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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): October 2, 1913 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1913 cit1913100201_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): October 2, 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'llES DENT I I3EUEA COMP BERJtA PUBLISHING CO. (INConroHATP.il) WM. C. FROST, Uilor-lnOilRUTH McFALL, Offlc. CJilor DEAN SLACLC ClrtuUllon M.n.i.r r at Hrrrn, AV, M woiwf Mmltmt at (to r tUm I3EI?EA COLLEGE KY S OFF I CE De-vote- d Vol. XV. PRESIDENT rThe Citizen e Knowledge is power and the war to keep up with modern knowledge is to read a good newspaper. to tlie Interests of tlie !M!oiiitLrn. People 1JEIIEA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, OCTOBER 2, 1913. Ono Dollar a Year. PENNIMAN TO VISIT THE No. 14 Five CcnU a copy. FROST TO CITIZEN READERS. Ami I am thinking of groups of children ami young people liy the llivsldc, anil of hanl working iiinlhers in llicir kitchens, anil of mountain farmers who ni'i'il In make mure mil of (lit'ir land. I know that all these can bo helped by a good family newspaper. Just as I inn Irjlng lo hi'lp tin; mountains iUvu Herea College I am Irving In help theiii linn this paper. The Newspaper in the Home There are homes in which there is no newspaper. There are homes in which there is a newspaper. There are homes in which there is a bad newspaper. And there are homes in which there is a good newspaper. And you can soon tell the difference in the children of those homes. Where there is no newspaper, or only a newspaper, the whole family seems asleep. They do not know what is going on in the world. They only hear what their neighbors tell them. The children learn a little at school and then forget it. Other homes are brightened by news, new inventions, higher pleasures, but the home without a newspaper is asleep. The home with a bad newspaper is stirred up in the wrong way. The children read of vice and crime. The mother is set agog for town finery and discouraged in her home duties. The father is filled with prejudices and false notions. The home is poisoned. The home with a good newspaper has a school house and and a church house and an entertainment hall by its own fireside every week. nt nt My Dear Friends: I tun ipille surprised In llml myself mi editor. I have always been deep- ly interested in 'l'ht' CHIen, ami when Ilrnthcr Faulkner was draft- oil Into llin service nf I he Stale I t The Citizen sends Prof. Penniman and Ned Mcllone to tho Mountain Counties where it has most Subscribers. They will hold Blazing Meetings for Parents and Children. Henry M. Peniman, President Frost's assistant, has long desir-se- d lo revisit his friends in the mountains, and The Citizen arranges for him to spend n few weeks iu this way this fall. He is speaking at .McKee tonight, Wednesday, nnd will be al. Malcolm, Clay County. Thursday night, at Hurning Springs, Friday, I'pper Teges, Saturday, and Lower Teges, Sunday. I'enniman has much to tell his friends. They will laugh and cry and grow wiser as tney hear himl He preaches the Gospel and ho Itev. '' simply stepped In because there was' nobody else al hand who saw what Making a Newspaper The making of a newspaper is a big thing! A hundred great inventions had to be made before the modern, newspaper could be printed. Come into The Citi.kn office and look around. How do we manage to get the news from all the counties, and states, and the wide world ? Trains and telegraphs are busy day and night getting this news for us. And where do we gather the jokes, the articles for farmers, housekeepers, and children, the stories and poems that enrich our pages? Men of thought and men of science are at work for us. e, President Frost I cannot travel and my friends he paper could do as I .saw il. .No matter what other paper a in all the counties as f would love man takes every family in Casternl to do, hut I can send my greetings Kentucky needs The Citien, audi and my lie- -l words through The The Citizen needs your support. Cilien if you will let me. We bae enlisted a large number Tell lis how to make il heller; send in the news; gel vour neighbor to of people to help make Hie paper a subscribe. And I am thinking of lieni'tll'lo all who take il. .Miss the family that has perhaps never Mcl'all in the olllce is a friend you taken a paper, and of the children will certainly appreciate as you get who'have little to rend in their own acipiaiiiled with her. Professor hoiiuw. I am thinking of the moun- .Montgomery is another friend who tain news that never is told, and the - already putting money in your mountain people who need some ad- pocket thru the wisdom he gives vocate to stand up for litem. I am in this paper. Hamlin Garland is dunking of (lie help that can he contributing a continued story that given to fathers and mothers who will ciM $1,50 when il comes out in have children to bring up. I am.' hook form. Let tis have you as a reader and thinking of the country learher, and the country preacher and the eoun-- i you shall have something of the try doctor who all neeil the encnur-ageuie- education you might have as a student in llerea Collcgol of a paper like this, I M-nt m m Prof. Penniman Ned McHona believes (iod wants farmers to he more prosperous, parents lo be more .successful in the raising of their , ..1. 1.iiiiiiiaim an young people moro nappy than they have ever yet been. The ideas his bearers gel will be worth more than the pleasure, but there will he pleasure. Many havo-hear- il him in former years and they will lie the tlrst to come and invite others. The great tiling to remember Is that he can only he spared for such a visit at rare intervals. This may be your only chance to bear him. Pass the word along. . 1 1- UNITED STATES NEWS III The Income Tax More Definite. estimate thai 125,000 persons will he subject to the Income Tax Law next Spring. Every single person, citizen or foreign resident, whoso annual income exceeds $3,000; and every married person vv ilh an income above $1,000 will be expected to make a careful report lo the income tax collector covering their incomes from March I. II' I.') to December Hist, and the tlrst payment will be made for money received during tin's period. This tax will yield $82,208,000. In addition to this, $.15,000,000 will be produced by the present corporation lax. Tennessee Lawmakers Shirk. The Tennessee Legislature adjourned with a calm hour or two after its stormy conllicts, but with the great bills still unpassed. What Is Fame? Ilig Tim Sullivan, long a "boss" iu New York, member of Congress, etc., was killed while crossing the tracks iu the dark. His body lay in a morgue for nearly two weeks before it was recognized. Must Count $61,000,000. There has been a little stealing at the San Francisco Mini, and while only a small sum seems to be missing all the money amounting to will have to be counted to discover the exact loss. Oregon's Minimum Wage for Women. The Oregon Industrial Welfare Commission has formed a law fixing Hie minimum wage of $0.25 a week for women clerks who are not apprentices, and eight hours and twenty minutes as the maximum days work, II fly hours as Ihe maximum for a week, making 0 p.m. the latet hour at. which any woman may he employed 011 any day of Ihe year iu a mercantile establishment. Deadly Anthrax in Northern Indiana Noiiliern Indiana is seriously threatened with an outbreak of tho deadly anthrax, which attacks all sorts of animals as well as mankind. Thirteen head of cattle died on one farm within the last two weeks. Dr. Nelson, the State veterinarian, has issued ipiarauliue orders and prescrilied powerful disinfectants for the men to use as a preventive of Ihe transinision of the tlisease to their own bodies, (Farmers Wives. Secretary of Agriculture Houston has written to llfty thousand fanner's wives, inviting their suggestions for improving their communities. The women may give their individual opinions or they may discuss the matter iu their social and church organizations. Definite Charges Against Sulzer. The court of Impeachment trying Governor sil.or, consists of llfly-sevmembers. Forty-eigoa ragv i:iiit.) OUR OWN STATE Treasury experts THIS ISSUE. WORLD NEWS Gives the news from far and near for each man. woman mid child. Mr. Subscriber, if you are in'-- c Fighting in Mexico. rested in the alTairs of government, The lighting in Mexico conliiuies you can't afford lo miss Dr. explanation of the new with much loss of life and destruction of property. Latest reports inCurrency Hill! Farm notes from experts on page dicate that the Federal forces are being beaten back with Hie rebels .1! Three Fiinnygraphs. and stories for the hanging on their Hanks. hour scattered tliruout the thousand refugees are lleeing toward leisure Hie Texas border for safely. pages! Itoh-orlso- And it is a curiosity to see the type setting machine, and the printing press, and the folding machine, and the addressing machine. And think what it' means to keep our accounts square with each one of all our subscribers. We believe we furnish the best family newspaper in all the South, but we have plans for making it still better, and it takes work, and brains, and money. Why the Citizen Costs People ask why The Citizen costs more than the 57. Louis Star and some other papers. All local papers cost more than the great city papers, and most papers as large and well printed as The Citizen cost $1.50 a year. We use good paper so that children and old people can read it easily. The white paper on which The Citizen is printed costs us nearly twice what it did when we SMILE A LITTLE Smile a little, Miulo a little As yon go along. Not alone when life is pleasant. Hut when things go wrong. Care delights to see you frowning, l.oves lo hear you sigh; Turn a smiling face upon her, Ouiek the dame will lly. Eleven Thousand Volunteers. Sir Edward Carson, leader of the Irish rmonist Party, received the It.oiKt Kclfast volunteers tu the "Army of Ulster." were armed Willi dummy attracted thousand from of the province of Ulster. belonging The men lilies and every part began. We print no immoral advertisements, and no fraudulent or doubtful advertisements, and no advertisements of liquor or tabacco. We get no subsidy from any political party. The Citizen is not run to make money. All ve gel is laid out in making tlupaper as good as it can be made. The present liditor has no salary, and the stockholders who own the paper do not expect to make any'c air out to do good and to thing on their investment. help the families that subscribe. It is impossible to make a paper like The Citizen and put the subscription price at less than one dollar. And we intend to Rive the subscriber information and inspiration in every single number that is worth that whole dollar! Read it and judge for yourself! -- 00 Turks Keep Adrianople. Hulgaria ami Turkey held conferSmile upon your undone labor; ence at Constantinople resulting in Not forjuie who grieves task, waits wealth or glory; Adrianople being retained by TurO'er his key. A ear ago the Ualkan allies He who Miiilcs achieves. Though you meet with loss and captured that city from Ihe Turks after months of hard fighting. The sorrow Rulgnriaus made war upon her In the passing years, former allies, who in lurii drove Ihe Smile a J il lit", -- mile a little, Bulgarians into their own capidd F.ven through your tears. which gave the Turks an opportunF.lla Wheeler Wilcox ity to regain their cherished city. CONTENTS OF THIS ISSUE PAGE ONE Editorials. News of the. Week. Currency Hill I'.vplaiued. PAGE TWO (iolileii Rule of Three. PAGE THREE Mountain Agriculture. Sunday School Lesson. PAGE FOUR Local News. College Items. Coming Events. PAGE FIVE Catalogue of College Students. PAGE SIX Continued Story, New Short Story. PAGE SEVEN News For Our Women Readers. Children's Slories. PAGE EIGHT Eastern Kentucky News. Cincinnati Markets. The Irish Question. Serious tumults continue lo break out from tune to time in different pai ls of Ireland over the Home Rule Hill. The .situation Is regarded as serious by the leading olllcials in t England. II is possible that a ion may be ordered in order to bring Ihe ipiestiou once more before the public for eleclorial decision, rather than run the risk of military collision which seems almost inevitable under existing conditions and the leuse feeling new-elec- Support The Citizen for The Sake of Its Influence if I did not read The Citizen myself should for it just to show my interest and help it along." That is what one man writes us. "The Citizen stands up for the mountains and that is the reason why 1 stand up for Tin: Citizen," writes another. "The Citizen improves every community in which I always get up a club in my neighborhood it is taken. just to help the public school and the church. " That is the testimony of a preacher of the gospel. "liven 1 subscribe The Monoplane Ahead. a meeting of aviators at llheinis, France, a race look place between monoplanes anil biplanes live limes around a thirty kilometer course. Nearly all the monoplanes made heller time than the leading biplane. The machines were Hue I up anil started by a Hag iu the saiim manner thai a horse race is started. The altitude contest showed an ascension of 10,020 feel. Tho record is 1U.300 feet. At EVERY MAN WANTS TO KNOW! Prof. Kobertson Explains the New Currency Bill. The currency bill, introduced into the House in June, and just gone from that body to the Senate, aims to change tho banking system of our country. W'e have two kinds of banks, those cMahlishcd under the laws of the j States called state or private banks, and those established under tho laws jft (be United States called national banks. There are about thirteen thousand of the former and seven thousand of the latter. Hoth kinds receive deposits of money nnd I en ht Sena-(Coninu- Big Cattle Deal. John Marr closed one of the biggest cat He deals made for a long time near Paris when Iiq delivered to Heasley llros., of Fayette County, 07 head of "two year old cattle. 40 head averaged 1,200 pounds and were sold for $8 per hundred and the remaining 18 averaging 1,500 pounds brought $7.75 per hundred. Another Blot on Our 'Scutcheon. Last Friday night a mob of masked men overpowered the jailer at Leitchlleld, Grayson County, and seized Joe Hiohardson, a negro awaiting trial there. The man was hung in the public square. No clue was left as to the identity of the perpetrators of the outrage, (nilly tho the negro may have been, be deserves a trial and this lynching is the next worst thing lo his crime itself. More Bribery in the Blue Grass. Instructions to investigate charges of fraud in the last primary election and to return indictments any person believed to have violated the law, were given to the Nicholas County Grand Jury by Circuit Judge Fryer. Want Commission Government. A petition has been Hied by the Montgomery County taxpayers, asking that a vote be taken upon the commission form of government for that County, with three commissioners tn.be elected from the County to act with the County Judge. The ipiestiou will be voted upon next November and a vigorous campaign is planned to push the matter. Home From Peru. Hon. II. C. Howard of Paris, former Minister from the United States to Peru, expects to arrive home in a few days. His post at Lima is (Hied by Mc.Millin of Tenn., who under the Wilson administration, was appointed to succeed the Itepublicaii incumliont. Seventieth Annual Association llaptist ministers from practically every church iu the mountains attended the seventieth annual association of the Thornton Old Ilcgular llaptist Church. The conference was held at Mayking in Letcher County. Killed Resisting Arrest. Hugh Meredith, a murderer under life sentence, escaped from the Pino-vil- le jail and lied to Leslie County. Al the home of ono of his kinsmen a posse of Leslie County ofllcers overtook him and several shots were exchanged, one of which struck Meredith sipiare in the face and ranged so that the bullcl broke bis neck. "Silence is Golden." David II. Hampton's refusal to testify in the Winchester bribery cases has already cost him $120, iu $30 lines, and four days Imprisonment. (Continued on Pare Five.) (Cuiitlnut'tl 011 I'ag-- Five.) Pag Two. THE CITIZEN October GIRL HERO 1, 1913. The Citizen family newipaper for all that true and Interesting. rutillitirtt every I right, T!uirlylit Herm. Ky Ml Electricity in a Bowl JUMPED PET 'GATOR GOES KEEPING LOVE ALIVE Parable of the "Withered Hand" Has a Clear Meaning for All Thinking Christians. All ON RUNAWAY'S BACK OUT FOR A LARK BEREA PUBLISHING CO. WM. C. FROST, Editor-ln-Cr.l- f RUTII.McFAU, Office Editor DEAN SLAGLE. Circulation Mnac r Remarkable Feat Saved the Life of Young Man Driver of Horse. Heanny, a Sharon, Pa. France llttlo country girl of Arthurholt'n mills, near this city, at the rink of her own life, saved that of little Frank Hanna by Jumping on n runaway horse' back whllo It waa going at full speed. Ilotng nglle and a trained horso woman, she was nbln to bring tho frantic animal to a stop. Hore is her modest description of her heroic nnd difficult feat: "I was driving along tho Yankoo Run road near tho Perkins farm. There was a young man In tho rig Just ahead of ran, HI horse took fright at some metal pipes and wheeled around, upsetting the rig and throwing him directly under It. The horse started In my direction at breakneck speed. I pulled my rig to Protects a Bunch of Coin Reptile's Owner Says "Allie" Never Bites Anyone. , . then, as he la now, and was always Subscription Rntos fooling with anything from wireless ADVANCH PAYAM.K IN to high frequency currents. Ho no- NEVER HAD A CHANCE fl.no One Yer (o ticed at ono tlmo that a good many 8I Month AS Three Month of hla small personal possessions disappeared It he did not lock them up, But Women Run, and Strong Mtn Senil money by l'ot office or Idprew Money and as he seldom thought to lock anyShudder and Flee at Sight of Mr. Onler. Draft, Kcgitered Letter, or one ami two thing up, the lost list increased to an cent stamp. Hogan'a "Dab" Alto Mad Teeannoying extent The date after jour name on label jtiows to totaler of Two Men. what date or nuiHcrlptlon I paid. If it i not One day ho built a large lyden jar chanired within thtee week after renewal notify u. doth out of a big china bowl and a little tin "Conscience make New Orleans, Ijl Alligator Mining number will be gladly supplied If we WVSHINGTON of us all," re- foil. Ho dropped a lot of pennies and lovely peta. Mrs. J. J. Hogan, 6S09 a re notified. any who obtain new marked Mr. Shakespeare, which only nickels and dimes Into It and charged Qulnby avenue, saya so. And sho has Liberal term giteti to subscriptions for us. Any one sending u four shows that Shakcspoare, was. hep to It with enough "Julco" to kill an ox kept one around tho house tor 12 yearly subscription can receive The Citiien free humanity and wrote a Rood many maybe, or at least enough to make the years. lormmseii lor one year Advertising rates on application, things that other people merely ox think he had been killed. Ho left Ills name Is "Allle," nnd he Is a It on a sheet of glass nnd walked off, thought. This philosophy on moral mere child, as alligators go. Hut alMKMBP.R OF may not have been written with a par- leaving the door of tho laboratory ready ho la about Ave feet long, and ticular view to Janitors, but there are open. his teeth are very bualncss-llko- . It was not long before one of the several cases In Washington where It "Hut Alllo never bites anyone," exapply. There Is one widely dis- outside laborers slipped In and took a plains would Mr. Hogan. "We've never small given him a cussed at the capltol, where It Is well look around. That bowl of chanco." known that Superintendent Elliot change was an Irresistible temptation, Alllo lives In a llttlo concrete tank Woods can leave Jewels and precious and tie evidently thought a few would In the Hogans' back yard. If there stones or anything else he happened not be missed. He ran his hand Into aro no strangers about, he will climb KENTUCKY TRUSS ASSOCIATION. to have lying around with a perfect the bowl, but before ho could grasp a out of the tank and waddlo around looseness, and there is not a laborer nickel he felt as though some one had the yard. Hut when a stranger Inax. on the place who would not walk hit him on tho funny gone with-avades his domain, Alllo scuttles to GOLDEN RULE OF THREE. THE tho block to avoid going near He gavo a wild yell and landed In the around the tank and vanishes beneath tho Throe things to lie pure, just anil them. middle of the property yard. Since murky water. honest. genQuite a while ago the senate laborathat time It has been well and "Ho Is afraid of strangers," say Three things to love courage, af- tory was not the commodious struc- erally known that Mr. Woods "puts Mrs. Hogan. "He's only 12 year old. ture It Is now, but merely a private conjures" on anything that belongs a fection anil gentleness. llttlo timid ns yet." things to govern temper, laboratory and workshop for Mr. to him and you could not hire anybody Three No matter how timid Alllo may be, Woods. lie was an electrical expert at the capltol to touch a thing of hla. tongue and conduct. a sight of those teeth I enough to Three things for which to tight-ho- nor, make the average person unwilling to frighten him. home anil country. It is so much easier for Allle to Three things to cherish the true, Congressman Drove a Mule and Was Proud of It frighten the stranger. the beautiful anil the good. About a month ago Alllo climbed Three things about which to think IT IS not often that a mule will help over the back fenco and begnn to tour a man to get Into congress, but tbls life, death and eternity. very thing happened In the case of the neighborhood. After sending sevThree things to commend thrift, William N. Haiti, who represents the eral children into b pas ma and making industry and promptness. Twenty-seconteetotalers of two men, ho slid down Illinois district, He Is Three things to despise cruelly, the man who succeeded Representatho cellar steps of a home near by, arrogance and ingratitude. Early the next morning a cook cams tive Rodenberg. down Into tho cellar, singing under Haiti Is a farmer, and he is proud Three things to love the wise, the her breath She was In search of of It In hla youth he was offered an virtuous and the innocent. Unco some, potatoes for breakfast Three things for which to wish-hea- lth, opportunity to obtain a college educashe was inside tho cellar, however, tion, but he declined, saying that he friends and contentment. to devote his 'Some of my political opponents aay to bis lost Three things to admire goodness preferred he went to work time farmed that I drive a mule," he suld. "You bet. she mind all thought of vegetables. and was fully occupied with the farm. So Her of heart, integrity of purpose and right up to the minute that it became I drive a mule! He's a good mule, too. animal kingdom, cheerfulness of disposition. necessary for him to como to con- I don't suppose there's a better mule Just on tho entire neighborhood waa gress. Furthermore, he will farm In southern Illinois. I'm not ashamed thoroughly awakened by her cries, tho some more, whenever congress ad- of that mule, and I'm not ashamed owner of the house camo down stairs WHEN TROUBLE COMES. that I'm a farmer, either. Some folks with the family shotgun. Ho looked Just remember that "every cloud journs. There were those people in hla dis- try to belittle tne by saying that I once at the alligator, and broko Into has a silver lining." who were politically opposed to wear a hickory shirt. You bet I wear, Put your shoulder to the wheel trict that thought It would be a fine one! I'm not ashamed of that, cither. laughter. that's nothing to bo afraid him "Why, and say: "I will be bright, I will scheme to expose the fact that be I'm a farmer and I'm an honest one, I of, Mary,' he said "That's nothing make the best of things." drove a mule around home, and they and It you send me to Washington I'll but Mrs. Hogan'a old alligator. Ho be an honest congressman, too!" Don't sponge on your friends spread this "scandal" far and wide. won't hurt you." The speech made a hit with the auAfter the story had been going tho simply because they assure you you At this Juncture, tho perfectly harmaro "perfectly welcome" to what rounds for two or three weeks Haiti dience and the newspapers Bald that less alligator waddled a fow steps was called on one night down at licllo- - it was one of the best that had been they have. his first political speech, delUered during the campaign. If at the end of the day you feel vllle to make discouraged at your lack of progress uNcoNVENTioNALiTiEs. Lock of Room. don't sit down and lament over it; I da not In a hammock awlnsr. find out your mistake and try to do "Slopptnger, it you had just a few Ilut don't deserve applause for that; There's Just no place to put the IMnf, grains of sense you'd know what a better next day. Decauao I'm Uvtaff la a flat. If you wish to achieve any success gibbering Idiot you are." "I won't dlsputo your assertion, in life, the surest way to do so is She Had the Preference. by keeping at whatever your ap- KHJordan, but when I make a stateFather (angrily entering parlor at ment like that I want somebody to 12:30) Look here, young man? Do pointed task may bo with unflagging have ncrvo enough to tell mo I'm you stay as lato aa this when you call interest and energy. a stupid, liar." on other girls? Don't be overpowered by the dark "When I look at you, Murdlestone, Jack Huggard (trembling with fear) side; keep at it until you find the I can't help wondering If you'ro sir! "weeping may en- worth the atmosphcro you displace." bright one, for Father (appoaaad, as he leaves tho dure for a night, but joy cometh in "It's hardly necessary for me to room) That's all right, then! (Aside.) tell you, HUm, that you aro the last Thank heaven! Kary has caught on the morning." When most templed to whine and man on earth I'd want to share a at last! Puck. rebel at tho way things are going stateroom with, but all the others on taken." Up to Date. just think of the mother who strug- the boat aroI've read the manuscript "What did sho aay when yon told gles for food and shelter for her of "Yes, sir, your story, and it's absolutely the you were not worthy of her?" little ones, who in the face of tho rottenest I ever waded through. her thatsaid she waa glad I admitted "Sho darkest trials bears up for their Here It is. You may leavo tho door it; but that her father had been havsake, and you will bo sure to brigh- open as you go out" ing me trailed by a detective and waa ten up through very shame of darquite prepared to provo It If I bad not ing to do anything else. Just In Time. admitted It" "Pa, here's something In this news paper about the 'cboruB girl lure.' Coming and Going. A Homeopathic Cure for the Blues. What does that mean, pa?" "Mrs. Drown aaat Mrs. Green seem Loit All Thought of Vegetable. I was going olllceward one day in "Ahem!" coughed pa, with a know-In- to havo little to do but talk across tho II a very overcrowded trolley car. He yawned toward tho householder. smile that suddenly froze on his fence." was pouring outside and my gloves face. "It means nothing that concerns "Yea, they bare plenty to talk about carelessly, mid described a lightning with hla tall. clung damply to my lingers. you, son. Don't you see your mother Mrs. Drown haa jaat como out of the The householder Bought the outer stray wisp of hair was tickling my standing In the door? Go to her at hospital and Mra. Qreen thinks of goair Immediately, without stopping to ing." nose and my hands were too full once." Inqulro Into tho disposition of tho swaying of dripping umbrella and animal with tho teeth. He entered Might Not Be So Bad. PHRASE ORIGIN. strap to brush it away. I could feel the kitchen two Jumps ahead of the IlrlggB I see the capltol at Albany that my forehead was wrinkled up, was so badly built that It is likely to hired cook. and my mouth drawn down. I rail at any time. Isn't that unfortuA few minutes luter Mrs. Hogan'a thought of all tho unpleasant things nate? two Bonn, Charles and Homer, had arrived in rospotiBO to a hurried telethat had ever happened to me, and Griggs Not necessajlly. It might phone call. Alllo was taken home glaring at tho unrelenting sky, I fall, you know, when tho legislature and put back In his tank. wondered why it had to rain so was In cession. Life. "Oh, yes, alligators make lovely hard. Then, looking along tho car, pets, onco you get used to them," HER ONE REGRET. I saw another girl hanging to a aays Mrs. Hogan. "Hut there aro lots strap. She was ever so much wetof portions who can never gut used ter than I. Tho dampness oozed to them!" out of a crack in her worn shoo; The householder nnd the cook ore Inclined to agruo with the last part tho bare hands that gripped her ot Mrs. Hogan'a stutcment. umbrella and strap looked cramped and tired, and two straggly locks of Very Much Peeved. hair tickled her rather small, In hi Iondon. Incensed because offensive nose. lint as I looked at daughter, Doris, ran away and marher and pitied her, she glanced up ried a broker, Sol Joel, South Afriand caught my eye, and she smiled can millionaire, removed her name at me! Then, somehow, tho rainfrom hla yacht and returned her letdrops looked very bright and jewelters, unread, In mourning envelope. Willie Prehlatarlc Oh! mamma, like, and the gray of the sky seemwhat la papa, dote "with, that teleed warmer and more friendly. I "Movie" on Ruulan Train. gram? forgot that my feet were wet and I St. Petersburg Application to give Mrs. Prehistoric My son. be'a smiled buck. All that day, through "movie" performances on trans Sibemerely breaking the newa. the work and hurry of tho hours, I rian trains which make contlnuoue journey of about 21 hour ha boen curried a sunbeam hid in my heart. It'a the Weather. made of the Russian government by Margaret E. Sungster, Jr., in The Thta morn' he's yawned 'bout M time. a French film concern. ere tho day I o'er, Herald. And Christian The Bride Oh! darling, our hon- It seems to be quiteto likely that more. He'll yawn 'bout New .Dlseaae. eymoon waa Just tho lovolleat evor. Getting a Cook. Philadelphia. Physicians at the Tho Groom It certainly waa, dear Her Huaband I suppose you lookod In the Future. Homeopathic hospital Children's est up the new cook's reference.? "Have the Smltha any aeroplane-?were confronted with a new disease Tho Bride And I have only one I was afraid Ilia Wife No. dear; "No, they are ao poor that they can- when two eighteen-montold white they might not turn out satisfactory. regret I may never have tho pleas- not afford anything but an autosao- table began to turn black. ure of going through another. J turtle-beaded g half-circl- e h 5C5 "I Managed to Pull Myself Up on the Horse' Back." the side ot the road a quickly us I could and Jumped out. When the borao went by I grasped for the brl I succeeded In die, but missed It getting hold of the harness and was draggud some distance. In some way 1 managed to pull myself up on the then reached forhorse's back. ji ward and caught the bridle rein near the horso'a mouth as possible I pulled on the reins and brought the anlra.il down to a trot, and finally to a standstill "Then I tied the homo to a fence nnd got a piece, of rail and raised the wagon off the young man, who by this feared at time was unconscious the tlmo lie was dead, for he had been dragged lomii distance under tho wngon. In a short time, however, ho rallied and helped me to get the able rig straightened around. Il to drive home "I thought nothing more of the oc currenco until tho next day. when the boy' fathrr met mo In Sharon and wanted to reward mo, for, as he sold, saving his boy's life. Of course I refused to take any reward for slm ply doing my duty " 1 1 SLEEP WALKER NEAR DEATH Found Swinging From Port Hole of Ship Officer Nearly Drowned In Rescue. New York, With the spectacular rescue from death of a sleep wulker on her log book, the Oceanic docked the other day. Ono night about ten o'clock Steward Adams was putting a fat passenger to bed in a stateroom Just under the after well deck when he heard u voice In distress crying "I'm going! I'm going!" Adams poked his head out of the port hclo and saw a man swinging by his hnndB from thn port bole of tho next stateroom and bumping with every motion of the ship. Tho steward ran for help. Assistant Surgeon Kdward Itlley learned tho troublo and calling on severnl steerage passengers to hold his ankles, let himself down over tho sldo of the tthlp to Belzo Adams. to be analagoua worka which can bo wrought In tho soul. "Ilut (hut yo may know that tho Hon of Man hath power" to heal nnd emancipate the spirit he restored a paralyzed boy Ho drovo tho palsy out to freedom. of the soul. Ho could Impart thu same strength and buoyancy nnd agility to the ono as ho hud given to tho other. And mj It I with all tho miracles of our ImtA, they are typea of tho greater thing than these" which be can work among tho secret need of the spirit. There waa a man with tho withered hand. A legend come along the centuries that he w.is a bricklayer, an ordinary uorklnginan who had been reduced to Impotency by the loss of tho member ho needed most Hut his calamity hnd not embittered him or made blm spiritually Insensitive. Ho was found In tho synagoguo seek-Incommunion with God. And there thn Master met him and rcstorud to life his withered limb, and bo was whole again. Now there aro withered faculties of tho soul. There aro spiritual mem. bora that ran becomo dry and Impotent There are mysterious band which can loso their grip and even their powor to apprehend tho heights. And a diseased faculty can Impair the strength of tho entlro life. It can check our spiritual progress, and Impair the vigor of moral aaptratlon and aervlco. The faculty of love can bo a withered hand. It can ahrtvel away until It haa no rtrength, no reach, no hold. It la sometimes said that money can unlock any door. The statement Is the merest nonsense. There are trcaa-ur- o houses, tho most real and thn that money can never touch. Lovw Is tho great "open eamc." A man with a flno love burns hi way like fervent Iron through Ice. Ho pierces through every difficulty, and nothing Is allowed to obstruct bis way. "Lovo never falleth." Ilut when thn love Itself begins to wither. Ilka a limb that shrivels through lack of vitality, life Is comparatively Impotent. And how frequently wo seo this spiritual tragedy! "I have something against thee, thou bast lost thy tint lovo." It I thu disease of tho withered hand. Something has happened at the very fountain of vitality, nnd lovo sickens nnd dies. "Live" or "Dead" Conscience. The conscience can bo n withered man hand. A live conscience gives a fine, nervous, sensitive, "feeling" touch of the mind of God. It glvea a man a discerning apprehension of right and wrong. When tho feeling la really sensitive, what confidence It impart to life's movements, what firmness, what motion, what decision! Hut tho conscience can bo benumbed. It ran become aa anroapomlvo a a paralyzed hand. Common experience afford abundant Illustration. There aro many people who wero onco endowed with a scrupulou moral sense, and In some way or other It haa lost Its exqulslteness, and they no longer finely realize tho will or God. The withering is made manifest In apparently small disloyalties. Wo do not sustain tho sense, of honor in tho full round ot common life. 1 have known peoplo dofaco other people's property by writing scriptural texta upon It! They have a sensitive deslro to serve the I.ord, but their honor la not keen enough to make them respect tho common rights of their fellow The will may be like n withered What a strong, pushful, rehand sourceful band It Is when It Is endowed with healthy vitality! Hut when It wlthors everything Is touched with Irresolution and hesitancy. Nothing Nothing la Is Initiated with power. addressed with persistence. Nothing Is accomplished with decision. A feeblo will makes all Ufa's doings anemic. Kvorythlng la languid, from tho to tho Imperfect sickly promlsa g miracles of our Lord aro pur-poke- d bet 11 achievement Bring All to God. Then Quartermaster Howe came on tho run and dashed tho Immigrants aside, not knowing they were holding tho Btownrd. Thoy let go of Itlley nnd ho went down. Howe saw him In tho water and tho man still swinging from tho port I10I0. The ungliica wero reversed, a ropo lowered and Itlley pulled up. Then, looped, It was awung to the man In tho port bolo. He came up hand over hand and fainted when ho reached the deck, Tho pusscngor was Jack Steele, sixteen, of Itoltham, Kent, Kngland, trav. ellng to America with his sister, Gertrude, live years old. All his life he had been subject to walking lu hi ateep, according to tho sister. Steele said he did not wuke up until a spray dashed over him as he hung from the port hole. What can we do with all or any ot these faculties ot tho soul? Wo have Wo can bring only one resource them to him who mado them, and who can romako them by the powor of his grace. Hut wo must bring them deliberately, naming tho withered member In tho presenco of our Lord. Wo must bring them submissively, laying asldo all presumption and prldo. Wo must bring them obediently, ready and willing to carry out tho Klng'a decrees. It ho orders us to nttempt tho Impossible wo must attempt It "Stretch forth thy hand!" Tho man might havo replied, "Master, that Is Just what I cannot do!" "Strotch forth thy hand." aud tho attempt being made tho noed-fu- l powor waa found, and tho man waa made whole. Bo must I bring my withered lovo to him, and It nood be 1 must "Btretch It forth" In effort and service. It ho bid mo I must act a though I havo a hoalthy lovo and In tho vory effort I shall find I havo received It I must bring my withered hope to him. At bis command I must strotch it forth. I must act as a hopeful man, and I shall find that the gracious light is restored. The Savior" power gooa with tho Savior' demand. The Savior's powor is relieved In human obedience. Ilev, Jowett, D. I). J. IL Blame the Fringe. Faith. New York. Twelve children wearMan Is more than mere Intellect ing "cowboy" aulta have been burned He la a soul, and faith la more neoea-aar- y to death this aummer. Coroner's te hla life than brains. Iter. K. Phyalclan Pabit aays the fringe la, too P. Kerry, Congregatlonallat Bprtasj-field- , e tally Ignited. Maaa. blle." October a, 1913. FEEDING OF THE CITIZEN. SOWS AT FARROWING Page Thrft. TIME Mountain Agriculture Conducted by Prof. Frank S. Montgomery, Instructor in Animal Husbandry, and Special Investigator. THE SILO, Excavating at Thebes, Egypt MLTMTIONAL StNMrSOIOOL Ouroc Jersey pigs. The mother of these pigs raised 32 In tnree litters. follows: On February 24 two of our young sows farrowed 23 pigs. Alt wero saved but ono. Previous to farrowing, In fact all winter, my brood sows wero all fed alike. In tho morning I gave a bunch of ten sows about a bushel of clover chaff from tho barn floors, scalded nnd stirred Into a thick mush with flvo quarts of oil meal and one quart of tankage. leas At night they ate somewhat than a half bushel of corn. They bad the run of 20 acrca of stalk land and 30 ncres of gross land. Inspired by tho appearanco of such litters or strong pigs I Immediately began Increasing tho feed, although previously having determined not to. Within three days tho sows wero getting threo plnta of mixture composed of oil meal middlings and tankage twice a day, and given a good feed of corn beside. At this time the manure of the sowa began to give off an odor overlooked by mo entirely. Two more sowa farrowed eight pigs each and saved tbem all. I Increased them rapidly In feed, but about that time tho trouble began. Scours appeared. cut the slop content at onco to less than a pint of well salted meal mixture and to three ears of corn. The pens were thoroughly cleaned, scraped and freshly bedded. Scour soon began In the other Utter, but showed no serious symptoms, at these sows had been on heavy feed only a day or two. From the first two litters five plga died between tho agea of ten and twenty days, and others wero badly damaged. I will say hero that I pulled them all through, giving no medicine of any kind to sows or pigs except plenty of salt In the slop. 1 ' dir a. o. choXt.) When nn animal presents an abnormal coudltion of health there must Mist a cause, but too often tho ener-(Ir- s of tuo keeper uro bent so much on (Incline; a euro thnt tbo disturbing cause Is entirely neglected. For scours In pigs there, must bo a caueo. Scours being merely a symptom. Tho condition exists Inside the digestive tract. It la doubtlesa a condition of purification resulting In'the generation of polsona destructive to the food before It can bo assimilated. To find n euro potent enough to kill and eipel the germs of purification from the digestive tract, and still not injure tho animal. Is necessary, but by all means the keeper should endeavor to dlscovar what caused tho presence of the germs In the first placo. Kveryone has heard of casea of poisoning and doubtless all have experienced canes of sour stomach; between these extremes thore aro many types of fermentation that may Infest the digestive tract. Implies Ptomaine poisoning and n t.nsl week I was over on Clenr Creek titiil fnimil a new evidence of Hie fuel lhal there are no belter fanners in the. Stale limn live? in thai nlley Two large silos htiv i hull! in I lie neighborhood of Hie I to i hk Springs school and they are now full of line i Ihk I" feil out during (lie winter with 111 ale. Practically nil of it will In; eaten up, ami what few pieres of coarse lalks are left will lie in the form of manure, -bet to fork ami scalier and soon ia.v dcrayiil in Hie soil for available plant food. 'there will lie silos Imilt every year in that valley hereafter. The eallle will lie fattened at homo stead of being sold into the lilue-grregion and the mountain farmer's hank account will prow apace. He will liuild helter harns for his stock, and a heller house for his family, lie will havo bettor road'', hetler schools, and hotter churches; have plenty of pood hooks and music in Hie home, and all tho children will have a chance for a k'ii nl education. 1 as Lesson (fly n. O. 8i:M.ERS. Director of Evening Department, The Moody Bible Institute, Chicago.) LESSON FOR OCTOBER 5 MOSES CRY FOH HELP. ers LHSSON IliltHJ. 54, 25. OOI.DKN TKXT "The supplication of a rlxM-ou- -. man avrjleth much In It working." James 5:18. TKXT-Numb- Care of Apples. Too often the apples are left for upon which to work. What la called sour stomach Is simply common fermentation of the sugar, It Is well recognlted among physicians and chemists that when organic nitrogenous compounds break up the simpler compounds am much moro noxloua aa n rule than those given oft by tho disintegration of a carbohydrate.. From what haa been said it may be easily deduced that when oil meal middlings or tankagu putrlfy In the digestive tract of an animal the result would bo more serious than If tho material decomposed wero corn. Our experience with seven litters of pigs during tho last two weeks is as demonstrates a nitrogenous article BUILDING A CONCRETE WALL Convenient Method of Constructing Windbreak for Stock Is Given In Detail and Illustrated. A very convenient way to build a fence, or for a wall for a back-yarwindbreak for stock, Is described by Cement Age. The wall la built up In panel sections, about 12 feet long, with a foundation extending thrco feet In tho earth. Supporting one end of this panel, and built up at tho sumo time, in a large concrete post, Tho othnr end of the panel Is keyed Into the mortise In a similar largo post molded at thu previous operation, as shown In tho sketch. Tho forms for the panel am simply sidtwo Independent walls of ing fastened on uprights of two by four Inch material, spaced about two feet apart. The mold for tho post Is a box open on one face nnd at both endfl. Tho open side butts against the end supports of tho panel forms. d one-Inc- Keep all weeds from going to seed. There are 54,000,000 sheep In the United States. Try thu plan of slow marketing of cotton this year. Sweet corn may be dried samo way aa beans. In the If tho churn Is likely to remain idle for some time, keep It filled with lime water. Thu horse that Is always ready for his mealtt is the one that earns his board. Ithuharb ehould not bo allowed to go to seed If the best root growth Is wanted. If the garden Is fall plowed It means you can plant at least a week earlier r he children to pick, or they are hakeu and cluhhed from tin; trees iv the men hefore going out for the day'- work. "An ajiple a day keeps the doctor away" l"s a maxim that lias more truth than poetry in it. We are not careful enough with our apples to hae Ihem keep well. Apples hould he carefully hand picked and laid away in crates in a cool, well ventilated place until colli weather, when they inii- -t he protected from freezing. A cave cellar such as many of our farmers now hae is the ideal place for Hie winter apples if yon have no cellar under I he house. Do not fail to liuild your cave cellar this fall. It will keep all your canned and fresh fruit and vegetables from freezing (his winter, and next summer I lie milk will keep cool and sweet on the Moor of this cave. Apples should all he picked now willnn the next two weeks. The varieties that keep only into early winter should he gathered llrst and the hot keepers last. If your trees are old and tall make you a ladder that will reach the tops of tho trees if and don't let a good apple fall to the ground if you can help it. The he.--l way io carry the apples while picking is to sling a grain sack over your shoulder as you do for sowing seed, and the apples can easily he dropped into the sack. While you are cliiuhing around in Hie tree 'fl feel high you will resolve to keep your young orchard pruned down where you can easily get at the fruit. Two apple orchards near Herea were kept thoroughly sprayed this summer, anil they are no tlouht the hest orchards in Madison County now. Tho fortunate men are J. .1. Moore and Pleas Kvans. Fruit from these orchards is attracting much attention at the farmers chaulau-ipia- s. So far as I have oliserved these two men hae the only real inerchanlahle apples in the County. I - dition make tho work movo Wall Built Up In Panels, more rnpully. the Joint Being Reinforced With of Insect Rods. Don't let your supply powder run short. Uso It regularly To tho Insldo of tho board opposite and liberally. tho open fucit Is nniled a wedge-shapetimber, which forms thu lengthwise A pullet thnt dooa not begin to lay niortlso of tho post, Into which thu before cold weather seta In, too often t next panel Is keyed. Two waits until spring. rod nru lengtha of Inserted through holes bored In the Itemembor that early fall plowing faco of tho wedge, ono threo Incut Ui a preventive measure against cut from tho top anil tho other three worms nuxt spring. Inches from tho bottom, allowing one foot of tho rods to enter each panel. Kcvent public sales Indicate, that In starting tho wall, uso tho lost tho pure-brecattle Industry la on a only und carefully plumb It, very healthy baVs, form using thu rods as reinforcing for the tint panel. Productiveness may bo easily and surely bred In sheep by the nilo of Pays to Save Manure. heredity and selection. A Concrete two-food k J Next year there should he a hundred orchards sprayed in this vicinIf the weeds are allowed to flourish ity. In fact all should spray that they Increase tho labor and eat up expect to liave any fruit. Any who tho profits, are interested can eel full narticu- lars regarding pruning and spray- Tools that are In tho best of con- ing from Prof. Clark or myself. always next spring. Rye as Pasture. Did you ever sow ryo for winter and early spring pasture to ho' plowed under for green manure early in May? If so it has donci jour heart good to see how ravenously all slock devour it. Also you) are surprised how the cows increase in their milk, how the young stock grow, and Hie hens lay. There is a good reason for tliisj remarkable How of milk and growth.' It has been a matter of general oh- -' M'rvation, and our experiment sla- -, lion decided to make analyses of. rye at diirereut stages, of growth. They found that when G inches high it. contained 1,0 per cent crude! Illire, U.5 per cent of protein, .0 per cent fat and 2.1 per cent ash. As it grew larger tho percentage ofl crude llhru increased rapidly and the protein decreased oven more rapidly. So it pays to keep ryo pastured down to about 0 inches tall in spring. Young hogs pastured on ryo and fed' ear corn can ho mado to weigh 175 pounds at 5 mouths old. It pays to havo ryo pasture. Sow your ryo at tho earliest possible niomonl so as to grow winter I I Nitrogen Is worth at least eight pound. A horso will produco cents IS tons of manure and litter a year, containing 130 pounds of nitrogen. At eight cents n pound, tho valuu of thut manure Is $10.40. It pays to savo It Experiments have shown that liquid and solid manures when kept together deteriorate much more rapidly. Also the more compact tho manure Is stored away from thu wuathur, the least Ions will result. Here Is a hint for Our farmers progressive farmer. need this nitrogen und when It represents at least 110 a horso, ono can af ford to tako a little better caro of raa-11 Style and finish count In tho market vnluo of draft horses as woll as In coach or driving horse. The time the lambs should bo dropped depends upon the equipment one has for mining thorn. A hog that leaves feed In tbo trough or pen Is not using bis food to the best advantago. Everything should bo oaten up clean. 1 ftnrs. Soiling crops If not nocdod for tiding over tho dry souson will bo made Into hay bo that thore Is no loss ono way or tho other. This lesson Is taken from the book of Numbers, "tho book of Journey-Ings,- " or aptly called tho "book of The events of Exodus and Leviticus cover perhaps ono or two years, whereas thoso recorded In Numbers occupy about 38 years. Read In this connection l's. 95: 10 and I Cor. 10. From Sinai to Kadesh-Ilarncare found four general murmurlngs. The first was at Taberah, 11:3, and tho events of today's lesson which occurred at Klbrotb, 11:34. The other two were at Hazeroth, 12:15, 16, and Kadnsb, 13:26. This book Is full of Impress lve warnings about worldllnoss. Moses Was Human. I. Complaint and Controversy, w. Moses was great but he was human. No man Is faultless, and la this lesson we havo another Incident Illustrating the weakness of Moses. Yet desplto all this we find Inserted Our Illustration, a scene at Thebes on the west bank of the Nile, shows In the very next chapter God's estihow the search for relies of ancient Egypt Is carried on all along the great mate of bis character, 12:3. Moses river. Private individuals of all nations are allowed to excavate on condition had been subjected to a terrible strain, f that of the finds go to the Cairo Museum and the other half to the the details of his leadership, the confinder. The work Is very laborious, especially on account of the dust. stant murmuring of the people under this load be gave way, Just as he had previously yielded to Impulse, Ex. EASY TO LIVE A CENTURY SAFETY IN THIS NAME 2:12, and as he did subsequently, Ch. i 20:10-1The Israelites are a strikIt Is a remarkable fact that 17 cen- ing Illustration of the natural disconThere may be nothing in a name, but If you wish to possess what might tenarians, whose agea varied from 100 tent of the human heart. Any afbu termed a really safe cognomen, to 110, have died in Ireland during fliction, and discomfort or privation, call yourself Hugh Williams. Here the present year. This fact conclu- and we forget God's marvelous works are reasons for this choice culled from sively proves, says the Herald of the on our behalf. His wonderful goodness. That God was displeased Is Insources which can be relied on as Golden Ago, that it Is possible for nearperson to live a dicated by verse 10, but that did not ly every trustworthy Is no need for Imply that Moses, too, was to lose century, and that there In the year 1C64, on December 5, an tbey have his temper, to resort to murmuring, English ship, the Menal, was capsized most people to die before century mark. It Is and to accuse God of being responIn a gale while crossing the straits. reached half the only a matter of hygienic living, ab- sible for the burden or that he would There were 81 passengers on board. poisonous foods and not help to share the load, v. 11. God Only one was saved. He was named stinence from from excessive eating and drinking, placed great honor upon Moses by Hugh Williams. combined with plenty of honest work, leadership, On the same day In 1TSS a pleasare useful exercise and a moderate amount calling him to this task of and now be complains, and doubts for schooner was wrecked on the Isle of of recreation. As the world needs a moment God's sustaining grace, 2 Man. There were 60 persons on men and women who have gained wisboard, including one Hugh Williams dom and experience, to exercise a use- Cor. 12:9; PhIL 4:13. The language la wonderfully and his family. Of this three score, ful Influence upon our chaotic social here used, vv. old Hugh Williams only survived the and political life, let us all do what suggestive. The utter weakness of the Israelites, the promised goal, the wreck we can to advocate sane methods of hunger of soul and body, the sorrows Again, on August S, 1820, a pic- living and preach the gospel of a pos- or affliction are all graphically set nicking party, mostly children under sible century of life for all. before us. Mosea' own weakness Is twelve years of age, were run down revealed (r. 13) by his words, "where by a coal barge on the Thames. LitJAPANESE INSECT CAGE should I have flesh to give?" He seems tle Hugh Williams, aged flvo year, a to forget absolutely God's dealings visitor from Liverpool, was the only with Israel before they reached Sinai survivor of the 25 young and happy (Ex. 16), as though God expected any picnickers who left their homes so such thing from him. The height of In the morning . gayly his petulance and bitterness Is reachFinally, on August 19, 1SS9, a Leeds ed when he exclaims, "kill me I pray coal barge, with nine men as crew, thee . . , and let me not see my foundered. Two of them, both named wretchedness," r. 15. Hugh WUIIame an uncle and nephew, Burden Distributed. were rescued by some fishermen. II. Comfort and Counsel, w. They were the only men of that 24, 25. Moses had been warned not to rrew who lived to tell of the bear the entire burden of leadership calamity. , by his Jethro, Ex. 18:17, These Incidents may be merely sin18. Now that ho is unwilling to take gular or extraordinary coincidences, tho full honor of undivided leadership but they are true. Possibly, then, reGod moBt graciously grants his ' there mny be something in a name, i quest and appoints others to share the after all. The chirping of crickets and other burden and responsibility. Thero was orthopterous Insects has always ap- no more power, however, but moro machinery. God distributed the burpealed powerfully to the imagination FISHING WITH DYNAMITE or the Japanese and they are fond of den and revealed the fact that Moses' breeding theso Insects and keeping power was In proportion to his burden. always looks for the In many countries of the east where thorn as pets. Dainty little cages are Human nature upon which to rely, but flsh Is the staple article of diet It Is made for tho Insects, ono of which Is arm of flesh such a reliance usually brings a curse caught In large quantities with the here Illustrated. not a blessing upon those who sock It, help of dynamite. To each stick of Jer. 17:5. God dealt id mercy with WHY FLOWERS ARE BLUE the dynamite is attached a fuse which Moses. Notlco how gently he passes Is fired and then thrown Into the water. The force of the explosion which j Gardeners often try In vain to pro-- . by this exhibition of Infirmity and tesfollows stuns the flsh, which rise In duce blue varieties of certain flowers. notwithstanding this lapse, bears large quantities to the Mirfnce. then ' Dr. Kegan points out in Knowledge timony to his faithfulness (12:7). Yet Impartial In chronicling his faults the natives wnde into the water and that the blue coloring depends upon he is thereby giving us catch them easily In their hands. As a special kind of tannin, and as this Is and thereby giving us an Incidental the truth. very often tho larger fish are only not produced by the plants of many and What a suggestion in the words "I partially stunned, however, upon be- families, he advises gardeners to ing seized they will often Inflict severe cease from troubling to "evolute" a will como down and talk with thee," pure blue flower on a plant Incapable yet that Is tho prlvilego of the believbites upou their captors, so that dynaof constructing n tannin of the par- er In Christ, John 14:16, 17 and 16:13. mite fishing is not without Its exciteGod calls a "tent meeting," r. 16 It. V., ment In more ways than ono. ticular composition required. but before he meets them they must I sanctify themselves, for so only is one prepared to meet God, Ex. 19:10, 15, 22. Theso peoplo had beon lust-lu- g for tho food of Egypt evon as today many who have professed to accept Christ aro forever longing for tho pleasures of tlmo and senso. Tbey forget the bitterness of past slavery In tho privations of the present, entirely forgetful of tho goal of luxury and freedom, Horn. 10:28, 2 Cor. 4:17. God granted their request, r. 18, to their sorrow, v. 20. The whole trouble wan (ho lyir.l v M n V Ihnn "raliu-tui-l 1 no granting or material prosperity tends to leanness of soul, Ps. 106:16. It frequently happens that God doos ffcsj not answer our prayers because ho ft? knows that to answer thorn actually and literally would spell disaster in our lives. Conclusion. This lesson brlngB Moses very near to us. Such a remarkable man as ho Is he sometimes Bee m s to bo far removed from our actual experiences In life. Yet as wo consider him faltering for a moment beneath his staggering, crushing burden of responsibility, with strength and courage gone, wo share our sympathy vith him nnd ho seems to enter Into tho actualities of our dally life. God reveals himself as ono who understands perfectly, one who knows The British peace centenary committee Is desirous of purchasing and exactly all that his servant felt, and maintaining Sulgrave Manor, Northamptonshire, the ancestral home of the ouo who In tender companion had not family of George Washington, In order to keep It as a place of pilgrimage for a word of rebuke. Americans In England, and symbol of International kinship. ." a 10-1one-hal12-116-1father-in-law- Home of the Washingtons t 1 Sfcl Page Four. HIE CITIZEN. 1 October COLLESE ITEMS 2, 1913 oaoooooooooooo g NEWS OF BEREA LOCAL PAGE AND VICINITY, GATHERED FROM VARIETY OF SOURCES .Mr. A o o ? i 8oHicoooooooooooooooooooe ine DR. BEST, DENTIST CITT PnOJiK IBS Office over Berea Bank & Trust Oo. unox- nower nas visiicti Exposition and considers it DAN H: BRXCK Fire, Life, kcait, t& Lhre Stock Rickmoni, Ky. INSURANCE Will aign your bond. Phone 505 L, & N, TIME TABLE North Bound, Local 7:00 a. m 10:65 Knoxville 1:07 p. m. 3:52 BEREA 7:45 6:30 p. m. Cincinnati South Bound, Local 6:30 a. m. 8:15 Cincinnati 12:34 p. m. 12:33 BEREA Knoxville 7:00 p. m. 5:50 p. m. a. m. a. m. p. m. a. m. a. m. Express Train No. 33 will stop to take on gers for Knoxville and points South Bound 8:00 a. m. Cincinnati 11:55 a. in. BEREA No. 32 will stop at Berea on passengers for Cincinnati, points beyond. North Bound BEREA 4:45 p. m. Cincinnati 8:50 p. m. passenbeyond. to take O., and great. Quili' a number nf Korea delegates attended llit Christian Endeavor ('invention hold at Harlan, Ky., from Friday until Tuesday. Among those who attended from here were Or. H, II. Roberts. .Mrs. Oeo. Dick, The Misses Margaret Dlzuey, Delia anil Susie Holiday. The annual picnic of the Korea Post of the O. A. II. and the Woman's Melief Corp.. occurred Saturday in the Parish Homo. In addition to the regular monthly business meeting, interesting accounts of the Convention held at Chattanooga recently were given by those who had attended and were murli enjoyed; and it goes without saying that the ample basket dinner was a feature of the day that was given its proper consideration and was greatly en joyed. Mi.s Klla Nash, who has been sick for some time, is able to be out again. Mrs. Laura Jones solicits your millinery trade for (he coming sea- on. Soeial prices to students and a. former customers. Chestnut St.. Be-re- Little Ruth Wyall was quite ill for days last wok. Have you soon the new coals for Ladies anil Misses nl Hayes & Gott's? They're beauties. (atP Mr. F.lijah Owen and Mrs. Mary King, both of Berea, were united in marriage at the homo of Rev. L. Sunday, September I.. Me.Murry '.'8th. at live o'clock. Mrs. II. L. Me.Murry, who has been ill for sometime, was operated on al the Hospital Sunday, by Dr. Cornelius She is doing nicely at this time. Mr. Cam Lewis, a former student of Heron, now of The Allen v Wheeler Co. of Troy, ()., visited Berea Tu onlay. Mrs. Laura Jones made a quick trip to Cincinnati Monday for pattern hats and special novelilies for fall openinir, Friday and Saturday, October 3rd and Uh. Call and examine her beautiful line of hats. (ad) Miss Dorothy Keltch, who relumed from the Gibon Inllrmary, is getting along nicely. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Banlle have returned from a short visit with relatives in Paris, Frankfort, Ky. and Hamilton, O. Vote for D. S. Hotkin. Independent candidate for Magistrate in magis(ad terial district No. 0. .Miss Bottle Lambert and Lyman Klkins attended a reception given by Mis- Kva Moore Saturday night. a few - TWO GREAT LECTURES FREE. Heron College provides entertainments for Us students and in large degrees for the village. Next week It offers two ory splendid free en- PROFESSOR SEALE. lectures by a distinguished speaker from Washington, I). C. On Monday night Mr. Wright will give a lecture especially Tor students a;ul Sunday School Teachers on Archaeology and the Bible. This lolN of the discoveries which have made in exploring Bible laud. On Tuesday night he will lecture In .Mitmg people and parents on Children in Different Parts of the World. Holh of these lectures are if highest interest and value, and all Korea should be there to see and hear. MRS. HERND0N ENTERTAINS. tertainments in the way of stere-optic- nti The ladies Prise ilia club of Berea always consider themselves especially fortunate when they are invited to hold a meeting at the hospitable country home of Mrs. J. W. self delightful in every way. The members drove down together taking Mrs. Caiillehl as a welcome v isitor. Mrs. Robert- read a very delightful paper and Mrs. Taylor gave a delightful description of her recent trip to England. Mrs. Ilorudiiu served a most deli cious and stimptuoif repast which was greatly enjoyed by all. - Ilerudiin, and the meeting held there lift Thursday afternoon proved it- (ad Mr. and Mrs. Win. Purkey visited relatives in Rockcastle County Sun day. Mrs. John Jackson was the guest of Mr. C. C. Wanton and family Sat urday night and Sunday. Get that stove at Welch's, (ad) Miss Annie Martin of Cincinnati will trim for Mrs. I.aura Jones. Milliner, this season. (nI Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Maupin were visit ins with home folks Saturday night and Sunday. Coining Oct. 3 and itb the "Globe" Man. with 500 full length drapes to select from at Hayes Gott. (ad Miss Lula Waddell is visiting rela lives here this week. The Sunday School in the West F.nd is progressing nicely with Mrs. Frost as Spperintendent. Mrs. II. C. Woolf left Monday for a visit with Mr. and Mrs. W. If Porter in Lexington. Mrs. H. II. Gabbard was quite sick last week Mrs. Hose Chandler and children left Saturday for their home in Mt. Vernon after a pleasant visit with Mrs. Chandler's mother, .Mrs. J. W. Evans. Don't forget the "Globe"' Man will be at Hayes & Gott's Oct. 3 and ilh. See ad. on page I. (ad) Itev. and .Mrs. H. .M. Penniman, who have leen visiting in IJerea for several days have been staying at Mrs. B. H. Iloberts' Sunday School class of young men and women met at her home last Wednesday evening for a social hour, and to organize the class and elect officers. Miss Amy Todd was made President and Mr. Jno. Jones, Secretary-Treasure- r. Various committees were appointed to look after the building up of the class and for social affairs. Miss Jessie Yancey, Supt. of the sohools of Mason County, Kentucky, was visiting in Borca recently and getting acquainted with the College. Miss Yancey is very much in demand as a speaker at chautauquas and other educational gatherings. She is the most successful County Superintendent in the State in bringing about the consolidation of rural schools. Lost, Strayed or Stolen, one good sized Jersey heifer calf about 3 months old. Finder please call at or let me know and I the will satisfy you. (ad P. N. Welch. t- -2 Dr. Davis has completed a sleeping porch on his residence on Center Street. .Mr. Speed and wife spent a few days last week at Boone Tavern. Mr. Speed is the nephew of Joshua Speed who was Lincoln's law partner. Mr. Speed's son. James Speed, has been a frequent lecturer at Korea. Belter furniture at Welch's (ad) Mr. Speed gave a very important and much enjoyed speech to the .young men of the Academy on Friday morning before he left. And he gave Treasurer Osborne a contribution of $50 towards Kentucky Hall. Mr. Ora Adams spent Friday and Saturday at Wildie. Dr. and Mrs. Hotkin and Miss Sal-l- ie Botkiu went over to Lexington Sunday. Mr. Felix Muncy purchased a house and lot from his father, Mr. II. Muncy, last week. Judge T. J, Coyle was in Richmond Monday. Have you seen Welch's new Dry Goods and Gents' Furnishing Depart(ad) ment? Mr. E. S. Baker of Panola was in Korea Tuesday. Mrs. Torn Logsdon and daughter, Geneva, and Miss Nettie Treadway of Paint Lick spent the day in Be rea last week. Miss Ruby Smith is visiting at Paint Lick this week. Mr. and .Mrs. Will Smith of Richmond spent last week with Mrs. Smith's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Fowler. Mrs. J. M. Early left Monday on a business trip to Baltimore, Md. It's no odds what you want you can find it at Welch's (ad) Miss Kslella Hickncll was home from Richmond over Sunday. Miss Bertha King, who is now attending the Normal at Richmond, was accompanied home by Miss Nancy Myers, for a visit from Saturday until Tuesday. Miss Fannie Dowden of Paint Lick was in Berea, Saturday. Fresh meat on hand at all times. M. B. Ramsey, Depot St. (ad) Mrs. S. H. Welch returned last week from a trip to Maryland. Miss Bess Marsh entertained a few friends at her home last Thursday evening at a candy party. Our Fall ami Winter Fashion display of novelities in Ladies' Hats, Flowers and Feathers is now in pro. Mrs. Jennie B. Fish, lad' STOVES Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Mr. Oils (J. Sealo, Professor of Latin in the Academy, Member of the Town Council, a distinguished son of Owsley County, has mado a very great change In leaving his Alma Mater and his native state to teach Political Science and Sclology al the Kent Normal School in Ohio. The decision comes as a surprise to all his friends and largely to liim self. Professor Sealo has long desired to leach the subjects of Political Science mid Sclology and has made extensive studies in those departments, Korea College lias had no chair to offer him in those lines, our Political Science and Sociology being curried by Dr. Robertson in connection with History and Professor FLAG PRESENTATION. Smith in connection with Normal Tinted Chapel on Saturday was studies. Very suddenly an opportunmade memorable by the presenta- ity arose. to teach these subjects in tion to the College of a United States the new school al Kent, Ohio, Tim Flag. Mr. J. 11. Lewis, the President llrt overture came about the openof the Association of Patriotic In- ing of the term and urgent telestruction, made the presentation ad- grams following made a decision dress; Mrs. North of Virginia and necessary. Professor Seale accepts. Professor Seale has been a most Mrs. Berry of Cambridge also made speeches. Mr. Lewis a veteran 'of able ami popular instructor and Hie Civil War, dwelt upon the bat- his departure must be mourned by Me is certainly well tles of that struggle and contrasted ' everyone. the feelings of Gettysburg llfty years qualitled for the position to which ago with the good will and peace ho goes and we wish him all joy which prevailed at the reunion Ibis 'ami satisfaction in hf new Held. When Professor I'.llis was sick mimtior. Hag was received for the Col- three years ago the College Latin The was carried very acceptably by lege by Mr. Taylor. professor Rumold and she Ims Pal riot fin is becoming more and Mrs. kindly consented to lake charge of more to bo a neglected ideal and I such occasion as this do much to bo work of Professor Seale for the present. kijop alive the love of country in Hk' hearts of young America. MOUNTAIN DAY. Prof. Lewis Is this week conducting institute in Magoffin county. Mr. J. G. Durham of the Foundation School, attended a Teachers' Institute at Hugh Saturday, where he delivered an address on "The Dignity of a Trustee." Prof. Lewis left Saturday to conduct an Institute in Magoffin County. Interesting Lecture. On Thursday morning the young women had a rare treat. Mrs. Frost gave a splendid lecture on the relation of the student to her Alma Mater. Its illustration and incidents drawn from our own Heron life put every girl in a friendly altitude towards the College and Its workers, and will make the work of the year easier for all. Mrs. Frost was followed by Mrs. Holderman, who gave a very helpful short talk. Accepts a Long Desired Opportunity and to Teach Political Science Sclology. Alpha Zeta's Nineteenth Anniversary. Lift Saturday evening the Alpha Zeta Literary Society held its an nual open meeting in the Chapel. Parker presided and in Ins welcome address stated the aims and purposes of the society. Juilsou Harrold delivered a well prepared oration on "Happiness.." His form and appearance mark him as a promising speaker. Cleveland Frost read an essay on "Money." Sidney Rift's oration, "The Heritage of the Mountains," was the best production of the evening. An original story by Henry Hitler ended the literary program. Mr. Henry Cdgecomti, Hie llrst president of Alpha Zola after its renewal in 181)1, gave a short speech. The music by the A. '.. Orchestra was enjoyed by all. Pre-nleiit COMING EVENTS This annual picnic was postponed until Tuesday on account of heavy rains Sunday night and Monday morning. And so Indian Fort Mountain was teeming witli hundreds of Keren students all day Tuesday. The day turned clear and cool and was nearly ideal. All College, Academy, Normal and Yocatioual students inbovo Foundation school rank) were out and every one reports a good tune. The ride to the fool of the lull, the walk to the top, (he lunch on the rocks, the exploring of the Rock Hoifo, "Fat man's misery.' Fast Pinnacle and other points, tlie rule back to town and the singing on the wagons are features of Mountain Day never to be forgotten by thoe who have "been then." Tins year's picnic wa up to the mark in every particular. The efficient services of the Misses Moore and Sperry and of Prof. F. O. Clark made the day a success. PROF. R UMO BEREA'S CAUCUS. DEATH OF ALFRED MARCUM. Millinery Opening October 3-- 4, cTWrs. LAURA The Phone 49 Racket Store see CLARKSTON L95 MAIN STREET, Near Bank Alfred Marcum, a sou of David Judge Coyle's Triumph. A Genuine Nonpartisan Caucus, and a Tick- Marcuin of Rice Station, Ky and a et Nominated Solely (or the Public former student of Berea College who was a teacher al Red Lick, was Good. thrown from a mule al that place The Mass Convention met as called Sunday the 21st, and rendered unal. the Public School Building, and conscious, remaining so until his eleeti-General Dodge chairman and death Tuesday morning the 23rd. Funeral services were held at the Mr. Livengood Secretary. The room was crowded t the utmost and Richardson burying ground, where many stomi al tlie doors ami win ho was laid lo rest in the presence j dows, though there was not such or several Hundred relatives and friends. a crowd as two years ago. Judge Coyle Mated the object of Alfred was born m the year 1888. the meeting to be the nomination of He was deprived of the tender and six candidates for the Town Hoard, loving kindness of hi mother by all legal voters lssing invited to her death early in his life. He was honest and upright in all participate regardless of state and national politics. He also proposed his dealings, and was anxious to that each voter liould vote at once complete a course in school in order for six men. thus giving every voter to better lit himself for a life of usea chance to vole fur men of his own fulness. His teachers always found choice, and to nominate the men if him prompt, steady, and straight, ami his life was in every way com In- - chose. The choice was made on the first mendable. He will be greatly miss ballot, the six men all having large ed by all who knew him. majorities over I bo other nine canKINGSTON CHAUTAUQUA. didates who received scattering votes. All parties are represented As we go lo press we learn that ami all the chief interests of the town. The emblem for this non- the Fanners' Chautauqua at Kingspartisan ticket is tlie bust of Lin- ton, which began Sunday under very favorable conditions, with such coln. These are the nominees: From the present Hoard, C, C. inspiring speakers as Dr. Dexter Preston and J. K Baker; New men, of Washington, Prof. Raine, of Keof Dr. L. A. Davis, Prof. C. F. Rumold, ren College, Dr. Oiiisenberry, Mr. John Fowler and Mr. Jerry Richmond, and Dr. Collis, of Lex1913 ington, is in full swing, with a Ricliardsoii. large attendance and enthusiastic sessions, A more detailed account THE MAIDEN RIOGE NURSERY. Sae half your money and buy will be given next week. The Fall direct from the ur.-erJONES BEREA MARKETS is (he best time lo set in Kentucky. '. 50 cents per hu. Apples I have a large hue of all kinds of 15 cents wr pound. nursery stock willi prices very Butter 18-cents per dozen. Send for price list. Eggs reasonable. 10 Befea, Ky. Phone HX). G. D. Smith, Richmond, Chickens, fryers.18 cents per pound cents per pound. Hams (ad) Ky. $1.00 per bushel Onions 81.00 per bushel. Potatoes 1 cent per pound. Tomatoes y. 20 Oct. (5: Mountain Day for Foundation School. Lecture, 7:30 p.m. "Archaeolocy and the Bible" by Frederick It. Wright. WKDNI-SDAOct. H: Anniversary Phi Delta Literary Society. WEDNESDAY. Oct. 22: Lecture. 7:30 p.m. "Arts of Indians" by Miss Mary J. Coulter. WEDNESDAY. Ocl. 12: Lyceum Lecture. Kdvvnrd Amherst Oil. MONDAY. Y. LDA D D R ESS ES THE Y. M. C. A. The Y. M. C. A. meeting last Sun day evening was addressed by Prof. C. F. Rtiinolil on the subject, "Posalways RiiiiioM Mr. sibilities." draws a large crowd and his hearers are never disappointed. Ho is onu of the strong speakers who has spoken before the Y. M. C. A. this fall. announcement Ebc 'semiannual Display of blob class ant) fall Mlntcr sultlnos b2 TLhc lobe TTatlorino Co. Cincinnati ctobec 3 anb 4 will bCvfllvcn at our establishment on fRaltc tbls one of vour positive cnoaocments. Call ano mahe vour selection ano be mcasurco bp. an expert. Orocrs tnhen (or immcolntc or tuturc 5cUvcry-woolewill be sbown in full lentftb onuics. Salesman in Charge RAY GOSIGER ns FOR SALE. I Dayton computing scale, cost $25.00. McCasky $00.00, $100, HAYES '"3fe Cosh Store" GOTT KENTUCKY WHEAT DRILLS 1 account register, cost $40.00. $25.00. I 1 7 show cases, all prices. M. D. Settle, Big Hill, Ky. (ad) pair platform scales, $5.00. llrst class broom machino, BEREA, V October 2. 19 1 3. THE CITIZEN Mycr, Prenlis Ilnine, Jessie Harriet Stnimn, Lillii! Dean Stevens, Florence 0. Wnde, F.xla M. Page secured. The present plan follows the same general principle bill advocates twelve regional associations located In different parts of the country in place of Hie one central association II differs also in the matter of con- trol. While the twelve associations are under the Immediate control of boards selected by Iho banks belonging to them the dual voice in affairs Is reserved lo n national board made up of (he secrelarics of (reasury, agrlciillure, and cotnp- Iroiier of (he currency wilh four men appointed by the President and continued by tho Senate. The present bill would secure elasticity in the currency by making possible Hie Issue of paper money in the form of bank notes based on "commercial paper" rather than government bonds. This means that farmers, manufacturers and mer chants could gel the renewal of loans or new ones of their bank. If the banks had nol the money lo make they would not have lo as before but could send to the regional .bank wilh which they were connected, (he notes of the fanners, manufacturers and mer chants, leave (hem as security with the association and receive back in paper money notes Ihe amount they needed. The banks could easilv do this when it would have been impossible to pay out money for bonds on which to issue notes as of old. Thus no bank would need to refuse renewals of loans or mak ing new ones. Safely and elasticity would be combined. No one must suppose, however, that this law or any oilier can en able men who are idle or dishonest lo borrow money! It is simply (o make il possible for a man who has real properly or real credit lo get cash when he needs il. I'here are oilier features of the bill but we have seen the points on which il will stand or fall. The great light in Hie Senate will be against regional twelve banks rather than one central bank, and government rather than private con trol. J. II. Iloberlson. rc-fu- sn Fr Catalog of Students 1913-191- 4 COLLEGIATE DEPARTMENT. nintiirf ai Set. Sci. Tenl., Sci. Tenl., Sci. Tent., Sci. F.. Senior Class, liaison, Carrol Crow, Davison, Waliln Korton Castman, Herbert Parrett, Hntllchl, Leonard HolTmnii, Frank .1., Howes, Charles Loroy, Tent., McCall, Charles Somers, Iloblnson, Carter Boston, Scoles, Dwighl I... Slagle, Dean, Stansell, Maxwell II. Whitnkor, .lames LVokiol Wnlerliury, Catherine, Sophomores .... Crilllu, Arleigh C. Hart, Walter Itoevcs limits, Hoy Thomas Sides, Alfred Wood Ambrose, Kllle K, Kngle, Craco Cilky, Marguerite. Crierson, Catherine Kerr, Mary Howden M idler, Louisa Mau Freshmen CI. Johiislown, 0. Oborlin, 0. Woosler,.(). Alhany, N. Y. Paris, 111. Nicholson, I'a. .32 I,i. Cynlhlana, Harrison. HI mini, N. Y. I.ii. Ottawa, i). Sri. Kcrby Knoli, Jackson. Soi. J.oipsic, O, ,. Sci Salorsvillo, Magoflln Freshman Class. Tenl., CI. Coghill, Tenn. Tenl., CI. Pandora, O. CI. I'ikcville, Tenn. Tent., CI. Waldoboro, Me. CI. CI. CI. CI. CI. CI. l.il. l.il. Sol. dibits, x. C. Malroin, Clay r'rodericklown, Conkling, Owsley McKee, Jackson I lay O. r.il. It.Ml Hill, N. C. ,lt. Dayton, (), l.il. New Hope, Ala. CI. CI. CI. Tent., Tent., Tenl., Ion, 0. O. Aberdeen, Olasgow, Scotland Bonneville, Owsley .10 die, Mary (ireenlcl1, Hoocher, Henrietta A. F.leanor Klols F.rna Iluusor, Bene Dtinkcr, I)eliliiui! Xicolln, lllani'lie, Shuinaker, Margaret Itulh Spangler, Carrie Starns, Ora Myrtle Stcger, Mario Hose. Todd, Klliel I'.. Seniors Anil, Stanley l.eo Bagloy, Wesley Ilurke, Kdward rislliam, Jerome I'. Flint, Dorral Frye, Thomas C. Hanson, Kslyle I). Harper, HiikIi II. Ilillman. Jas. Kigali Kerr, Alexander C. Parker. Thos. I.. 11 Itnst, Sidney Smith. Verne C. 1 11 Sandusky, 0. Sumner, la. Syracuse, X. V. Specials. Mndsley, Charles llradley Special EVERY MAN WANTS TO KNOW! (Continued on Pace Fire.) Sci. McLean, (). CI. Ml. Blanohard, 0. Sci. MrCuncvillc, 0. CI. Drlflwood, Pa. .Milroy, Pa. Sci. ll.Pod CI. Pikeville, Pike. Valley Oak, Pulaski l'redonia, N. Y. Chester", Mass. O'l Junior Class. Hillsboro. O. Tent., CI. Mooresville, N. C. Tout., Sci. Hriiiuiiiendalen, Norway, B.Pod. Vclber, Pulaski. l.il. New Holland, 0. H.l'ed. Marlin, Lewis Sci. (ilados, Tenn. Ml. Ilarveysbtirg, 0. K.Ped. Herald, Va. Sci. LMinhiirg. Scotland Sci. Licking, ). Sci. Hridgowatcr, N. C. Mt. St. Louisville, O. Korea, Madison Sandusky, 0. Korea, Madison. Conkling. Owsley .lellico. Tenn. Meridian, Miss. Wellsburg. W. Va. Sunhiiry, O. Leonard, Harlan. Wadsworth, O. Cordon, I'a. Korea, Madison 25 Ml. Kaiigh, Itutli Lstlier Tent., Sci. Kccehor, (iorlriido Carolina Ilickuell, Lillian Lit. Boulos, Frances L. K.Pod. Dinoy, Margate! I'.. Tenl., Mt. Donegan, Alice Mt. Duffy, Koatrtfe H. Tent.. Il.Pe.l. Oray, Kllle M. Tent.. Lit. Huff, Nancy J. Ml. Sliireiuan, Cora Lit. Smith, Lucy F.mma Mt. Todd, Margaret Lit. Juniors Sophomore Class. Itaird, Wm. Jesse Sci. Artemus, ICnov. HraiiHiii, J0I1 n Wm, Tent., Sci. ll.uel Patch, Laurel Clark, Carl II. Sci. llooneville, Owsley Clem. Kirhy I uaril Tent.. Sci. rtina. O. Collins, Jesse lleiijamiu Sci. Laurel Creek. Clay ' Sci.' North freedom, Wis. Douglas, Veo ,M. Kngle, Stanley L. Tent.. Sci. McKee, Jackson Fninklin, Kurnie l. Sci. Mitcliell. N. C. CI. ilerea, Madison Frost, Cleveland Cady Hacketl. llandd Wallace Tenl., Sci. North Freedom, Wis. Hatnlirick, Ililry l. Tent., Sci. Newborn, Tenn. Harrold, Clarence Delliert Sci. W1I1110I. (). Harrold, Jtidson Nixon Sci. Wilmot, O. Iloagland, Hariri P. Sci. Croon, lud. . Hughes, Wendell II. Ten!., Sci. N. Athens. O. CI. London, Ontario Iiurie, Cordon James CI. Toronto, Ontario Imrio, John Mark Martin, lliiiiiou Aimer Sci. Simpson, Franklin Maylleld, Samuel Marlin Sci. Big Creek, Mo. CI. Chicago, 111. Moore, Harold Amos CI. Wilsotihurg, W. Va. Morris, Clenzie Pierson, I.elanil Kvaus Sci. Condit, O. Sci. Toledo, O. Hitter, Henry Alexander Slemp, Alfred Sci. Olingor, Va. Cetlie Holliday Delia Mary Sci. CI. Palaskala, 0. Hazard, Perry. A FEW BARGAINS IN i REAL ESTATE No. 1. No. 2. No. 3. No. 4. concrete store house in Oiu larL', best business part of Herea. Cost $2,500. Make us an offer. new six room dwelling (will be finishsquare to public f ) only ed Septcnibr school. All plastered, finished in hardwood, four Also a large basegrates and cabinet mantels. ment about 22x24 ftel alu' tNVO porches. Can be bought for $1,600. 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 anil adjoining counties which we can de-- r worth the money. Also several business liver propositions in Hardware, Dry Goods, Groceries, etc. Tell us what you want, and we shall try to please , you. two-story, One-bran- 1 one-hal- Bicknell & Harris Berea, Kentucky make loans but only national banks issue bank notes which form so large a feature in I ho currency of our country. The present bill, as a national measure, aims rhielly to alter the system of national banks although il makes il possible for (he stale banks to take advantage of the plan. If passed the new bill will take the place of (ho one which created the system in the days of the Civil War and which has sever- il times been amended. Two things have come to be re cognized as necessary in any good system of banking. They may be 'summed up iii'lhe two words which are so much used in all discussions of this (iiicstiou, namely, safety and elasticity. Ily safely we mean the ability of a bank to pay to a depositor at any time and in full all the money which ho has entrusted to its care. This reiuirement is mainly a matter of keeping a proper reserve fund to protect the depositor. My elasticity we mean the ability of a bank to increase its note issues so that il may be able lo renew a loan or to make a new one when isked to do so by responsible men. II is mainly a matter of being able to adjust the amount of the currency lo t lit' demand, so that accommoda tion may be given to borrowers at nil times under all circumstance. It is not enough that a bank or mor- haut has property, there must bo reaily money, and more ready money it some times than at others. How does the present system of banking meet these two prime requirements of a currency plan? The national law now in force requires every national bank lo keep on hand 1 certain amount of money called a reserve fund Willi which to pay depositors when they call for the money they have left in its care. I'll is sum does nol equal the whole imount of the deposits as they ap pear on the books of the bank, for experience has shown that all of the deposits are not likely to be called for al one time and the bank makes its prollt by loaning every tiling that il does not need to keep on hand. Thus banks located in country sections are required by law lo keep a reserve fund of fifteen per cent of the amount of their deposits; hanks located in the cities per are required to keep Iwonty-llv- e cent as tin; nature of the city business is likely to call for more money than the business of the country section. The law as it is al present allows (he country hank to keep part of this reserve on deposit in t lie cily bank whore it draws interest. The cily bank in turn may keep part of its reserve in the larger cities. So the reserves pass from the multitude of small towns to the hanks of about forty large cities called cities of reserve and the, reserves of the.o pass in turn (o about four of our largest cities of which the chief is New York. In that city many of the banks are located on the famous Wall Street which thus heroines (he money center of our country. It can thus readily be seen how the money supply of the country gels under Hie control of a few men who come to exercise great power and are not at present enough under responsibility to any one for the use which they make of it. The result above described, comes nbout In a natural way and to the interest of both sides. The men in the largo centers of trade wish lo draw o (hose points all the money (liny can for it is (heir business to loan it for prollt. The banks in (ho smaller places are equally anxious to send all (ho money (hey can spare to places where it bears interest rather than have it lie Idle in the vaults. There is nothing necessarily wrong in nil this hut in the nnluro of the case it results in harm. It is the system (hat is (0 blamo rather (ban Iho men. Let us see the results thai may follow. One of these largo Now York banks, lenipted by the desire of gain, may easily allow its reserve to get low, or it may make loans that are nol properly secured. They thus endanger not only the safely of their own depositors but the safely of depositors in all the hanks throughout (he country (hat have boon sending their reserves to its care. An urgent and unexpected demand on Hie part of its depositors for "Their money may come. The bank cannot, pay them what (hey ask. The bank must fail unless something conies (o its relief. Other banks in New York may help il witli (heir reserves which have been more carefully guarded;. The Treasurer of the United States might let the bank have some of the government funds which lie idle in the vaults at Washington. Both of these things have happened mid disasters thus avoided but they can not be depended 011 and are not a part of (he system, provided by law. Suppose the hank fails. Then other banks which have been depending on il fail. The shock may extend to a Network of hanks tliruoul the country. Depositors all along the liui! will suffer bus. They may no paid in the end but they have lost the use of their money at the time they need il (he most. This is the present defect in matter of safety. Now let us see how the present system meets (he needs of the borrower. In limes when things go well he Hods it easy lo make a loan or renew an old one. The banks wish lo loan. It is their business and thcjnako their prollt' by it. Hut what shall we say of times when banks are failing or crops are bad. That is when the farmer, manufac turer, Hit; merchant needs (o renew old loans or inakeNiew ones. They go lo I heir bank for the accommodation. Perhaps everything is at stake. They would be willing to pay almost any rate of interest. Hut they are told they cannot have Hie money they need. The banker must "call in" his loans as he terms it, to safeguard his depositors as best ho may. He cannot renew old loans or make new ones. Ho cannot issue any paper money in the form of bank notes as he would like to do to help his customer and perhaps his friend. This could only bo done by depositing government bonds and he has no money to buy them with. The would-b- e borrower nuisl stop his business in whole or in part. In oil her Vase lie must extend (he disaster to a network of other industries. The banker regrols it but cannot do otherwise. It is the system that is to blame. We say the currency is inelastic. The supply of money cannot be increased to meet this emergency. Just when it ought lo be able lo stretch a little it contracts. If the process described above is widespread we call it a lliiaucial panic, and we suffer a period of four or live years of hard tunes. Kveryone knows what that means. There are countries where those things do not occur. II is believed they are not necessary in our own country, 'the cause- has been located in our banking system and we are seeKlng to remedy How does the new currency bill propose to remedy these defects? For many years back there have been suggestions and plans offered both by bankers themselves, by economists and by legislators. F.vory plan proposed has provided some belter way of handling the country's reserves than thai of (ho big cily banks, and some easier way of increasing the supply of curency than by issuing bank notes 011 the security of government bonds. The bill that was proposed in the last administration provided for a single central reserve association to bo located in (ho business center and controlled by a board selected by tho banks in il, with branches in other places, 'flius all tho reserves of the country would be under 0110 management and could be placed hero or there as lliey were needed. A weak spot in (ho banking system would therefore be mended at once and nol allowed lo break. Thus would the safety of depositors bo the Stale, nltho there was also an Increase in the western counties. The tola! area underlain by coal in Kaslem Kentucky is estimated at I0,L'7(I square miles and the coal hearing areas in the western counties nre estimated 16 contain 0,100 square miles. Let's Have More of This. Not (o be behind our couslns'of Missouri, every aide bodied man of (Iraves County enlisted (o arm himself wilh pick and shovel and work the public roads on Ocl. 13 and loth. All business houses will lw closed and every one from tho mayor down to (he chain gang will work the roads. It is believed that soven or eight thousand men will put in two full days work. Bad Fire in London. On September 30th, London, Kentucky, suffered from a very costly lire which destroyed the Jackson brick block, the second largest in town, leaving only the walls standing. The building was eroded in 11)10, belonged to the nrs I National Bank, insured for ir,(HX); cost 25,000. Very many of Ihe occupants of the ofllces in tho building had no insurance. State Sunday School Convention. The forty-eigh- th annual stale con vention of the Kentucky Association begins ils session at Louisville Tuesday, October 71 h. Several noted speakers are expected. Tho ses sion will be held in the First Christian Church. An elaborate program will be presented. UNION CHURCH NEWS. Burgess Class Social. STATE NEWS. (Cnntlnnetl from Vage One.) Judge llenton remains firm in his attitude towards vote buying and 1III10 his position has aroused con siderable opposition, he has the ighl on his side and the best peo ple are behind him. At last the reluctant witness has gone before the Cirand Jury and certain indictments are the result. Three Shots in the Back. Unfits Phipps, a hack driver be tween Pound Cap and Jenkins was instantly killed by James Hurton on the L'ith. Hurtoit was seated behind his victim anil lodged three shots in his back. He is bound over at Wise, Va. There had been trouble between the two men before. Kentucky Stone for Lincoln Mem orial. That Howling Oreen Oolitic stone liould be used in the construction of the proposed Lincoln Memorial in Washington is urged by Senators Bradley and James to the commission in charge of the Memorial. Tafl presides over this commission and was much impressed by the proposed change. Many handsome residences in Washington lire built of this stone and its beauty cannot 1m denied while in cosl it is much cheaper than granite or marble. Our Output of Coal. According lo Covernment statis tics the production of coal in Ken-luclast year was I'. i 10,818 Ions greater than in I'Jll. This increased production was duo chielly to new developments in the F.astern part of F.x-Prky The Social gathering of the Burgess Bible class of men and women of Hie Union Church . Sunday School called out over forty members. The evening was made very interesting. Mr. Osborne's account of his recent journey to F.ngland was highly entertaining, and was received witli close attention. Oilier features united lo make it a most enjoyable evening. Tin's class now numbers over sixty members, and is pushing (oward (he one hundred mark. The president of tho class, Mr. Stephens, and the secretary, Mr. Kidd, are active in advancing its interests and membership. Mr. Burgess gives an interesting hour lo any who come in Sunday morning. You are invited. What Can the Church Do? Next Sunday the pastor will preach on "How the Church Can Best Serve the World." An interesting discourse may bo expected. The seals in the Union church are free to all, and all are welcome. Christian Endeavor Convention. The delegates lo tho Christian Kndeavor Convention at Harlan report a most interesting occasion. Two Koreans were on the program, which was an interesting one. The Christian Endeavor societies which nre nol in touch with this association should write to Prof. Jones at Jellico and beconio te Asidenlilled wilh the sociation. A special effort will be made this year to establish new societies in Hie mountains, and to bring those in existence into active membership in the Association. The delegates were most hospitably enterfaiued and found a number of Koreans, Prof. Dizncy and family, Mr. Clark, Mrs. VanWinkle. llev. VanWinkle and wife, who with others were most cordial. It is interesting to know that theso are each one a potent factor for the betterment of life, and are actively engaged in services that will render the world butter. Next Sunday .Mr. Hudson will preach at Hails Settlement, where a good work is going on. Mrs. Roberts will have charge of the services at Blue Lick. Tri-Slate Tri-Sta- NITRO CLUB fori (A ROW and XmJ IWmf SHOT SHELLS Steel Lined Will Boost Your bhooting Average TRY the way it compresses the smokeless powder and keeps all the punch of the explosion right behind tk shot, where it belongs. ShelU of A Gat Remin(tooUMC Stol lined the Speed Shells thU season; they get tho to your bird quicker than any other shells ou ever used. You take a shorter lead angles ther you less jkw get more birds. The ipecd of these shells is due to the ileel Unkng-to Uvt maik dealer in your ectkn. Sea that tho Had Bait you boy. i on every bos of ahella and metallic Arms-Unio- n 3pi - Remington 299 UroaJwsr Metallic Cartridge Go, 7 Nsw Yaafc Page Six. ' THE CITIZEN. won't enjoy linrlnp n mnn with small- pot chnssnjlng nroond town. They might rope nml lie you." nlnce with n crave face October a, 1913. dlie'it ,Vi , Cavanagh, Forest t ..1. mm flimr , ..f ve nri,flcl,w ,u" ,croc ,c from "I think better." 1 cn you net like n mnn. , ' Ranger The Great Conservation Novel 'cw on "They're right about our staying ,ettcr-at hn e trrate,! clear of town." raid Cavanngh. 1 nn,c to th,nk 111 of mo ,,ut nd Krl "They'll quarantine us pure." hat- - 1 c,, Wetherford now that the danger of ,0T? lent, couM J you. w her to arrest was over was disposed to he ,,0M aM Iowiy; It will be hard grlmty htimorou. "There's no great 1 tell you loss without some small gain. I don't for you to understand when think we'll be troubled by any more that I caro n groat deal for yourdaugh- but a man like me-- nn nnglMiman visitors, not even by sheriffs or doc- ennnot marry, or he ought not to 1 nvknn von nnd I nre In for a tn- -. marry-f- or lilmelf alone. There nreso rnimlo nf months nf tho nulrt llfe-t- hc " , 'n "" a s T t, kind we read about." Cnvnnngh now that he was definite. By HAMLIN GARLAND ly of the forest service perceived the weight of every objection which bis friends and relatives had made Copyright, 1910, by Hamlin Garland against his going Into It. It was a lonely life and must ever be so. It SYNOPSIS. was all very we., for a young uniuar Le Virginia Wetherford, who has been rled mnn who loved the woods and to nn eastern school for years, returns to Hoarlng Fork. Her mother, a coarse, hills beyond all things else and who but It masculine woman. Is running a shabby could wait for ndvanccment. boarding house, where whisky ts sold was a sad place for one who desired without license. The rangers place was on Lee meets Itoss Cavanagh. forest ran-fe- n wife. and Forest Supervisor rtedfleld. Cav- tho trail and In the hills, nnd to bring anagh and I.ee become lnterratrd tn each woman Into these high silences. Into other. Liza Wctherford. Lee's mother, becomes these lono rrnclirn of forest nnd foil, m. Lee starts In to Improve the charac- - would be cruel. To bring children Into ter of the boarding house. Cavanagh and them would be criminal. RedfleM compliment her. All the next day. while Wctherford Gregg, a ranchman, threatens Cavanagh. Lee Is disgusted with her surroundings. pottered nbout tho cabin or the yard, Lire ceases her elicit whisky selling. Mrs. Cavanagh tolled at his papers, resolv. Redrleld Invites Lee to visit Elk Lodge. nedneld tells Lee about Cavanagh's In- ed to leave everything In the perfect teresting career and explains the work order which he loved. Whenever ho and troubles of t,h Avast sxvic& looked round upou his belongings, each Tee Is ilellKliletf with tlie culture shown and all so redolent of the wilderness, Lodgo. Cavanagh rides sixty miles at Elk he found them very dear. Ills chairs, to spend the evening with her. Cavnnagh's love for Lee grows. Mrs. which he had rived out of. slabs; his nedneld likes Lee, but dislikes her moth, guns, his robes, his saddles and their er and thinks Cuvanagh's love affair Is accouterm-'iitall meant much to foolish. The doctor orders Llze to cease work him. "Some of them must go with and diet herself. She rebels. Cavanagh me," he said, "and when I am settled arrests Gregg's son and a stranger named down in the old home I'll have one Edwards as poachers. Iloarlng Fork rowdies attempt to rescue room to myself which shall be so comthe prisoners, but Lite and Lee arm pletely of the mountain America that themselves and help Cavanagh. They a rive away the roughs, snd Cav- when I am within It I cnn fancy myanagh delivers his prisoners to Judge self back In the camp." I of Pou.h Africa as a pos- ."e thoughtput 11 fln. ha. been paid. "iuiy anu aside. Knowing well Joins Cavanagh at his cabin. Ha tells Cavanagh he Is Ed Wetherford, Lee's that no other place could have the father. thinks he Is dead. same Indefinable charm that the Mocky TTeTlierTonl atniTavanaKli nnd a sheep herder with smallpox. Wetherford be- mountains possessed for the reason comes nurse. Cavanagh finds two sheep thnt he had come to them nt bis most herders murdered. nge. Then, too, tho Impressionable CaVahagh "TSTinhe sheriff to the scene. Cattlemen are suspected of the murders. United Slates, for all Its faults, seemed merely an extension of the English The smallpox victim dies. Officers are hunting for Ed Wetherford, form of government. who Is an escaped convict. President Wetherford was also moving In deep Tatt lets Plnehot go, and Cavanagh resigns. thought nnd nt Inst put his perplexity The constable, smoking his pipe be- - Into a question. "Whnt nn I to do? aide the fireplace, did not present an I'm beginning to feel queer. I reckon On the contrary, he ' the chances for mv hnvlni? smnllnnr anxious face. seemed plumply content as he replied ' arc p,IrtJ. flllr. jinyt bctter drop to tho ranger's greeting. He reprc-- 1 ,iown t0 Sulplnir nm, report ,0 tne . rated very well the type of officer thorlps. rvc ROt llay or two bc. .- u ..... ., rnrn ...p tilnjnm " will lurHn tn ahn produce. Hravc and tireless when on me." working along the line of his prejuCavanagh studied him closely. "Now, dices, be could be most laxly Inefficient 'when his duties cut across his own or don't get to thinking you've got it. I his neighbor's interests. Ilclng a cat- - don't see how you could attach n cnn- Tll nK" altitude snd the tleman bv tralnlni? he wns Hnd of lh UP there ought to prevent In red herring which the Texas officer bad trailed across the line of his pur- fectlon. I'm not afraid for myself. but If you're able perhaps we'd better suit. pull out tomorrow." This attitude still further Inflamed the day Cavanngh's Indignant hate of the coun edLater In dejection.Wctherford expressdeeper "I don't see any try. The theory which the deputy de thing ahead of me anyhow," he con r, m s mftn-- v ,,,10 tu consldcr-h- ls friends. , Wctherford dropped his hand. "I -,.. - tone was despairing. ,1When r "nancc l it of 1 , u deb cowp.mchcr branded! by the stated ft mnn w,)0 lr(,w n( h bu, , cnn e sraRht ,.vo ,cnrncil l)Ut , love of tnat nothing ,voman mp!1IltImo ,.Co Virginia wait- ed w)(n norp.,.,nK impatience for ij05s cnvnnagh's return, expecting each noon to see him appear at the Hut when three days passed without word or sign from him her uneasiness deepened Into nlnrm. Tho whole town was profoundly excited over the murder, that she knew, and she began to fear that some of tho ranger's enemies had worked their evil will upon htm. With this ingue fear In her heart, she went forth Into the street to In- quire. One of the tlrst men she met was Slfton. who was sitting, as usual. outside the livery barn door, smiling. Inefficient, content. Of him she asked. "Have you seen Mr. Cnvnnngh?" "Yes," he answered; "I saw him yesterday. Just after dinner, down at the postolllce. He was writing a letter at the desk. Almost Immediately after-war- d he mounted nnd rode away. He was much cut up over his chiefs dismissal." "Why has he not written to me," she asked herself, "and why should he have gone away without a word of greeting, explanation or goodby? It wnilM hnvo lint n innmont's time to call nt the door." Tho more she dwelt npon this neglect the more significant It became, the tender look in his eVes, the nrdeut clasp of his hand, the thought thnt he could bo so Indifferent nt once n source of pain nnd self - gUutM,C S " lit"."'lnn "Can I sco licr?" Ills tone was so earnest thnt t ho girl 11 ask ncr. wan raovcu 10 say, I you would. I want to say something to her." I'ko'a voice reached where they tood. "Come In. Joe; tho door'-- . j oppn... Ho accepted her Invitation rather awkwardly, but his face was Impas- give as ho looked down upon her. -I Well, how about It?" sho asked. 'What's doing In the town?" "Not much of any thine except talk. , Tllp wIl,0 buying 0ver this dismissal of the chief forester. "They'd better be doing something j nuuiu null liiillull. "Tlicy are. They're going up there In streams to see where tho work was done' The coroner's Inquest was held - He grinned. " 'Parties , Jennie to their death by persons tin- - XwX0XKX00000 HEART TRUE ih AS GOLD Dy GEORGE ELMER COOD. "That Is tho one menu net of my life," nssortcd Lewis Daniels In n way, am glad did It," ho added n minute Inter, with n test of Inipulso thnt strangely contrasted with his first "And 1 1 declaration. Tho cnuso of It nil was nn open letIn tho main ofllce. Thft moment ho opened It he knew It was from n sister to Miss Minna Durham, the head stenograph er. A word, n phrase cnught his eyo nnd held his nttentlon, for Lewis Daniels regarded Miss Durham vory, very highly. Then tho remarks wc hnvo chronicled, a flashing look of determination In tho eyes of tho joung mnn usually so calm and sti lling, nnd ho walked strnlght to the olllco of tho manager, Hohert Wilson. Lewis hnd charge of a department nnd no ono hnd ever excelled him In his position. Ho was a valuable man In his plnco and tho manager fully appreciated the fnct. They wrero qulto close friends. "Mr. Wilson," spokn Lewis outright, "I wanted to see if I couldn't got a vacation for Miss Durham, Just as the others nre having." "Why, Dnnlols, you spoke to me about this once before." "Yes. I know I did." "And wo decided that wo couldn't break the rules, Tho others have been hero n year, which entitles them to the two weeks and full pay. Miss Durham came with us as late ns October. We Couldn't do It, Daniels. mustn't brenk precedent In our ) tern, you know ' Lewis looked worried. He passed his hand over his faco thoughtfully. Then ho said: "How about my own vncatlon?" "Tako It when you like, only last year you devoted most of It to nursing ono of tho hands,, I hear. That Isn't m,,,,. ter ho had picked up room that night, Lewis Daniels kissed the spot on his hnnd where thnt pearly tear hnd rested, he hoped ho was, and ho know thnt tho silent lovo hn born for Minna Durham could not fall to mako him a better one. Minna went awny on her vacation with n happy heart. Two days later tho manager was called to a distant city to nttend a innntifncturora' conHe assigned Iowls to subvention. stitute for him during his ahsencn, Clrcumstanco or fate, a strange Wilson had left event happened memnramln as to what credits should bo given. There was n. firm sold freely, with orders not to restrict thn account. A hint caught casually on thn street forownrned Ixiwls, Ho collected what hn could, shut off tho credit nnd the dny Wilson came homo tho firm fniled. "So, you see, If I hadn't been hero i through giving Miss Durham my vaca tion, thn firm would hn out nbout twelve thousand dollars,"' suggested Lewis. Minna learned of this; shn learned, loo, of tho noble, sacrlllcn of Lewis soon after her return. Tho happiness ho hnd brought Into her life was not forgotten. One day, several weeks later, th manager called Lewis Into his prlvato office "Now contrnct," he observed In hl usual terso way, tossing ovor a writ ten sheet. "The houaa appreciate your services fifty per cent, ralsn In salary " "Thank you," raid Lewis heartily. "I hope I deserve It." "Deserve It?" repeated Wilson, and "IUn-lelhis Hps twitched suspiciously you're a mnn with a soul. You have donn some fine, firm things t wish my hnrd, selfish business had made my heart as true gold as yours Is." "Did you everthat Is, woll. did you ever try love," suggested Iwls, blushing red as a peony. "Oh, that's the secret, Is It?" "I think so." "That young lady, Mlsa Durham I supjioee you don't regret giving up the vacation you earned so hard to cater to a girlish whim?" "If you know- - what hsppln.ns tho whim, as )ou call It. led to, you would not bo sorry for letting m have my own way." replied Uiwls. his voice full of earnest emotion. "That unexpected family reunion, from all I learn, was one of those bright spots of life that mako poopln believe In good and heaven." "Hem!" coughed Wilson, and turned aside, a gleam of thn hoartsomn sweeping his face. Then, tho old. stern business man, he resumed: "Hy tho way this protege of yours?" "Meaning Miss Durham?" I suppose you fed par"Kxactly. tial enough towards her to bo asking a raise In salary, now that her year IB Upi Lewis Daniels placed a loving band on the manager's shoulder. I "Wilson," he tald, "If I did. you would grant It, I can sen that, which Is a credit to your Just, helpful nn- I ture; but Miss Durham Is going to leavo the first of tho month." "Going to leave?" repeated tho manager In somo surprirn. "Yes, sho has a new position, and I am going to ask for a fow days' vacation, after all." "Why, whero am you going?" asked tho bewildered Wilson. "On our honeymoon." (Copyright. 19IJ. by W O. Chapman.) s, J Wy.- known.'" Uxo scowled. "It's a wonder they don't charge It up to Itoss Cavanngli . or some other ranger." "That would be a little too raw, Ten for ,llls country They're nil reeling gay over mis enniige in me P8'ry I"'- Hut. see here, don't you I've got , want to get out for n ride? ray new machine out here. It rides like silk." for-doo- counts." , 1(1 ""io.. -- ( I door Gregg rode up, seeking partlcu-- ' I. I n I.M no In 4tn .Innlh hi. .mv uiiuvi mu in me ucaui the whereabouts of the sheep. The ranger was not In a mood to In-- 1 Vlte the sheepman In, and, besides, ho perceived the danger to which Wether- was exposed; therefore his an- -' were short. Gregg, on his part, j did not appear anxious to enter. "What hnppened to that old hobo I j j sent up?" he asked. Cnvnnngh brleily retold his story, nnd at the end of It Gregg grunted. "You say you burned the tent and all tho bedding?" "Kverv thrr-.K- l nf it. tt nn-- f to leave It." "What ailed the man?" "I don't know, but It looked and e melled like smallpox." The deputy rose with n spring, V,. .ll.li. I,nn,t1 "Smallpox! V, 1 Just n case of plain robbery," he ar-- 1 gued. "One of them dagoes had raon- and Neill Hallard and that man Ed- wards Just naturally follcred blra and killed the whole bunch and scooted. That's my guess." jin uour inter me sounu 01 a norse s hoofs on the bridge gave warning of a Tisltor, and ns Cavanagh went to tho ifJ cuss?" Cavanagh did not spare blm. "Some- body had to lend a hand. I couldn t see him die there alone, and ho bad to be burled, so I did tho Job." u Divji ur iiiu, uui iuu deputy stood staring, tho Implication of all thbj blnking deep. "Wero you wearing the same clothes you'vo got n?" "Yes, but I used a slicker whllo working around tho body." "Good king!" Tiro sweat broke out her?" on the man's face. "You ought to bo Itoss turned away. "No; I don't I arrested." mean It Is Impossible." Itoss took a step toward him. "I'm "Why not? Don't tell me you're nl- nt your service." ready married?" Ho said this with "Keep oHI" shouted tho sheriff. menacing tone. Itoss smiled, then became very bc- "No; I'm not married, but" Ho rlous. "I took every precaution, Mr. stopped without making his meaning Deputy, I destroyed everything that plain. "I'm going to leave the country could possibly carry tho dlseube. I and" burned every utensil. Including tho Wetherford caught him up. "I reck- saddleeverything but tho man's on 1 understand whnt you mean. You boreo nnd his dog." consider Llze und me undesirable par- Tho officer caught up his bat nnd ents uot Just I ho kind you'd cut out of coat nnd started for the door. "It's tho herd of your own free will. Well, mo for tho open air." sal. he. ,, lhal-g0 tu bt , As tho men withdrew Itoss followed fur ns ,., ut you fan for. conmili them and. btandlug In ibi i oor. de. gct me a dead one. I'll llvcred his tlnal volley. "If thU state never boti,er her nor you." dc not punish those fleuds every de- Cavanagh threw out cent rnau should emigrate out of It. hanUi ..,t ,s , , turning the land over to tho wolves, ed. "It's better for her and bctter for tho wildcats und other beasts of prey," me that I should do so. I'm going Gregg as he retreated culled buck: back to my own people." "That's all right, Mr. Hanger, but Wctherford was thoroughly roused you'd better keep to the hills for u now. Some part of. hU old time, fire few weeks. The. settlers down below ""ts man felt Its edge, but bo made no ply, nnd this sad silence moved anagh to repentance. His Irritability warned him of something deeply changing in his own nature, Approaching the brooding felon, ho 8Poke gently nnd sadly. "I'm sorry yu. Wetherford, I suro nm. but It's up to you to get clear awny so that Lee will never by nny possible, chance And out that you are alive. She has a romantic notion of you ns n repre sentative of the old time west, nnd It would bo a dreadful shock to her If she knew you as you nre. It's hard to lcavo her, I know, now thnt you've Ecen her, but that's the manly thing to do-t- he only thing to do." "Oh, you're right of course you ro rlcllt. Hut I wish I ri, 11M l,n nf use to her. I wish I could kind of keep witch over her. I'd be glad enough to piay the scullion in her kitchen. Hut 11 you ro going to take her "Hut I'm not." protested Itoss. "I'm going to leavo her right here. I enn't take her." Wetherford looked nt blra with steady eyes, Into which a keen light leaped. "Don't you Intend to marry re-foCar-awe- reproach. With childish frankness she went to Idle nnd told her what she had learn- rJ ed. her eyes dim with hot tears, "Hobs came to town and went away to his cabin without coming to see me." "Are you sure he's been here?" "Tes. He came In, got some letters at the postolllce nnd then rode away" Her voice broke as her dls- appointment nnd grief overcame her. ? Liie struggled to n sitting position, "There's some mistake about this, Ross Cnvnnngh never wns the whiffling kind of man. You've got to remember he's on duty. Probably the letter was some order that carried him right back to bis work." hml TeaUy cnre1 hc coul(1 "llllt lf die 0f lung trouble ' and I don t know , . oow ivinP tn ,i, havp ridden by to say Just n word. Hut cltr Mebb(? ,hp best thing I could do bc dIJn,t- - He ,wpnt n,vay wl,hout a would be to take the pox nnd go un der. I'm afraid of big towns," bc continued. "I always wns, even when I had money. Now that I nm old and broke I daren't go. No city fpr me." Cavanach's tmtlence cave wnv. "Hut. man, you can't stay here! I'm pack- - j , . . . .. jug up io icave. i our only cnance ! "1. of getting out of the country Is to go when I go and In my company." His voice wns harsh and keen, and tho old I my you could tnko me up to Cnvnnngh's cabin ' I'd go," she added. "I want to him." j "I can take you pnrt way." he instant.y declared. "Hut you'd have to i,rs0 t,P nst lPn me,." I -Couldn't do It. Joe," she sighed. .These Inst few- - dnvs fvo mnt s Ixmeloss as nn eel. Funny the way a fellow tceps going when he's got something to do that has to be done. I'., tell you what. If you want to tako me and Lee up to Sulphur I'll go you." "Sure thing. What day?" "Not for n dny or two. I'm not quit np to It Just now. but by Saturday I'll be saddles Ise nga.11." Joo turned Joyously to I.ee. "That will be great! Won't you come out for spin this minute?" Kor a moment I.ee was tempted. Anything to get away from this horri- ble little den nnd the people who Tested It was her feeling, but she trusted Gregg, nnd she knew thnt ev- ery eye in the town would be her if she went, and, !eides, Itoss might return while she was nwny. "No; not today," she replied finally, hut her ' voico was gentler than It hnd ever been to Mm. The young fellow was moved to plain his ihpsIHoii to LUe. "You dou't think much of me, and I don't blame you. I haven't been much use so far, but I'm going to reform. If I hnd n girl like Lee Virginia to live up to I'd , make a great citizen. 1 don't Iny my arrest up ngnlnst Cnvnnngh. I'm rendy ' to pass thnt by And as for this other business this free range wnr In which the old man Is mixed up I wnnt yon to know thnt I'm ngalnst it. Dad knows bis day Is short; that's whnt makes him so hot. Hut he's n bluf- fJust a fusxy old bluff. He knows ho 1,le KOTOrnl,Mnt :,n" "" "lore rlRl't grass than anybody floe, but he's lnB J.0 Ket H,"'!"1 of Ulu "tllemen If ho "I reckon Is a hearso nbout kind," she replied darkly. "If st rjc iM J resting." And this time I do not need It," In slsted Lewis, "See here, bo a good dls-nft- cr um fellow. Now what nre you after?" "Head that letter." The manager ran his eyes over the written page in his usual rapid, husl-wa- s ness like way. It was from Kither m ! - I go-e- 1 "Does be know Mieep I who burned them 1 tr ,nu bumed I 11r.1t tack in tiik coveiiit. sign nfter promising to come." She burled her faco in tho coverlet of her mother's bed and wept In childish grief and despair. - me-con- lder s J"Ta Z. tho ranger's action was Inexplicable, but she did her best to mako light of it. "tin inn v hurried tn town on some errand and hadn't a moment to spare. Those are exciting dnys for He'll bo In tomorrow blm, remember. sure." With n faint hope of this the girl rose nnd went about her dally tasks, but tho day passed and another without word or slgu of tho recreant lover, and each day brought a deeper sense of loss, but her pride would not permit her to show her grief. Young Gregg, without knowing In tho least the cnuso of her troubled face, took this occasion to offer comfort. Ills manner toward her had changed part In tho since she 110 longer had management of I lie eating house, and tor that reason she did not repulse him as sharply ns sho hud been wont to do. Ho really boro Cavanagh no 111 will und was. Indeed, shrewd enough to understand that Loo admired tlia-IHUhH 11. lit milk III u.i.l vuunniiiji ,,... rather hopeless. Nevertheless ho his respect for her growing ns be found her steadfast in her refusal 1 to permit nny familiarity. "See here, Miss Virginia," ho cried as sho was passing him In tho hall, "I can see you're worried ubout Lino I mean your mother and If I can bo of any use I hope you'll call on me." As she thanked him without enthusiasm bo. lidded, "How Is hhu tonight?" 11 ' ill t nln't "Of riitirs,. In. knmvH to say so. You see. thnt old ' Rn Hl Ee 0ver lhe Written Page. Air Scouts Proved of Value. Unique who was killed was a monopo- - Durham to her sister Minna. It was Hecent wain havn served to show list too. He went after that crass . wno,hcart story In a fow words. ,t how valuable tho air scouts may bewithout asking any body h leave. More- - toW of ubo hnJ not over, he belong.il to that Mexican- - gPen ner QhUdren for two years. It come In the carrying on of a campaign. Despite the fact that Hulgarla ui.Ku uunn i.i.ii. im.i. me rriated how they had all arranged to secured mnny worthless aeroplanes, as . ,i. .1 old man 1st 't crvlnc over thnt Job: it's . i ..1.1 iuvii miuiiuil Ul lliu uiiii . um a result, 11 is unia, or graft, thosn All f .... Mnmn mnnnv In ..... tiiu.L'nt ,. . Mil .,, h i u,..-- j . nnmn iimir urtiwi.i ..rr.irra nu unr.urk 0H'rft,,',, Kav" Tlun- j Co. ., . not Minna como It's too good a chance to put tho hooks And nt ono time; offering 1. would mean llfn nnd linnnlness to b,c '"formation. Into the cattlemen- hence his ... ... .. . "- -' 01 assemnieii n reward, and It looks as If something tho ,lpar mo.hr II '.. i. nn.lnull would really be done this time. They ng mi iici.u i7ui uuuuiii) b.u.i-.- . i.nlv thr.... nf Kay Nelll Hallard was mixed up in It Wilson. In flvlni- them stlrrf-pilei- l Mnmnv.i. and that old guy that showed me the "Let mo give my vacation to Miss under ureencv tn sec.r., mn in h.t.! ..... .. sheep. Hut I don't take much stock Durham in am 1.1 win Bum). manv srnmii nvlntnru mini imnl,w,l In thnt. Whoever did It wus paid by ... .. . .. The mannzer recanted him fiercely. i..,.. ..m a uay, una " euo" young I tho cattleil.en. sure thine." Tho "u" n" aiuvruvui ivu. ."V. their services w,ro nn.xli.il thuv ,. , . lienring mude a fa- - "ul . fellow s tone and ,, r,T.,,.,.t man un , uu rnui, u iuuvii u. ,l,.rl!i,.il ln v nn , .t upon Llze. She uuoiHfBD .. ' vorablu Impres.-lo- u Kuiiuim. uuiuro 111 mu Bjueiiuiu otilt.r, t g rPported that five had never i this side of blm, for at his elbow affected him deep- - ,,., i,,rlol8 arrived at tho Hulgarlar. the renson thnt he had hitherto treat- ly, despite nimseir. headquarters without motors or gaso- ed her as bartender. Sho was ncuto "Danlels," ho murted out, "you ro a tl0 t(inkg. Yct Ulu Illanp8 tuat coM enough to understand that her social '00"' fly did soinu vnluablo work. along with her re-, "tntus had changed "In this enso let mo bo one," urged register, and she Lowls- lease from the cash Origin of Authors' Rights. was slightly more reconciled, although "Tako your way-l- ots of thanks Tuo roconl Ju,(oo n,.etln of lho she could not nee her way to providyou'll got in tho end; that's my experl- - ,..mlcl, Socot ,es Gens du Uittrcs, at- ing n living for herself nnd Lee. Kor enco'" tended by President Polncaro. has led ull theso reasons nIio wns uuwoutedly Lewis Daniels proceeded to tho of- - , ftn imiuirv nH . ,hl, nriPn nf tl.nt civil to Joe and sent blm nwny highly flco. His first plan was to place tho In08l mi)rtnnt writers elated with the success of his Inter- letter on Miss Durhnm'a desk. Ho'autnors' rights. thing for traco The first of It view. no up- - fi0,,s back, It apopars, to tho year 1C5G. na.i uareiy uono so wnen "I'm going to let blm tnko us up to proached It, a playwright named Qulnnult had writ- Sulphur," hho said to Lee. "I wnnt to "You wero waiting to see mo, Mr. , lun a ,,ieco named "Les HIvaloH." It go to town." Daniels?" asked tho girl, with her us- - waH Mi flrBt ,llay nna ho offered It to Leo was silent, but n keen pang ran ual bright smilo, a strolling company of actors, who through her heart, for sho perceived "Hem why, yes, qulto so," stumbled wpr ot willing to risk more than BO In this remark by her mother n tacit Lowla guiltily, "You seo, that Is cr0wns on Its nurchase. Oulnaull thnn acknowledgment of Iloss Cavnnagh's about your vacation " suggested that, Instetnd of receiving a desertion of them both, His Invita"Yes, you told me," responded Min- sum cash down, he should bo given a. como nnd camp with na, a traco of sadnesB In her deep tion to them to ninth part of tho receipts taken in durhim was only u polite momentary Imeyes. "I am sorry, but then, ing thn run of tho piece. This bargain anpulse. "I'm ready to go," sho you son, I can look forward to next was accepted, and It proved to bo tho nounced nt Inst, "I'm tired of this year." beginning of what was ut first known place. Let us go tomorrow." "The horn special tlmo you de- as "tho author's share," and subsesired, I bellovo, was tho first two quently "tho author's rights." London l'1'o hn I'oiilinui'il.) weeks In August?" continued Lowls. Evening Standard, "It will bo all right two weeks, full pay, and your work this far, Miss DurUnci Chefs Advice. Painfully Mixed. A very fnshlonablo young man stop-poUncle Chet Thomas was u famous ham, oxcellent, most excellent." Sho looked up Into his faco, hor 0f the early days, Klim411H ,wmieu at a florist's ono hot summor day Hps parted, as If unablo to compre- to ordor a box of flowors sunt to his once-- , when he was In the Kansas leg- blessing of tho words ho lady lovo. At tho same tlmo bo also Islature, man Interested In a certain hend tho full eyes spoke. Her seemed reading his purchased a design for tho funeral of bill offered Uncle Chet JUKI to help the very soul, a friend. On tho card for tho box ho bill along. "Ob, you can't mean It!" sho wrote: "Never you mind about that!" said breathed. "It can't bo truo!" and thon "Hoping this may help 70a to boar Uncle Chet. "1 don't wnnt jour monas ho silently noddod, too overcome tho heat." ey, mid. besides, dou't you never try to speak, tho tears of Joy rushed to Tho other to buy it iKjIKIehm. When you want to hor oyos, and ono fell upon his hand, "Sympathy." card boro tho ono word. man ho'll buy ail) body, buy an honest and she bent her faco upon the desk Very soon the girl tolephonml: politician tins stay Isiught. but and sobbed out for Joy: "Thank you so much for tho flowers. 13vcu record to mulutalii!"-Salurd- ay "You aro a good, good man I" and Hut why did you write 'Sympathy' on lug Post. when, In the quiet of bis bachelor the card?" herders?" 7 7 ,,.,,,, I I 'ing ,,,. I I . T'iu .,,..... 1 11 ( ... I - " "" unst-rvlren- . ...... ...... l'ui-uu- . n-ei- ir. 1 . obso-fello- 11 . 11 11 11 I I October 2, 19 1, v THE CITIZEN Page Seven A Corner for Women VERSE TOR THIS WEEK. Iti'si is uoi The Children's Hour LITTLE DICK AND TIME AND PATIENCE IN TRAINING DOG quitting THE GIANT, SIX DOORS FOR ASPIR.ING YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door This lnny career; Rest Is Hi.; lilting Of self lo its sphere. Tis loving nml serving 'I'lii! highest mill best; "J'is onward, iinswering, Ami thai i.i triio rest, -(- iocllm. TESTED RECIPES. Open Apple Pie. Take I wo eupftili of soiled Hour, .idding n pinch of milt anil two of laril. Mix well before lidding enough it'; water In make it ((aily (o roll out. This makes two open pies. Roll out ami put in pin t in-- . rup Niigar in tho I'ut ono-ha- lf bottom of each pie anil sift a Utile Hour on top of the sugar. Quar-i- ir il4 esenly. your apples ami put thi'iii around Put a lillle cinnamon ami duller on top nml tulil a little, water. Ideal Sweet Potatoes. Traill the sweet potatoes until done; cool, peel anil cut into Butter a baking dish, put ices, layer of the sweet potatoes in, pruiKle well Willi sugar anil fin- so until thu dish 1, continue i.i! i lilted, making the top layer of sugar; pour over 11 a cupful of milk, in winch has heeu melted a i.iblespoonful of hutler, hake i it i(le the oven until a golden hrown. HIS HERITAGE. m In the doorway the hoy stood and waited; his eyes wore heavy with deep; his hare pink toes peeped out from under his ulght-gowThe man 011 the hed smiled and poke: "Oune here son." Slipping past a woman who stood near the hed, the hoy cuddled his I .Misled head aiming the man's pale tieek. "My favor!" he cooed, and l.uighod drowsily. You must not kis my lips," the man said, slowly. "II is too had for me to take him from his hed, wife. He is so little; will he remember?" the woman did not answer, hut with shaking shoulders turned lo a window, and looked out into city .tivols, whore lamps and houses blurred together in a mist of lears. See here, son," ami the man smil- -. on d. "I am going away I long journey, and I am not com-i- u' hack. No. ou cannot go now. ill ou will come some lime, and .efore I go I waul to talk to you :.r a moment." Iho hoy's little frame stiffened; lie was wide awake now. He looked iraight into the man's eyes and . ml, soherly, "Yes. favor." in the morning, when you come II here, I shall have gone away, there will he something that will .ok like me. hut it will not he your Mther. You must not he afraid or 'el hadly. You are too young to ciomise me anything', hut I want ni to rememher that before your Mther went -- away ho asked you never to drink liquor, and that ho :..d you lo light fair, to strike hard, mil always to shake hands after very light. I want you to that you are to take care f your mother, thai you are to keep loan inside and out, that you are to ead your Ilihle every day and that joii are, always to pay your hills. nn you romeinher all that'" "I think so, favor." Wo have had some good times together, son. and hut you are Hun hack to hed. uV, Siiiilimr the hoy and tho man eked each at the other, pressed took amiinsl cheek; then Iho hoy, stepping slowly backward, went out. Thu woman came from I no window. "I'm not leaving him much," (he man said bravely. "Oh, my dear." cried tho woman, if ho lives up to the heritage of ibis night, he will bo rich, as I am now!" And the man smiled again, almost content. -- Classmate. n. -" ht I Dick was a gay, Jolly fellow. He went singing about nearly all day; he was alw'ays merry, nml scarcely anylhiiig could make him sad. One day lillle Dick thought ho would havo a ramble in n large forest, at some distance from homo. He had often been lo the sldo of it, hut II looked so dark he was afraid to enter. Hul Dick was morn merry (ban usual 011 this day ami fearlessly found his way to Iho dark woods. He eiijojod himself for sometime, playing among the Irees and drinking from the clear brook. Hut just as he was taking a nice cool drink, he was suddenly seized from behind, ami found himself in the hands of a groat, tall, tierce, ugly looking giant, a hundred times as big as himself; for Dick was not much bigger than the giant's thumb. The giant looked at him with savage delight; his mouth opened, and he made a noise which seemed to Dick quite terrible. Dick thought that the giant would eat him up alive at one mouthful; but instead of doim: this he put him in a large bag and carried him olT to his house a gloomy looking place with a high wall all around ft, and no trees or Mowers. Here the giant look Dick to a room and put him into an iron prison, with nothing to eat hul dry bread and a drop of water. Dick spent a weary night, wishing he had never ventured to go lo the forest, and longing for the many nice tilings he used lo have to eat. At last the morning came, and to Dick's delight he found that he could jut sipieoe his little body between two bars of the prison. Once out. he found an open window, thru which he made his escape, and lied hack to his own home. Ami now you must know that Dick was a little bird, ami the giant was a cruel little boy. Berea's Vocational Schools money-earnin- g Training that add3 to your power, combined with general education. FOR YOUNG MEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Printing, Commercial. FOR YOUNG LADIES Home Science, Dressmaking, Cooking, Nursing, Stenography and typewriting. 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School General Education for those not far advanced, combined with some vocational training. No matter what your present advancement, wo can put you with others like yourself and give chance for most rapid progress 3rd Door "Steady Boy, Steady." (Ily FHANIC It. flWEKT.) Berea's General Academy Course Most of you boys who live In the country have dogs. Hare you ever tried to train them, beyond tbo throwing of sticks for thrtn to bring back, and a few such tricks aa atandlng on their hind legs, or barking for somo-thtiito cat? Aa a boy, back In tho country, I was the owner of a number of doga at various times, and until I waa pretty well grown, tills was usually the extent of my training And my frtendB who had doga trained them In about the lame way. Possibly aome of you havo bright doga that are capable of knowing much more than they do. If so, the following general directions, learned by experience, may be of use. Ktrst of all, teach your dog that you mean exactly what you aay, and tii at be must obey you. Never under any clrcumatancea allow him to shirk, and even a naturally stupid pup will learn to look upon your word aa law and not think of disobeying. Strict obedience to your word, whistle, or slightest gesture once obtained, it ts an easy matter to finish the dog's Hear In mind that there education. Is about as great a difference In the character and natural Intelligence of A TAME FROG. dogs as there ts In boys. Not only does this exist between the distinct Perhaps you think, because a frog varieties of dogs, but also between is .so cold and quiet, that lie cannot thu different Individuals of the same possess variety. All Newfoundlands feel kindness. 't his is not so. The frog is easily similar characteristics; but each Invarlea considerably In Intellitamed and loses all fear of those who dividual amiability, gence, and all those little good to him. are traits that go to make up a dog's charA lady who had a small pond in acter. her garden used to see many frogs It Is well for you to understand this silting around while she worked fact, that you may not be disappointed or make your pet dog suffer because among the ferns. She would sometimes speak lo the It cannot learn as fast as some one little creatures, and one small frog you may know of And let It be lmR trudo and prick any object pressed ngainxt Iho ball. After the dog has pricked his muulh once or twice wilb this ball, ho will learn lo pick it up and carry it in the most delicate manner. He may thou he tried again with a bird. This lime he will probably bring it to you without so much as rumpling a .'Mllier; but if, notwithstanding his experience with the balls of pins, your dog still "mouths" the game, you must skin a bird and arrange the hall ami pins inside Iho skin so as lo prick sharply upon a light pressure. MaKe a dog "fetch" the bird akin until he Is completely broken of his bad habit of biting or "mouthing" game. With pointers and setters, at first you will have to give your commands by word of mouth; but If you accom-- . pany each command by an appro--I prlato gesture, the pup will soon learn obey the slightest , to understand and motion of the hand or head. After teaching a dog to "heel," "down charge," and to "hie on" at command, you may show him game and teach him to "quarter" his ground by moving yourself in the direction you wish the dog to go. The dog will not bo long In understanding and obeying. When your pointer comes to a point, teach htm to be steady by repeating softly, "8teady boy, steady," at the same time holding up your hand. In course of time the words will be omitted; the hand raised as a caution will keep the dog steady; but should he break point and HurIi the game, as a young dog la more than liable to, you may give htm the whip and at the t aamii timo use some appropriate words that tho dog will remember. , After your dog has been taught to obey. It Is well to put him In the field dog. with an old, As every sportsman has a peculiar system of bis own for breaking a dog. It Is scarcely necessary to give more than these few hints; only let mo caution you once more against using the whip too often. Spare the lash and keep a good stock of patience on hand. Otherwise, In breaking the dog you will also break his spirit, and have a mean, treacherous animal that will slink and cringe at your slightest look, but seldom obey you when he thinks he Is out of reach of the dreaded whip. well-traine- For those who arc 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. 4th Door Berea's Normal School This gives the very best training for those who expect to teach. Courses arc so arranged that young people can teach through the summer and fall and attend school through the winter and spring, thus earning money to kcepright on in their course of study. Read Dinsmorc's great book, "How to Teach a District School." 5th Door Berea's Preparatory Academy Course This is the straight road to College best training, in Mathematics, Sciences, Languages, Hirtory and all preparatory subjects. The Academy is now Berea's largest department. 6th Door Berea College Questions Answered This is the crown of the whole Institution, and provides standard courses in all advanced subjects. came to know her voice. Around the pond there was an iron fence with a gate at one side. When the lady opened tho gate ami called his name tho frog would swim across tho pond lo meet her. lie would come in a great hurry. This was not because the lady fed li mi. for he was quite capable to Frogs eat llud his own breakfast. nothing which they do not see mov-ui- g .about. Tommy, for I hat was what the lady named him, would often sit on tho lady's hand. Ho seemed quite al homo wllli her, for she never held hun light in her warm baud. He would just look at her with bis bright black eyes, ami when the lady put him down ho would Imp hack into the pond. had a little pony, His name was Djpple-graI lent him to a lady, To ride a mile away; She whipped him, she lashed him, She rode him through tho mire; I would not lend my pony now For all the lady's hire. I y, MODERN THEORY OF THUNDER BEREA, FRIEND OF WORKING STUDENTS. Berea College with institution. It requires certain its affiliated schools, is not a money-makin- g 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. All 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 fo the Secretary before coining 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 Hooks, toilet articles, work uniforms, umbrellas and other necessary articles at cost. LIVING EXPENSES are really below cost. The College asks 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 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 $C00 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 to-C- VOCATIONAL AND Intense Heat of Electrical Discharge Turns Vapor Into Steam and Causes Loud Explosion. Incidental Fee Room FOUNDATION SCHOOLS $ 5.00 5.60 ACADEMY AND NORMAL ? COO COLLEGE 7.00 $ 7.00 7.00 A BIG PLAYFELLOW Hy Anna Hurnhain Bryant.) all tho things that pass' I wondor why I with tho Skyl It's lots of fun down in tho grass, You won't come, too? BETTER A BABIES. yl ll's fun I And just ungrow a little, you learn how to make thu babies of Could see just what you wanted to. ur laud better and stronger, ami Such big cloud-shiwith sails thus insure strong and capablo men spread out and women in tho coining years. To catch tho wind that's all aboutl Hero hid a few rules given by Dr. Ami big gray birds with soft cloud-wing- s, PhiladelWilliam II. Origgs. in tho phia North American, which will And wolves and bears and tlgor-thing- sl help your baby to become strong and healthy: Do not handle the baby any more Just lying down here in tho grass, lliau possible. I've seen about a million pass; Keep him warm by proper cloth- Tliev creep and run and sail and ing, having tho clothes so made as not lo hinder his movements. with Iho Skyl It's fun llatho Iho eyes with a weak solution of horio acid, vising raw cotton. Now Wouldn't that be Nice! Seo that Iho baby gets tho propor sleep. amount of Do not overfeed tho child, as Plain water's bad enough, I hope, Hut soapsuds tasto so mean; moro children dio from overfeeding I wish they'd make some candy underfeeding. than soap. Keep tho scalp clean. To keep our faces cleanl Do not expose tho child to conAbigail" Williams Burton. tagious diseases. ps great campaign for better babies h spreading over tho entire coun-trIn tho cities and in tho rural districts many peoplo aro trying to guess o'u If ou are loo lall to see; would come down horo with me, Thero have been a great many dif ferent theories about tho cause of tho nolso wo call thunder. Some savage nations think It Is caused by On the Scent. tho clouds knocking together In a pressed upon your mind that to make storm and making a spark, like two your dog obey or to teach It the most pieces of flint, with a crackling sound difficult trick or feat It is rarely nec- at the samo time. Not long ago. when essary to use the whip. If tho dog, as electricity first began to bo under ho will sometimes do, knowingly and stood, many porsons believed that the wilfully disobeys, the whip may bo lightning made a hole In the air as it passed along and that the rush of air used sparingly. caused the to fill up this vacuum Ono sharp blow Is generally suffnoise. Just as It ts caused by the air icient, and It should bo accompanied with a reprimand In words. Never rushing back Into the vacuum in a big cannon. lose your patience and beat tho aniThe moro modern theory, based on mal In anger. To successfully train a dog. It Is necessary to placo tho greateonio remarkable experiments with est restraint upon your own feelings; very fluffy cotton that waa made damp for If you once give way to anger tho Is that tho Intense heat of the elec your trlcal discharge Instantly turns tho dog will know It, and one-haInlluenco Is lost. To bo sure, tho surrounding vapor of tho clouds Into spcclnl line of education depends up- steam and causes an explosion as mS It Is on tho kind of dog you havo and what den and flcrco ns gunpowder. tho number and diversity of those you want him to do. You may commence to teach tho explosions that makes tho crackling pointer or sutter to "stand" at a very sound wo hear when tho thunder la early age, using first a piece of meat, close to ua, which would not bo the praising and petting him when ho case If tho causo were the nlr rush aa that does well and reprimanding blm when Ing Into a slnglo vacuum, would mako only ono big bang, just Do not tire your pup out; required. but If ho docs well onco, let him play llko a cannon. and sleep before trying again. Saving Grace. As ho grows older, replace tho meat Paterfamilias (looking up from the with a dead bird. Tho best sportsmorning paper) I don't know what men of today do not allow their dogs going to do If tho expense of to rotrclvo, saying (tint tho "mouth- wo are keeps going up all ing" of tho dead and bloody birds af- running our table tho time. fects tbo fineness of their noses. Youngest Boy I know what I'd do. To teach a dog to retrelvu, com"What, my boy!" mence with the young pup. Almost "Well, pop, for one thing I'd stop any dog will chase a ball, and very saying grace at moala any more." aoon learn to bring It to his master. Life. When you have taught dog to "fetch" ho may be tried with game. It Is In the olden times a beach party very probable that tbo first birds ha brings will be badly "mouthed" that consisted of a beach, a big lunch and Is, bitten and mangled. To break blm several persons. Nowadaya a beach of this, prepare a ball of yarn so party consists of a man, a girl and a wound over pins that the slightest secluded spot. pressure will cause the points to pro- lf 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 9.45 $20.05 9.45 $29.50 9.45 $22.45 9.45 $31.90 9.45 $23.45 9.45 .$32.90 $29.00 TERM $ 5.00 $3I.40 $ COO '$32.40 $ 7.00 Board C weeks C00 9.00 20 9.00 $22.20 9.00 $31.20 7.20 9.00 $23.20 9.00 $32.20 $20.00 Amount due Dec. 31, 1913 Board G weeks duo Feb. 11, 1914 9.00 Total for term If paid In advance $29.00 $28.50 $30.70 $31.70 "This does not include tho dollar deposit nor money for books or laundry. Special Expenses Business. Total Spring U'ittttr Fall $30.00 $10.00 $12.00 $14.00 Stenography and Typewriting 30.00 10.00 12.00 14.00 Bookkeeping (regular course) .... 18.00 5.00 0.00 7.00 Bookkeeping (brief courso) Business course studies for students in other departments: 27.00 9.00 7.50 10.50 Stenography Typewriting, with ono hour's use COO 18.00 5.00 7.00 of instrument Com. Law, Com. Geog., Com. 5.40 1.80 1.50 Arith., or Penmanship, each... 2.10 In no caso will special Business Fees exceed $15.00 per term. young man or young woman can get an education at Any Berea if there is the will to do so. It is a great advantago to continue during winter and spring and have a full year of continuous study. Many young people wasto time in the public schools going over and over tho samo things, when they might be Improving much faster by coming to Berea and starting In on new studies vlth some of tho best young men and women from other counties and states. Applicants must bring or send a testimonial showing that they art above 16 years old, In good health, and of good character. This may be slgnsd by some former Berea student or aome reliable teacher or neighbor. The use of tobacco is strictly forbidden, Fall Term now in session. Hurry up! For information or friendly advice write to the Secretary. able-bodie- d D. WALTER MORTON, Berea, Ky. Pace Ei'uht THE CITIZEN October 2, 1913. Burning Springs. Orlando. Reynolds cut her lingers very badHurnlng Springs, Sept. iM. Then CINCINNATI MARKETS Orlando, Sept. 27, -- We are having ly whilo canning toinaloos.-Mr- s. wai a rry largo and interesting some very cool weal her al present, Charlotte Reynolds has been sick for D. (I. Clark was called lo Richinoinf the past two weeks. Mr. Manslleld crowd of people at the educational white 7fiV4c, No. 3 Corn No, meeting at Shepherdlown last Sat- Friday. Willis Singleton, who re- Goodman, who is now in Norwood, whlto "5c, No. 2 4 white 7Sff744c, No. 2 O., was called home last week lo yellow 7r.ff7r.V4c, No. 3 yellow 74H0 urday. The topics discussed per- ceived a wound some lime ago retained to the school, home and so- turned home Monday,- - Mrs. Marl ha see his sick sou, who died ahoul 7Cc, No. 4 yellow 73!4Jr7(ic, No. 2 mixciety. The ladies of the neighbor- Gill, who has lieeu sick Is much bet- twelve hours before ho arrived. -- ed 14ffl4V4c, No. 3 mixed 7MJ7GHC, Nocormpoadtnee published snltM lirt In full by the wiltcr. The nime 4 mixed 73074V4C, white ear 74 erldenct o( rood Ulth. Wilte pliloly. hood prepared an appetizing lunch. ter. L. Thomas is near Cooksburg Win. Bullock of this place has gone No. It not (ot publication, but 11 ff77f, yellow ear 7f.f77c, mixed 74 .Mrs. Klhert Hubbard had the missaving fodder this week. -- Mr. ami lo Norwood, 0 where he will work if 7Cc. 1 Hay-N- o. timothy $20fi 20.r,0. little "soaking" from tho heavy fortune of burning her hand and Mrs. Mose Ball are with home folks ror a whilo. Win. Melcair of IlliRepresentative. For 2 for a short time. Fd. Holromb, who nois has been visiting in Laurel Ftamlard timothy $tJrt9.r.0, No. IC, Bond and family, who arm badly this morning while prerain.- - Win. GERMAN D. HOLLIDAY. No. 3 timothy paring breakfast. Mr. Hob Ode and has been conllned with typhoid fever and Jackson Cnuulics for the past timothy M8t8.r0, left Owsley a few years ago, aro No. 1 clover mixed t"it I7..10, No, 2 Judge Ilnlliday of Berea is can- now visiting his brother, Hob Bond, family of Oneida have located here Is able to he oul once more. Mrs month. Miss Pearl Moore, who has clover mixed IH.r.Off IR. No I clover 16015.50, No. 2 clover $t3ff 13.50. for the winter. They have rented J. L. IUII was visiting her win, Ma been visiting al Viva and Pittsburg didate for Representative from this and are expecting to locale in lit Oats No. 2 whlto 44f444c, standCounty, and merits the support of ilelberg. Miss Maud Mclnlire, who the newly painted and repaired J or, of Wildie Saturday and Sunday has returned home. Miss Norali No. 3 white 3H4c. Miss Dema Grillhi of Cooksburg Jones, gave the young folks an ap- ard 443HW44C, The ail patriotic voters, regardless of has been conllned lo her room for home of ('.has. Thompson. No. white 42if43c. No. 2 mixed 3Jf anil family have returned to has been visiting relatives here on ple cutting one night last week.--Mr- . No. 4 3 mixed 42H(M3c, parly. more than a week with tonsililis, f?hdtcr 43Hc, No. and Mrs. Win. Nant have gone mixed 41V4JfS. Tlie Judge is a man of procd able to be in school again. Mrs. I Hamilton. O., lo resume his work.-Wil- lard her return from Berea. F, I. Wheat No. 2 red 6Cr97c, No. 3 red Creek, who Thompson, the hustling drummer to the Pennington Iullrmary at "r ability and pulillc spirit. Ho is a Vale of Ohio, formerly Miss I Michael 82 95c, No, 4 red 72fr2c, i " '. ' visiting for Olter ,x Co., was calling on the London lo have their liltle sou, in praellee as well Kliza Hale, is visiting relatives on ha temperance man Prime llrMs 28c, firsts 26c. Kkk Mrs, Charlie operated on for tonsllitis. merchants here this week. as in principle. And lie is acquaint- Buck Creek. The Misses Fannie: home folks, Tims. H. Robinson ordinary flrMs 22c, seconds 170. Poultry Springer, over 14 lb, ed Willi conditions in Kentucky in Mariam Kim-aiand Addie turned from n business trip lo Lesley Clifford and children of Ford MADISON COUNTY 15c; 114 R and under. 17c; old rooticli n way tliat lie will be most Combs snout Wednesday night with Louisville. Mis daugliler, Alice, anil have been spending this week with Slate Lick. ster, 10c; hens, over 4 llm, UHc; light. on accompanied him. Mr. Lucy her father and mother, Mr. and Mrs Useful in the work of tax adjustMiss Winnie Rowland. Miss Mar(Junior 4 Itis and under, 14 4c; duck, under Slate Lick, Sept ment which should lie taken up by garet Hogg of Boneville was a vis- Rice and brother, Chester, left for J. L. Ball. I he writer wishes to 11c; spring duck, 3 11m and W'ynn is still al Gibson Iullrmary, 3 Ri, 11; white, 4 Iti and over, lie; over, our next legislature. itor at the graded school last Mon- Hamilton, (). Miss Paulina Ham of say on account of sickness she has where she underwent an operation, turkey, 8 lbs and over, IS; old torn. I'rbau is visiting friends here. 'The failed lo send in Hie correspoudenci day. THE CITIZEN IS APPRECIATED. hut is said lo be doing nicely. tlc; young ISc Rev. C. F. Chest nnl, accompanied by as often as she wished to. Sulphur Springs. Cattle Shipper. I7.25ff(.15: butchMrs. Sam Cden is improving slowPino Mountain, Ky. an assisliinl, will hold a series of er uteer. extra 17 75f 7,90, Rood to JACKSON COUNTY Sluphur Springs, Sept. 27. A. J. meetings here beginning Ininornivv ly. here that we No periodical comes to fair choice Jfi.50t?7.50, common Creech, County Supervisor of rural night. Clover Bottom. The Misses Margaret anil Lliz.a-be4.75Wfi..ir.; value as much as The Citizen. heifer, extra 7r7,25. schools, visited Win. Moore's school Clover Bottom. Sept. . William Larky Very truly, returned to their good lo choice 5 75ff6.75, common to Sextons. Creek. James Hot nor of here Monday. I'tckuell has returned to Illinois to home near Kingston alter spending fair S4.506ft': conn, extra Jfi.25fl f. 5i A Kalherine Potlit. good to choice $.VM) !'(. 15, common lW are work this winter. His wife and chil a week at Slate Lick. Sextons Creek, Sept. 21. Travelers Rest will begin teaching fair I3fi5.L5, calmer. 3fH. OWSLEY COUNTY. a singing school at this place tohaving some rainy weather at pres- dron are staying Willi her father. Mrs. Robert Lambert is on the Hull lloloRim tr50$rA25, extra Blake. night. IMHl Wilson of Cow Creek ent. Nathan Sparks is buying cat- W. J. Hays, while he is away.-Denni- s sick list at this writing. IC.35, fat bull rt.25fi.R0. been attended church here Sunday. Sun- tle lo put on the Richmond market. Cxtra Jll 25, fair to good Calve and Gillis Almey have n Make, Sept. 'J7. There have Mrs. M. II. Snyder and daughter .lames Clark has been on tlie sick turned home from Illinois. Italic visited her children near Kirksville ISA II, common and large 150 10.50 several good rains to these parts, day school is progressing nicely Hog heavy 18.0if 8.85, Selected list for a few days. Miss Nannie Recce and wife and Aimer Hunter last. week. which have helped everything very with about 150 in attendance. good to choice packer and butcher family Richard Mays and F.d Moore killed Spence has gone to Richmond where of Shirley. Ky., visited Lucy Dean much. Isaac earmark and 'The Misses Bessie F.dcu and Mary I8.V0M8.95. mixed packer $8.80If8i0, a rattlesnake II feet long Wednesday. she will enter school. Mis Hat lie Miiniay. untie neece ami family are llazelvvood were Slate Lick visitors Dtag, $4f7, common to choice heavy . are moving to Ohio to be gone for J4.2.HJ7 90. extra JS, light fat o Mrs. John and Butch Kversole, and Sunday. the next two years. Alice earmark shipper )8.25tK75. pigs (110 lb and and wife are moving into the house Mr. and Mrs. John (iabhard visited Mr. Chas F.lster or Slate Lick is lees) 4if7 75 LOOKING FORWARD Ike is Heaving. Mis Maggie Mays Mr. and Mrs. Arch Brandenburg visiting his children this week near Sheep Kxtra tight 14 10CH.15, good By all Mason. common to fair to choice 13.50CH, has gone to Herea to be in school Sunday. Xeal Gabbard passed thru Livingston. Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Thackor of 1.75ff3.40, heavy sheep $3.CUJ4. this fall and winter. Horn to the here selling fruit trees. --.lack Frost Bad luck may conn this year or tlie lid, but, for the love of Michael. a line boy. visited us this week. Joel Bran next, wife of Mack and put me out of killer, hut I why should I fret till she shall start Berea visited their parents, Mr. and1 Mrs. Kiltie Richmond. Turner. His name is Herman. Mother anil denburg is in Louisville laying in a am not distressed or xexed, my to share my humble pottage? No Mrs. Richard Parks. Sunday. baby are doing well. Horn to the new supply of goods. Mr. Bige I'stndge passed through Baud. Richmond. Miss Clementina yos mi teardrops tiller. Til rather aunt can break a brave man's heart I.. wife of Jasper earmark, a boy. His GARRARD COUNTY. think that coming days will bright- until she's in his cottage. 'Ten mil Slate Lick with a nice drove of cat- - Turner. Richmond, Miss Georgia v. Walker. Richmond, Miss Anna Geu-trname is Fred. Lizzie Peters, who He last week. I sing my er be and bettor, and so lion chumps, all o'er the earth, an Paint Lick. W hile Hall. Airs. Lucretta Milhas been conllned to her bed for (Juite a liltle crowd of young folks and miss Paint Lick, Sept. 21. Mr. Will song of prai.se, I and whoop and tear always days, is able to be out the pat ten my .sweater. may fall down and ing all there is of mirth, through from Paint Lick bad a picnic at ler. Richmond, Miss lleatriro hinWhile hauling logs the Blanton and wife of Berea visited break a leg. as you say, with emo- fear of what's der, Richmond. Miss Carlylo Brock, again. Oh, Slate Lick Saturday. day Ance Peters hurt bis an- 0. L. Gabbard Friday night. Miss tion, and have to buy about a keg friends, today let us be glad and Richmond. Miss Sarah B. Gentry, other Richmond. Miss Millie L. F.inbry, kle ami it is giving linn considerable I.enora Parsons of Berea visited her of powder, pill and potion; hut keep our tops TEACHERS MEETING. and if Richmond. Mis Hannah Diiiison. trouble. Miss. Lizzie Carmack and brother and family, J. K. Parsons while my legs are on my frame, no tomorrow we are ad. tlie next day The teachers of the northeastern Richmond. Mrs. l. It. Russell. Steel-Io- n. Mr. Frank Howniau made a business la?t week. Dick RoberMin and fanii trouble will I borrow; Til prance we'll be grinning! Let's always Pa.. Miss Virgie Kirke, Kirkstrip to Major last Thursday. Chas. ly have sold their home and house- around and play the game ami have keep our smiles on .straight, lo sor- educational district of Rockcastle Peters has gone to Hooneville today hold goods and will start to Florida no truck with sorrow. My aunt may row make resistance; no folly's County held their annual meeting! ville. Mrs. Hall it A. GhoMon, Richal Boding Springs school last I'ri- - mond, Mrs. Ida Moore, Herea, Mrs. nn business. .Mrs. Matlie Fry of Tuediiy accompanied by Owen Al come and bring tier kid to xisil for greater than to wait for troubles in day. Mr. Sherman Chasteen leaches' Joshua Crenshaw. Richmond, Mrs. is .visiting her sister, I ten and family, a Holy Holly proach- - a cycle; on joy, you ay, 'twill put Hooneville the distance. The long drouth is broken by this school ami had charge of tliej Susie Mitchell, Richmond, Mrs. 'Til-l- ie Mrs. Mary Peters, at Islaud Gitv. day's program. 'The teachers pros- Friday, Saturday and Sunday. Win. good rain today. Mrs. James Pick Brewster xisiied her sister, Mrs. planning lo move to Ohio in Gentry, Miss Ora Robinson. a few out had their part of the program in Peters is moving back from Island aid returned Sunday from a ten Fannie Hall, last week. George days to make their future home. the forenoon, and after a bountiful Creek to his old home on White days' visit with her parents in Knox (ruhh tilled his regular appoint- Born to Mr. and Mrs. Joe Flauery, UNITED STATES NEWS. dinner served b the good houseOak. George Peters and his son, County. Mrs. Kiiima Gibson of Clark men! at I. girl. Her name is Myrtle May. rooked Branch Sunday. r.iinllmiri! fri'Mi I'lre (Inc.) Crate, made a business trip to Ida- - County visited here last week with Miss Ktta Byrd, Daniel Robinsou, Mr. Brack Maupin wives of the neighborhood, Prof. of Kingston has Montgomery, Farm Demonstrator of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Kalv Saturday. may last Judges of the Court of ApGrovor Bodkins, who went to Robert Anderson and Julia Sparks been spending a few days in this gave a demonstration of test- lor. nine Conkling. peal and Chief Judge Ldgar M. were the guests of the Misses Lorai vicinity of the Counlv. Died on tlie Louisville to have an operation per ing seed corn and a talk on crop Conkling, Sept. 20. Born to Mr. formed on the head, returned last and Martha Banks Sunday. Miss 2('lh iiist., W. K. Bicknell, the old rotation and soil fertility which was Cullcii. The dellnite charges are: tiling and Mrs. John McDaniel, a boy His week and is doing nicely. Mrs. Pat Julia Sparks has returned home est citizen of this County, being followed by half an hour of general false statements of campaign reWe have had tie Caldwell and children visited at frotu Corhin where she has been nearly !H) years of age. He has been name is Herman. by nearly ceipts and expenses preventing wita member of the Church of Christ discussion participated in plenty of rain for the past week. Big Hill Saturday and Sunday. Miss visiting her uncle. French Boggs. all the men present. nesses from te.stif.vlug before Iho Kdward Harvey, a young man of Nannie Sopor is op. the sick list with 'They are holding a very strict court at i.ave jsprings oxer since it xvas Legislature investigating committee Many indictments organized in about IK50, and was al Manchester. Hooneville, committed suicide last lagrippe. TEACHERS' ASSOCIATION. by bribery and deceit; using campare, being made. 'The shenir has never known to miss a church meet week by shooting himself for the LAUREL COUNTY. been through here summoning wit- ing until he was taken sick about third time. Cause unknown. Mrs. 'There was an interesting 'Teach aign funds for personal expenses, Pittsburg. nesses to appear in the Don Cor- one year ago. He had been one of ers Association in the Olaue Dis- and using power a governor to afNathan Howies and children of this Pittsburg. Sent. 27. School is nell case which is to lie tried the the Klders of the church for tin trict last Saturday. 'The Berea Dis- fect political action in public olllccs. place left Friday to join her husband Franklin, 0., where they intend progressing nicely. The Pittsburg Dili day of the present term. Lee past forty years. In his death our trict joined the Glade District m in The Knoxville Exposition. making their future home. Mr. and Graded School boys played base Hunter, who has been employed in County loses a good citizen and our entertaining tlie Association. 'The 'This is not like most expositions Cincinnati, O., for Jbree years, is church a devoted member. Six chil- program was interesting, the attend- a commemoration of past events, Mrs. Gideon Wolfe of Jackson, ball with the Fast Hcriistadt Grail Ilreathitt County are visiting rela- ed School boys the last two Fri- home for a few days. Mrs. Vinic dren, two .sons and four daughter.'' ance largo, ami the people of the lint a setting forth of tho principles tives here at present. Iohn Lyttle days, and won both games. Tho Clay is very til at present. Samuel survive him. Mrs. Bettie Trent, district furnished a bountiful sup of progress looking to the future. It purchased a jersey calf from Walter writer wishes to express gratitude Saylor has his new dwelling al- who has typhoid, is slowly recover per. has been carefully arranged and is ing. Lllen Simpson is very low at Oldham for fifteen dollars. C. O. for the new features recently added most completed. Such gatherings must mean bet now in full blast and to continue to The Citizen. The Tvaohors' Asso this writing. McCollum of Levi made a business ter schools for all the region. 'Those till the end of Oc loiter. a'.fKHI.OOO ROCKCASTLE COUNTY. trip to Lancaster recently. h. r.. ciation held at Viva was we'll at present were: Win. II. Hallow, Be- has been expended on its buildings Kerby Knob Boone. Campbell of Hooneville attended the tended and the discussions entered Kerby Knob, Sept. 28. On Sept. rea, George W. Parks. Richmond, II. and equipment. Bonne, Sept. ;((). Mr. Fscar Rich The into with great enthusiasm. State Fair at Louisville lat week. ami Mis Nannie Blair were ipiietly VI st deatli crept into the home of J. Haynes, Kirksville. R. II. Hoyston, Anderson Peters of Island City is great theme of Laurel County teach married a few days ago at the homo Mr. and Mrs. Ambrose Powell, tak Berea, Prof. J. D. M. Russell, RichAdvertising, suffering at present from a broken ers seems at present to be practical of the bride. We wish the young ing away their little slaughter, Ll- - mond, J. C. Caldwell, Richmond, There "goes n busliiesH man who Domestic Science and leg. Thomas Holromb swapped two education. couple a long ami nappy life. 1. J, leu, age eleven months and two days, Henry A. Lam-- . College Hill, M. D. wan ruined by advertising." work mules for a couple of young agriculture are at pre.sent getting l.evett and wife returned to Imnoii, "lmMsNlde: How could that Imp. Association at this place last Flack, Richmond, Miss Minnie Beu- W. H. Cole was mules and 125 in money. A num- special attention. week was well attended and some ne, Richmond, Mrs. Maggie Broatl-u- s pen'i" Va a few days ago after a pleasa-i- t ber of folks from Owsley attended a guest at the home of his iincli Wilson, Richmond, Miss Bessie "lie let tils competitors do It all." sil with friends and relatives of most interesting sermons were de. the Red Hird Association at Liberty llano Cole, Thursday nighl. 'I'll this place. Willie Lamb of Lancas- livered by the ministering brethren, Irvine, Richmond, Miss Annie C. Boston Transcript. Church in Clay County last Friday, Colored Asocial ion convened with ter viiled friends in Boone Sunday Rev. Hacker, Rev. J. W. Parsons, Church Friday. Saturday and Sunday. Mrs. Annie the Christian Miss Addie Cruncher of Disputan- - Rev. George Childless, Rev Sandlin of Burning Springs was, the Several of our neighbors have of Berea and others being la visited Lydia and Simla Loved F.liza-bet- h moved to Harlan. Mrs. guest of Mrs. F.mily McCollum MonRev. Owen Allen and present. Many of the young peocently. Cole lias returned home from Mrs. Dr. Anderson's aged day. Chas. Robinson are planning to move ple from this place attended the mother, Mrs. Frank Absbear, died Tennessee after visiting tier daugh south some tune soon. -- Geo. Lamb 'Teachers' Association at Hugh Satat Buckhorn, Perry County, Septem- ter, Mrs. Allie Boss, for a few weeks. and 0ear Suns visited friends at urday. Waller Click, w ho has spent ber 22nd. Her remains were brought CLAY COUNTY. Wren vis the last two ears in Indianapolis, Duluth last week.-No- ra to Hooneville, Owsley County, for WHILE IT LASTS Vine. ited her mother near Rookford on is visiting home folks for a few funeral services and interment the (Iran Vine, 20. 'Tlie rain which day tins week. Wash Grant of weeks. Myrtle, Hossio and -- Uli. ' fell last week did the pastures Ausleili!. visited home folks Salur- - Click who are in school at. Berea Posey. much good. Malt Morgan, while ay and Sunday. Mrs. Carroll Mar visited homo folks last week and Po.-eSept. 2t5. The long drouth lring to catch his mule last Sun tin, who has been III so long, con- attended the association, accompaniwas broken last week by a good day, came very near getting kill- tinues very ill. Grover Mitchell of ed by Miss Grace Parks of Whites rain. The attendance at the Grad- ed. 'Tlie mule kicked a plank from near Cartersville passed thru Boone Station. Mrs. Ldlie Snider has been Red Top is thti CHEAPEST GOOD ROOF. ill for Hie past few weeks. Born ed School has lion a little low for Hie stable winch hit him in tho Monday with a nice lot of cattle. No Painting or Patching every year. the past two weeks on account of head and hurstcd his skull and Dr. Protracted meeting begins at Fair- - lo Mr. and Mrs, Frank Hatlleld, a foddering and molasses making. Mahaffey and Dr. Morris were ob- view the second Miiunmy ami hun- - boy. Mrs. Flmer Click ami children FIRE INSURANCE costs less than any other lay in this mouth. -- Mrs. Mary spent a few days last week with Miss Ollie Hughes Is again inmate of liged to remove a piece. He is imroofing. Scoville Itidge rottage and says there proving a liltle. All hope be will Lambert and Hattie Poynler were her sister, Mrs. Will Simpson of Berea. Mr. and Mrs. 'Tom Powell, last Wednesday. No Tar to run out, only high grade asphalt is no place like it. She expects to recover.- - Jack Burns of London vis- Berea visitors teach next year. The program ited bis daughter, Mrs. Andy Hack- Mrs. Margaret Hammonds, who has who have been in Indiana for some used in its makeup. lime, have come back to Kentucky rendered by Buck Creek Literary er, this week. Win. Ferguson and been ijuile ill, is .some better. You can lay it in zero weather or in July It's to make their home for a While. Society last Friday night was a Ben Calico of Cartcrsvillc visile i Dlsputanta. success in every way. The sub- Irieuds and relatives at this place Dispuliiuta, Sept, 20. Horn to Mr. Mr. and Mrs. Ambrose Powell spent never soft nor brittle, will not break. ject for debate was: "Resolved, That last week. - Tho Rev. Miko Riley and Mrs. Harvey Humey on tho I5tb, Sunday with 'Thomas Snider and by its manufacturers It is GUARANTEED men of thought has done more for Idled his regular appointment at i boy. Born on the IHlh to Mr. and family. - Sunshiiio Jones of Dreywho will give you a new roof free of cost humanity than men of action." The I Ill's place last Sunday. Mrs. Gar- Mrs. J, D. Thomas, a girl. Her name fus spent a few days last week with alllrnifitivo speakers were O. J. Judd ret Marciim, who got shot some time s .Martha Jamv-Hil- lie Hatlleld is her sister, Mrs. Waller Williams. if it does not last five years. and Clayton Rowland and the nega- ago, is abb- - lo lie out with her awing at his mill on Albert Hart's Walter and Roy Click 'attended tive speakers were D. W. Maiuous friends again. - Allen Colfeo of arm this week. Most everybody church services at Hugh Sunday night. and Hiram Fulleii. The decision Cgypt and Miss Kate Maupin of this iroiind hero is done foddering. Tyner. favored tho allirmalive. The Missus place eloped last 'Thursday and Uuhen Ahuey has returned from Scott Good Tyner, Sept. 28.-.- Mr. Giveus, Harmon, and F.li.ahcth Sco- married al D. S. Smith's. Good luck Madison County, where ho has been ville attended tho Teachers' Associa- to the happv couple. at work. A protracled meeting be man died of lung trouble Sept 21st. PenMatt HENRY LENGFELLNER, Manager tion at the .Moores school house last nington sold a live mouths old gan at .Yiacciiouia on last hiiumiy Ho leaves a wife, a father, brother, Saturday, the 20th, and spent the mule for $70. Win. Pennihgton sold night conducted by Revs. Childress, and one sister. John Monro, who Tiruhop on Jackson Street, Berea, Ky. Phone 7 or 187 night with tho family of Joe Tread-wa- y two cows for $12 last week. Corn Shird, Overlay, and James Hardin. has been down xvllh lung trouble past year, Is only expected, at Delvinta. They report a is selling for 1 por bushel and eggs unl Hillie Todd attended church at for tho to live a short time. Mrs. Mary! good lime oven though they got a aro 15 cents per dozen. Macedonia last night. East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else ' '''"I' ! lh mullled-driimmii- ig ' j '. ! -- -- Mc-Mu- $2.65 for $1.65 Si-p- RED TOP ROOFING y, -- Berea School of Roofing