. Tou understand me, don't you?" Her voice was fainter as she said, "Tea, but I It seems hard to wait." "I know. Your volco has helped me. I was In a black mood when I enmo here. I'm going back now to do my work, and then I will come to you. Goodby." Strangely beautiful and very subtle iwas the vibrant stir of that wire as It conveyed back to bis ear the little sigh with which she mado answer to his plea. lie took his way upward In a mood which was meditative, but no longer bitter. story briefly. CHAPTER XY. SHADOWS O.N THE VIST. decision which Cavanagh between love and duty the o Ulcer from man, the soldier from tho civilian. He did not hesitate to act, and yet be suffered a mental conflict as be rode back toward tho scene of that Inhuman sacrifice on the altar of greed. "It will be hours before any part of tho sheriff's posse can reach tho falls, even though they take to tho swiftest motors, and then other long hours must Intervene before I can ride down to ber. Yes, at least a day and a night must drag their slow courso before I can hope to bo of service to ber." And the thought drew a groan of anxiety from blm. At tucu moments of mental stress the trull Is a torture and the mountain side an Inexorablo barrier. Ilalfwuy to tho hills be was Inter, cepted by an old man who was at work on an Irrigating ditch besldo the, road. He seemed very nervous and very Inquisitive, and as he questioned the. ranger his eyes were llkohoje of THE moon had como up nnd Just then with a vivid scream a young girl turned In hot pura curve In thn highway. suit was n hrowiy, bold looking Individual, whom Hap at onco recognized "Whnt In tho world am I to do?" as his despoller at tho brooksldo. It was n serious question. Hupgood "Uivo up that watohl" ho was shoutDorsey, a young bachelor on his an- ing. "I'm going to havo It." nual vacation outing, two miles from The terrified girl must havo mado his country hotel, night coming on, out Hap. Sho ran frantically up to no habitation In night, had como out blm. of the water after a vigorous swim "Oh, lady, save met" sho pleaded, to find his clothes missing. clinging frantically to Hap, "It wns that tramp 1 saw lurking "Huh! an old woman!" roared tho around In tho distance," Hap now told tramp, "I'll demolish both of you If himself, "I don't caro for tho clothes you don't glvo up that watch!" It wus an old suit, and nothing of "Lot go, please," pleaded Hap In an value In tho pockets, but how am I embarrassed way, and at his mascu"am, ovKn." going to get to shelter?" all over again," said Cavanagh. "I'll ' llnpgood Dorsey did not rngo or line tones his charge uttered a now shriek. build a fire here, and we'll cremate swear. Ilo was a sensible, reputable "A man!" sho quavered. j your past. How about It?" young man, rather shy and reserved, "Luckily for you, and something of "I'm willing." responded Wether- - ' especially with the ladles, but innnii-ge- r an athlete," vaunted Hap, rather ford. "You con burn everything that of a largo manufacturing estabbelongs to me but my wife and my lishment and on tho way to further proudly biff! Down went Mr. Tramp, scientifically Klrl." business promotion. bowled out and gasping for broVi, All through the ceremony which fol"It's a mean trick, was the hardest prostrato ou tho ground. i lowed ran this self banter. "I'll bo thing ho could find to Bay. "1 cun't "Run for tomo help," Hap dlrsctv-rall ranger, barring n commission." he go back Into the water and stay nil tho bewildered miss, and wqil put said, with a grin as ho put on the night, I can't walk Into town In this this bold highwayman whero bo olive yellow shirt aud a pair of dusty plight. I'm up a tree, or, rather, I green trousers, "And here goes my wish I was!" He stood valiant guard over tho dispast!" he added as he tossed his con- It was somo time beforo Hapgood comfited thief with a club until th tumtnatcd rag tion the fire. Dorsey could make up his mind what to n neighouiig lady, running "What a corking oportunlty to mako to do. Ho had n dim Idea thnt In bis bor's, returned with back men two armed a fresh stnrt," commented Cavanagh. stroll from town to the present spot with pitchforks. In the meantluio Hap "I hope you see It" he had passed n farmhouse. He finallearned from tho thief "I see It. but It's hard to live up to ly started In the direction of the ho- - ' clothes had been hidden. whero his your mark." tel. dodging past tko open spots be-"Why, say. Miss Rose," exclaimed When every precaution had been tween trees and bushes and tho um-- ! ono of tho men, pointing to her restaken the ranger led the freshly scrub- brrlln In constnnt play. cuer, "this ono can't bo right, either bed, scoured and transformed fugttlro Never was a man more thankful a man dressed up In a woman's to his cabin. than he that It was growing dusk. dress!" "Why. man. you're fit for tho state Somewhere, bo vaguely remembered, "Yes." fluttered Miss Roso H.irton, legislature." he exclaimed as they he had rend a poem on "The Dying "and It looks llko mamma's dress, camc Into the full light. "My clothes Day " He wished thin ono would stay too!" Alas, there don't precisely meet every demand you dead, with no afterglow. "I will explain," observed Hap, and make upon them, but they gtvo you was a line or two about "tho snblo ho did. an air of command. I wish your wife garments of tho night" Hap wished And then, clothed In his right mind rould see you now." Then, seeing that they might become tangible. and In his own attire, llapgood Dor Ho aey felt It a duty to pny n "What luck'" "What luck!" Wetherford was really In earnest he visit to tho added: "You can stay with me as long chirped, as he struck a barb wire Ilnrton homestead the next day. as you wish. Perhaps In time you fence and made out a barn and a house "I've como to return what I borrow, might be utile to work Into the service ed," he reported, handing a neat package to Routt's mother after au Introducas a guard, although tbo chief Is get tion from bis blushing hostess. "You ting moro and tnoro Insistent on real will find a silk pattern, also, Mrs. liar-to- n foresters." -- n alight acknowledgment of your wero tears In Wetherford's There kindness in unconsciously assisting eyes as bo said: "You cannot realize my escape. what this clean, warm uniform means "Young man, you did bravely last 1 woro tho to me. For nine years evening." practical observed the prison stripes. It Is ten years sinco I housewife, "and I want to thank you." was dressed llko n man." Only ono thing could como of a "You uetil not worry about food or bright, senslblo young mau llko Hap shelter for tbo present," replied Cava-nag- h meeting a lovely, affectionate country gently. "Grub Is not costly here, mnld llko Rose. Is less than nominal, and house rent It was au engagement, and tbo silk so mako yourself at homo and get pattern enmo In finely for a gown for strong." Mrs Marlon at tho wedding. Wetherford lifted his head. "Hut I (Cupyrlght, IStJ. by W. (1. Chapman.) want to do something. I want to reHens That Exercise. deem myself in somo way. I don't According to Samuel K. Mahan of wont my girl to know who I nm, but St. Paul, Minn., the egg yield of a hen I'd like to win ber respect 1 can't bo can positively bu Increased If means what you say sho thinks I was, but are taken to give her plenty of exerIf I had n chnnco I might show my- cise A dispatch tho other day related self a man ngntn. I wouldn't mind that Mahan had established a sort of It Llzo knowing that I am alive. treadmill In connection with his might be a comfort to her. Hut I chicken coop, says the New York Sun, don't want even her to bo told Ull I und compelled his hens to walk thn can go to ber lu my own duds." rungn constantly for ten or fifteen "She's pretty sick," said Cavanagh. minutes at n time, so that nxerclso ap"I telephoned I.eo Virginia last night, proximating two hours dally was taand If you wish you may rldo down "I'm a Thankful Man." ken. A 30 jwr cent. Increase In egg with mo tomorrow nnd seo her." lnylng was reported wltbln n period of "I beyond It. The pluco has a Tho old man fell daren't do that I can't bear to tell Hap wus assured of this as ho noticed nine dn)s. When news of tho achievement her whero I've been." a great washing out ou tho lino In reached some of tho college analylsts. "Sho needn't know. I will tell her tho yard. you'vo been out of your mind. I'll say It required skill, brnvcry, and tho they began to figure- on tho likelihood nnything you wish. You can go to her stoicism and enduranco of a North of chango In tho component part of In tho clothes you hnvo on If you like. American Indian to get over that the egg. What the result will bo, asSho will not recogulzo you as tho pris- barbed wlro fence, but at length Hap suming tho hen uxerclso story to bo oner I held the other night. You can negotiated tho adventure successfully. true, leues all kinds of room for specfact that havo your beard trimmed, nnd not Ilo started a leap with un "Ouch!" and ulation. It Is n even the Justice will know you." ho ended It with n "Geewhllllkens!" cattle worked hard mako tougher All reserve had vnnlsbed out of tho but ho was now on Its field sldo and eating when killed. Iluildlng up of convict's heart, and with choking mado tracks for tho shelter of tho musclo gives greater strength, tenderness vanishes. volco bo thanked his young host "I'll barn. never bo n burden to you," hn deSlipping through the open doorway, Old Passion Play. clared In n firmer voice. "And If my barricading himself behind a heap of Hlnco 1S01 tho peasants of Vorder-thlerselung holds out I'll show you I'm not hay, Hap proceeded to carry out his n remoto vlllagn In Tyrol, tbo total loco that I 'pear to be." plan to secure attention and succor. ! all tho hails have had a passion play of their own. Hap had ever heard ho now proceeded Its text dates, however, from the midCHAPTER XVI. to deliver, first In a feeblo venturo-som- dle of tho sixteenth century. Tho last HIS CHIEF. CAVANAGH 10LL0WS voIcp, ond then tnoro audibly, performance wan given In 190G; thn next one will takn place In 1915. In Jt T breakfast next morning Cava- - and with some Irritation. nagh said: "I must rldo back coming produchomo In that preparation for this "There's nobody at and take somo bread to tbo houso, tion, theso peasant players reached that's sure," ho decided at tho conclusion early this year that dog. I can't go away and Investigate. May bo I can they leave blm thero without saying hello." I last. "I'll needed new scenery, a now stagn some door or window open. Just a "Lot mo do that," suggested Wether-- 1 find mo get somo that would bring clothes I don't mind and also In new road numbers to their let greater ford. "I'm afraid to go down to tbo visitors whose they are; I don't euro what To ralso tho Fork. I reckon I'd better go back and they are Jumpers, overalls, tennis or mountain festival, tend tho sheep till Gregg sends some bathing BUlt, I'll grab them quick. This amount required they guvo during tho months of July and AugUHt n series of ono up to take my place." Is a horrible, predicament, and I am performances of the drama, "Juda "That might bo too late to seo IJze. a despernto man!" Hur," drawn from General Ixiw Lee's voice showed great unxloty. Sho Hap and his umbrella mado tho tour lien novel by one of their may bo ou her deathbed. No; you'd No ono was In tho Wallace's famous of tho vicinity. better go down with mo today," ho houso, as ho bad surmised, nor was members, n peasant who nppears to urged. And at last tho old mau conhao produceil un nltogether satisfacthere any avenue of Inlet easy of 1 well-know- gating vacantly Into tho far distance, stood llapgood Dorsey. Ills friends called him llnp for short, nnd ho needed thoso friends sorely Just now, for nil thnt llnpgood Dorsey woro on the present occasion wns an umbrella. "I'm dono for," ho stated lugubriously, using tho umbrella ns a shield. By AUGUSTUS 0. SHERMAN. Uy the banks of n Sylvan stream, T e. "Oo-hoo- o J sented. Putting somo bread tory dramatization, "I'll do It, I've got to do It!" deRoss rodu off up tho trail to sea how cided Hap grimly, as ho stood looking tbo dog and his Hock wero faring. Ho over the lino of family washing bungbad not gone far when ho heard tho ing up to dry. ''There's a whlto one-- no, tinkle of tho bells and tho murmur of that would bo too prominent. Tho the lambs, nnd n few moments later bluo ono Is bigger and becomes mn tbo collie cntno towurd blm with tho better. Yes, tho problem Is solved, air of n boy who, having assumed to ' and I um saved. Ha! ha!" disregard the orders of bis master, exHap becumo tragically Jolly and tbo Ho plainly said: oddity of tho occasion helped to mako pects a scolding, "Pvo brought my sheep to you because him so. He almost chuckled with relief as ho took a bluu dross and a I was lonesome. PleaM forglvo me." Cavanagh called to lilm cheerily and from the lino, and ho smiled as tossed blm a piece of bread, which ho ho thought of bow he would reclto bis , unique adventuro at his club In the caught lu his teeth, but did not swul-low. On tho contrary, ho held It whllo city. leaping for Joy of tho praise bo beurd Then Hap repaired to tho barn. When ho came out bo curried tho In his new found master's voice. umbrella closed, The dress was roomy and long, tbo sun bonnet was comfortable and sheltering. Jto ni CO.tTI.NUED.l sun-bonn- In his pockets, Sulgrave Once Robbers' Nest Sulgravo, whoso manor houso, thn ancestral homo of tho Washington family, tho Peaco Centenary committed deslro to purchusn as a placo of pilgrimage, lmn associations not entirely of a peuceful churucter For thn smiling NorthamptonHhlro vlllagn toward tho end of tbo eighteenth century wus thu beudquartera of a gang of highwaymen, known oh thn gang. Chief of tho bund was tho parish clerk of Sulgravo, who always went to church fully armed, lest justlco should catch him unaware. Thn booty was stored In tho church, so that tho bold, bad clerk might bu at hand to protect It. Hut treachery stepped In, und four of tho gang wero hanged In 1787 at Northampton. London Chronicle.. Cul-wor- September 18, 1913. THE CITIZEN HANDY OUTFIT FOR CAMPERS Parc Seven MaterltU Needed Are Piece of Cn-t ""'.'J 1'0.l"r ,h8 ,0 ,,clcr liiC VERSE TOR THIS WEEK. W hy ilo you sing so ceaselessly? vai, Blanket and Seventy-FivThe lingering notes of n lullaby fall In Feet of Strong 8aih Cord. oilenl thought I go my way, Alienee III Die llll'linl nnil still Itllo Hut the livelong "i hum-huI lie I ruekeri' creak ami the mus-lln- . A plccn of canva, unbleached iliiyT night-winrati. a blanket, or any other piece of sash cord Ami the rrne-leahes that "Dear Ivter Huir," said Peter Hoe, , Roods, and 76 feet of siren The reaoii very plain to see; nrcessary. No aro all the materials tiiiiiii' ami pill. I M'nrrli for sweWs and you for I. ie rlose. little burden of joy ami MAKE GOOD CROQUET GROUND slug., light and ran be carried anywhere, are happier than Hugs!" Only for mother the dream smile So lice Really Ideal Foundation Can Oe Made writes V V Kllllck of U Angeles, THE MOUSFCOUSINS Necetel. by Ute of Concrete tay. t'al , In Popular Mechanics, The citymou!' lives in a house, tatee Much Hard Work. ii$hl Select two trees, or two pole, and Ami lln- - nipluruti', sleepy The garden mouse lives in a bowtake ilmht. tie the end of the rope to one of illy KIIKN i: ItCXIOUni er. rope around the Hie h'Mtf when I.OVe i Tin Mont criiijuet Kroinuln nro un) thing these, then run the lie'. friendly with the frogs and satisfactory to llio perton v. bo other three times, draw It taut and but run the first support load. Ann Devore In Scribin'r's. takes delight In the Rnmo tbnt admits ami the end back to two parallel cords fasten It. Thus And ee the pretty plants in play Wliort- - the ground if skillful at nny desired height will be formed A MEXICAN HEROINE lower. In rough as to surface. Indefinite as to boundury, mid with nrches that tip between tho two supports Courier The city mouse ents bread and An "hi number of I In Spread out tho cloth on the ground tn all directions there Is little chance cbeee, under the two ropes so that the tide .bmrnal give- exlt,'irt from a letter fur fine ptaylnx. The Kntdi'ii moiue eats what he, of tho material to form the Inner part written ilnriir- -' the Mexican War Hut on a ground with perfectly level u that there ate, ran; ft winch letniml of the hammock Is uppermost surface, boundary so clearly defined iiiHit.iione side of the. goods and place the in all nation and all UV will not grudge him seeds and th.it there can Im no chance for dis- edge over one of the cords far enough part f the world. pute In "bringing In the ball" and the entire Poor little timid furry man. (ltllp Monelerey. Oft, 7. lSllj. so limit) that they to overlap about arches that set the oppo 'ength of the material Mft Christiana Hosett. lluncrv and mid. I crept to one) cannot be (Unplaced by the Impact of edge over In a lte side and turn Its a ball and can be depended on as to cuniei ..f the fort to pet in the miii- - H0W THE wnRi n'rliwr T0 AN the amount of resistance they will ' l.iue. andat thesaH.elinielohel glte to a ball driven against them, were! .t niy.eir from the Immb thatlooked' r"",,, "M,,J n EJD' a the game takes on u new fascination IM...' thick ar.Mi.Hl me. I i and becomes one of skill. ...'.l. and. ...ne two or thiw l.un- -' ,l",r " llm Ireeaml . Aeally Ideal croiUet ground can 1 " ', .In-- ! xard from the fori. I saw !HB7,r Ixkule by the use of cement. It fenmle carry... water andi'1'""1'1 v'!w" " a" (necessitate considerable hard A Quickly Constructed Stretcher, the I"'"" tre- bflns younir. ..en of both , Only Articles Necessary Being Two f- .-l to the wound work, but the boys who like to play "t'l'. and there n" ern" .. I saw her I.ft the head ..f a, roquet will not let that preetit them Sticks and a Sheet, or Blanket. from providing themselves with a him water. r". aiMive u a tan iruu tree, canMi. pH.r fellow. edges will overed by Indian a vilva tree, with line ground If tbey set about It In like manner and both lap In the center, as shown In the ,md then lake a handkerchief from heavy, soft fruit. earnest way liei own head ami bind up In speaking, a The llrst thing to do Is to excavate sketch, which also Illustrates the atletidin.' one or twoi Jut i the hare was The rra-mil to the depth of about eight to make up a stretcher quickly. edges wmind: lie went back for the sot. tided right by his side on .Hie.--weight of the body on the more! Inches. Htake out the ground, and go big palm leaf on which he lay. causes friction enough to prevent the water. A he was returnimr I; the a' It as though )ou meant business cloth from slipping "The end ha come," be cried, and Is the crack of one or two cun heard Wheel away the soil as fust as It wildly away from the spot. Two sticks of wood aro placed be- ...id the f.Mid creature fell; after! dug up When the eiravutlon Is comHe m.-- t another hare. "What is the tween the parallel ropes at the ends plete mli your concrete, for the bottom alt was still she of the cloth to hold them apart as In a cried course. I turned my eye to, matter.'"exclaimed the second bare. a hammock. Place a pillow at one wa dead. "Ob." the llrst, "The This should be made of coarse sand end nnd enter, being careful not to heave... ami thought. "0 Hod! ami world i.-- comim; to an end." or gravel and cement In the proporthe overlapped edges of the ilti- - i war!" I raniiot believe but disturb Then the two hares tied like mad. tion of six parts sand to one part cloth that the -- hot wa- - an accidental one. uemenL Mix the two while dry, ant a like question, heard bed Tin ncl day. patng into another-fmt- A third hanging the hammock After tiien add water enough to make I stretch another rope between the supr, and joined the llrst two, I pae.I her dead body.It was the A the consistency of soft mud (hen a fourth, llftli. and so on, until Only a small quantity should b vine mi it- - lack. with the bread IfHi.isN) hare were all racing away mixed at a time, us the mixture and broken urn in I rontaiuiin: a few or at sets" or hardens very rapidly. Appl) It op-- . ..f water. We buried her' fro... the poor old earth lea- -l Ihey thoiiL'ht so. -to the depth ot six Inches, pounding -- hiiwer.noiil-- i "f grape and round' "What's the matter?" shouted a It down well as you go along (Iml-'iia shell--le. When )ou gel to the places where and ex'Ct i na deer to the bares. twelve euiider. the arches are to stand, set Iron 'The world has come to the e.nniiuie to have another irravel crack of doom," they shouted back. sockets to receive them In the contlia l "lie of ourele-- . crete letting about an Inch and a "You don't siy so! Horror!" half extend above It to bring the the deer trotted with the bares. ECONOMY DOMESTIC tops ot them even with the finishing When inakmc pie cru.t use little' A wild boar was the next to ask. cort ;ml l j,n ar,n' of trotters; Ikt not allow the concrete to dry A Hammock Bed Placed Between Two water and f often. buffalo, a wild rapidly. Sprinkle frequently, or shad ''" a lk- -a atiger, an elephant. ox, a Supports, and a Covering. Shaped Add a tmv pinch of salt to water rhinoceros, The If the sun Is hot Like a Tent. in winch bean are put to soak. The finishing coat should be made oup hould be put in l,00P nf an'"al rushing from the Meat f..r ports, about two feet above the parof clear, sharp sand three parts, ant wr-,eof - ,':rtl' stretched three water to brin.-- the juice out. or A sheet of canvas one part cement Mix as for con- allel lines in letisth from the hare in .....,-..f LT:.ie.l niitmei; added Is thrown over crete, and use enough water to make waterproof material " '"' 'lephant in the rear. this rope and the hanging edges are t.. potato croquets improves them. It soft enough to no when poured 11 wa a ra,l(l sicl't for anybody Meamed puddirn- .- are much im over the first coaL Smooth It with weighted or staked to the ground. a laugh. v standin- -' a few days be- - wl' a trowel and level II with a "straight Hues of cord first being attached to pi ox r0U'- - aiU' WaS SilW edge." to make sure that there are the corners One of the Illustrations fore SffMIIC shows the flnlshed bed and cover no Inequalities of surface. k"w u' cause. So be gave r.loibe, -- lionld be rinsed thor-- 1 ,'!":"r These directions, carefully followed, roar three times. All the io:hlv before pultun; them into the; will give you a ground upon which TWO NEAT TONGUE TWISTERS runner- - halted, and trembled. blue water. )ou can "calculate" )our play almost V...... ti.n..t.i i.. voevl "Wbaf the matter?-- ' as wt-l-l as the bllllardlst does his on Typewriter Is One Who Typewrites on "The world is coniinc to an end, gradually heated to prevent the the billiard tablo Typewriter Second Refers to sir!" po...nlity of crackinc. Of course )ou will have no cushion Miss Betty Botter. ' Who saw it coming to an end?" d to reckon with, but there will be with ir -- ilver - neer "The elephant." ample chance for very skillful playing -- .ap it w.K A reader submits this tongue twls retain its luster. Polish "Speak elephant." In a great many ways, and you will ter w itli chamot Is one A typewriter find that the games becomes far more "I know nothing, sir lion. The "Dear SirWhen ironiiiw mow the iron with attractive than It Is possible for It who typewrites on the typewriter, the w.-aof the goods and iron tin- - j u''v '"J1 "" vtupOm- - la nn to be when played on the ordinary .i.i.t flu. Speak, tiger, pla) ground. which the typewriter who typewrites ''' perfectly dry. "The rhinoceros told me." pre- - and drawer.- - re- Air clothe for the on the typewriter typewrites. Now. In selecting the location "Speak, rhinoceros." croquet ground, I would advise having the typewriter who typewrites on the golarlx once a month to make sure 'The wild ox told me." It at one side of the home grounds typewriter t)pewrltes on the type there - no lampue-- s in them. And then the lion inquired and in- -- larch road writer until there Is no more typewarm and somewhat screened from the If cold is made with or street, as It detracts from the pleas writing to be typewritten by the type- - water ami the article. left in jij quired until be came to the hares. ure of It to have It so exposed to tho writer on the typewriter on which the ..er ntuhl. they will iron easier ami then at last it was traced to typewriter who typewrites on the and view of the uasser by that 11 becomes hare Number One. be much typewriter typewrites." almost public property. "Hid you see the earth going to w ill tand longer than usual Ills second, which refers to a )oung Most crouuet grounds and tennis if half a leapoonfiil of soda is put piece-?- " grounds are lacking In one Important woman called Hetty. Is as follows: "Ye.--, ir." "Hetty Hotter bought some butter, l.llo it. feature so fur as tho lookers on at Where did you see it?" Add alt t the water in the outer but she said this butter's bitter. If I thesu games are concerned, and that A; I lay under a palm tree by Is comfortable seats provided with put It In my batter It will make my boiler if you want to bury the cook- 1 1,,,ai11 a f"a,ful ?"nbut a bit o' better butter .m: ..r anvthiiiw in the double boil- P'P and butter bitter, shade. I escaped with my life." ,Th boya of the family can make would make my batter better; so she (.t. (Jenlle.nen,' aid the lion to tne seaW at very small expense, and not bought a bit o' butter better than the ho-- t of the animals "I trust you inlBgel much pleasure ut of the bitter butter, and It made her bitter SECRETS BEAUTY so 'twas better Hetty makTuK of them, but a good deal ot batter butter, will place the matter in my paws, 1. The ilr-- t ecret for havintr a j good experience In tho handling of Hotter bought a bit o better butwhile I try to get at the facts, complexion - to let alone Plea-- e lay here, and I will go with tools, which will be beueflctal In other ter." -butundertakings irons coffee, warm bread and liny friend the hare and try to find much meat. These seats can be made by setting TOY IS QUITE FASCINATING ler and out what all this fuss is about." posts -- preferably cedar, un four thing i to have daily The nel . ii .I the little hare jump on In pooled a suincleut depth thu Makes Showers of Harmless Sparks eer. that will bring hi broad back, the king of beasts Especial Amusement of ground to make them firm. I would for the et oiT at a quirk pace, and reached suggest two feet for thu width and the Young Folks. ;t. The third thing i to have such six feet for tho length the grove of trees by the shore of for bathing as will the Indian sea. Among tho latest devices for amuse-lu- g arrangements Let thu front post stand ubout six . thu young folks Is a toy that -- 'cure perfect cleanliue-feet above the ground, and Urn rear "Where i the spot?" 1. The fourth thing i the enjoyones ubout five and a half. This will Oh. sir lion, I dare not go too give a little slope to the roof. ment of good air. One should sleop near. It is oer by that vilva tree." At a convenient height from tho with the windows open or out of The lion went to the palm tree, . 1.1 ground nail stout strips of wood tl.tl I. i ......r ur poSM.. e, ami , ,(JokeU carefuy about. Tlere frame-worformed by the around the un: which will prevent llllini: the poles, on which to make tho seat, lung- - at every breath. which can bo of hoards or slats or other crack in tho ground. But on 5 The !unplet and bet lotion; canvas. a large palm leaf was a broken vilf..r the skin i a bath of warm wat- -i va fruit, its juice still droppinc. Vor tho roof of the senta fasten er in w'.ieh a little wheat bran isj "Ha!" said the lion to himself. "I strips of wood to the posts, both lengthwise and crosswise, letting them mixed. Fascinating Toy. can see what caused tho noise." lirujeci in least auoui u iuui ui mum How cried ...... to remove I freckle.e TbeyI. ar,f ".Mount airain. he OIT. to the -.1. lu all directions so that uiuplo shadu throws showers of harmless sparks a.wav, . . . ..eve.uiie.. (mre. and so galloped la l''6'1 aru especially effective may bo secured the IhkIv most exiosod to the sun.j Ilulltllutlo of lmili were Then tack on lath or strips of thin lllumlnatlug a room In the evenluu. and on omo pernn disappear l a 0Wailiin? Hie news wood In such a manner a to form ll.ey setuo... a,, wu m. winter. The Reward of Virtue, support for tho vines that will be Tla. Iioi, stU(1 nut a word till he Tho Teache- r- ou see. had the children before the aia- of live, awl jilsl of ,ie cr0WJi trained over them. m Thu best vine to train over these lamb been obedient and stayed In the usually uisappoar in .o ie. people were u.d all the four-footwould not have been eaten by Ilemeily : seata Is tho wild cucumber and tho i fold It ilent. would It? ii.i, r ilinsii aru of the wolf, i ounces of rose water. "You need not worry any more," (promptly) No. ma'ata; It Hoy verv run.d rrowth and uy culture. 10 grains of borax. Tne he aid. "the earth is quito safe. lir mM.,.,n,n.r i.... nlaiits will have would havo been wHo by us ounce of dilute acetic acid. Tatltsr. Hereafter do not follow a silly, reached the roof and covered It. ti grains of corrosive sublimate. falling -rag timid hare, who thinks the Apply with a soft brush or Tlnklel Tinkle! of a vilva fruit is the crack of Boys Will Oe Lifters. Wilbur Do they always keep that every morning and evening, and doom." So saying, tho lion gave a Mrs. Church I see by this paper a big be41 on the cow? continue until the freckles disap- terrible roar which sent all tho household novelty Is a lifter for rePapa Yea, Wilbur. pear. high shelves. moving Jam from animals now thoroly ashamed, Wilbur I suppose It Is to kstp her Caution: Avoid the sun as muoli scurrying back to their homes. Mrs. Gotham Yes, we've got two falling aaleep In this quiet place. from of 'em. TommlVe aged seven and Sam as possible during the treatment. Adapted from F. J. Gould's Con Harper's Young People. nile's just nine. Avoid all blistering compounds. duct Stories. NEWS YOUNG PEOPLE firfk Woman's Column For The Children e SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door cial. I lr m d'. af Berea's Vocational Schools g -- rclT'rlerttT. Training that adds to your money-earninpower, combined with general education. FOR YOUNG MEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Printing, CommerFOR YOUNG LADIES Home Science, Dressmaking, Cooking, Nursing, Stenography and typewriting. t'eil. 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School General Education for those not far advanced, combined with some vocational training. No matter what your present advancement, we can put you with others like yourself and give chance for mo3t rapid progress 3rd Door Berea's General Academy Course - one-thir- i ' j For those who are not expecting to teach and who are not going thru College, but desire more general education. This is just the thing for those preparing for medical studies or other professions without a college course. It also gives the best general education for those who wish a good start in study and expect to carry it on by themselves. -- h1',m; 4th Door Berea's Normal School . , Thi3 gives the very best training for tho3e who expect to teach. Courses are so arranged that young people can teach through the summer and fall and attend school through the winter and spring, thus earning money to keepright on in their course of study. Head Dinsmore's great book, "How to Teach a District School." 5th Door Berea's Preparatory Academy Course ' a-- . 1. This is the straight road to College best training in Mathematics, Sciences, Languages, Hirtory and all preparatory subjects. Th Academy is now Berea's largest department. ru-h- 6th Door Berea College Questions Answered f.-- -t- rii---'le.. j This is the crown of the whole Institution, and provides standard courses in all advanced subjects. j - - an-we- fi I rrP -- ii: - f.-- i j ' -- -- I flt ''"J-'ye- ; wa-he- - , e mnf-hln- n j BEREA, FRIEND OF WORKING STUDENTS. Berea College with its affiliated schools, is not a institution. It requires certain fees, but it expends many thousands of dollars each year for the benefit of its students, giving highest advantages at lowest cost, and arranging as far as possible for students to earn and save in every way. OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMILY, with careful regulations to protect the character and reputation of the young people. Our students come from the best families and are earnest to do well and improve. For any who may be sick the College provides doctor and nurse without extra charge. AH except those with parents in Berea live in College buildings, and many assist in work of boarding hall, farm and shops, receiving valuable training and getting pay according to the value of their labor. Except in winter it is expected that all will have a chance to earn a part of their expenses. Write to the Secretary before coming to secure employment. PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing, laundry, postage, books, etc, vary with different people. Berea favors plain clothing. Our climate is the best, but as students must attend classes regardless of the weather, warm wraps and underclothing, umbrellas and overshoes are necessary. THE STORE furnishes books, toilet articles, work uniforms, umbrellas and other necessary articles at cost. LIVING EXPENSES are really below cost. The College aslcs no rent for the fine buildings in which students live, charging only enough room rent to pay for cleaning, repairs, fuel, lights, and washing of bedding and towels. For table board, without coffee or extras, $1.35 a week, in the fall, and $1.50 in winter. For furnished room, with fuel, lights, washing of bedding, 40 to CO cents for each person. SCHOOL FEES are two. First a "DOLLAR DEPOSIT," as guarantee for return of room key, library books, etc. This is paid but once, and is returned when the student departs. Second an "INCIDENTAL FEE" to help on expenses for care of school buildings, hospital, library, etc. (Students pay nothing for tuition or services of teachers all our instruction is a free gift). The Incidental Fee for most students is $5.00 a term; in Academy and Normal $6.00 and $7.00 in Collegiate course. PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, incidental fee and room rent by the term, board by the half term. Installments are as follows: FALL TERM money-making Incidental Fee Room VOCATIONAL AND FOUNDATION SCHOOLS ACADEMY AND NORMAL COLLEGE Y.-a- $ 5.00 5.60 $ 6.00 7.00 $ 7.00 7.00 -- - Board 7 weeks Amount due Sept. 10, 1913 Board 7 weeks, dut Oct. 29, 1913 Total for term If paid In advance WINTER Incidental Fee Room Board 6 weeks 9.45 $20.05 9.43 $29.50 9.45 $22.45 9.45 $31.90 9.45 $23.45 9.45 $32.90 $29.00 TERM $ 5.00 6.00 9.00 $20.00 9.00 $29.00 '$31.40 $ 0.00 '532.40 $ 7.00 -- 7.20 9.00 $22.20 9.00 $31.20 7.20 9.00 $23.20 9.00 $32.20 S3 1.70 j -- to Amount due Dec. 31, 1913 Board 6 weeks due Feb. 11, Total for term If paid in advance 1914 11 1 -e per.-pira-l.- S28.50 S30.70 1 k ..Mi.i:f,iM,, This does not include the dollar deposit nor money for books or laundry. Special Expenses Business. Fall Spring Winter Tattt $14.00 $36.00 Stenography and Typewriting $12.00 $10.00 12.00 10.00 14.00 36.00 Bookkeeping (regular course) .... 18.00 5.00 7.00 6.00 Bookkeeping (brief course) Business course studies for students in other departments: 10.50 9.00 7.50 27.00 Stenography Typewriting, with one hour's use 7.00 6.00 5.00 18.00 of instrument Com. Law, Com. Geog., Com. 1.S0 1.50 5.40 Arith., or Penmanship, each... 2.10 In no case will special Business Fees exceed $15.00 per term. young man or young woman can get an education at d Any Berea if there is the will to do so. It is a great advantage to continue during winter and spring and have a full year of continuous study. Many young people waste time in the public schools going over and over the same things, when they might be improving much faster by coming to Berea and starting In on new studies with some of the best young men and women from other counties and s'ates. Applicants mutt bring or tend a testimonial showing that they art above 15 year old, In good health, and of good character. Thlt may be signed by tome former Berea student or tome reliable teacher or neighbor. The use of tobacco Is itrlctly forbidden, Fall Term now in session. Hurry up! For information or friendly advice write to the Secretary. able-bodie- ' l - , ed ,ri., i, -- -1 D. WALTER MORTON, Berea, Ky. Page Eiflht THE slay with her sister of Isaacs. -- others holding certillcales have been Kvery subscriber of The Cilleii in attendance. should not fail to read the new Never lias (here been heller story 'The Forest Hanger." It is as and greater interest, (hail good a story you will seldom find. In the work of this Institute which OWSLEY COUNTY. September ing Willi her sister, visited home folks last week. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Morris spent last Friday night with Mr. and Mrs. Jim Short. The thrashers were in (his comiiuinily last week, (brushing wheal and mils. Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Pennington spent Thursday night witli Mr. and Mrs. II. H. Itlce. Miss Alice Hurley allended singing at Silver Mine school house last Sunday. GARRARD COUNTY. 18, 1913 East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else no li cempead(t Dot for jmbllcitloa, wtlter. Tie uw 7 tUibea " lled Is bt at aa evMtnce o( tood Ultk. Write pUIUy. - It. 1). Jones, Mr. and Mrs. F.lias Simpson, and Mrs. Jane Wells. McKee. Mrs. Lizzie Ivtcrs of Hlake visited MrKoo. Sept. III. Circuit Court her father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. omleil a lliri't' wct'ks session here on (5. W. Moore, from Saturday until till Itlll.SherilT I.. C. I.illlc goes Monday. Mrs. Margaret Hamilton, to l'rnnkrnrl I h I Slli to convey sonic who has been keeping house for her prisoners to the I'etiilentiary. .las. on. W. N. Itiggs, at Livingston for II. Hays relumed home from ('larc-inor- e. (lie past year, has returned home. Oklu., Inst Wednesday. He had Mrs. Margaret Moore gave the young a position as bookkeeper in a hank folks an apple cutting Friday night. there. Iml he ilecided he had rather -- Oscar, the little son of Mr. and be hack in old Kentucky. The Kings Mrs. F.d. Moore, cut his hand very Daughters of Jackson County held a badly while playing with an old convention here Saturday. Mrs. Ste- buggy lire. Mr. and Mrs. I). H, wart of Louisville came to attend it. Karris of Bell County visited Mr It was a very successful affair. Karris' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Hail Miss .Marguerite I'ark made a trip ey Simp"on, last week. A.J. llainil to llerea lal week. P. 0. Collier Ion has pine to Louisville to attend and family are attending Hie Slate the Stale Fair. Fair this week. II. I'. M inter has reGray Hawk. ceived an appointment as store(Iray Hawk, Sept. Hi. Or ganger, and has gone to keeper and continues and there is accept (he position. He liouglit a weather scarcely any stock water Most horse from .1. H. .Innos last week. everybody is busy cutting corn and BeMiss Kmma Sparks has entered rea College to take a Normal course. saving fodder. .lobe Begley traded Hugh Collier has pone to Stale two mules to Hud IlulT one day last University at l'.ingloii to take a week for one mule and one liuudrc Miss dollars. course of Mechanical and Klectrical and seventy-liv- e engineering. Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Florence Kngle, who is going to Messier gave a social last Monday Annville to school, paid home folks night. A uumlier of young people at- a visit Saturday and Sunday. A 1. Turner and wife paid J. H. Heg tended and enjoyed it very much. TIip Misses (irace Sparks and Demn ley's folks a visit Sunday. W. T Frost have gone to Asheville, N. C. Tiucher has been hauling for W. It to take a four years Normal course Fugle this week from Hcrntadt. THE MAN WHO WINS in the Asheville Normal Institute. Privett. l'rivell, Sept. 13. We are having Mildred. some cool weather at present. Mrs, The man who wins, is an average Mildred, Sept. I2.-- II still continues Billie Hamilton, accompanied by man. very dry. Jason Fields lia return- her grandchildren, Not built on any particular plan. returned from ed from I'erry County and reports Livingston last week to visit friend Not blessed with any peculiar luck, things very prosperous. He says he and relatives in this community, Just steady, and earnest, and full of will move there as soon as he can Vincent Anderson, who has been pluck. sell his slock, corn, hay, etc. Mr. visiting homo folks for the past and Mrs. V. II. Cannon of Lincoln three weeks has gone back to IV- When aked a ipiestion, he does not County are visiting Mrs. Cannon's troit, Michigan, accompanied by guess. mother, Mrs. Jane Morris, for a his brother-in-laBoyd Farmer He knows ami answers, 'no' or 'yes,' couple of weeks. The Flat Lick as- where they will receive emploWhen set a task that the rest can't sociation passed off witli consideryment.!.. J. Peters purchased a cow do. able drinking and had behaviour. from Mrs. James Jones last wt He buckles down till he puts it thro. Dunigan Brothers are logging on for .T.i. The Kings' Daughters Laurel Fork for the Livingston held a convention at McKee last Here's three thing he's learned, Lumber Company. Thomas Moore Saturday. The Ilev. De Young, who that the man who tries. will start for Illinois today to make has been visiting relatives in Mich Finds favor 111 his employer's eyes; his future home. We hate to lose igan and Chicago for the last month That it pays to know more than one Mich a good citizen as Tommy but lias returned home. I he school at thing well; vih him the best of good luck and the Huff School is progressing niceAnd it does not pay all he knows to health. John Moore is very low ly with Kva Peters as teacher. The tell. with lung trouble and not expected Misses Belle and Lena Flanery at ,to live. There have been two con- tended the association at Flat Lick So he work and waits till one line victed to the penitentiary this court; last Saturday and Sunday and took day one for murder and the other for dinner on Sunday at the home of There is a bet lei joli with better pay. false pretense. There was a mov their uncle, L. J. Peters. Messrs, ing picture show at Hat Lick Tom Moyers, Chester Seals, and Bill And tin- - men who shirked, whenevSchool house Saturday night con- Shepherd and tin Misses Mabel er they could ducted by Farmer and I'ieron with Movers, Bertha Seals and May Belle Are bos.ed by Hie man whose work a very good crowd. Morgan Sinip-to- n Shepherd, all from Booncvillc, at made good. and family of Louisville were tended the Association at Flat Lick visiting home folks and attending Friday, Saturday and Sunday For Hie man who wins is the man the Association from Friday till Mary Tillery has gone to llichmond who works Sunday. Moore Hros. are doing a to visit relatives. Lucy Peters is Who neither labor nor trouble hustling business this fall with their improving fast. Henry Peters and shirks. drilling machine. (Jood luck to The wife and Mrs. Oeorge Peters visit Who uses his hand, his bead, his ey e.s; Citizen and its many readers. ed relatives in Jackson County last The man who wins is the man who week. Isaac and Kimber Bowles Drip Rock. tries. Drip Hock, Sept. IJ.-Sarah left last Monday for Berea where Hnttleld of Kerhy Knob is staying-fo- r they will attend school. a while with her parents, Mr. Clover Bottom and Mrs. John Sparks. Miss Ilessie Clover Bottom, Sept Hall, who is staying at Kerhy Knob Steve Abrams, who has been sick visited home folks Saturday and for some time, is sunn belter at list week witli some nice looking can not afford to miss (lie address to stay lie given by the noted writer and Sunday. Jas. C. Cox is on the sick this writing. Married on the tHth ows. Hardin Peters has been lecturer. Mrs. .. V. Pullman. Di list, but is improving. Apple peel- nisi., Mr. James Isaacs to Miss ing Willi t)car I'eiers tins ween. ings are all the go in this vicinity. Matilda Isaacs. It is the second ad Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Neely and Miss lloriisby and wife are attending the ula Peters attended' Hie debate at Baptist asocia!ion on Jacks Branch. Several from this place have been venture of each in the matrimonial Mesilames I night. Jones and Iteuben The attending Circuit Court at McKee world. Mrs. Isaac Trent is very Walnut Grove last for the lait three weeks 011 account sick at this writing with typhoid weather continues dry and windy McDauiol, who have been quite sick, are recovering. Dr. (1. i. Maggard of the murder of John M. Moore on fever.-T- he stork visited the houn with 110 ram. Water is nearly all is home for a week. -- A young son election day; they have been held as 01 11. .v Dean anil brought a six gone 111 this neighborhood. of James Clarkston is ver sick with witnesses. .Miss Annie Hall, who is pound boy whose name is James Conkling, Chas. Thompson and pneumonia. staying with Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Ira. Mother and child are doing well. Conkling, Sept. 12. Born to Mr. family, who have been in Hie west Coy, visited home folks Saturday and Born to Mr. and Mrs. Buster Isa girl baby; or some nine, are at Home repairSunday. Hud Isaacs and Press acs on the loili inst., a girl. Her md Mrs. John l.yltle, a her name is Mildred Irene. .lames ing their house and visiting his Webb have ivtumed from Hamil- name is .susan Jane. Born to Mr. Blake has been on the sick list for parents. I.at Thursday Aunt Bel- ton, where they went to work and Mrs. Jonah Wild the 7th inst., few days. Farmers in tins section tv Luiisford died at the home of he about three weeks ago. Ilev. F. M. a girl. Her name is May. I. W, ire foddering and crops are light daughter. Mrs. Fiiima Baker. Inter Cox tilled his ivgulnr appointment Abrams has a horse sick with dislecaiise of Hie long continued mem iook place on Nitunlay on at this place today. Sunday School temper. S. A. Fngle's children, who Irouth.-T- he County Fair is to be Jacks Branch, 'the Ilev. Ilauuihal at the church house every Sunday have had typhoid for the past two held at Booueville the 12th and tilth. Morgan conducted the funeral. Hi afternoon at 2 o'clock. Horn to Mr. months, an) some better. (iar Hays Letcher Byrd of Clark County has eiiiogieu tue deceased as being a and Mrs. John Thompson, a girl; and Leonard Abrams have been for Clay and Owsley Inly been thru faithful Christian, a devoted mother McKin-ne- y, her name is Xuunie.-Jii- s. the last few days above McKee buy. Jr. is in very poor health at ing cattle. w. (i. Cruse, the travel ing cattle. Miss Mary McColliiin of aim a goou neignimr. him leaves a this place and A. II. Unpaid of Win- - large family of adults besides a host this writing with lung trouble. ing dentist, visited H. N.l)ean hester, brother of the noted Par of friends to cherish her memory. There was a bean hulling at W. II. lew days last week. Alice Cruse son llupard, spent a pleasant day at Moores' Friday night. A largo has been staying with Lucy Vine. Dean Hie home of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse crowd was present and all report for I he past few days. V. S. Vine, Sept. !!- .- The drouth still Wilson last Wednesday. a nice time. Jesse Iliclinnlson was Parrot. Brewer of Sturgeon paid a recent continues, Foddering is all the go there with his tiddle. Parrot, Sept. i:i.-- )au Medlock of isit to relatives here. A protracted now. Miss Matt io Browning is un Tyner. Olin was in this vicinity Thursday. meeting was held at Athens church proving. Mr. and Mrs. Levi Pen Tyuer. Sept. II. The weather 1st week, conducted by Itov. It. II. nington spent last week with relaA. II. fiahhard and family are plan- continues dry. People have begun mug to start to Hamilton, (., 111 a Mcl.eiidon of Louisville. Mrs. Dr.C. tives in Garrard County. Mrs. Wil aving their fodder. Corn is ery few days to make their home.-- W. M. Anderson has been called to liam Pennington is very poorly at idiort, some will make half crop, M. Cuuag Ir. returned from Ohio Hiickhoru this week because of the this writing. Mr. and Mrs. Andy while others won't make a fourth the other day. where he had been evere illness oi nor moiiicr, .mis. Hacker are planning to visit their crop. The Association at Flat Lick at work. -- Miss Lucy Price, who has 'rank Alishear.-- Fli Taylor gave a relatives at Loudon next week. C. passed oft very mildly with a large been slaying with her sister. Mrs, watermelon treat Sunday, Aug. .'list, C. Clark made a business trip to crowd and plenty of good preach- Minnie Hillard, of Isaacs, is at home Inch was e.vlreniely enjoyable to Louisville last week. -- Mrs. Garrett ing. J. T. Moore and family hae and will enter school soon. - Mr. Marcum is still Improving. Miss and ill who partook. gone to Illinois to make their .Mary lloriisby of Goose Creek is Mrs. Jesse McCowau of Laurel CLAY COUNTY home. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Coiiuiv were visiting relatives at visiting Mrs, her grandmother, Manchester. Cannon of Lincoln County hae vis-Ja- this place Saturday and Sunday. Martha Hire, this week. Mr. Gilbert Morris, for the past two weeks. Laura COnibs is still very poorly. Manchester. Sept. 12. Manches-- r Ferguson purchased a initio from Unite a number of folks from Lau- Several from this place have been is the 'mecca" for all inlerest- - Jerry Callihan last week for $1111. rel County attended tin1 association attending the protracted meeting at I in education this week, for the F.lhcrl Tigue of Jackson County visat Flat Lick. Among them were Mr. Flat Top conducted by the Ilev. Institute convened here last Mon- - ited friends at this place last Saturdayand Mrs. F. C. Jones, Mr. and Mrs. Marshall. Itosa Price has gone to lay. All those teaching besides .-Miss .Mary Hire, who is stay JACKSON COUNTY Posey. 12. The farmers in this vicinity are busy saving fodder. Many people ore planning to attend the Owsley County Fair at Hoineville today and tomorrow. Miss Harmon's sister, Cora, and cousin, Miss I .nra Parks, of Perry ville, are visiting her at present. Miss Kllie Ilyden gave the young folks an apple cutting last Saturday evening. All reported a nice time. -- Mr. and Mrs. Cril Hydeu anil children of Jackson visited his mother, Mrs. Juriah Ilyden, last week. Miss Nel lie Jackson spent last Saturday night with her grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. L. M. (iarret of Levi. Blake. Blake, Sept. III. Farmers are all busily engaged in cutting corn and saving fodder. Corn is very light and beans are very scarce. The debate at Walnut Grove last night was a great success. Mr. and Mrs. Ceo. Harvey attended the Fair at Miss F.llcn Bonneville the Kith. Peters is spending a few days this week with her cousin, Jane McDan-le- l. Holier! Heed of Island City-ivisiting his sister, Daisy Peters from Friday till Sunday. Mrs Lizzie Peters is sick at this writing. Some stock men passed thru here Posey, Sept. s lias been in the hands of its able Instructor, II. S. F.ubanks, editor of the Southern School Journal. The commit lee on resolutions recommended a longer school term, closer supervision 011 (he part of the trustee, am! more educational confer ences in each lielgliliorliooil. 't he County Superintendent, Mr L. Italian, is to lie congratulated on having the highest record for building new school houses and equipping them. I'liere have been many visitor this week, aiming them are teacher from Oneida, llicluuoud and Loudon Dan lloach arrived with an auti mobile parly on a visit to hi mother before locating in I.oui.s villi-- . Mrs. Lei ilia V. Pullman stopping at Mrs. Potter's while finishing her new book. Dr. Bent ley has been called to Barbourvill on professional business. lie new bank building for the llrm of Hens ley and Bros, w ill soon be rumple! ed. It is an attractive two slor brick building. Messrs. Bentley and Walker will soon have work be gun 011 their new houses, wine are to lie of the bungalow stvlo. Burning Springs. Burning Springs, Sept. 12. I'll educational meeting o be held at Shepherdlown next Saturday, Sept L'Otll. Will he full of interest. You 1 w, Hay No. t timothy 120, atar.d.ird nrd 47,ift4Sc. No 3 while 4tt7cs Hickory Plains No. I white 44frmr, No. 2 mixed Hickory Plain. Sept til.- - Mrs. 4Cft 47c, No. 3 mixed 44fH.riC. No 4 Margarel Lee of California is IS- - mixed 43i43c Hay No. 1 timothy 120, atnd.ird King Iter mother. Mrs. J. V. Adams. timothy Vj, No 2 timothy $1S. No 3 Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Kvans spent timothy J16. No clover mixed t!7ff Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Tom 17.50. No. 2 clover mixed I!4.50fit5. 15 50, No 2 clover No clover I15 Anderson. MADISON COUNTY V 1 1 Paint Lick. Painl Lick, Sep!. II. Mr. James Brown and Miss .May Camel surprised their many friends by slipping away to llichmoud and getting married Thursday. The happy couple were accompanied by Mr. Ituss Brown, a brother of the bridegroom, and Miss Pearl Bolkius. who also went with them on their wedding lour to Leviugton. We wish them many happy years. Mr and Mrs. John Faly went to Conway last Suiidav to visit Mrs. Faly's brother. Leonard Winn. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Mack Mullers. last Thursilav. a boy.- - Saturday morning the horse of old Mr. Lasmaii became frightened at an auto in Paint Lick and knocked Mr. Lasmaii off the stiles, killing him instantly. He was so years old and a t'nion soldier. II leaves his aged wife to mourn his death. The Misses Fiiima and Anna Wallace and brother, IM. visited relatives at High Bridge recentlv. Julio a number of our young people have gone to Berea to enter school. Among them are the Misses Dora and (irace Gentry, Kmma and Anna Wallace. Mrs. May Gahhard sold seven stuck hogs at H Cents pel' pound hot week.- - Binain Pitts and family of llerea visited Mr. Oscar Gahhard Slltnhiv. also t'.vi Winklne and wife. - Charley Baker had a well drilled hot week. Be struck plenlv of good white sulphur water. Bass Parsons and famdv visited Ins fattier at llayti Suudav. oats for his mules Saturday, cut hi. linger badly; it was necessary to have several stitches taken, but it seems to be doing nicely. Mr. G. W. Hamilton of Paris, Ky, and Miss Carrie Billion of llerea were the guests of Nora McCormick Sunday. Mr. I. F. Hico or Silver Creek visited 'Com McCormick Sunday. Mrs. Chas, MrConl and little daughter of Paris returned home last week, Mrs. McCord's mother, Mrs. K. N. McCormick, also accompanied her. Mr. Ballard Parks spent Saturday night and Sunday with home folks. He has employment with carpenters al Paris, Ky. Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Tharkcr or Berea visited Mr. and Mrs. W I). Parks Sunday. Thomas K. Parks is sick at tins w filing. A Stingy King. ( tho clchteenth In tlio beginning century tbo now no (Kiwcrfnl German empire wns nothing more than the little kingdom of I'riissln, having just droppis! Its title of duchy of Ilranden. tnirg. Ttiu country una very poor and the mllltnry discipline very harsh. Frederick William I. una linnt, cAt and Mingy and illil not even iMv wtmt It mm to make u present, Ills reputation was so ubiety spread Hint It becnine n by wont (o ay Hint u man kail worked fur ttic king of Prussia when tie lintl dune mm unprontntile task. CINCINNATI rid '.'a'fcfiMHc Wheat MARKETS white "MiTS'jc, No 4 white 7S4fr78c, No 2 yellow TKfrTS'jC, No. 3 )ellow 77'l78c, No. 4 yellow 75'4ft77c. No. 2 mixed 7ST7S'c. No 3 mixed 77'ift1 "he. No. 4 mixed 754 it 77c, white e.ir 77JMic. )llow ear 7SjhOc, mix is! ear 7711 71e. No. 2 red liS'jjft 6c. No 3 No 4 red 73ft924c. Corn -- No. 1! white 78'4j7!'c. No 3 Mrs. 1 i.-- and Mr. Wall Kggs Prime Gilbert first at 2l"i'ic. firsts pent Sunday at Mis. Gilbert's 24 He, ordinary llmts 21c. Hecomls 17c Poultry rprliiKers, 2 Hut and over, parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. c. .rni- lKc; under 2 lbs. ISc. old roodem, trong. 10c. hens, over 4 'bti, 14 4c. IlKtil, 4 Mrs. Salhe Adams of Berea has IIih am! under. He; cluckx, under 3 been spending a few das with Mrs. Ilia, 11c. miring duckit, 3 lbs and over, 11c; white, 4 lbs and over. 11c. .1. L. Coriielisim. 8 IIih A little girl arrived at the home lSe. )oung, and over, 18c. old totns. lKc of Mr. and Mrs. It. F. Terrill recent Cattle Shippers I7tl8; butcher ly. leers, extrn $7 COtf 7 75. kooi! to choice JOMKiTSO, common to fair Mr. Grace Anglin of Mifntana has 4 76fi6.25; extra J.85l7. arrived here for an extended visit good to choiceheifers, fi.75, common S.25j to with tier parents Mr. and Mrs. Tine fair H.ZOiif,; cows, extra IK.2504 75. Huberts. good to choice t4 50&ti, common to Miss Clark of Milleishurg, Kv., has fair 35.25, cauners I34j4. Hulls returned home after a pleasant QC.15. fatllologna 5.25fi6, extra ! 10 bulls fiC25. visit with her cousin. Mrs. J. W. Calves Kxtra 110 75, fair to zooi Herudoii. J8fj 10.50, common and large (.50f Ki.'.'i Slate Lick Hogs Selected Slate Lick, Sept. II. Mr. and Mrs. If S 5li, good to choice shippers 18.25 packers and Sam Fden are both sick at tins butchers $8.75j8.M, mixed packers writing. IK.C5ilS.75. stags 4G.25, common to Mr. M. II. Snvder ixirchased some choice heavy tat sows J4 ft 7.25, extra hay from II. II. Chrisman last week. 17.35; light shlppem f SS.50ft8.SO, ptc 1 io iiih ami less) 14 8. Mr. W. M. Snvder of llichmond is visiting home folks tins week. "BIG DIPPER" DOOMED. Mr. Noah Luiisford returned San Jose, Cab The "Itljc Dinner." home last week from Jackson County where lie purchased a nice team of most familiar of all constellations, being the one by which tho North Star mules. Dr. Maupiii of Silver Creek is. Is located, Is slowly falling to pieces. boarding at Slate Lick this week for In 200.000 years the great configuration, as wn sen It. will not exist, and. his health. In fact, it did not exist 200,000 years Mrs. John Ballard and Miss Nan- -' igo. Such Is tho announcement by me Campbell were Slate Lick visi- Prof. Heber I) Curtis, astronomer at tors Sunday; a No Mr. Cull Maunui l.lck observatory and member of the faculty of the rnlierxlty of Call fort . and Aliss Mary Ballard. Mr. I. M. McCoriiuck, while cutting This fact was discovered by stuilff of W the motion of stars. Mr. 'ur-ke)vy 1 S12tfl3 5u 1 ITS GOING TO RAIN Better Come and See Us about the New Metal Roof at once. -- Berea School of Roofing HENRY LENGFELLNER, Phone 7 or 187 fu-tu- ro Manager ne Tinshop on Jackton Street, Berea, Ky Farmers Rally at Waco Sunday the 2 1st to Wednesday the 24th. Everybody Come. See Page 5.