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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): October 16, 1913 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1913 cit1913101601_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): October 16, 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'KES IDENT ' S OFFICE1 U EA I El? COMI3 BER.EA PU1LISHING CO. iNonnronATRi) SLACtJCbtaklUn nl Hern, mnU-nat- UEHEA COLLEGE KY WM. C. FROST, UHarCUf RUTH McFALL. Offic. UUt DEAN Mmtmrl r 1 IW etaa fsrt-sjlr- Muustf 14 nvnri V, IDevoted to tlie Interests of tlie MouLntaln. People Fivo Cents a copy. DKtlEA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, OCTOIJKtl 10, 1913. One Dollar a Year. No. 10 kThe Citizen Change in Our Mountains Everybody knows that change is knocking at the door of every mountain home. Change came very slowly for many years ; now it is coming faster antl faster. Some of ut will be greatly helped by the changes and some of ut will be hurt by them. It is high time we were all studying about the changes. First, there are more people than there used to be. This means more mouths to feed, and less game and free range for cattle. And it means better prices for whatever we raise. Second, the best forests are gone. This means we must take care of the young trees, and depend more on the plow and less on the ax. Third, new people from all parts of the world are coming into the mountains. This means that if we do not learn to do work in the best way somebody else will take the work out of our hands and the bread out of our mouths. Your grandfather was a hunter, but you cannot be a hunter for the game is gone. Your father was a lumberman, but you cannot be a lumberman in the way for the forests are gone. Now The Citizen is going to study this question of the future of the mountains. It is a big question, and we cannot gp over it all at one time. But we wish every reader to begin to study on it. What do these changes mean for you? Will you learn to do some new things and profit by these changes, or will you stand still and be starved out? Change comes along like a wagon and a six mule team. Some folks will be run over, while others will climb, on and ride ! Will you climb on? Knowledge ii power and the way to keep up with modern knowledge ii to read a good newtpaper. Vol. XV. The Newspaper Is The Poor Man's College, Circus and Automobile Tho poorer a man is Iho more ho needs a good newspaper. Nothing helps him cliinlt oul of poverty likit a good newspaper. Nothing brings him so much fun and education as a good newspaper. A rich man can go to college easily. What does hi gel there' He gets knowledge, and he got a stirring tip of his own Intents, and ho Bets Hie. acquaintance of tlio wife and great. The poor man gels all these from a good newspaper. A rich niiin can go to lliu circus. What docs ho gel there If ho is a good man going to a good circus, lit gels a hig change from his e.vory- day life and thought, ho sues new things, has a pleasant excitement, and feels bolter when ho comes home. The poor man gets all this change, and new thought, and better feeling from his newspaper. A rich man can get into his auto and "spin" away on tlio turnpike. What is it he gets oul of that auto ride? He gels a change, a view of things he cannot see on his own farm. ' The poor man gels all this change, ami all these sights of things heyond his home place, by the news, the .stories and the pirlures of his newspaper. Think of ill A college, a circus and an auto for a dollar a ycarl i. The Citizen Premium The Citizen is not out to make money. Kvery cent Tho Citizen makes is turned In toward making Ihe paper belter. We use an expensive paper for our printing, and good type, and in all ways spend lavishly lo mako The Citizen as good as il can possibly be. Wo gel. no money from any poli tical parly, and none from advertise ments of liquor or tobacco or dishonest schemes or fake medicines. We cannot furnish the paper for less than one dollar a year, sixty cents for six months, thirty-fiv- e cents for three months. Send in a postal order today, payable to Tho Citizen, Hcrea, Ky. Here is the Knife razor year for $1.00. copies six months for $2.00. 5 copies three months for $1.00. Here is tho. chance for teachers and preachers lo confer a lasting benellt. upon the people they aro working for. This otTer is only temporary, and will lie withdrawn In a short time. 5 copies one 5 INDIVIDUAL PREMIUMS. As already explained Tho Citizen is so costly a paper to edit and pub- lish that we canot reduco the price. We have, however, secured three good bargains for our readers. Any person who sends us ono dollar for a new subscription or a renewal may by adding twenty-fiv- e steel, while or black rough horn handle. FOR TEACHERS AND PREACHERS CLUB RATES. bbbbbbbbbbbbbTbbH SBflBMMiiK.' bbbbbbbbbV IbbbbbbbbbbbhI bbbbbbH BLBfaBBBBBBBBBLl "The Citizen has cornel Find the Childrens' Page." Improve your farming and subscribe for The Citizen. Bringing Up Children This is something nearly every household has to do. And parents bring up one family of children in a life time, anil rarely have a chance to try it over again. We ought to study about it a good deal when we first begin. The master rule for bringing up children right is to keep them busy. It is a wise old proverb that says "Satan finds some mischief still for idle hands to do." It is just lovely to see how children enjoy doing things. The boy wants to ljold the lines, and drive the cows and swing an axe long before he is able to do such things. And the little girl is eager to cook and sew and be a woman. Is it not strange that we older people are not smart enough to satisfy these natural desires of our children and lead them on from one task to another so that they shall enjoy their work and be glad of the pleasure it brings? And the most interesting and important work is not always with the hands. Children love also to solve problems and guess'riddles and use their minds. Somehow this passion for learning gets starved out and disappointed and the child that at ten is eager and interested at twenty is stupid or perverse. There are many other things a parent has to study over but the master rule for bringing up children right is to keep them happily busy. "When a man ain't got a cent. And bo's feeling kind of blue, WORLD NEWS And the clouds hang dark an heavy An' won't let the sunshine thru. China's First President. It's a great Ibfng, 0, my brethren, In die Hall of Supreme Peace in For a feller just lo lay (he Tai Ho Palace the llrst presiHis hand upon your shoulder dent of the Chinese llepublic, Yuau In a friendly sort o' way. Shi Kai, was inaugurated wilh Eastern splendor. The inauguration "It makes a man feel curious, tear-drowas attended hy the foreign diplostart, mats, military olliccrs, and foreign An' you sort o feel a Mutter olllcials, Utf 'ther with throngs of In the region of the heart; You can look up and meet his eyes; distinguished Chinese. This palace is located in the sacred precincts You don't know what to say. When his hand is on your shoulder within Ihe Forbidden City. The President avows his intent ion In a friendly sort o' way. lo establish and maintain public or"Oh, the world's a curious com- der; to unite the people in their efforts for progress. He also emphapound, sized (he need for capital and tech With lis honey and its gall, nical education dial China might With ils cares and hitler crosses learn lo utilize the great resources Itut a good world after all. she possesses. At the last moment An' a good God must have made it it was discovered thai the Chief of Leastways, that is what I say, the Peking mounted police had been When a hand is on my shoulder bribed to assassinate the President. In a friendly soil o' way." His arrest thwarted the plan. James Whitroinh Hiley. Disastrous Fire at Sea. The steamship Vollurno was destroyed at sea while on a voyage from THIS WEEK. RADICAL BOB AND HIS ARMY. other concealed deadly weapons unItoltenlam to New York on the 2nd Professor Montgomery starts a of October. A terrillc gale prevent- til he bought a revolver from Green Your jed the rescue of many of the pass Candee Tells of the Patriotism of Haley, who had just come from Be question Ihix on page 3. rea lo McKeo to move my family to chance to get thoso perplexing farm engers. In answer lo the wireless the Mountain People. Lexington, on their way North. dinicullies straightened null calls ten steamships came to the Hoys and girlsl Don't fail to notice rescue, bul the seas wcro so high A thrilling story was told by lawThough the prevailing ideas of the Hie date of Beroa's big show. It's on that none of them were nble to lend people were clouded by the over- yers who lodged In tho same bed page II. assistance for sometime. One hun- shadowing influence of the slave- - room, of more than a half night's What ails Kentucky? Look on sec- dred and thirty-si- x persons wcro holding families, I found when I debate he held with Judge Pearl, the ond page. lost; 521 were saved; but these were j llrsl went to Jackson County quite Circuit Judge of (hat district, on the A forceful article is presented by only rescued after the sea bail been a list of "radical" abolitionists who slavery question. They sat upright Professor Hohertson entitled "Strug- calmed with oil. The first lifeboats heartily responded to such a form- iu the same bed and argued away gling for an Education." Head il on launched from tho Vollurno were ula as "lladical Hob Nichols" taught till after midnight. Tho Judge must page 5. Education has cost somo of wrecked, and the passengers drown- his two boys before they could have been convinced for bo was a the country's greatest men a severe ed before they got away from the talk plain-W- hen asked, "Hob" (or most loyal and useful man all thru struggle. the war of the llcbelliou. ship's side, so great was Iho forco Tom) what are you? "An abolitionIt's brief but to the point the les- of the waves. I am going to ask Tho Citizen to ist, a patriot, a lover of my counson for Bos, You can't fall lo llnd Huerta Dictator. try I" print the names of as many of this it. Huerta has made himself dictator Mr. Nichols was known through list of patriots as I can remember, of Mexico. All hopes of a fair elec- all thai hill country as "lladical and ask the friends of any whom I tion vanished when he sent several Hob." Ho was thoroughly posted, do not remember to pardon my CONTENTS OF THIS ISSUE hundred soldiers into tho Cham- was a reader of tho Principia; forgetfulness.- ber of tho Deputies and arrested 110 bought and read nil fresh abolition PACK ONK At Moores Creek: Hob Nichols and United The Slates hooks, as Uncle Tom's Cabin, the wife, Hobinson and wife, son and members. Editorials. promptly sent notice that thes de- Helper, and anything else ho could daughter, George and Anna, and Change in Our Mountains. puties must lie protected and that hear of that shed any light upon several of their neighbors. Bringing Up Children. the United States would watch Iho Iho slavery question. News of the Week. At Pond Creek: Morgan Faubus course of Mexico in this matter. and wife, Aunt Vina Faubus, the PACK TWO He boldly proclaimed bis radicalAs a consequence of his act, a An Enthusiastic Cure. ism in Iho various surrounding Judgo's wife. Ho was then friendly split is pending in Hucrta's army. mountain county seats. Ho was to me. What Ails State of Kentucky? Thomas Nelson Page in Italy. At McKee: lint few radicals there, protected from assault from his PAGE TIIHKK Thomas Nelson Page, beloved by enemies by three forces; primarily Jack Drew and wife, Hill and Steve Sunday School Lesson. the American reading public and hy the strength of his argument Grillln and wives. There were many Heller Heads. honored by President Wilson with which appealed to tho good sense of other friends iu and about McKeo; Poultry News. tho appointment of ambassador to his hearers; then by bis financial Sol Stephens and wife, his father, PAGE FOUR Italy, was received by tho King of standing and his ability to defend Uncle Davy Stephens and wlfo and ofll-ci- al Local News. Italy on tho 12th of October in himself in Iho courts; then tho "poor a lol of oilier sons and daughters, College Items. state. The audience lasletl nearwhite trash" hirelings wore deterred JolT Morris, his wifo, boys and girls, ly an hour. Tho King recalled meetPAtSE FIVE from attacking him because of bis Mr. and Mrs. Saunders, John Ileecc, ing wilh Mr. Pago on a previous oc- great physical strength, and a re- .others also. Struggling for an Education. casion. Tim Ambassador and his putation ho had acquired iu his Unjust Tax Laws. At Station Camp: Hadicals, Wanparly wore- entertained nt luncheon "wild oats" days ns a "list and skull" ton and family. F.lish, Hill and Tom PAGE SIX by royalty. Continued Story. pugilist; and u suspicion that, llko Harrison, several Coxes' and families, Millions for New Greece. New Short Story. Cash Clay, ho was heavily armed Undo Jerry and nis son, Isaac Fowler Of tho $200,000,000 loan, pledged PAGE SEVEN with guns and knives. Hu told inc. and families, the Logstons, Lain-har- ts lo Greece, for development of terri- w hen I was packing up to leave tho and Murphies, etc. This whole A Corner For Women and Children. tory taken from Turkey in Iho Bal state, two weeks after the tiring on precinct was radical enough to elect PAGE EIGHT kan war, $50,000,000 will bo taken up Foil Sumptor, that ho never bad its own Magistrate, Elisha Harrison Eastern Kentucky Nows. by New York bankers. Tlio remain- I owned or carried a revolver or (Continued on Pics Five.) Cincinnati Markets. will go to Paris and London. der ps I I I . Very often a teacher wishes to have a number of copies of The Citi zen in his school, lo use for supple mentary reading, and to interest Ihe scholars in current, events and in improvement in school, home and farm. Very often a preacher wishes to have the leading families in bis congregation lake The Citizen so thai they shall have the Sunday tains: School lesson, and so that they shall Rules for Good Health. all be thinking about the good Care of the sick, home remedies, things that the paper brings. When any teacher or preacher babies and children. Beauty, Manners and Amusements. sends in live names and addresses Home Management, Complete Cook at one time, wilh the cash we will Hook. send: cents receive a premium worth one dollar. There are three premiums to choose from, one for men and two for women: a jack-knif- e, a pair of scissors, and a book the Household Guide. The scissors arc six inches long, razor steel, strongly hinged, wilh black japanned handles. The Household Guide is a well bound book of 18 pages, illustrated. Here are some of the things it con- UNITED STATES NEWS.IN Land for Homeseekers. President Wilson recently signed a bill throwing open 350,000 acres of land in Nebraska lo homeseekers. Registration Oct. 13th to the 2Gth. Clayton Not to Run for Senate. Representative Clayton of Alabama accedes to President Wilson's request thai he remain in the House and manage the administration antitrust program instead of entering upon a campaign for election to tho Senate. Canal Really Opened. Hy simply pressing a telegraph key, Pres. Wilson sent an electric current S.000 miles over land and under sea, setting on" the gigantic blast of dynamite which exploded the Carolina dike, the last of tho great barriers to water connection in the Panama Canal. To Study Prison Life. Mr. Thomas Osborne, bead of tho New York Commission on Prison Reform, entered the Auburn Prison as a convict at hard labor. Speaking lo the convicts in the prison chapel he told thenf'that by living tho lifo they lived and by being subjected to the same treatment they were, ho will bo better able to help the State and the cause of prison reform. Greatest Hen in the World. Tho greatest hen in tho world, is in Oregon. She was hatched April 0th, 1912, and began laying nl the age of live and a half months. She has inst laid her 283rd egg within a year, making tho world's record. South American Ore for U. S. Steel. Fivo hundred million tons of high-grairon ore in Chili aro coming to tho Bethlehem Steel Co. through the Panama Canal. Three New Battleships. Tho Wilson administration aims at constructing three new battleships and a proportionate number of submarines and torpedo boat destroyers, involving expenditure of $t 18,000,000. Southerners Interested in Negro Progress. Tho report of tho Southern Sociological Congress in Atlanta last spring is Just published. Wm. II. Mann, Governor of Virginia, was president, and all southern states were well represented. There were discussions of public health, child welfare and organized charity. Tho great thing was the study of (ho raco problem. Leading men from all parts of tho south agreed with tbu statement of Dr. Dillard of New Orleans. "Tho timo has como (Continued on I'sie Five.) "C-51- 3" do OUR OWN STATE Sixty-nin- e Heirs after $40,000. The estate of Mrs. Jane Bcngo of Clay County is contested by sixty-nipeople. Already $15,000 has been divided between two of the conteslants, Mrj. Ann Creech and Miss Kiltie Font?. No will was left by the deceased. Eight lawyers aro employed. There will probably be more in it for them than for some of the heirs. "White Coal'' Power Plant. The Dix River Power Company purchased a large tract of land for a reservoir to be formed by a hugo dam across tho Dix River in North Garrard. The plant will cost $5,000,000 or more and when completed will furnish electricity to all Central Kentucky towns. Water power is cheaper and cleaner than coal and there is lots of it to bo developed iu tho mountains. Making a Greater and Better Kentucky. "Making a greater and better Kentucky" was the slogan of tho State Sunday School convention held at Louisville last week. This was tho forty-eigh- th annual meeting. Sunday School's should play an important part in making Kentucky truly great and really better. Captain C. F. Huhlein was elected president of the convention. Prof. Holwrtson of Berea is chairman for Madison County. No Water in Paris. Owing to tho drying up of Sloner Creek from which the city gets its water supply, there is littlo or no water for city use. The city council has instructed the city attorney to file suit against the Paris Water Company lo declaro its contract with tho city void on tho grounds the company has failed lo perform its part of tho agreement. Lexington Man Sent to Santo ne Domingo. Mr. John T. Vance, Jr., of Loxing-to- u has been appointed Deputy General receiver of Customs of Santo Domingo. Letcher County Votes $12,000 For County Improvements. Tlio Letcher County Fiscal Court has authorized the expenditure of $12,000 for County improvements. Two steel bridges aro to bo built and six miles of model road is to bo constructed, roads over which automobiles can go!!! There is a good road sentiment (Couiluued on Pi re me.) IMPROVE YOUR FARM AND SUBSCRIBE FOR THE CITIZEN! Page Two. till- - II iZliN October i6, 1913. The citizen A WHAT AILS STATE rlf lit, family nawspspsr (or ill 'hit It true and intsrsitlng. ruhtlnlml erery IN ANOTHER CUBIST WANTED TO 1 ioiii.iiiiiriii in i.mL. Real Significance of Fact That Is Conveyed in Stone Pointing Upward. Jarob left such a stono at IJcthcL It was n ftltncss to tho fact that a soul had been deeply conslous uf the presence, tho forgiveness, thu call, and tho protection of God, nnd had entered Into a covenant with him. In that stono pointing upward Jacob had already begun to bo a blessing to all thu families of tho earth. If nil the church towers and spires In Christen, dom wero gathered Into u what a reach It heavenward of human aspiration they would ruvenl. That la what they are: atones polnllug upward, and bearing witness to tho upward reach of the soul of man. In many places throughout the land there am points where humanity gjlli-er- s and looks out toward' thu greatest natural beauty that appears in thu There Is Cliff Houhu ut Han Francisco; thcro aro observation points at Niagara; there aro "Inspiration points" In the great mountain regions; thoro aro thu ocean piers at sky-line- MffK COVENANT IN GOD Thnrly t Heres, Ky. OF KENTUCKY Tr?vilor Ascertained Facts Aoout One Community IN TAX LAWS '"bEREA PUBLISHING (Inroriioriitfri) CO. PAINTJ1 HATTIE Con- WM. G. FROST, Edilor4n.CI.Uf RUTH McFALL, Olfic Editor DEAN SLACLE, Circul.lion M.n.ter But She Had Her Own Ideas Man's Feet Becomes Tangled in the Line and Fish Makes ' for Deep Water. Hundon, N. Y. Subscription 1'AYAllt.K IN AHVANCK CHANGE ll.ro 60 NEEDED Year . . hiK Month fhree Month pie M e Send ntonry liy ir (Wilcr. Iiritft. KculMcrcil Letter or one ami edit tump.. The date alter your name on label liow to ,hat lte onr nulwcrlptloii l paid If It I not cjianee within three ureeka alter renewal hir to Why Are 600,000 of Kentucky's People Living in Other 8tates? A True Story With a Moral What Do You Think About These Conditional uotlly are; notified A traveler 11 MlMine mimter will lie Rtailly anppllnl If we change cars rorh(melf for one )ear Atncrtptlona for u. Any one etullne u four yearly aulncrlptlotn ran receive The Citiieii free AilvertUlnR ralea on application UPHRRH OK I.ttxral term given lo any who ohtaln ne KKNTUCKY I'RHSS ASSOCIATION. No Whiskey Advertisements! No Immodest News Itemsl For Hopresenuuvu. GERMAN D. HOLLIDAY. Judge Holliday of Ucrca is can djdale for Representative from tin County, and merits the support all patriotic voters, regardless parly. The Judge is a man of provei ability and public spirit. He is temperance man in practice as wel as in principle. And lie is acquaint cA willi conditions in Kentucky n such a way that he will be mos usoful in the work of tax adjust nicul which should be taken up tr cnir next legislature. AN ENTHUSIASTIC receuly, while waiting to at a little town In Southeastern Kentucky, had a conversation with an Intelligent business man of the place and ascertained the following tacts: "What Is your population?" he asked. "About two thousand." "What Is your principal Industry?" "We have none, unless stores count" "Havo you no factories?" "None except a tombstone maker," "How la your population employed?" "Well, we have fifty-twstores, nine hotels and restaurants, two newspa pers, one laundry, one photograph gal' lery and two banks." "You seem to have good railroad fa culties." "Yea, we have railroads running north, south, east and west; twenty six passenger trains In and out every day and no end of freight trains." "What does the surrounding country produce?" uoai, umber, clay, stone, corn. wheat, tobacco, fruit and vegetables "What becomes of all these?" "They are shipped to different parts of the country." "Has your town Increased In population?" "Not much In the past twenty-livyears." "How are your young people em e ployed T" "They mostly drift away and get work In the cities." CURE. A young woman, in apparcnlb perfect health, asked the demonstrator at a fair exhibit of the Statt Commision, "Do Tuberculosis look like a consumptive?'' Tho demonstrator laughed, ami answered "No." "Well I am. I was U10 llrsl pay patient to enter Hazel-wooSanitarium, Louisville. I had always lived, liko everybody else, in close, hot rooms; and the llrsl sign of tuberculosis I had was a hemorrhage. About a week before Christmas I was taken to Hazelwood out of my hot, close room at home, and put out of doors on the veranda, warmly covered up, of course. My aid friends, and many of my relatives, protested against that method of treatment, thinking the exposure would surely kill me. In a week I was used to it, and then began to onjoy myself. "Mine was a stubborn case; it was months heforo I showed much im provement. If I had not had n splondid doctor, and lots of determination besides, I should probably have cono homo and died. Finally however, I took a sudden change for tho better, and, eleven months arter entering Hazelwood, I left it, apparently cured. I had regained my lost weight, I had no cough, or fever. I havo had no sickness in the years since then. Now I can't sleep unless my bed is between two open windows." Her experience is amplo proof of the valuo of hospitals and sanatoria. Every county in U10 Slate ought, according to tho provisions of the present state law, to provido an institution for tho care of its own consumptive citizens. 1 d tart a few factories and keep them at home? "Yes, It has been tried, and we at one time bad a commercial club, whose aim It was to get some factories here. but they couldn't seem to do any thing." "What were the obstacles?" "Well, some people were Induced to come here and found cheap land, cheap fuol, good shipping facilities, but no labor, and some of the Inquisitive ones asked about taxes, etc., and nothing came of It" -wnat is the trouble with your taxes?" "Well, you see, we have the general property tax In Kentucky, and when they were shown the assessors' lists and found they had to pay taxea on about seventy-fivdifferent kinds of property, and all at the same rate, they ducked." "Is this true about the taxes?" "Well, It Is pretty near the facta. The city and county and state and schools all have to be paid, and If a man starts a factory he has to pay on his machinery, his raw material and finished goods; his cash and accounts, and, or course, on his land and build Ings, and a good many other things. Including his watch and stickpin, and, if he wants to educate his children, he must pay on the books and piano and his horse and buggy and almost every thing but his shirt, and the trouble Is, he never knows exactly what his taxes will be. If he omits any of the seventy-fiv- e things the legislature could think of and the miscellaneous things he e must think of himself, there Is the agent who gets a commission on anything he can find, and then there Is the county equalization board, which scrutinizes his returns and adds what It likes, and then the state board at Frankfort takca a whack at It and generally raises the whole list, and It simply keeps everybody going who has anything to be taxed." "Why don't you change the tax e rev-enu- After a long and trying struggle with a giant plko In Upper Saranac Ijike. N. Y the feet of Dr. J. Van Itlempst of this place became rntnngted In tho line and the SLAMMED THE CANVAS fish dragged him to tho bottom of the lake, drowning him. Doctor Itlempst went fishing with his brother-in-law- , Grabs the Alleged Picture In Her W. J. Iloysrndt, In a small boat, leavTrunk and Smashes It on a Steel ing tho guide on shoro. It was not Picket, Ripping It In Two, Then long before tho doctor got a terrific strike, his line cutting through the Quietly Winks Her Eye. wntor mid his reel whistling ns the Most Likely. Now York. Hattlo, tho big elephant lino sped out. It wns apparent to both A spiritualist, accompanied by an- In Central park, has net her stamp men Hint It was no ordinary fish. When nil tho linn was out nnd tho other man who shared tho eamo belief, of disapproval on tho cubist art. A was walking In a country graveyard long haired nllegcd artist wandered fish began to tow the boat Doctor ono night when ono of tho men into tho arsenal the other day when Itlempst rose and began to play tils ho saw n "shadowy form." Head Keeper 1)111 Snyder was cutting prize, reeling in a llttlo nnd playing "Have you an Idea whoso ghost It meat for tho lions, and told him that was?" asked tho other. he wanted to paint something big In "No, I can't tell you," he replied, tho park. Illll led him out to the "but over yonder thcro Ilea a man who lions. had three wives. On tho stono of the "I'oof!" he said. first thcro Is 'My Wife,' on tho second "Woof!" said Ulll. "What's tho mat-te- r 'My Dear Wife,' and on the third 'My with you?" Ilelovcd Wife.' If any ghost docs walk "Do you think I want to paint those hereabouts, I should say It la the first cubs? 1 want something sublime." wife's." Harper's Magazine. "Umphl" grunted the head keeper, and led Hattlo out to her Inclosure. Enough Said. Tho artist, with a gleam of satisfacMrs. Cooko had a new servant and tion, set up his easel outsldo tho rolls. after tho first cake she baked tho mis"Is that subllmo enough for you?" tress went to tho kitchen. asked Illll. "Delia," said Mrs. Cooke, "your cake The artist said that nothing was too was very good, but thcro was not subllmo for cubist art and began to enough nuts In It When you mako an- mix his drabs. 1)111 left and a crowd other, please remember I llko plenty gathered to of nuts In the cake." watch tho artist at work. "Well, mum." replied tho girl, "the "Say, mister, wot's that up In the reason I didn't put more In was be- corner?" piped a youngster. tocause I couldn't crack any more The artist dreamed on. day. Indeed mum, an' my Jaw hurts "Dat'a do clephunt's ear, Jimmy," yet from them I did crack." Llpptn-cott'- returned another kiddy. "Quit ycr klddln'." said Jimmy. "He's gotter make do bouse first" Dangerous Doctor. "Oh, look at de pllo of slats!" A person who was recently called "Dem's not slats. Dat's de stairs Into court for the purposo of proving for do elephunt to come down when the correctness of a doctor's bill was ho wants a drink." asked by tho lawyer whether tho "docWhen Snyder returned, he had to tor did not mako several visits after force his way through the crowd. He gazed on a lot of Isoceles triangles, Wrapped the Line About th Feet of the patient was out of danger." "No," replied the witness. "I con- parallel organs and hen tracks. the Physician. sidered the patient In danger as long "Say, where's tho elephant?" he as the doctor continued to vlst" out a llttlo. After a fight of several cried. The cubist snatched his efforts from hours tho fish was brought close to the easel, and placed It behind his the boat and Iloysradt leaned over to A Hobbled Sportman. gaff him, as he wan too big and lively "Threo Finger Sam says ho can beat back, which was to the railing. you playing poker with ono band tied." "You mustn't look at that." ho said for a landing net. Just then the wash from a small steamer rocked the boat "Sam's apologizing. After seeing Indignantly. One of tho ends of the canvas stuck and Doctor itlempst slipped and topSam handle a pack of cards, the boys In Crimson Gulch won't play cards through tho railing. In a flash Miss pled overboard. This was the pike's opportunity. Ha with him except on them precise condashed wildly back and forth and ditions." wrapped the line about the feet of tho physician, who, like a real sportsBUSINESS HABIT. man, had not dropped his hold on tho rod. Ilefore Doctor Itlempst knew It, tho giant pike had bound his feet together and with his human captive helpless, the plko started off toward the deepest waters of tho lake, dragging tho fisherman after him. The guide Jumped Into the water but arrived too late to save Doctor Itlempit. He carried Iloysradt safely ashore. The physician's body was not found for several hours and then It showed how the pike, whom he had tantalized for several hours, had mado him a prisoner and then drowned blm. The fish succeeded In breaking the Una I s. cerning That Particular Style ol Art. j seaside resorts; places that stand as witnesses to the Inipulso that humanity has to admire and get ns near as possible to tho beautiful. So aro thu church spires witness to tho fact that souls of men aro athlrst for Cod. men TJhoy mark tho places where gather to glvo their souls a chauco I and escaping. ! to look hoavonward. Have 8peclal Drawing Power, And these points havu a drawing power. They draw pcoplo to them, until towns and cities mid business and commerce havo been built up about them. Thoy draw until highways of travel are opened to them as centers. They multiply the value of real estate. Travelers are glad to pay special prices for tho privilege of being near these drawing points. The stones pointing upward have thu same power. Church spires draw buildings aru not up In the air. to be found except where church spires point downward. Where thow aro lacking men llvo In huts, and the comforts of modern Christian civilization are not to bo found. It men could know today the placon out on tho plains, where church spires would point heavenward In twenty five years from now, they would rush there today to buy land. Tho points la heathen lands whero missionaries go to ptcach the everlasting gospel, ar tho places that will bo the great centers of Influence In thu years to come. Dusiness, commcrco, manufactures, all things flourish In the light of tht gospel of peace. It Is In tho consciousness of Ood that tho soul of man develops. It U In tho light of God's truth that man grows a conscience and a character. And where tbeso dovclop everything elso prospers. Christianity Is the most practical thing In the world today. It bleascs everything that tt touches. It Is a great thing to go out Into a land that lies In darkness of Ignor anco and superstition, and plant uvea a slngio stono that shall direct the gazo and the thought of tho people to God. How llttlo did Jacob realize bow much tho world would bear of tho stono that ho set up at llcthel. Lot us claim God's promlso too, and set the stones that volcu the aspirations of the soul of man, until all the families of tho earth shall be blessed In us. United Presbyterian. RATTLER HAS PAIR OF HEADS i set?" "Who Is that pushing fellow who la trying so hard to cet Into our Boclal "I bellevo he's tho made a lot of money Surveyed Her Picture. fellow who Will Be Preserved to Serve as Proof Should Any Doubting Thomas Question Story, Do Soto, Wis. "Uncle" Dexter Newton Ames, who Is visiting at tho homo of F. 1. Ames In thla city, is exhibiting the carcass of a rattlesnake with two perfectly formed heads, the result of a reptllo hunt a fuw days ago. "Uncle" Ames has a reputation as a rattlesnake hunter. So certain are his methods of capture that It is said of his quarry like Duvy Crockett's historic coon which Is credited with saying: "Don't shoot, Davy, I'll come down" when he appears upon the nceno the rattlors simply sound their alarm to denote their location and then submissively rear thoir heads to receive the finishing whack. When Mr. Ames arrived here, his keen eyo at oncu noted promising rattler signs, and he at once prepared for a sortie ngains that dreaded reptile. The first day out tho old gentleman, returned with twenty rattlesnakes, Including tho two headed specimen, which he will preserve to servo as proof should any doubting Thomas question the truth of the capwell-earne- ' uou rromiie 10 mannino. "For the !ord God U a sun and a shield; the Ixird will glvu grace wid glory; no good thing will ho withhold from them that walk uprightly." I's. This Is tho Christian's great promdisappointment; for disappointment will come In greater or loss degreu, to every ono who has to go through God's discipline on the lso in tho day of 84:11. In"- - OUT OF THE GINGER JAR. Doubtless the reason some women ohango their minds so often is because their husbands give them no change in thoir pockelbooks, and so they havo nothing else to change. Short tcmpor, short life. Somo folks are too lazy to run for office. It is easier to stop a clock than to insko it go. A brick in tho chimney is worth a thousand in tho hat. Usunlly ono's income is more easily controlled than tho outcome. Tho farmer who feeds his hoes diligently is a genuine pork packer. Ono may bo a good market man a calf. and still be unable to il Never try to do Dusiness with a hornet; you aro bound lo bo stung. Nowadays a man's wealth is judged by the uoiso made by his automobile. Habbits multiply very fast, yet it FROM REPORT OF KENTUCKY is not claimed that they aro TAX REVISION COMMISSION, rc-tamatho-malicia- "Well, they put the law relating to revenuo and taxation In the state constitution, and It takes about five years lo cucn u c an go, and it is hard to get the voters to understand the question. The last legislature passed an amendment and It will be voted on at the November (1913) election, and If It Is ratified the change will bo made." "I live In Pennsylvania, and every town In that state as large as yours has a factory of sorao kind, and many of them several. They employ tho young men and women and keep them and tho money they earn at home. But here comes my train, and all I can say Is, you people should wake up, and If your tax laws aro oppressive, change them, and your state will blossom like tho rose." "Well, good bye, stranger. I Intend to vote for the amendment myself, and may be others will do the same. It can't be any worse than the presont s;stcm, and I surely would like to see some smokestacks looming up In these parts. Farewoll." 11 in tho lawn Hattle had her picture In her trunk. The crowd set up a yell. "(live me that!" bowled the artist to Hattle. Stingy Thing. The elephant stuck her trunk up In Will not let him hold her .hand. tho air to survey her picture. Then Will not let hlra kin her; sho slammed the canvas on a steel Bet when she goes out of town picket and ripped It In two. The lis will hardly ml her. artist Bbook his fist at the animal, A Poor Substitute. which quietly batted her oye. What "How did you enjoy your sojourn In tho artist was saying coulJ not be England?" beard above the roar of the crowd. "I certainly missed baseball." "That's the most sublime thing I "They have no substitute for tho ever saw in the park," Snyder gasped Bport?" when he bad recovered the uso of his "None that suited mo. A friendly lungs. chap did offer to tako me fox huntThe artist gathered up his belonging." ings. A small boy advised him to try tho monkey house and another the giraffe. He went away with als long 8ure. "I wonder why I am getting so bald," hair flowing, muttering something said the man who wanted a llttlo free about ignorauce and tho canalllo. mower business." advice. way to God'a Kingdom of Glory. Many things which seem good will God with, hold oven as a father withholds perilous things from his little child's grasp. Much scorns to us good that Is not good, or at least, not good for us. Many things soem to us to bs of evil which aro good, and aro therefore sent to us. Lot us place full trust In his wisdom, and In his love, who, whatuvor he withholds does not withhold the best things, even "grace and glory " When ho sees fit to dlsap- -' point our hopes and to deny ua nomo-thing on which out affections have bion 'earnestly set let us ask him to give us such a sight of tboao higher bless-- I Ings which he has not withheld that our minds may rlso In faith and love to the full belief that It the good we desired bad really boon good for us ho would havo bestowed It upon us, since he bestows butter things. I 1010. Tho rich man Is known by his dollars, but tho humblo onion is known by its scent. Going up in a balloon has this advantage: it enables a man lo riso above his troubles. Loaves havo thoir timo lo fall, but wo have noticed that It is usually in the fall. Farm Journal. "80 long as the state adheres to Its present system of taxation fixed by constitutional provisions, It will Impose upon tts citizens a very serious handicap In the competition with the citizens of other states more favored In their tax laws, and cuit Inevitably lose both desirable population and much needed capltaL" "Tako off your bat," said tho doctor. "Ah, It Is very simple," replied tho SNAKE LEAPS INTO A BUGGY M. D. after a glance "Your hair is Two Mlchlgandera Have Busy Tims In falling out" Fierce Battle With Big Reptile. Pent Up Wit First Convict Thoy say It took Mil Monroe, Mich. A battle with a ton fifteen days to write one page of anako, while a horse attached to a book. Second Convict That's nothing! the buggy In which they wero riding I the I've been on one sentence six years, made frantic efforts to bolt, of Leo I'af and Alvin Austin and I'm not through yet Judge. of this city. Tho men saw tho snake in the road and attempted to drive Always at It "Dobbleday scorns to think himself over It. The borso reared, and the reptllo, becoming entangled with the a very important persons." "Why, ho can't even stand on a wheel was thrown Into tho vehicle. was stroet corner and wait for a trolley Ono man's attention while required to the horse, car without putting on as many airs restrain struggle to keep awaythe other, from the after a as it he wero laying a corner-stone.- " snake's fangs, finally throw It to the road. A heavy vehicle ran over and Extreme Modesty. killed It a moment later. "Dlllbury Is a remarkable man." The snake, which was eald to have "In what particular?" "Well, he's had a motor car for six been of the adder variety, measured Inches, and was the months now and he doesn't think he five feet ten In this part of the knows all there Is to know about auto- - largest ever seen country. 'roblle tires " bIx-fo- Morning With Ood. Arise vory early in the morning and TOOTH spend an hour In tho study and affirmation of noble and exalted thoughts Aggressor In the Fight Is Acquitted that relate your soul to divinity. Thoa When the Facts Are Presented pray to the radiant sun of wisdom to the Jury. for the light of love divine and yott will feel that your mind Is lifted up Derkeley, Cal. Martin Murphy, a and exalted Into a higher state of conbutchor, was saved the cost of an op- sciousness. As you thus abide la eration when Wnlter Thompson, a communion with the father-mothe- r cigar clerk, fractured his jaw with a the positive heart of the unlvoraal lusty swat The blow broke tho jaw mind you will realize that your pray squarely over an Infected wisdom ers and aspirations havo opened an Intooth which was burled In tho bono. terior door and your soul Is being fed In police court two physicians testi- on the manna of hoaven so that Its fied that If the tooth had not been potential life Is made substantial and noatly removed as a resultof Thomp- vital, and all through tho day you will son's fist Murphy eventually would feel the happy effects of this earl havo been put to a painful and expen- morning talk with God. Edward Do sive oporatlon to rid himself of the Voe, In Nautilus. offending molar. The jury trying They lovo least that let men know Thompson for assault promptly actheir love. Shukespearo. quitted hlra. ture. BLOW CURES BAD October 6, 1913. 1 I llli II 1ZI-.N- . Page Three. TOLD b- PROFIT DEPENDENT ON CARE Variety Has Vsry Little to Possible Returns Per Fowl Study Small Details. Is Do Mountain Agriculture Conducted by Prof. Prank S. Montgomery, Instructor In Animal Husbandry, and Special Investigator. QUESTION BOX. Wo wish to help tho farmers In (ivory way possible, nrul it Is hc- I loved many have questions they f,l3T"-- Y IN STUMPS nPRIHAU GRAND GALAG0S With Mutt BUILDING OF PUBLIC ROADS Old Idea That Hlghwsys Should Ba Constructsd and Maintained by Farmer la Dlaappearlng. That tho movement for federal participation In highways conatructlon la not confined to motorlita, but la alto being agitated by tho farmera. la one of the most hopeful Indications of lu ultimate success. On this point the recent contention of the National Orange, Patrons of Husbandry, the oldest and moit Influential of the farmers' organizations, took a decidedly favorable Hand. Hon. Oliver Wilson. Master of the National Orange In his annual addresa stated: 1 no puDiio highway la a matter ot general concern The old Idea that the country road should bo constructed and maintained by the farmer has disappeared. It Is now recognised that good roada are of aa much Importance to the consumer aa to the producer, as anything that lessens the cost of transportation Is a benefit to the consumer. "The Grange stands for and advo-cate-s federal aid for road Improvement. There can bo no good reason given why the government should not approprlnto money for the maintaining and the Improving of the public highway, tho fame as for our public The profit that la posslblo per fowl mainly dependent upon the caretaker, writes A. O. Bymonds In tho Fruit Orower. It Is tip to him to ao care for the fowla In his charge aa to I reap the greatest reward. He must ! apply his Intelligence to study the details that are so essential In egg pro ' ductlon. The hen la a machine, nicely built and properly adjusted, and thi caretaker must be familiar with thU egg machine In order to aecure tbe greatest profit per fowl. The variety kept haa very little to do with the posalble profit per fowl. A flock of Plymouth Rocks may be I I made to yield greater returns than a flock of Leghorns per capita. True t la that some varieties are better oirg producer! than other, but It Is aUo true that tome varlottea are better moat producers than others. No t.ne variety has a monopoly on advantages or qualities. There Is no variety without somo redeeming features that can be ao managed skillful poultry keeper aa to , by the bring good returns. The basis of profit does not rely upon what branch of poultry one follows. There are chancs In every line, eggs, meat and fancy. The ordinary profit aecured In any one of thcae branches can be doubled, or trebled, by the skill and Intelligence of the caretaker. profit-payinke-tpl- would liko to ask about belter methods of slock raising, care of slunk, etc. So in tho future wo will run a "(lucslion box" In the agricul tural columns. Any questions thai any nno wishes to ask will bo ans wered in these columns. Don't hcsilaln to ask nbnul any thing that Is troubling you. Mayho somo neighbor that is too timid In wrilo is having tho samo trouble and ho will bo helped also by read lug your question and our answer. No names will bo printed unless you desire It. SEASONABLE SUGGESTIONS SEED CORN. ON I Just at this time it is highly important that tho attention of all fanners bo directed to the necessity , I laaaaK'lsafl r '" ' ' ""i "vVki WSL 11 Good Road Along Tioga Hlver. per cent, water works. Scventy-flvof the product of our country must pass over the public highway before It can be trnnrported over our railway or water systems. Whilo tliu government has fcpcnl millions of dollars for highway Improvement In our foreign possessions, It has never appropriated one dollar to be used on tho highway In continental United States. "The Orange membership Is unanimously In favor of congress making suitable appropriations for highway construction mid maintenance. This appropriation should bo expended by a or commission national highway with board, working In conjunction similar commissions from the states "Tho legislative comniltteo of the National OraiiKo should be Instructed to .use all the Influence of tho Orange upon congress for tho passago of a bill appropriating a sufficient sum under proper regulations for the Improvement of our public highways." HIGH VALUE OF GOOD ROADS Sufficient to Justify Construction as Rapidly as Possible Under Economical System. No nnn nuestlons the statement that good roads havo a high money value to tho fnrmers of the nation, and It may be said thnt this alono Is sufficient to Justify the cost of their ns rapidly as practicable under an efficient, economical equitable system of highway Improvement. The big point In favor of this expenditure Is tho economy of time and force In transportation between farm and market, enabling the growers to take advantage of fluctuations In buying and selling, aa well aa enhancing the valuo of real estate. It Is estimated that the average annual loss from poor roads Is 76 cents an acre, while the estimated averago Increase resulting from Improving all the pub-li- e roads Is $9 The losses In flvo years would aggregate $2,432 for every section of land, or more than enough to improve The two miles of public highway necessity of good roada la obvious, aa Is would enhanco tho valuo of each section of land about 16,760. or more than double the estimated cost of two highway, which miles of Improved J of looking now for a supply of seed corn for next season. If you havo a reasonably good variety of corn on your farm, the WATER SUPPLY FOR POULTRY place to look for seed is in your own Held, but in case your neighbor has Automatic Device la Shown In Illus- a belter strain of corn than you Ms Be tration Herewith Plan have, It would bo wise to bargain Uid for Other Purposes. with him In lot you go into his Held and select sulllclcnt seed for Tho sketch shows my automatic for poultry. A Jug, largo bottle, next year's crop. or any vessel that may be made airTho seed corn lest next winter or tight will serve the purpose. If a tree early spring will be an operation Is not handy drive a post where you that you cannot nlTord to neglect, want your fountain. Two straps will but it will merely bo a sad disap hold the Jug or bottle In place, and pointment if you depend upon selshould bo put on In a way that will easy to take out the vessel ecting your seed corn from the crib, make It and refill. Fill tho vessel and Invert through the winter, since it will It over the pan, having the mouth a merely reveal the (act that very litllttlo below tho lovel of the pan's up- tle if any of it is fit for seed. per edge. Tho water will Ml up tho Them arc- many things to lake pan until It shuts off the air from the into consideration in selecting seed mouth or tho Jug and then stops. So corn. These points concern not only long as thero Is water In tho Jug tho tho ear itself but also the stalk upon which it grows, hence another reason for the desirability of selecting seed corn from tho field, before I ho com is cut. Seed corn should bo selected In tho fall just as it is coming to maturity. Select well developed cars crowing upon well developed and vigorous stalks, and of the samo I J Imaturity. Mark them and allow . hem to mature. Do not select large Automatic Waterer. ears from stalks that havo grown water will keep at this level, but wilt in hills by themselves, that havo not overflow, writes Ilert Ray of been extremely favored in tho way Calther. Oklo., In tho Farmrcs' Mall of rich spots or havo been favored and Ilreoio. Tho fowls cannot get in regard to moisture present, but Into tho pan with tbelr feet and old produced and young birds will have a clean sup- prefer thoso that havo most heavily when growing under ply of drinking water at all tlmeB. Other things Tho same plan may bo used In wa- averago conditions. tering hogs, except that a barrel Is beiriK equal, select ears from short used Instead. This Is set on a small thick stalks rather from tall slender scaffold and a I1010 takes the water oties. ns the latter are moro likely from tho bottom of tbe barrel to tho to bo blown down. Never select an trough In tho pen. Tho end of the ear that is extremely long of shank, boso In tho trough must bo protected. but rather select one of a medium shank with the tip pointing downward at an angle of about 15 degrees, 'refer ears that do not havo a gross, coarse heavy husk. Tho vitality of seed corn is grcal-I- v injured if not destroyed by scvero It coats a lot of money both for freezing whilo the grain contains feed and equipment to raise cockorels. a largo percentage of moisture. This reminds us of the necessity not Frosh eggs find ready buyers and only of selecting m tho early fall command respect. Had eggs cause but also of drying tho ears caretrouble. fully before freezing weather. This can bo easily accomplished in There la moro profit In dUpoalng of many ways hut perhaps no easier cockerels as broilers than In holding or safer method could bo suggested them for roasters. than of tying several cars 0110 abovo Neatness brings buyers. Tho best tho other in loops in a pleco of binalways goes first. Quick growth In der twine, and hancing tho whole row in a well ventilated loft or atfluences quick sales. tic. Caro must bo taken to provide Tho roosts should be low, especially safely from rats and mire. for largo heavy fowls, and they should This careful selection of seed all be of tho Bame height. ' corn will not do way with tho of testing tho seed noxt Clovor Is better than any other hay for poultry for tho reason that It pos- spring, but that operation will then. In all probability, rovcal moro grat-- i sesses nutriment ifying facts. Tho Improved appearance of the Remember that within tho noxt poultry shelters, both inside and out, fow days wo will largely determine la worth something to the owner. tho fate of noxt year's corn crop. I wa-ter, nec-cess- ily fly tho Portuguese the African great or rrnnd gnlagos are known as "rats palm," on account of rf tho cocoa-nu- t their partiality for spcnd:nn the great-e- r part of their time amidst tho fronds of the palm trees. They sre extremely fond of palm wine, end, should the opportunity arise, will Imbibe so freely as to quickly become Intoxicated; and although under normal conditions their activity Is so great as to render their capture very difficult, yet when the sultan Egyptian and Orccian stamps are under the Influence of the wine they peculiarly expresrlvo of the history of fall an easy prey. A peculiar feature the countries whlchthey represent about galngos Is that they havo the Tho pyramids, the mystic Sphinx, tall palm trees outlined against the night sky, n train of enmels stopping to drink from tho river Nile, all carry us back to the very 'beginning of history and remind us that Egypt, the mother of civilization, Is still called by her ancient name, and Is yet a growing power In the world she has known so long. neautlful, artistic Greece, the homo of beauty, from which our sculptors and architects draw their finest Inspirations, gives us pure classic lines on her stamps, which show the famous discus thrower, Hermes of the winged feet, or a chariot race, or a power of partly folding up their ears tall, slim vase, an antique mold. Tho stamps of Persia show tho Hon so as to rest almost flat upon the bead, and the sun tho Hon as a Bymbol and It has been suggested that this of power, and tho sun as an emblem proceeding serves to protect the deliof the ancient Are worship of the Per- cate membranes against exposure to , wet and from getting lacerated while sians. on bounding through the dense foliage of Corca displays the her stamps. It Is the royal flower of their habitat. They are entirely nocher last dynasty a dynasty which turnal In habits and during the dayreigned for 600 years, until tho hardy time usually roll themselves up Into little Japanese wrested It away, a ball while they slumber. When In Tho Mexican stamp bears the coat search of their food, which consists of arms of the country, on eagle on a of insects, small birds and their eggs cactus, holfllng a serpent In its and fruit, they leap from branch to talons. This device Is the outgrowth branch with surprising agility and In of a legend that tho first Axtec set- such a noiseless manner that Sir J. tlers chose tho site of their city from Kirk has likened tbe proceeding to a seeing an eaglo so epgaged, and sit- wet piece of clay adhering to the uated at that spot. object alighted upon. plum-blosso- Everyone who - collected stamps must have noticed the absence of sovereign's heads from those of Turkey That this Is so In due to tho fart that Mohammedans consider a representation of the human face or figure unlawful Therefore Turkish stamps carry the crescent, which tho Turks borrowed from tho tlyiantlnes after the fall of Constantinople. They also utcd a complicated, arbitrary sign suppneed to be the slgnaturo of IKlMnONAL SUNMSCflOOL Lesson (Tty R. O. 8EI.I.KRH, Chicago.) Director of The Moody nible Institute. Evening-Departmen- t, LESSON FOR OCTOBER 19. REPORT OF THE 8PIE8. K-J- S. 11:1-LESSON TBXT-Numb- eni QOLDEN TEXT-- "If Ood la for US, who Is against us." Horn. OL. Kadesh Ilarnea marks the place of the Israelites' first great defeat Long and bitterly did they regret that day of unbelief and not till a new generation was reared did the nation as such enter into the land of promise. The act of that day was the culmination of a whole train of unbelief, and truly they chose death rather than life. (Josh. 24.15.) I. The Spies, w. God had commanded Israel to possess the land, now as a precautionary measure they went about to "investigate." This act, which was not a part of Qod's program, but by divine permission, was a reflection upon God's word about the character of the land, (See T. 19.) The eternal questions of man are to know the why and the how. God told Moses to send these men as a concession to their lack of faittv bnt it cost Israel forty added years oft exile. The Inheritance prepared for the faithful are always conditioned, upon obedience. (Heb, 11:8, etc-Thi- DOGS AS POLICE AIDS AMBULANCE TRAINS The trains are stationed at suitable points on the railway, which latter is divided Into special districts for this purpose. The ambulance cars have double sides, roofs and floors, and tbe spaco between tho double floors is filled with cork In order to reduce nolso and to act as heat insulators. They comprise a ward room, surgery, and have an operating table. Tho tool cars are fitted up with tools and appurtenances. Including acetylene flare generators, reralllng devices, and a host of other appliances. Tho service cars are equipped with separate "rooms" for officers and men, telephone, apparatus, a kitchen, lavatory, etc. ONE SENTENCE CALENDAR How often In the courso ot a year does a man who has no calendar near at hand ask himself the question. On what day of tho week does such and such a date fall? A peruBal of tho following sentence will soon convince him bow he may know all bo needs with very little troublo: "Said I, 'I dwelt for fifteen weeks In London with n robber.'" Each word represents a month In, order. Thus "said" stands for Jar-ua-ry and "robber" for December. The number of letters In the word gives the date on which tho first Saturday in tho month represented occurs. Take, for Instance, Juno 14, 1913. June being the sixth month Is represented by tho word "fifteen," which has seven letters indicating Juno 7. as being tbe first Saturday. This seventh and seven days gives the 14th as being the second Saturday of this month. Having thus seen on which day of tho week tho month begins, tho rest Is easy. A railway In Germany has recently Introduced ambulance trains Into Its service. Each train consists of three vehicles, namely, an ambulanco car, d a tool car, and a service car, the being provided for the accommodation of the officials and men engaged, including doctors, members of the mechanical and permanent way departments, and a breakdown gang. last-name- act, commanded by God at the request' of the people, was a means, an opportunity, whereby they discovered themselves. A True Type. II. The Majority Report, w. Though these spies spent forty days in conducting their investigation (a modern form of political graft), yet' every step was a corroboration of God's word and the years of desolation which followed correspond to tho number of days they were absent from tho camp. The first or the affirmative part of their report was fine, but tho negative was so exaggerated as to turn the twelve tribes tt an act which amounted to a catastrophe. This land and thlu report a true type of our Christian experience. Tbey brought back the evidence of the truth of God's description of the land (Ex 13:5 and Dent' ) which was to be for them a resting place after their 'wilderness Journey (Heb. 3:8-114 and 4:8, 9), But these spies had seen other things, things to discourage, vis., men, strong men, entrenched men (v. 28). They saw those tribes God had said they would find (Ex. 13:6). They sol only saw all of this but, like all unbelievers, they magnified their enemies. we see evil entrenched behind special privilege, wo see thn forces of evil that appear to us as giants and unbelief cries out, "Who is 25-28:7-10- Tbe nesting boxes should bo in the darkest part of the hen house, and should all face away from the door. Remember that the bona which lay the golden eggs are the ones that produce them when they bring the highest prices. For swelled bead try a solution made of equal parta of vinegar and BEREA'S CORN SHOW. constitutes tho quota for land 640 acres of Making of Mudholea, For want of a good culvert, several rods of road la often converted Into a mudholo and remains a mudhole until the sun and wind dry It up. It Is poor policy to do a good piece of road grading, then spoil It by neglecting the culvert. Benefits Universal. Good roada benefit every cits vsry section. and A rope thrown to save a man's life, who bad fallen down a crevasse. In the Alps, near Derne, Switzerland, tho lukewarm water, used morning and other day, got caught round the man' evening as a wash. neck and strangled him. Three young ulunber were attempting an If your poultry house Is crowded ascent of this dangerous mountain and you cannot afford to build anwithout guides when one of them. other, sell off some of tho birds. of Heme, fell about 40 feet In let Crowding invites disease. to tbe crevasse which was half cover- As he was Joined l mud kuow Keep watch of the cockerels and to his comrades by a rope be remained rush them to the broiler market aa hanglnt In tbe air Tbe rope, bow-- 1 faat aa tbey attain a weight of three ver had bucome Jammed In, and a to four pounds to the pair. Aa Austrian student when Informed econd one, with a running knot, was My this means Mm f ats (altars In examinations shot It doesn't bother us whether a ben dead, the professor Informing him of he was eventually drawn up. but when is sitting or setting, but when she the (act The nervous susceptibility he was dead. cackles we are mightily concerned to catching him know whether she's laying or llelag- - of the student mind sooiullmss car-MIt too far. 1 Our big corn, fruit and vegetable show will bo held in Berea probably on November 10, and all club boys and girls should he looking out for tho best ten ears of corn, tho best apples, potatoes, sweet potatoes, pop corn and tho best cans of fruit or vegetables your mothers havo put up. Noxt week a list of tho points of merit will bo given for tho various products together with tho list of prizes to bo awarded. Watch tho agricultural page of Tho Citizen carefully for all these things. 1'unhu von llochwacht, a German Bhepard dog, owned by Ucnjamln II. Throop of Scranton, Pa., making a nine-fofence while trailing a culprit. One ot the trainers of the dog camo out on tho field at Van Cortlandt park, New York, where the exhibition of police dogs took place, and was presumably knocked senseless with a brick hurled by another attendent Pasha was then sent out on tho trail. Taking up tbe scent from the brick which ho discovered, tho dog got tho trail and was soon off after the fugitive, who was finally caught. It was fortunate that ho was well padded, for Pasha, who Is a powerful dog, was anything but gentle with tho supposed to be culprit. Tho nine-foo- t fence which the dog leaped while on the trail waa tho litghost obstacle placed In the way of tho dogs, and Pasha alone succeeded in clearing It Considering that full 10.000 people were present at the exhibition, and that they crossed and recrossed tho field over which the trail left by the supposed culprit led, the dogs performed romnrkablo feats and astounded the visiting police officials from other cities. HANGED BY RESCUERS The ten lost their lives even aa they feared, 'whereas Caleb and Joshua lived to enjoy the fruits of their vision of faith. (Ch. 14:6-9- , Josh. 15:14.) Unbelief cries, "We be not able," of course not, for "vain Is the help of man," but belief, seeing Ood, In the. words of Caleb cries out for immediate action. "Unbelief sbsta Itself GOAT SKIN CHURNS out ot promised blessings (Heb. 8) 19), it always has and Is still so doGoat skin churns are the proper ing. Unbolief exaggerates and eofa thing In the Astatic deserts. Tbey tradicta. contrivare the unlquo butter-makinMust Consider Entire Story. ances of the world. These churns reIV. The 8equel, Ch. 14, No teacher gigantic footballs, varying In can properly present this lesson withsemble size according to the extent of the out considering tho entire story. Th They are constructed of amazed people (14:1-4- ) family. the solemn goat's skin sewed together In tho protest of Joshua and Caleb (vv. (V form of a ball with the hair side in. 11) was met with threatened death, Cream Is run Into these bags unt and God Interviewed to protect his they are about half full, and the ba faithful ones (Ps. 34:7). The enkinanco of the space Is filled with air dled anger of Jehovah (v. 11, 11) h from the churncr's lungs. Then these met by that magnificent revelation of from tbree ! tho beauty and strength of the charchurns are suspended stlckB and a rocking motion begun. acter of Moses (tv. He based The air on tho inside is calculated his appeal upon the necessity of mainto aid In coaxing the butter from the taining the honor of God's word an cream After the churning tbe prod- pleads for mercy and compassion. uct is strained through cloth, for the This appeal waa answered hy a gragoat's hair has a tendency to abed cious pardon for the people, but wlth during the violent operations. It came a declaration that discipline was necessary. We must resMBaber that thescV COLORING THE MEERSCHAUM Israelites had the benefit of the fuft Tears ago expert smokers were em- revelation ot the law, yet we see lt ployed to color meerschaum pipes, Insufficiency in producing a perfect, but the modern method of tinting character. Laws will not cure tba Ills of tbe body politic ginning rasa, merchaums Is by the use of machinery to which any number of these must enter Into that fellowship with Ood that Is the resaK ot a life of pipes can be attached. All are connected by tubes to tbe bellows, which obedience ere tbey can enter that dedraws tbe smoke steadily, and very lectable land of peace, plenty and slowly Just enough to keep tbe to- power which lies beroro them. Vailbacco lighted. After one set of pipes ing In a knowledge of him and his are magnified Is "smoked" out they are laid away to resources, difficulties To cool, and another set is attached In and our strength Is minimized. way tbe pipes may be colored In view people aa giants and ourselves M few days without the slightest risk. as grasshoppers is to court defeat g ). sufficient?" III. The Minority Report, w. Majorities may rule but minorities are more frequently right, witness history. A great cry of despair (Cb 14:1) greeted this report Caleb stilled tho people (v. 30) that thoy might got the other side of tbe story. His report agreed with tho majority as to tho desirability of possessing the land; indeed, we surmise it wan Caleb and Joshua who brought their evidence with them (v. 23). Their report differed, however, In its conclusion. To the picture of the strength ot those scattered throughout tho land Caleb bluntly replied. "Let us go up at once and possess it; for we are well able to overcome it"' (Cf. Uom. 8:37; Phil. 4:19.) Ten men looked upon man, the two saw behind man, God, a God who was able.. 30-3- Page Four. 1 THE CITIZEN. NEIGHBORHOOD GATHERING, JJEIIS M. E. Church. Mi Cameron i takme a vacation The College Holds out the OUi Rev. M MiIIkhi preached at the M. atel Mrs. TaMr ha very kindly Hand, Invites All Neighbors withK Church lat Sunday. a time at tkin her imt in S miles to hear Music, and Regular at I he .M. K lUfn- Taer. taste Burgoo, at Chapel Saturday iliurrli and Wallae Chape) iKxt Prof. Calfce's llural Arithmetic, an Afternoon. Surlit improved elition iwWihw by Oinn lA'U-- n Aid of the M. K. chyrch The l (Hit. Prof, Imitations are mil for all neighmm with Mrs. Newcomer la- Mon- awl Co. of lVln, i great alifac-tKe has a nirlit to bors within live mie of Hefen to day in thlnkmc of the rountlef meet for a Neighborly Gathering on CHURCH October 6, 1913 1 ! ooooooooooooo oo)o)acoQ)o)oo NEWS. j COLLEGE LOCAL PAGE NEWS OF BEREA The Citizen Tells the News In School and Out of School fr AND VICINITY. GATHERED FROM VARIETY OP SOURCES & A DR. BEST, DENTIST I3S Office over Berea Bank & Trust Co. CITT FIIOMI. I Gt tho- oooooooooo at elch - -t i4r A wl Mr Miss JHti Abill and mother haw into the Manor rottnge. on J5!, which was recently iJ y Mr. and Mr. MeCreary. oe-in- hos ilfi Ht W s. Mil . DAN H. BRECK Fire, Life, lik w.-e- jmiwIht of jirtiHf people cn-i- "l n nil day out iiu,-- to Itrtuli I (vf I. MoiHlay. last INSURANCE from a thtee weeks' visit with r, Mrs. Charles Coyle, of her Will ain your bond. Richmond, Ky. Mitchell, lod. 505 Phone 'iH that stove at Walsh's, (adi Mrs. Jack l.nwe j ;l imihj (or L, & N, TIME TABLE H f'H iJll.Vfl. North Hound, Ical Judge T. J. Ceyb' attended Circuit KnoxvJIIo 7:00 a. m 10:55 p. m, Court at HirhmofHl work. 1:07 i. m. 3:52 a. m. UKI'.KA Mr- -. W. I). I.ogdon was in Heron 7M5 a. m. x,.,!,,,.. 6:80 p. rn. Cincinnati lat week South Hound, lxcai Mri ,t f; returned to 8:15 p. m. n,.r ,m(. ,., f :lftf tiinnti. O. Thurs- 6:30 a. m. Cincinnati IS K HE A .jj a. m. ,jHJi (,ft,.r a . pleasant viit with 12:31 p. rn. o:ou a. m. Uih Welch-- . Knoxville 7:00 p. rn. Kxpress Train Have ou -- een the ww cloaks at No. 33 will stop to take on paswn-jrer- a Welch's Dry flood'" I'pt? fad; for Knoxville and points beyond. THE'BEREA CEMETERY ASSOCIASouth Hound TION. 8:00 a. m. Cincinnati 11:55 a. rn. HKHKA Will hold its annual meeting in No. 32 will stop at Hcrea to take the I'arMi IIimii-- . (lot. 2l.t. al seven on passengers for Cincinnati, O., and o'clock p.m. points beyond. The hulii'"i of the year will !) North Hound uwed, hihI mailers of importHERKA pre. eiiled for consider4:45 p. ance will Cincinnati 8:50 p. ation. An oppottunity will he given for to liecorne memhors of the Heller furniture at Welch's (a't) per-ospeiidiiiK a few day. ;itociiitioii. The election of ollicers 0. I. Osk is at Union City and Doyhvillc mak to erve the euing yior will take ing picliJKM and vitilini; hit ndn place. An invitation - extended to owntivos. -Mrs. J. II. Jackson has just return er of property in the cemetery to 65 cents Gold Medal Flour vint with attend the meeting. id from a lliri'i; 5 cents Ily order of the executive Com Granulated Sugar Ikt daughter, Mrs. I. I.. Isnae. mittee. I. I.. Isaacs aro tli 5 lb. Bucket Pure Leaf Lard 65 cents Mr and Mis 'I'. J. (hhorue. President proud pari;iits of a irirl hahy, horn W. I. Kidd, Treasurer 25 cents, peck Irish Potatoes - -Out. 2nd. Mrs. Isaacs was formerly J. V. Stephens Miss Hula Jackson. 22 cents, dozen Eggs A. N. Titus l Vole for I). H. Itolkin, A. Hurges-- , Secretary Jn. 100 cent to every dollar 16 oz. to every pound candidate for Magistrate in Magis DINNER PARTY. (ad) ifiial Dislrift No. 0. Mrs. Hanson entertained a num and Miss IHta Moore Mr. Huiki-hwere visitors al tin; Knovilk' I'x her of young people at a dinner party on Saturday evening of last position last week. week, in lienor of her r, Miss Have you seen Welch's new Dry Maude Pearl, who is visiting in He Goods and dents l urnishlni,' Depart rea for a few days. Those present (ad) menl? al the table were: Mrs. Arthur HanMiss Ituhy Smith's Sunday School son, Mrs. Sallie Hanson, the Misses class of youiik' ladies wilh a nuin- - Julia Hanson. Keltic Lewis, Klla Ad her of additional invitcil quests, ams, Amy Todd, Messrs. J. O. Dur were very pleasantly entcitained ham and ('. M. Franklin. last Saturday evening al the home After leaving the capacious table, of Miss Myrtle Itohinnon, on; of abundantly laden with the finest the young ladies of the class. and best of food, lite party enjoyed Secretary Morton preached to the games in the beautifully decorated i la it Is I Congregation al their church parlor. noon. Mrs. Taylor gave a very in- visit to the Conservation Kxpdsition Sunday morning. teresting account of Dr. Hernardo's at Knoxville. W ELCIN BR0UG H TON. Mrs. II. C. Woolf returned last work for the children of London, Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Livengood were It has been announced thai M from a visit of several days Hubbard told of some of the mis- made happy by the arrival of n litO. Welch or Irvine, and with Mr. and Mrs. W. II. Porter in Walter sionaries' homes she had visited on tle daughter in their homo last Miss llertha Hionglilon of Waco, Lexington, Ky. her trips abroad, and Mrs. Mirlon Friday. were marrieil in the parlor of Ho- kindly consented to sing. Mr. and Mrs. Hudson have returnus 110 onus wnai you want you tel filyndon, llichmoud, Ky., on Sept. Refreshments consisting of cake ed from the Stale Sunday School can find It it Welch's (aj) I5th, lit i:t. and cream, colfee ami wafers were Convention held last week at LouisMr. loin ll.iker and family have Mr. Welch is a young business ville. On their way home they stopnlunii'd from Hamilton, O. They man and Mrs. Welch is a very pretty served. wa- - a large There number of - ped at Lincoln Institute for a short report a great deal of smallpox and highly accomplished young and diphtheria in Hamilton. They lady. Their many friends unite in dies present and the meeting was visit, and report that school work success in every way. there is going forward with splenexpect to make their home here. wishing them happiness. did progress, in spite of the severe Mr. Jean llarher, who lias heen in drouth. MR. KNIGHT RETURNS. Memphis, Trim., for .some time is Dr. Daniel W. White assistant Mr. Knight iluishcd his extension visiting with home folks in Iterea. Mipcrinlondent of the Kentucky Anti MISS 'I'ue-ilaWELSH AND MISS BOWER-SO- X He reports thai this Mrs. J. W. I'hilllps or Coochlaiid trip Saloon League will speak Sunday ENTERTAIN. summer lie lias covered moiu miles, next, Oct. I'.itli, at it visiting witli her daughter, Mrs. spoken to the Union church more people and made al eleven o'clock. Miss Welsh and Miss Ilowersot J. II. Ilirliarilson. were al home lo a number of friend? I'rofessor Dodge lefl Tuesday for more conversions than he did lasl slops in West parlor of Ladies Hall last BEREA MARKETS Lexington 011 a husiness trip. Dur- year. He lias made thirty-liv- e Friday from four to six in honor of Prices Paid for Produce. ing his three or four days' ahsence, Hid fulilrcKicil upwards of llfteen Apples 50 cents pur hu. Mrs. Charles 'Taylor of Hartford, he will inspect several i'osts of the thouhauil people. Willi the assistance of Messrs, Duller cents x;r pound. Conn., who has been visiting Miis . A. II. in the central (tail of Hie Marion Heed and Cleveland Frost he Kggs 22 cents per dozen. Welsh and other friends in town. slate. The parlor was very attractivo Miss Lena Cox, who is teaching has made 11 record h ip and has plac- - Chickens, fryers, 17 rents per pound. 17 cents per pound. in its decoration of scarlet sago and this fall al Comhs, Ky, visited In d the standards of I he service higli-- r Hams than they ever wore before. iiulumu leaves, ami each of the la$1.00 per bushel (own over Sunday. Onions 91.00 per hushul. dies proved herself a charming hosPotatoes Mr. John W. Welch ami Miss RICHMOND CATTLE MARKET. tess in every respect. Hilda Welch attended Ihe races al Prices of beef cattle on foot in TOR MAGISTRATE. The guests were nerved with reLexington, Ky, last week. Richmond al lasl Court Day were) D. S. Botkin. freshments consisting of punch, wa Miss Klla Fowler, who has heen in as follows: D. S. Hot kin of Wallacelou is a fers, sailed pecans and minis. llichmoud for some time, returuol lows 1 and Co per lb. candidate for Magistrate from this home lasl week. Hotelier's stuir5,r iierlh. County and the 01 li District and THEOLOGY AND Myrtle Leilford returned a few Slock 5 and flu per Hi. heifers SOCIOLOGY merits the, supporl of all palriotio days ago from Auuvillo where she decs (extra; 7i per lb. voters regardless of party. has linen visiting with friends and D. S. Ilotkiu is a man of proved HooklcU by llev. Ceo. Candeo, 803 relatives. COMING EVHNTS Oakwood Avo., Toledo, 0. ability and public spirit. Baptizo Eis. SATURDAY, Oct. IK: Open Meeting and Served two years us a member of yet an immorsioiifsl Mountain Literary Society, ;'Mt tlui County Kdiicatlonal Hoard. p.m. He is a temperance man in prac- editor says of it: "A discussion of WKDNLSDAY, Oct. 22: Lecture. tice as well as in principle and liu baptism from n sectarian point of 7:30 p.m. "Arts of Indians" by is acipiaiuled witli conditions In the view beside this booklet would he n Miss Mary J. Coulter. County in such a way that ho will mock orange compared wilh ono of THURSDAY-MONDAOct. be liio.iL useful In Hie work of Road Porto Itico's sweetest and best." 15 2: Stale Conference, KenluckyT,,,,,! Tax adjustment which should cents. Y. M. C, A., Louisville Bible and Reason Versus Russet-i- n hu taken up hy our next Fiscal WI:DNI:sDAY, Pastor HusselTs error refilled. Nov. 12: Lyceum Court and pushed to a lluisli. (ad) in. Correct Hiblo teaching of the comLecture, Kdwnrd Amherst Ott. ings of Christ, of Hie Resurrection and the Judgment. 10 cents. God, the Father, Son and Holy Spirit. Tho Trinity, thrco different conceptions of God not three Gods. 5 cents. The Church and Socialism, Tho Fellowship Socialist Christian Christ's way to'curo social ovlls nnd ' MAIN STREET, Near Bank bring in tho Kingdom. 2 cents., 20 cents a dozen. All four booklets, 25 cents. All postpaid. -ole-mej Acdde.nd Live Stock "'n' Sm. tn Itiehrnond rr,,l f,jte Christian Church. lcBellted by his Ikmih. tlwl will Sunday Hihle School at 9:30 a.m. At Mm morning mtvico at 11:01 I Mi'o Stone. Mt lluMmcten and o'clock, tin KMtr, Rev. Kfltcli, will .Mi-- Hue of IIm W. famout hi-- h i n "The Provincial Church." C. T. II. SclnxtJ at HindRtan, Ky. A representative of (lie Kentucky wre gtie.l? n the Olletfe lat week. Anti Saloon League will irive an ad-dPin D'lta AHivr.ry vn oh-e- n at 7:.'V) pjn. w by a rather unuual service Thursday een-ihin Hie Chal Welnelay at 7:30. night. The deconttHin was the mot atAll arc cordially invited to iinple ami bntUiful wii for many tend the-- e ervice. h day, a maiiig of autumti foliage Baptitt Church. at Um lek of the ago. The exer-rl?- H .Sunday School at 9:15. were all given distinctly awl Murium: church service at 11 ri nw of them were "iwr the hendi"nt Secretary o'clock. Mmi'm will of the audifHce. The literary preach. of the ptusmm rentertnl in An invitation is extended lo all. the oration of Mr. Ma.vfleld who hnKiL'ht niirtant thiHicht, well Union Church. and oxpreil in worthy A Junior Christian Kwlenvor hn . Ili hearing ami deliver' li.HMi orgnniiil at Hie I'iimim church luiiLtiak-ewere tine. the little folk and Is heintf for fully carrini on hy Mrs. Mr. Hurgei was a iitor in Har-In- n County last week. Dick HfHl M,l Delia Helliday. The Normal cla" in "Oreol AuthoMissionary Meeting. The Ladies Millenary Sociely of r.-" Here the eue-t- .s of their upu- the I nion Church held their annu- ' lar lenrher. Dr. Ilnine. anil wife, la- -t nesting m the eelllllg. al .Tiiank-olferin- g after- Parish House Prof Smith has returned from a 1 I re pro-irrai- H Mid-wec. c-- ce 2 tin invitation, and a great fen-- 1 time is eipiflcii. The lure will he the phovMiig of Hie new building', Music Hull ami the Training Hiiilding. Hut Piof. Mont xpi-ria- Hie lawn in front of Hie Clmpel at o'clock Solurday afternoon. As Hie "oldest -t- iler" the College ex- l the State and Out of the State In ginnery will give a Farmers' Prollt iMnott-traliof- i, am! some of Miss H'tftlru.-ht'- s children mil give a CoIuiiiIhis D.iy Hxlnbil. and Ken ttH'k)' pMiiiecr l'vorae of Hurgoo Will X' erviil. Let us all lelieW ld acquaintance- - and greet new coiner. Hurrah fur llerea! -- You Should Take It Because It is Worth $2 Can Get It ROADS for $1 MEETING. Di-tri- GOOD BEREA TOWN COUNCIL f'rc at m Eye Openers wi-ck'- s s The regular monthly meeting of Hie Town Counril was held 111 the MuHM-fillmliliiig Tuesday night. AH the CiMllWllllien except Seale were present. A number of hill- - for expetl-e- s on -- treet improvement. eompeii-fttio- n of ntnr.-lia- l. He, were allowed. Final arrangements were made o go forward with the improveiuenl of Maui Street from Hie horse lroui:h to the north limits of the low 11. A beautiful feature of this -- Imll improvement, if be agreed to by all properly holders, will he the of a new gutter tn front of the places live feet out from the pre-egutler -- o las to leave a little Mrip of earth (for hmle trees. This feature was lsiigi:eted by 01mtenil Hrolbers when they made the irk survey of (college properties a ear ago. The college is in favor of the improve ment and is the largest owner. The linuk - al-- o favorable and it is expected thai the other owners will come into the scheme. The college al-- o contributes 1.200 towards tli" improvement of tint street which is something more than d the cxpectii! co.--l. In the next issue of The Citien will be puhli.-ho- d an important article by Prof. Seale 011 our town affairs, giving some of the improvements made in the last six vears. ho-iiij nt one-thirhi-to- ry The good road association of the rt met in Olade Magisterial the Directors Room of the llerca Hank ami Trust Co. Monday night with a fair attendance J. S lii'ti was elected President' to III! the vacancy caused by Mr. Seale leaving IWca. J. K. linker. D. II. IMkin and L. A. D.ivis were electeil as executive coinmitlee for llereu Precinct, K. T I'isli and D S IMkin for Clay Lick Precinct, ami J W. Hratcher and Mo Mitchell for illuc Lick prrcfnc. of observing the 'The ipie-tio- u good road- - las was brought up and several men were selected to take charge of the work ill different pails of the district. J. K. Haker. D. It. IMkin am) L. A. D.ivis were directed to organize the work for Iterea. It. W. Todd and D. R. Ilotkiu, Pike. Hollnlay and John White, load. .1. Hurdeiie and Henry ilicktv'll, Scaffold Cane dirt road. C. C Hlanton and (J. V. 'Todd, llay-- ti mad. (!. L. Wren, J. W. Lambert and F C. Wnu. Heones liap Road. Meredilh Cuhhanl. Illue Lick dirt toad. .1. W. Hornilon. Chi. Young and H. Tcmll and Pleas Kvans, Kingston i. D. I'arri-tow- n Pike. wi-e- .1. S. Celt wn appointed as a committee lo call the utlenliou of (he road supervisor of Madison County to some dangerous rnlverts hi difBLUE GRASS FARM FOR SALE. ferent part- - of the district. Lying in Madison County. KenMeeting adjourned to a call meettucky, one and one half miles from ing by the president. Ky on Walnut Mea Paint Lick. dow turn pike. Containinir 7.1 acres, 1 rood and 2!) wiles, flood STOMACH TROUBLE CURED WITH rOOD. tobacco land. Five room dwelling. I have prepared a course of tobacco barn, and all necessary out- buildings. which teaches you how to Cistern near door. Spring in every Held affording select and combine your food at plenty of stock water in dryest meals so as to remove the causes of, ami cure, stomach and intestinal seasons. Fine orchard. Near churches and trouble. Drop me a card and I will send school house, stores, mills, etc. Farm mostly sown in grass vou my little book. Srientillc Kating, f charge which explains thcjc fn Terms reasonable. All interested call on Jas. A. lessons. Kugene Christian, F. S. D., Anderson or A. II. Kidd. Hcrea, Ky. 213 W. I'th St., New York City. les--ons i (ad) We Want Every Man in Berea To Know What He Can Actually Gain by Trading Here we could get every man in town to wear a pair of Our Shoes and a Suit of Our Clothes just once put them to the y. We wish 15-2- 1) ten judgje them from every standpoint style fit and service. We know these men would all he our customers alter that. Why not try us for your Fall clothes and shoes. save you money. We will positively By Far the Best Suits and Overcoats Ever Sold for Wonderful Values ia Men's Fill Suits and Overcoats, at $15 Made of atuolutely all-wo- $20 We can fit the whole family With good Shoes These suits are not equalled elsewhere ut leu than $15. You wilt hae to acknow. Icilge lhee facta when you see these garments, They are I he greatest $30 suits anil overcoats in the tv.i.1,1 Y, v. The Racket Iiiificn, serge, etc. The very newest and must popular stjrles ever one hand tailor, ed and equal In every way to suits and over, coats sold eheuliere for fiRto $3o. Wear -t- henyou'll know wontrdi cat. r... ....... M"h any you ever seen. have Store M CLARKSTON LP5 WHEAT DRILLS HAYES "7Jfe Cosh GOTT Store" BEREA, KENTUCKY October 1 6, 1913. THE CITIZEN prry .lim to inotinl my filly nniJ riilo out THE CABINET ORGAN ways In lime, and llio music you gel MADISON COUNTY. lo Moores Creek and Invito Dob from it Is sirafglitl Big Hill. Heron's New Music Hall, which all Second, the organ blends with the Cox, Nichols anil Ilro. Robinson to coino Huron neighbors Dig Hill, Ocl. 13. Dev. J. W. Par ' nru invited to visit nf-l- er in for consultation. Immediately ,n ,Mt 11,0 mmmn, of sons nnd Hev. Ocorgo Childress nro np;, he had gone I went down town Saturday, has been prepared chiefly anil learned Page Five RADICAL DOB AND HIS ARMY (Conliniicil (mm I'sge otic.) iiml Isano Fowler, and UNJUST TAX LAW ,meT holding n revival meeting organ. sharp at Pilot it was 11 falsi) alarm, for the purposo of giving inslruc - instrumental effects other instru Knob church this week. Everybody lion in the use of the Cabinet Orthat thu man from Dig Hill was an nients are good, but for blending Irresponsible drunkard, that nono of gan. There will bo lessons for wllh the voice in song the organ invited to attend. Trls Aimer nnd family havo been the townspeople had any confidence singers, nnd for piano players, but stands alone. visiting al this place (he past week. How Unsatisfactory the Presthu building is I lie re for the use of in his hahlile. Mill it was loo lain Mrs. Den Docn nnd children spent Third, It Is inexpensive. It can ent Tax System Works pupils on the Cabinet Organ. peak In Jackson Cotinly. II was al lo recall my man. The Organ is superior for Ihcso be placed in every home nnd in a day or two wllh Mrs. Docn's .lim went on with his inllnming in This State I heir home I look my llrst lesson nl. every school-rooForly dollars parenls, Mr. mid Mrs. M. D. Setllc. message which probably, got hotter reasons: haml power corn grinding. The Mr Flijld Neeley was nt homo the will buy an organ Ihal In real worth First, II Is alwnys In tune. A iniiiiher of radicals anil other friends and hotter as he rode. Al any rati: "nnn is Hone lo the surpasses n piano that would cost past week. Most Unequal System Ever Devised I'tintiiiually increased during (he il got hot enough to starl a bigK,,,:" Mr. Delberl Settle ironi Hamilton, 'sical taste of the people by the Iwo hundred or more. and Most of the Progressive States lire al Moores Creek. We wailed throe years I was with them. 0., is enroute (o his father's, Dr. J. Have Abolished the Plan Used In Pl'ng 11 or pianos thai are out of In the opening of the new build- W. Setlle, nl Sand nap. When the Madison people learned pallenlly for his return, and for ilu ,s n Kentucky. trouble and ing a very, very low rale has boon opportunity lo apologize for my.1""1'' I hat a dangerous inrpinlinry was Mr. Delberl Settle has bought keep Pinno in lime, offered lo organ pupils nnd Ibis is haste lo whom It might concern, ''xpeiise iiiarlerod at MoKee Ihey resolved No word rame during P""1'" ,,ir 1110 railroad it I he lime lo begin. See Professor Marshall Moron's farm. The preaont state constitution of day; bull1""1 the to send I1I111 North afler his lleroa Mr. Mat (b een has moved lo RockKentucky provides that "Taxes shall al 2 o'clock next morning, who " "fl,, lniiossihle. An organ Is al- - Iligby. friends, lie was doing groat damcastle County. be uniform on nil kinds of proporty," age; hail a free school lauglil in shoulil come to our house hut Mr. John Settle has built a new men armed with rilles and and on the surface this seems to be twelve his rhamher hy Miss lltie Pratt, a barn. so fnlr the average thinker can And led by Hob Nichols Hostim laily, supported hy the A. M Mr. James Asbury took dinner at no fault with It. 1 and Mr. Itobinsou. A. This lire must be iiiencliedt So P. Hayes' Sunday. When Ihey got my report, some of In practice, however, It has been ' the i.iobc.oi.imiltoeselorl .'Wash these soldiers were glad and sum found to be the most unequal tax sys,. , , i Slate Lick. ; were mad. They had come to do tem ever devised, end most of the pro. . Slate Lick, Ocl. 12. Mrs. Caincr ii.hii 11, tir i,r inn llllllliuillllt id riljl-H- ' some shooting! gressive states have abolished the Wynn has returned homo from the loes with .ten" .Morris, his old To. quiet their nerves my wife ibson'inllrmary nnd is improving plan. friend, to go up lo McKee to investi- - jl .... I I IX ,, 111111 111 I'll, 11 I'll jl u iiiirnrii iiiiiiinii Its Inequalities and unfairness may gate and report. He was we qua ,iicely. bed on the lloor where these twelve tflcd for (be mission for he know Mr. W. I). Parks has returned bo seen from thcway It discriminates patriots rested till a late corn dod Bist whom to call 'mine from Ohio, where ho has had In certain classes of property and exder and coffee breakfast called (hem needed infm iiiation. He did not Jinploynienl tor the last three plains why Kentucky seems to havo tip. After this frugal meal Ihey so little Intangible wealth as comknow that his old friend, .leff was veeks. insisted on adopting some method my friend so he called on him; alMrs. W. D. Parks and Mrs. F.m-n- a pared with other states. 'of exhibiting their valor. So it was For Instance, cash In savings banks so on the old reliable Democratic McCormick attended the tuncra' ,agr I thai, they should parade the r Mr. J. D. Wallace last Monday al draws only three per cent Interest, .luilge I'niihiis, of course. The streets of McKee in full armour. pllt(ge bondB pay four per cent, real Judge (old me that he advised him A'allace Chael. This movement so inspired Mr. Chas. F.dstcr and Mr. Chas. estate notes six per cent, stock In thai (he .laeksou ieoplo were com fruitful correspondent of the (Hfch-tmou- d' pclenl lo lake care of their own lanlcr made a business trip lo some foreign corporations ten percent, Mounlain Democrat that he while the tax on all Is the same fof I cilirens, elc. What lie told him lichmond, Friday. reported through that paper (hat don't know. Jeff .Morris never told Caniliv Miss Pearl Hudson visited Miss stato purposes, but varies for county had at Inst become alarmed; Vora McCormick one day last week. and city purposes according to the lome what he advied Hut had heard that (he tin. mobvas coming Miss Maud Snyder nnd Miss Nor.i cation. Jack Drew who lived three miles after him and sent out and called Thus whore the Income la only 3 McCormick visited Miss Allic Dlnn-.01- 1 from MoKco on (he way to Rieh-mo- in an army of sixty armed men lo per cent and tho taxes 2 per cent told me ho saw Wash riding prolcrt Thursday afternoon or lasl f It leaves the owner only per cent veek. his mule at high speed toward his This was loo generous anil useful Madison home, looking neither to Mrs. Andrew Doyle was tho guesl Interest, and where the Income Is 10 eiiKl'nnlnil Piilinl ( tit Itit u tuiitil per cent and the taxes 2 per cent r Mrs. M. H. Snyder last week. the right hand nor to the Ml. Jack s W1 i(j(.Lfor ireCl ,, ha,j the Interest Is 7Vs per cent. In this "iiriniseil (hal he was stimulated (s ,.f(.,.ii ' uniform? with some unfavorable information. Hickory Plain. , W1 Nxl ?n.lrl ((Ul , In some counties land Is assessed W e never knew what Jeff Morris Hickory Phun, Oct. 10. Mr. and .,Itrk0Il C(UIIy, Mrs. Albert Anglin of Grncovillc. at 30 pef cent of Us value, In others to told him; but sure enough, we learn-- 1 Montana, who have been visiting per cent, and In others 70 per cent. MADISON COUNTY .d later, that Wash ran his mule nearly to death audi reported lo his, Tine Roberts and family, arc now The state tax Is the samo In all the Harts. Hails, Ocl. 1.1. visiting Mr. and Mrs. Jack Clark al counties. Is this uniform? lomuiiltee that (lie abolitionists Frost paid us If an honest farmer lists his propOermanlown, 0. chased I1I111 out of Jackson County a visit Sunday night; it was the llrst .Mr. and .Mrs. Charley Evans have erty at Its fair value and his unand he had to lice for his life. This frnt we have had. W. II. Lake is canvassing in Itock- iiuule the timid radicals smile. As relurned ironi a visit to relatives scrupulous neighbor puts a lower value on his property the former pays more in Hrealhilt County. "oon expect to see a rabbit chae a castle Guiltily this week. He expects than his share, while the latter pays good business. Mrs. W. M. Dush and mother-in- fox into his hole! law, Mrs. Margaret Dush, went to less. Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Pullins and the We always supposed that both If the state board of equalization Kingston last week to see Mr. Jas. Kale and Nellie Lake went to Jeff Morns and Judge Faubus warn- - Mis-.eraises the entire list for that county, Hubbard, who is very sick. ''"ek Sunday (0 church, oil him that if the Madison mob '" ' ''ak Miss Polly Hazlewood and nieces the honest man pays on property he 'luile f"" lino came lo McKee they would not have were shopping in Richmond Thurs doesn't own, and yet our law Is supas pleasant n picnic as they had at 'f foods at present posed to be uniform. day. Miss .Martha J. McQueen has just lleroa. Tliey never came to Jack That the personalty owned by citiMr. Oeo. Golden, wire and baby, White son, but look some pleasure, I supSTRUGGLING FOR AN EDUCATION the important period preceding the zens of Kentucky Is vastly more than Mr. Aimer Kversole of Foxtown visit .1. A. Adams Thursday. pose, in issuing a derree to llev. Civil war. The story or his own lire Is listed for taxation Is a Mr. Robert Hiilchins or Nicholas d lly 1'fcOrKSMlK JAWI I. kk.i Roiikktmin thru here enroute for ScafCeo. Cantlcc forbidiug him to pedhe dedicated lo "Our American boys fact; but the tax receipts don't of llcira College dle his iuveiiiliaryisui in Madison fold Cane. who, born in poverty, cradled in ob- ville accompanied Miss Ethel nrown show It. In fact, certain classes of homo rrom Derea Sunday. Mr. J. S. Waddle has sold his rami aNo took pleasure Couny, which he The lives of men who havo strug scurity and early called troiii school Miss Ida Maupin spent Saturday property, such as stocks, bonds, notes lo Mr. Clark and has gone to I.in- in violating lo rugged labor are seeking to congled for an education are constant and cash have almost disappeared from (:,"U",y:. vert obstacles into opportunities, and with Mr. and Mrs. Pall Cornelison Notwithstanding Hie Madison mob the tax rolls, and these evidences of at Richmond. is visiluig his sou- - reminders of what may be done by wrest achievement ii.nl Mr. J. . .IhlI-,.,- , nfmi ironi difficulty." a boy of determination. Mr. T. I,. Matipiu or Shirley, III., wealth apparently grow less each year. J. K. Hammond. North of the Ohio River, was a Janksou peode had a lingering It the present system Is allowed to visited Mrs. Dan Maupin and Mrs. Who has not heard of the story boy who was left without his Alford C'ulil attended church al that they would come. However Slip-u- p father. remain In force, It will result, as It has Sunday. ol Henjamin Franklin? Ho was one Ho got some terms of schooling be- Kiali McKcehan Inst week. In other'states, In almost all kinds of this fear dually vanished after a Mr. Frank Hurdette and wife were personalty disappearing from Forest Dowilen was al Dig Hill or a family of MWcnteen children tween the periods of labor on the aslittle display of radical patriotism. tho Hie gnosis or Mrs. Win, and close to the end of (he line. That rami and as Dillnrd Anderson and sessors' books, and lands and houses One morning Jim Seaborn, a young Siindav lo see his sister, driver on an Ohio canal family Haley. at Whites Station Sunday. means little chance for regular boat. Hut Jim was always reading which can not be hid or moved will man who went lo the postolllce for Miss Ida Maupin Spenl Sunday have to bear the chief burden. schooling. His father bad tried lo when he could do so me came rushing back with the without negSEEN THE "COLONEL." It has been so In every state where give him a chance for he was lecting his work. He had a purpose. with the Misses Drown at Whites alarming report that the inyb was the "general property tax" has been tenth son and was intended as He knew the value or knowledge and Station. then on its way to Jackson; a man f SprlnKfiHd, O. "Colonol" Joo LcfTel .Mr. Pal Cornelison and wire or the plan on which property was taxed, had just come in from Dig Hill lo Springfield's famous midget, disappear tithe to the Lord. It could not be a trained mind. He got into an Richmond visited his parenls, Mr, and most of the states have been wise done and this boy had to take to Academy and worked at the carpenbring the news! ed from hU lion.o and It ts feared h enough to get rid of such an unequal He pushed and Mrs. J. I.. Cornelison. Of course, I felt Hie need of coun- hns boon kidnaped, Ho was attired Ic trade. Candleniaking. the trade of ter trade in vacations. and unfair system. Miss Mary Goodrich has return The Ohio state tax commission, in sel from my best friends, and told a night rube, lie was 78 years old, 41 his rather, was not lo his liking. Ho on into college, and graduated. When mingled uniting joiners, bricklayers, the writer was in the Library or Con- ed lioine rrom Wnllaceton. Inches tail nnd welched CO pounda. Its 190S report on the operation of th turners, and braziers, hut the love of gress, the old man who has chargo "general property tax." says: UNITED STATES NEWS. hooks anil reading led Dually to tho or the room set apart tor members "It Is a failure for purposes of rev(Continued from ratre One.) enue or equality. Perhaps not 5 per trade of printer. Here he could or Congress and who has known most ii'ad ami write. He fought his way or our public men said: "Tho best when the earnest and thoughirul cent of Intangible property Is listed. white people ol Hie south have It punishes the honest. It rewards the up, became known for his writing intoi'ined man who ever came into delermined to face the problems in- dishonest. It frequently results In and was rewarded with success. this room was James A. Gardold." volved in race relationship, and to double taxation and lowers the standNo man in the earlier period of As school teacher, lawyer, Conwith pach other, with the ard of Integrity." American history was more useful gressman and President, ho was enof tho The entire colored people themselves, and with Kentucky Is revenue$7,000,000,state of lo his country and more widely joying the reward of his struggle while about friends in the north, in promoting Michigan, with nbout the same area known than Franklin. He knew the for an education. ' "Our whole and population, receives $14,000,000 value of knowledge and training. F.vcry 0110 of theso men and scores better conditions. from taxes, only a small proportion of And whnl shall we say of Lincoln? of others would havo jumped al tho public welfare requires the educaDoes not his life lire the blood ol chance for study at a place liko De-r- tion and improvement of tho colored which Is paid on land. people in our midst. Every conIn Pennsylvania there Is no state every -- our hoy? Horn a No. 1. One large, two-storconcrete store house in pioneer mountain in Kentucky inhis like this. eollege is tor boys just sideration of justice and righteous- tax on farms or homes. cabin They are lludiiig it out There are 7,000.000 acres of unimbest business part of Berea. Cost $2,500. Make schooling was by "littles" and could and coming. Will you he here this ness demands our good will and our proved farm lands In Kentucky and helpful guidance." all be included in a single year. Hut year? Why not? yet vast quantities of farm products us an offer. Mormon Deceit. ho had learned (he practical use of have to be Imported. Evideuco piles up that the MorHusIiicbs men of Chicago now want knowledge and set himself to get it. thouThere are about twenty-flvNo. 2. One brand new six room dwelling (will be finishF.vcry moment that could be spared aero yachts to sail In tho air to and mons are not true to the promises sand square miles of coal lands In squartf to public from grubbing, plowing, and weed- from their business to their homes. they made when Utah was admit Kentucky, and yet we buy millions of ed Septeinbr 1 ) only one-hal- f All plastered, finished in hardwood, four ing was spent in reading. All the Perhapa In tho next decade aerial le(l as a stale. It appears that they tons of coal from Pennsylvania, West school. Virginia, Indiana and Tennessee. hooks within walking distance were trolleys will bo running for the ac- - iu' st"l practicing polygamy nnd Also a large basegrates and cabinet mantels. Kentucky raises thirty-eigh- t per H10 Mormon church is really borrowed and read. When he camo commodatlon of tho general builnesi Hmt b'"'at secret organization work- - cent of the tobacco crop of tho United ment about 22x24 feet, and two porches. Can be in from work he went lo tho cup- public who nnd transit on terra nrma States and manufactures only three board, snatched a piece of corn too slow for the needs of this rapid "K '' s own members against all per cent of it. bought for $1,600. oilier citizens. Mormon influence bread, got a book and sal down be- age. These are significant facts and our extends into several states around people should consider them. No. 3. We have several nice residences on Jackson street fore (he llrcplaco to read. Hero be There may be other causes for our sal with knees cocked up as high The government la going to ralie Utah nnd Mormon "missionaries" at prices form $1,200 to 5,000. as his head and read by the light foxes to bring down the price of wom- are active in various parts of the lack of progress but It Is an established fact that no state has ever of the pine knot. His father was en'! furs. Uncle Sam means well, country. No. 4. We also have several Blue Grass farms in Madprospered under the general property not very well pleased with bis boy but It la Jut oa likely eb not that tax and It Is also known that this deSTATE NEWS. ison and adjoining counties which we can debut his mother encouraged him to the capricious and Inconsistent sex (Continued rrom rage One.) plorable system of taxation has always worth the money. Also several business keep on. In the same way he read will turn up Its pretty nose at his predominating nil over liver tho country driven out capital, retarded developlaw mid pivpared for practice. How mistaken gallantry In thinking they and Ihey are planning to spend ment and caused untold losses In poppropositions in Hardware, Dry Goods, Groceries, he weul uii from 0110 position to an want a former desirable article when several hundred thousand dollars on ulation. etc. The last general assembly passed other mil il he became president is everybody knows It Is choap. roads, model roads, in the next fow an act amending the state constituyears. It's 0110 of tho b.est invest- tion so as to permit future legislation want, and we shall try to please a story too well known to repeat. Tell us what you Tramp clad In silk hose killed In ments Hie county Horace Greeley was another boy could possibly on taxation which will go far towards you. who had (o struggle for an educa- freight wreck. Just another proof of make. remedying the evils and It Is the duty old adage. "Fine clothes load to tion. Horn on a New F.uglaud farm, the of every citizen In the state to vote THE MAIDEN RIDOE NURSERY, his early education was scant. Ho misfortune." for the amendment at the November got work with a newspaper in Ver Save half your money and buy election. If It Is not ratified at that They are going to put phonographs direct from tho Nursery. Tho Fall time It will be Impossible to vote on mont, became a traveling printer, and picked up an education as he In street cam In St. Louis. Why don't is tho best time to set in Kentucky. the question for another Ave years they use movies and havo everybody I havo a Inrgo line of all kinds of and It has been delayed too long alwent along. nursery stock with prices very ready. It Is time for us to wake up In time success rewarded his riding" struggles, for ho became editor of Send for prico list. and get In line with other prosperous reasonable. Vote for the constitutional Dlvorco courts are still kept far too Phono 100. 0. D. Smith. Richmond. states. tho New York Tribune and thru its amendment at the November election. arKy. fad) columns molded public opinion In At Clover nottom: Hilly Williams iiml IiIh brother, Abnor, nml Hobby foiic'stuul fnmlly.pooplo wliolliolhor Shearer H.ifil lived nearer lo heaven than any oilier rolks hit ever knew -- berauso lliey lived on the highest Constable. T IN KENTUCKY -- '"sl ! shol-poiich- , I -1 1 I ud 11 ,t ,,.,. pa.-xe- in-la- r ' .... A FEW BARGAINS IN I REAL ESTATE y, ea o Bicknell (Sb Harris Berea, Kentucky I I F.te Six. whs afraid fo goTiomp. T cant fsce my wife and children. he snld. lie told me whnt he'd seen. and then when I remembered that It bad all been decided In my stable and tbe committee appointed there I begun to You believe I'm telling tbe tremble. truth, don't your be again naked, with piteous accent. "Yes, I believe you. You must tell this story to the Judge. It will end the reign of the cattlemen." "Oh. no: I can't do that." "You mus. do that. It Is your duty aa a Christian man and cltlxep." "No. no: I'll stay and help you I'll do anything hut that. I'm afraid to tell wbat 1 know. They would bum me alive. I'm not n western man. I've never been In a crlmlnnl court. I don't belong to this wild country, I camp out here because my daughter is not strong, and now" lie broke down altogether and, leaning against bis horse's side, sobbed pitifully. Caranagh, convinced that the old man's mind was too deeply affected to enable htm to find Ills way back over tbe rongb trail that night, spoke to blm gently. "I'll get you something to at." be said. "Sit down here and rest and coraiw.se yourself." Wetherford turned a wild eye on the ranger as be "Who's out there?" he asked. "Is it the marshal?" "No; it's only one of the ranchers from below. lie's tired and hungry, and I'm going to feed him," Ross replied. Oiled with a vivid sense of the diverse characters of the two men ho was serving. Dunn received the food with an eager band, and after lie had finished his re- i HL CITIZEN. speech Into a coma" which continued to bold him In lu unbroken grasp aa night fell. Meantime, seeing no chance of aiding tbe ranger, ItedQcId and the forester prepared to return, but Lee, by her mother, refused to accompany thorn. "1 shall stay here," the said, "till bo Is safely out of till I know that he is beyond all danger." Redfleld did not urge ber to return as rigorously ns Daltun expected blm to do, but when he understood the girl's desire to be near ber lover he took off his hat and bowed to ber. "You are entirely lu tbe right," be aid. "Here Is where you belong." Redfleld honored Llze for her sympathetic support of ber daughter's resolution and expressed bis belief that Rosa would escape the plague, "1 feel that his splendid rigor, combined with the mountalu air, will carry blm through, even If he should prove nut I shall run up again to be immune. day after tomorrow. I shall bo rery What a nuisance that the anxious. telephone line Is not extended to this point Ross has been Insisting on Its value for months." Lee ww tho doctor go with some dismay. Young as he was, be was at least a reed to cling to in case tho grisly terror seized upon tbe ranger. "Mr. Redtleld. can't you send a real doctor? It seems so borrlblo to be left here without Instructions." Tbe forester, before going, again besought Carnnngb uot to abandon bis work In tbe forestry service and Intimated that at the proper time would be offered him. "Tbe wbole policy Is but beginning." aald be. "and a practical ranger with your experience and education will prove of greatest value." To this Rosh made reply: "At the moment I feel that no promise of advancement could keep me In this country of grafters, (touchers and assassins. I'm weary of it nnd nil It stands for. However, if I could nld In extending the supervision of tbe public ranges and in stopping forever .this murder and burning that go on outside the forestry domain I might remain in the It-- October 16, 1913 occurred be ( Cavanagh, Forest feeble 7or'de so far. ''Stop them on tbe other side of the bridge." be "Don't let them cross tbe creek on any pretext." As he stood In the door tho flutter of a handkerchief, the waring of a band, Ranger The Great Conservation Novel By HAMLIN GARLAND Copyright. 1910, by Hamlin Garland Lee Virginia Wetherford, who bu bean te n eastern school (or years, returns to Roaring Fork. Her mother, a coarse, masculine woman, la running a shabby bearding house, where wblaky la sold without license. Lee meeta Itoss Cavanagh, forest ranh ger, and Forest Supervisor Rcdfleld. and I.c become Interested la each ether. Llse Wetherford, Lee's mother, becomes KL Lee atarta In to Improve the character of the boarding bouse. Cavanagh and ItedfleM compliment her. Gregg, a ranchman, threatens Caranagh. Lee la disgusted with ber surrounding. Lire ceases her elicit whisky selling. Mrs. Redfleld Invites Lee to visit Elk Lodge. Redfleld tells Lee about Cavanagh'e career and explains the work and troubles of the forest acrvlca Xee Is aetlrfitea with (lie culture shown at Elk Lodge. Cavanagh rides sixty miles to spend iho evening with her. Cavanagh's love for Lee grows. Mrs. freshment Caranagh remarked: "Tbe Redfleld likes Lee, but dislikes her mother and thinks Cavanagh's love affair la whole country should be obliged to you for your visit to me. I shall send foolish. " The doctor orders Llze to cease work your Information to Superrlsor and diet herself. She rebels. Cavanagh arrests (i regie's son and a stranger named "Don't use my name." be begged. Edwards as poachers. Roaring Fork rowdies attempt to rescue "Tbey will kill me If tbey find out tbe prisoners, but Llze and Lee arm that I have told. We were all sworn themselves and help Cavanagh. to secrecy, and If I bad not seen that n They arlve away the roughs, and delivers his prisoners to Judge Ore. that pile of bodies" Illgley for trial. "I know. know It horrified me. Edwards, whose fine has been paid, made me doubt bumnnlty." respondJoins Cavanagh at tils cabin. He tells It Cavanagh he Is Ed Wetherford, Lee's ed Caranagh. "We of tbe north cry father l.ee thinks he Is dead. out against tbe south for Its lyncblngs. TTeTherToTa am Ca vanish find a sheep but here under our eyes goes on an with smallpox. Wetherford beherder comes nurse Cavanagh finds two sheep equally horrible display of rage over heiDera munlrrd. tbe mere question of temporary ad. "CaVatinRh calls" the sheriff to the scene. vantage, over tbe appropriation of Cattlemen are suspected of the murders. free grass, which Is a federal resource The smnllpox victim dies. something which belongs neither to Officers are hunting for Ed Wetherford, who is an escaped convict. President one claimant nor to the other, but to Taft lets. Plnchot go, and Cavanagh re- the people, and should be of value to sist! s. Tearing to spread contagion. Cavanagh, the people. You must bring these men and Wetherford retire to Cavanagh's cab-Ito punishment." Wetherford urges Cavanagh to marDunn couid only shiver In bis horror ry Lee. smallpox attacks Wetherford. Gregg accuses Cavnnagh of harboring a and repeat bis fear. "They'll kill me convict. Llie volunteers to nurse WethIf I do." erford. Dunn, an Informer, accuses catCaranagh at last said: "You must tlemen of murdering the sheep herders. not attempt to ride back tonight. I There wore deep agitation and com- can't give you lodging In the cabin plete sincerity In the rancher' choked because my patient Is sick of smalland hesitant utterance, and Cavanagh pox, but you can ennip In the barn till turned cold with a premonition of what morning, then ride straight back to be was about to disclose. "I am not n officer of the law. Mr. Dunn, not In my friend Itedfleld and tell him what the sene you mean, but I will respect you've told me. lie will bee that you are protected. Make your deposition your wishes " "I know that yon are not an officer nd leare tbe country If you are afraid of the county law, but you're not a to remain." In tbe end the rancher promised to cattleman. It Is your business to keep the peace In tbe wild country, and you to this, but his tone was that of a brodo 1L Everybody knows that But I ken and distraught dotard. All tbe can't trust tbe olHcers of this country; landmarks of his life seemed suddenly they're all afraid of the cowboys. You shifted. Meanwhile the sufferings of Wetherare not afraid, and you represent tbe United States, and I'll tell you. I can't ford were Increasing, and Caranagh bear It any longer!" be walled. "1 was forced to give up all hope of getmust tell Homebody. I can't sleep, and ting him down the trail next mornI can't eat. I've been like a man In ing, and when Swcnson, the forest a nightmare ever since. I bad no band guard from tbe South Fork, knocked In tbe killing I didn't even see It done at tbe door to say that he had been to but I knew It was going to happen. the ralley and that tbe doctor was I saw the committee appointed. Tbe coming up with Redfleld and tbe dismeeting that decided It was held In trict forester Ross thanked him. but my barn, but I didn't know what tbey ordered blm to go Into camp across Intended to do. You believe me, don't the river and to warn everybody to you?" lie inured up at Cavanagh with keep clear of the cabin. "Put your wblte face and wild eyes. "I'm over seventy years of age, Mr. Cavanagh, packages down outside the door." ho added, take charge of tbe situaand I've been a law abiding citizen all tion on "and outside. the I'll take care of my life." Ills mind, shattered by the weight ot the business inside." Wetherford was In great pain, but bis ghastly secret, was In confusion, and. perceiving this, Cavanagh began the poison of tbe disease bad misted to question him gently. One by one bis brain, and be no longer worried he procured the names of those who over the possible disclosure of his IdenToted to "deal with" the herders. One tity. At times he lost tbe sense of hla by one be obtained also tbe list 0' aurroundlngs and talked of bis prison those named on "tbe committee of re life or of tbe long rido northward. Onco ho rose in his bed to beat off the wolves which ho said were attacking bis pony. lie was a piteous flguro as be struggled thus, and It needed neither hla relationship to Lee nor bis bravery in caring for tbe Basque herder to fill the ranger's heart with a desire to relievo bis suffering. "Perhaps I should hare sent for Llze at once," be mused as tbe light brought out tbe red of tbe plague. Once tbe old man looked up with wide, dark, unseeing eyes and murmured. "I don't seem to know you." Car-aaagRed-field.Car-anag1 n. SYNOPSIS. yes grow dim. It was Virginia! Lite did not flutter a kerchief or ware n hand, but when Bwenson stopped the carriage at the bridge she aald: "No. you don't! I'm going across. I'm going to see Itoss, and If he needs help I'm going to roll up my sleeves and take hold." Caranagh saw ber adranclng. and as she camo near enoug'i for his rolce to reach ber he called out: "Don't come any closer! Stop. I tell you!" Ills voice was stern. "You must uot como a step nearer. Go back across the dead lino and stay there. No one but tbe doctor shall enter this door. Now, that's final." "I want to help'" she protested. "I know you do. but I won't bare It. This quarantine is real, nnd It gcxnt" "But suppose you yourself got sick?" "We'll cross that bridge when we get to it I'm all right so far. and I'll call for help when 1 need It." His tone was Imperative, and she beyed. grumbling about his youth and tbe value of his life to tho service. "That's nil rery nice." ,he replied, "bnt I'm In It, nnd I don't Intend to expose you or any one else to the con- made his pulse glow and bis , I tagion." ognition of her subterfuge. "No matter: you're ailing and might take it Again, so toddle back. It's mighty good of you and of Lee to come, but there isn't a thing you can do. and here's the doctor," he added aa be recognized tbe young student who passed for a physician In, tbe Fork. He was a beardless youth of small experience and no great courage, and as he approached with hesitant feet be asked: "Are you sure it's smallpox?" Cavnnagh smiled. 'The indications are all that way. That last Importation of Basques brought It probably from tbe steerage of tbe ship. I'm told they're bad several cases over In "Pre had It once," she asserted. lie looked at her and smiled hi rec- tbe basin." west" "Dare "Then you're all right" "I hope so." There was a certain comic relief in this long distance diagnosing of a "case" by n boy. and yet the tragic fact beneath It all was that Wetherford wns dying, a broken and dishonored husband and father, and that bis Identity must be concealed from his wife nnd daughter, who were much more deeply concerned orcr the ranger than orer the desperate condition of bis patient. "And this must continue to be so." Cavanagh decided. And ns he stood there looking toward the girl's fnlr figure on the bridge be came to the final, fixed determination never to speak one word or make a sign that might lend to the dying man's Identification. "Of whnt use Is It?" he asked himself. "Why should even Hio bo uiuue tu sailer J Wether-ford- 's poor misspent life Is already orer for ber, uutl fur Lee be U only a dim memory." Redfleld came near enough to see that the ranger's face, though tired, ahoweU no sign of illness and was "Who U this old herder?" bo asked. "Husn't he any relatives In you been racclnated?" "Yes. when I was In the army." "Would yon accept tbe supervisor-ahtof the Washakie forest?" demand- p ed Dalton. Taken by surprise, he stammered, "I might, but nm I tbe man?" "You are. Your exerlence fits you for a position where Ibe fight Is hot The Washakie forest Is even more a bone of contention than this. We have laid out the lines of division between the sheep and the cows, and It will take a man to enforce our regulations. You will hare the support of the bent citizens. They will all rally, with you as leader, and so end the warfare would not tee Kitty again. At a matter of fact, be had rccelred an offer LOVE INVINCIBLE from a corporation to repreaent them In a near-btown. Ho had told Kitty, and tho had congratulated him. At latt he rote and took hla hat. By GERALD TAYLOR. Kitty Benson had gono away to Eu- Kltty'a hand waa cold In hit. Mero po. Kitty Benson had returned. She chanically the tald good bye. Old Mr. had gone away a prodigy, but tbe bad Benton, yawning, shook hands with returned to be tho prldo of Four Cor-- htm and went upstairs. Tho door was closed behind Letter. He wont off nera. arenuo. Letter Davit and Kitty had been tadty down tho not No, ho could leare her like that sweethearts until her father mado hit Erery sensational tale of farm land to the come Inch of that ground had betacrcd to blm In the days of oil company. Then tho Bcnsont bad ..... nii.ii their courtship. Under this tree, wwuau w in uu.ifc lt u .m.I hn.i.n on It., hilt rl tilt. glimmering In the moonlight, he had dwarfed the friendly, homely cottages And Kltty'a mother flrtt kitted her. They had tat upon of tho village. had discovered that aho had a roloe. that gato together, when they were boy and girl. A ruih of memorlea She wat aent to a finishing school and the returned for a brief holiday twept orer him. He turned and hurand to make tho announcement that ried back. It waa now or never. He must tpcak the waa to go to Italy to ttudy under he would. with her; it waa hla right; a great matter. And Letter had reAa he approached the door he aaw belled, wildly but impotently, against a figure standing In the moonlight her parents' dictum. "Kitty I" he cried. "I lore you. Kitty." ha urged. "What She waa weeping. Her rolce waa Is the ute of becoming a tlngcr, even haken with sobs. He caught hor In if you can touch the hearts of '.hous-andsThe only bapptnest In life It hla arma and kitted ber. It waa the in the home. Kitty, marry me this flrtt time In three years. But the drew herself out of bit cmbraco. renlng and let ut face the future." "Kitty, I lore you." cried Lester. "I Kitty waa rery fond of Letter. Had Kitty, be the contutted only her own Inclination want you.theO,old dayal" my wife. Rethe might bare yielded. But aho was member "Lester." ohe said slowly, with bro-jonly twenty-two- , and life It alluring at ken that age. And Letter, with a half your accenta.I "1 am not worthy to beXS wife. am a fraud and a sham, premise of consent it her parents agreed, went into the ttudy of Cyrus and If you thought mo cold it Is I hare had to tteel my heart Benson. against my better nature. When he told htm that he wanted to "Do you know that I am a failure? marry hit daughter tho rich man Yea, I, who thought myaelf to fine, eo placed hit band kindly upon the boy'a grand a linger, destined to become shoulder. famous in Europe, am nothing but a "Success In life," ho aald senten- - lie. I nerer had a rolce. I thought tlously, "consists In the ability to rec- I had. My father's money procured ognize condltlona. A year ago I should me the best teachers. They listened not hare opposed your with. But now to me and lent me away. 'She has a It it preposterous. My daughter la to good ear,' they aald, 'but aho will ner-e- r find hor mate'among the leaders of soamount to anything.' ciety, here or in Europe, not In a pen"My mother, who waa with me, niless lawyer. No, my boy, stay awhile thought this Jealousy becauso I waa and havo dinner with us and put those a foreigner. At last we found second-rat- e foolish Ideas out of your head." men who to It was a very mournful dinner for me for money. pretended at believe In I studied a college. both Kitty and Letter. Eagor as the Through the lavish expenditure of my father I obtained a trial In grand opera. Yoa know wbat tho cultivated Italian public Is. I waa laughed off s;a4aeaevAV IS that unleta a miracle (iut 11 , ? s. io there." "It can nerer end till Uncle Ram pnts rangers over every section of public lands nnd lays out the grazing lines as we hnve done In this forest." retorted Caranagh. "I know, hut to get that requires a rerolntlon In the whole order of Then his finp young fare thlncx." lighted up. "But the stage, Lester. "And tho worst of It waa I had to pretend, I shall always hare to pretend that I was a succoss. People will aak what hat become of the brilliant Mlsa Benson. My life has got to be a lie. Just as my father's it, for he It to bo declared bankrupt It It all pretense, all sham. When I saw you and remembered your words to me about a home I nearly died of shame. That's all, Lester, and now But Lester only laughed ns bo drew her Into his arms again, for he knew that lore which understands all la good-byo." (CoprrUht "GOOD-BY- UU. by W. O. Chapman.) , OLD CHAP, I'M OFF" In sentiment Is coming our way. Tbe old order Is already so eaten away that only It shell remains." "It may be. If these assassins are punished I sbull feel hopeful of the Wll get It Public Brltlth Officer Drowned While, ObedUnci to Duty, Trying to Swim a River In India. "I'm a friend. My name la Cava-sagh- ." "I can't placo you," ho sadly admit"I feel pretty bad. If I erer get out of this placo I'm going bark to tbe Pork. I'll get a gold mine: then I'll go back and make up for what Llze has gone through. I'm afraid to go ted. MBBOXKDOWN ALTOaXTBJCB AND BOBBSO MTTBBI.T. back now." "All right." Ross soothingly agreed. "But you'll bare to keep quiet till you get over tbU fever you're suffering prlsal," and as tbe broken man delivered himself of these accusing facta be grew calmer, "I didn't know I tonldn't believe that the men on that torn ml t tee could chop and burn" Ills ttterance failed him again, and he fell Dent abruptly. "Tbey must bare been drunk mad 4rB&k," retorted Cavanagh. "And yet Who would believe that even drink eeld Inflame wblte men to such devil's Work? When did you flrst know what had been done? That night after It was done one of Mm men. my neighbor, who waa drawn a tbe committee, came to my bouse 14 asked. nj to (Ire Mma bed. lie from." "If Llze weren't so far away she'd come and nurse mo. I'm pretty sick " Bwenson came back to say that probably Redfleld and tbe doctor would reach the station by noon, and thereafter, for the reason that Cam-nag- b expected their coming, tbe hours dragged woefully. It waa after 1 o'clock before Bwenson announced that two teams were coming with three men and two women In tbetu. "TbeyT be here In half an hour." The ranger's heart leaped. Two women! Could one of them tx Lee Virginia? Wbat folly what sweet, desperate folly! And the other she could not be Lire, for Lire was ico chuugc." "I shall recommend you for tbe the country?" of tbe Wnxhaklo forest." "Up cunii from Texas, so be sold. concluded Million decisively. "And so You're uot coming In?" be broke off goodby nnd good luck." to say to tbe young physician, whom England, his blood relatives, even Llze bud shamed luto returning to the tbe Redtlelds, seemed very remote to cabin. tbe ranger us be stood In bis door that "I suppose I'll hare to." bo protest- night and watched the spurkle of ed wcukly. Swenson's riitnpllre through the trees. "1 don't sec tbe need of It The With t In realization that there waited whole place recks of the poison, and a brave girl of the that loves sinyou might carry It nwuy with you. gle heartedly, ready tyie sacrifice everyto Unless you Insist on coming In and thing to the welfare of ber Idealized are sure you can prevent further subject, he felt unworthy, selfish, rain I sbull oppose your entrance. "If I should fall sick she would InYou are In tbe company of others. I sist on nursing 1110 For ber sake I must consider tbelr welfure." Tho young fellow was rellered. must give Swcnson tbe most rigid or"Well, so loug us we know what it Is der not to nllow her. no matter wbat I will not havo I can prescribe Just as well right happens, to approach. here." he snld und guve directions for ber touched by this thing." Beside the blaze Lev nnd her mother tbe treatment, which tbe ranger agreed sat for the most part In silence, with to carry out. "1 tried to bring a nurse." explained nothing to do but to wait the issue of tbe struggle going nn In the cabin, so Redfleld, "but I couldn't find anybody near and yet so Inaccessible to tbelr but old Llr.p who would come." "I don't blame them." replied Ross. will. It was ns If a magic wall, crys"It Isn't a nice Job, even when you're tal clear, yet Impenetrable, shut them away from tbe man whose quiet herogot all the conveniences." Ills eyes as be spoke were on tbe ism waa tbe subject of tbelr constant figure of I.ee. who still stood on tbe thought bridge, awed and worshipful, barred of It waa marvelous, ns tbe dusk fell approach by Llze. "She shall not and the air nipped keen, to see how know," he silently rowed. "Why put Llze Wetherford renewed ber youth. ber through nucleus suffering and The excitement seemed to have given shame? Edward Wetberford's disor- her. a fresh hold on life. She was dered life is near Its end. To betray wearied, but by no means weakened, blm to bis wife and daughter would by her tide nnd ate heartily of the be but the reopening of an old wound." rude fare which Bwenson set before He was stirred to tbe center of his ber "This Is what I needed." the exheart by tbe coming of Lee Virginia, ultantly said "the open air and these ao sweet and bruve and trustful. Ills trout. I feel ten years younger alstern mood melted as be watched ber ready, Mnuy's the night I've camped there waiting, with ber face turned on the range with your father with toward him. longing to help. "Sue nothing but a purp tent to cover us would have come alone If necessary." both the wolves bowling round be dec lured, with a fuller revelation of us. andfeel pretty fairly gay if It I'd depth of ber lore, tbe self sacrlf'-lnwould come to my aide this wasn't for Ross over there In that "and she cabin playing nurse and cook all by bis moment if 1 called ber." lie went bark to his repulslre serv- lonesotucuess." Lee expressed a deep satisfaction ice sustulned und soothed by the Uttle camp of faithful friends on tbt other from tho fact of their nearness. "If be Is 111 we can help him," tho reiteraide of the hi num. During one of hla clearest momenta ated. There was a touch of frost in the air Wetherford repeated bis wish to die a stranger. "I'm going out like tbe old at tbey went to their beds, and, rug of wbat I once was. though she shivered, Llzo was undistime west, Don't let them know. Put no name mayed. "There's nothing tbe matter with my heart," she exulted. "I don't over me. Just auy, 'An old cowpuncb believe there waa anything really serier Ilea here.' " Cavauugh's attempt to change bla ous the matter with me, anyway. I reckon I waa Jutt naturally grouchy Enbopeleui tune proved uuuvalllug. and worried over you and Rosa." feebled by liU hardship uud hla prison life, he Uud little leaerve force upon (To bo continued.) which to druw lu lighting such au enemy, lie sunk suou ufter this little n 11 bad dona upon tbe nlgbt of bar de- resorts. Tuberculosis has .WHn4 parture. where that abomination, the house fly. He dared not tell Kitty of bla lore It rigorously repressed. The spread now. She could not know that be bad ot aleeplng alckneaa baa been traced alwaya been true to bar. Her light to tbe Infection carried hv words, "Well, Loiter, I auppoie you fly, and proposals hare been thataa bare another aweetheart," thowed orercomlng It Tbe difference made for between blm bow little abe remembered ber tbe old medicine and tbe new may word on tbe evening when abe want be aummed up 'hut: Tbe old medlcta away. And ber talk at dinner waa strove to cure the sick, while all of foreign capllala and people raeaicme tinvaa to prevent tbe new whom aba bad met, tbe light and soul- - altogether. leal persiflage of tboaa wbo hare become cosmopolitans. Tbey gain much Aid to Early Rising, but tbey lote much more. The party broke up at last; all ft When a man sleeps on tbe floor era tbe guests bad goae, aad Leeter found In bet night be finds It eaaier to get m the morning. Chicago News. , M exeuae tor rewatnlng. He The tragto end of Captain Prltchard, who waa drowned whllo attempting to swim across a tributary of the Is now known to havo been A Rush of Memories Swept Over Him. primarily due to the treachery of a Punjabi Mohammedan regiment surgirl waa to travel, she could not but veyor, who dewrted in tho snow disfeci tho wrench at parting from her tricts not rar from tho great Doker home ties, ber town, and her lover. Za, or sacred mountain. As soon as Mr. Benson understood this ottuatlon ho left tho party of Capts. WaterOeld too; only the eager, selfish mother and Prftchurd bo warned all the vilfailed to renllxo anything. lagers against them, with tho result And after dinner Kitty tang for that habitations were deserted, paths them. Sho sang many nrlaa, canta- blocked up an dbrldges destroyed. It tas from famous composers, rendering waa In trying to twim across the river them with little trills and tremolos to repair one of these that Captain which her teachers had taught b'cr Prltchard was drowned. thereby making her naturally fine, Captain Watcrfleld descrihn.1 what sincere voice artificial and stilted. But happened: at tho end taster alwaya rememberThey arrived at the bank of the ed that tbo tang "Home Sweet Home." stream in tho early morning and found whispered, It spanned by a ropo bridge, but owing "Au reTolr, Lester," tho say good-byo- . when tho time came to to tno tnloa spread by tho deserter the "I shall bo back In two roars, and villagers wero buty untying the you will find my heart whole and siranas at tho rar end, and they bads. yours for the keeping." just nnithcd tbo task wbon tbo pi Now she was back; but thinga had camo up. changed greatly during the two years. captain rritcnara, wbo waa a Tho Ilensona still lived In the great strong swimmer, tald be would twlm house, but their fortune was aadly across and refaaten the ropes, alshrunk. Unlucky speculations had though the curent waa about 12 to 16 eaten into Benton's fortune. Tbe miles an hour, and despite the objecmother waa away traveling; alnce tions of hit colleagues he started. th ber daughter's departure ahe bad ole precaution be would agree to bepent little time at homo. ing that a rope inould be attached to But Kltty'a return was tho occasion hla body. for a great reception. All the old "He had only got a short distance friends were there, for Benton waa at from the bank when the current waa bottom a frlenHy man. Lester waa perceived to be almost too strona- for now a rising man, and talked of as him, and the rope alone kept him from candidate for tho bench. But in his Dcing swept away, in tbe middle of heart he felt that Kitty would nerer the stream, however, the mnn limit be bla. and the unfortunate officer had only Her tmllo and glance wero no less Jutt time to call out: 'Qood-by- , old friendly, but there wat no longer the chap, I in off,' before he dlsaoneared. cordial spontaneity of old. She teem- and ho waa swept orer the rapids and ed to bare become frozen by tba ar- nerer aeen again, nor could hla body tificialities of the world In which the be rocorored." had mored. And whan the aang. though her rolce waa praised and ber New Medicine. father pompously told of tbe acclamaYellow fever hat ranlthed whnrn thm tions which tbe bad received In mosquito la extirpated. Reglona once there waa nothing that touched famoua aa "the white man's grave" Leater'a heart aa tboaa tlmple ttraim bare become aa wholesome aa health Irra-waddEu-rop- km I Octohi r 16, 1913. THE CITIZEN Pakc Seven A Lesson for Boys SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door cial. Berea's Vocational Schools Training that adds to your money-earnin- g power, combined with general cducntlon. FOR YOUNG MEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Printing, CommerFOR YOUNG LADIES Homo 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 nnd give chance for most rapid progress 3rd Door " could quit I Berea's General Academy Course if I wanted to." "I can't tes that it docs me any harm." "It hurts I me but can't Rive it up. " " I want to see what tobacco Is like," " I'dgive all I I'd never begun. " THE OLDEST PERSON LIVING. vr Kot If For those who nro 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 lcst 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 'A Corner for Women REST WHERE YOU ARE. "When spurred by Insks unceasing or undone. Von would seek rest afar, Ami cannul, IIiomIi repose bo rightly Willi, Host where you are. "Neglect the needless; sanctify tho rest; Move without stress or Jar; With quiet of n spirit Hest where you arc. "Not in jivent, restriction, or release, Not In scenes near or far, Hut in ourselves is restlessness or Macp, Hest wliero you arc. "Whens lives Iho soul, lives God; his day, his Word, No phantom mists need mar: His starry nights arc tents of peace I'robably the oldest person nosv living is (lerlrudo Alto, whoso homo Is nl Old Town, San Diego, Calif. She is of Mexican Aztec Indian blood, and is believed to lie in her one hundred and twculy-fourt- h year of age. Sho saw tho morning dawn, tho noonday brightness, and the waning twilight and afterglow of her own generation, and now stands as itslonesurvivingreprcsen-lativ- o a full generntionafteritssun-se- t. Sho is halo and hearty and has a real relish for her food. Thru her granddaughter as interpreter, she declares she never saw a sick day in all her long life. She is still able lo easily walk about her inimcdialo neighborhood when aided by some ono to lead her, us sho is nearly blind. In her earlier years il was her delight to go live miles up the valley on foot to the old San Diego Mission for the service at 0:30 in tho morning. She attributes her great age anil strength to her lifelong regular habits and out-dolife. Christian Herald. or The Children's Hour RHYMES AND JINGLES. MACAW On IS LOVER OF MUSIC Ten O'clock Scholar. A diller, n dollar, A ten o'clock scholar, What makes you como so soon? You used lo como at leu o'clock, Hut now you come at noon. A Hearing Gramophone Beautiful Bird Gives Convulsive Start and Then Begins Cake Walk. This gives the very best training for those who expect to teach. Courses nro so arranged that young people can teach through the summer and fall and attend school through the winter and spring, thus earning money to kecpright on in their course of study. Read Dinsmorc's great book, "How to Teach a District School." 5th Door Berea's Preparatory Academy Course Jack bo nimble, And Jack be quick; And Jack Jump over Tho candlestick. Tho man in tho moon Camo down too soon, And asked his way lo Norwich: He went by tho south, And hurst his mouth With eating cold plum-porridgo. Most of the birds In the aviary at tbo New York zoo took no Interest In the gramophone, but there wa a big macaw, a beautiful creature, dressed in blue, who went crazy with the first note. As soon as it sounded the macaw gave a convulsive start, and then began to dance about his cage. This expression of hts emotions was too limited, and he flew to the bar that stretches across his cage and began a cake walk. There was no mistake about It it was a cake walk. The music lent Itself to that form of dance, and the macaw lifted his feet 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. POLLY PUTOFF. Put-of- Her real namo was Polly Putnam, unfurled: Rest where you arc." ONE WAY TO TEACH OBEDIENCE. KITCHEN CORNER. Ily Joscphino T. Atwood. but everybody called her Polly f. Of course, you can guess how A sound of sodden shoes and wet stockings. Mary and Will had como into the kitchen. Mrs. Blako sighed. To take a cake from a pan when She had just sal down lo her sewbaked, lay a clean towel on the ing, after a busy morning's work. kilchen table, invert tho cako pan "Mamma, our feel are awful wcl; over il and put n cloth folded two or three thicknesses, wet in cold water went right over our rubbers. water, over the bottom of the pan. See?" and Will held up a very mudIn n minute or two the pan can hn dy shoe. "Yes, I see, but didn't I toll you lifted from the cako with ca?o. Now take hold of tho end of tho towel not lo step in the water? And suro-l- y the street crossings are not as Iho cako rests upon and turn tho cake over right side up. II is apt bad at that." to make a cako heavy to let it ."No, mamma, but wo wcro buildcool upsido down. ing a hridgo across tho brook, and the hoards lipped, and wo stepped in the water lo fix them." To Removo tho Shine. Without any further questions, be mother took off Iho wet shoes and Tho shine may temporarily removed from clothes which have stockings, put their feet in warm been worn a long tinio by tho fol- water, then wiped llicm dry, and lowing method: moved their chairs in front of tho Sponge, with hot vinegar, then open oven door, telling them to sit with ammonia, and press on the there and thoroughly heal their wrong side or under thin muslin. feet. nine sergo will loso Its gloss If Hy and by May called: "Mamma, sponged with bluing water. , aren't you going lo bring us dry slioes and stockings? Wu want to go out and play." "No, not this nfternoon." THE HAIR. "Oh, mamma, tho bridge isn't fin, I 1 , .11 I.hIm la n tulfl" fit . ished, and it will ho dark soonl" mum v t;i I till I'll H'i nan "I'm sorry, but tlioso naughty feet wo-- 1 n wollhreil and man. In theso days there is n dial led you to do wrong must bo Inideney to gpuud too much timo taught to remember; so they canin arranging puffs and waves and not go out till tho shoes aro dry." At length sho brought dry stockto neglect tho caro of tho hair which is necessary for its beauty and ings and slippers, moved tho wet preservation. shoes to a placo wliero thoy could Tho hair should bo washed once dry belter, nnd told tho sober llttlo nvcry two or three weeks to keep boy and girl where to ilnd thoir Sho had not scolded it clean nnd swcel. A goou recipe house-toy- s. but certainly a senso of thoir own for a hair wrfsh is hero given: Melt a quarter of a cako of tar wrongdoing had been nwakoned, for soap in n pan with n little water, ns sho passed llicm nl thoir play, leaving il on tho back of tho stove May laughingly said: "I guess thosn conhad feet will keep out of tho water until the soap is of a Jelly-lik- o sistency. .Then rub it thoroughly next lime." I cannot say that they wcro good Into the scalp with tho lingers, washing tho head with warm water. ever after, but tho wiso mothor's Rinse- with an abundanco of tepid methods of adopting klndorgarton and cold water, bolng suro that all principles, of depriving tho offendthu soap is removed from tho hair. ing mombcr of somo privilege or Dry in tho sun If possiblo, and tho pleasuro, is surely laying tho foundation for a true nnd intelligent liulr will bo found to bo wholesomely sweet and the scalp frosh and standard of obedience clean. The hair should bo brushed at night with a clean brush. And, by Vorso For this Week. tho way, don't forget to wash your brush in ammonia water at least I lovo lo think that God appoints as often ns you wash your hair. My portion day by day; You will also And that agendo rublips or Events or If fo aro in Ills hand, bing of tho Bcalp with tho And I would only say, tho fingers at night whon you own good hairpins, will havo on Appoint them in Thino your lime, invigorating ofTcct upon tho hair. And In Tlilno own best way. Let your hair bo your crown of A. L. Waring. I glory hero upon earth When Baking Cake. 1 1 .1 sho came lo havo such a name. II was because sho put off everything as long ns sho possibly could. "Oh! you can depend on Polly for ono thing," Undo Will would say. "You can depend on her putting oft everything, but dial is all you can depend on." And I am sorry iio spoko tho truth. "Polly, Polly," mother would say in despair, "how shall I over break you of this dreadful habit?" It was just three days lo Polly's birthday, and sho had been wonder ing very much what her mother and father intended giving her. Sho thought a music-bo- x would bo tho hest thing, hut sho was almost afraid to hope for that. A man who went about selling them had brought somo to tho house, and Polly had gono wild with delight over their pretty musical tinkle. "Polly," mother said that morning, "hero is a letter that I want you lo post beforo school." "Yes, mother," answered Polly, putting Iho letter in her pocket. As she reached the school-hous- e, sho saw tho girls playing; nnd she slopped "just a moment." Then U10J bell rang, so sho could not post tho letter then. Sho looked nt tho address. It was directed to a man In Iho next town. "Oh, it hasn't very tar to go. I will post il after school." After school she forgot all about it. "Did you post my letter, Polly?" asked mother, when Polly was studying her lesson that evening. , Polly's faco grew very red, and sho put her hand in her pocket. "I will post it in the morning," sho said faintly. "It is loo late," answered mothor. "Tho man to whom tho letter Is directed went away this evening, and I haven't hts address. It really only matters to yoursoir for il was for your an order ror a music-bo- x exclaimed Polly, "is it really loo lato?" "I don'l know whoro ho is now," said mothor. "ir jou had not put off posting tho letter, ho would havo received it beforo ho started, and sent (ho music-boIt is too lato now." Wasn't that n hard lesson? It cured Polly, though; and sho has nearly lost her old namo Christian Uplook. x. Macaw Trying to 8lng. and paraded around the bar In exact measures that bare been made familiar by countless strutting A Then, tiring of this, the macaw turned to faco the music and began boating his wings In time to the music. The macaw bent himself double across his rod or bar and distended his body In rhythmic motions to the dance music that was being played. Then ho tried his skill at singing. Ho listened attentively, with his bead bent on one sldo, until he discovered that the simple tune that waa bolng played was In regular measures, and then he undertook to express bis musical appreciation by butting In with a chorus at tho end of each line. DEVICE HELPS IN st BEREA, FRIEND OF WORKING STUDENTS. Berea Collego with its affiliated schools, is not a money-makin- g institution. It requires certai'i 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 tho 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 tho College provides doctor and nurse without extra charge. AH except those with parents in Berea live in College buildings, and many assist in work of boarding hall, farm and shops, receiving valuable training and getting pay according to the value of their labor. Except in winter it is expected that all have a chance to earn a part of their1 expenses. Write to the Secretary before coming to secure employment. PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing, laundry, postage, books, etc, vary with different people. Berea favors plain clothing. Our climate is the best, but as 'Students must attend classes regardless of the weather, warm wraps and underclothing, umbrellas and overshoes are necessary. THE STORE furnishes books, toilet articles, work uniforms, umbrellas and other necessary articles at cost LIVING EXPENSES are really below cost Tho Collego 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 to GO cents for each person. SCHOOL FEES are two. First a "DOLLAR DEPOSIT," as guarantee for return of room key, library books, etc. This is paid but once, and is returned when the student departs; Second an "INCIDENTAL FEE" to help on expenses for care of school buildings, hospital, library, etc (Students pay nothing for tuition or services of teachers all, our instruction is a free gift). The Incidental Fee for most students is $5.00 a term; in Academy and Normal $6.00 and $7.00 in Collegiate course. PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, incidental fee and room rent by tho term, board by tho half term. Installments are as follows: FALL TERM u-i- VOCATIONAL AND FOUNDATION hCIIOOLS SWIMMING Incidental Fee Room .....$6.00 5.60 ACADEMY AND NORMAL $ COO COLLEOB $7.00 7.00 9.45 $23.15 9.45 $32.90 7.00 Paddle Attachment for Hands Aids Swimmer In Getting Over Water Blade Is Slightly Curved. A paddle attachment for tho hands, designed as an aid for swimmers. Is shown In the Illustration. The blade or peddle Is attached to the wrist by a flexible strap and to tho third and 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 $20.00 TERM $ 5.00 6.00 . 9.00 S3l.40 $ 6.00 7.20 9.00 $22.20 9.00 $31.20 S32.40 $ 7.00 Board G weeks 7.20 9.00 $23.20 9.00 $32.20 $20.00 Amount duo Dec 31, 1913 Board G weeks due Feb. 11, 1914 9.00 Total for term If paid in advance $29.00 '$28.60 $30.70 8wlmmlng Device. fourth fingers by means of flaps. The blade is slightly curved longitudinally In order to conform with tho outline of the palm. Tommy's Impending Promotion. "Well, Tommy," said the father of youngster, "how aro you a Sttlng along at school!" "Dully!" rejoined Tommy. "Ouess the teacher Is going to promote me." "What makes you think so?" "She said today that If I kept on at the rate I was going I'd soon be In tho criminal class." explained Tommy. birthday." "0 mother," This docs not include tho dollar deposit nor money laundry. Special Expenses Business. Fall H'inttr Srinr Stenography and Typewriting $14.00 $12.00 $10.00 12.00 10.00 Bookkeeping (regular course) .... 14.00 G.00 7.00 5.00 Bookkeeping (brief course) Business course studies for students in other departments: 9.00 10.50 7.50 Stenography Typewriting, with one hour's use G.00 7.00 5.00 of instrument Com. S3I.70 books or for Total $36.00 36.00 18.00 27.00 18.00 - THREE CHILDREN PERISH. vo Mo. Three Wellington, children wore burned to death and thoir mother was probably fatally burned while trying to save them, during a flro that destroyed tbo homo of Mrs. Jesse There- was a man in our town Alumbaugh, on a farm near here. To And ho was wondrous wiso. the three younger children, rescuo Ho jumped into a bramblo bush, Mrs. Alumbaugh ascended a short ladeyes; And scratched out both his der and attempted to reach them Hut when ho saw his eyes woro out, through a window The flamos With nil his might nnd main, her, however, and she was lie Jumped into another bush, forced to retreat after receiving burns that may cause her death. And scratched 'em In again. 1.80 1.50 5.40 Arith., or Penmanship, each... 2.10 In no case will special Business Fees exceed $15.00 per term. d young man or young woman can get an education at Any Berea if there is the will to do so. It is a great advantage to continue during winter and spring and have a full year of continuous study. Many young pcoplo waste time in the public schools going over and over tho same things, when they might be improving much faster by coming to Borea and starting In on new studies vlth somo of tho best young men and women from other counties and states. Applicants must bring; or send a testimonial showing; that they ire above 16 years old, in good health, and of good character. This may b signed by some former Berea student or some reliable teacher or neighbor. The ute of tobacco Is strictly forbidden, Fall Term now in session. Hurry up! For information or friendly advice write to tho Secretary. able-bodie- Jaw, Com. Geog., Com. D. WALTER MORTON, Berea, Ky. 1 Page Eight THE CITIZEN and tlosn Cnllhan of Mnuldcn spent Saturday night with their grandmother. Dave Hurley Is reported on the. sick list this week. Mr. and Mrs. Harve Hums spent .Saturday night with relatives at Matron!. Mr. and Mrs. Sliced Teague. spent Wednesday night with Mr. and Mrs. llolierl Hurley. .lames Howinan and II. II. Ilfcc purchased a mini mill from Arch Marcum anil aru very liusy making molasses. Mr. Mar tha Hire made a business trip to Sextons Creek last Saturday. Win. Pennington and sons, I.illle and Man, art? In the tie business this week. Mr. Stove John Creek, Ky passed through here on their way lo Berea lo visit relatives and friends thorn Nathanton. N'atlinnlon, Oct. II. Horn to Mr. ami Mrs. B. II Itoteomh the 10th, a I en pound boy.--Bo-m lo Rev. and Mrs. G L. Davis the Oth, a girl-I- )r. A. J Hamilton of Tyuer has been at M. II. llorusby's during (ho past few days doing dental work fur the people of this neighborhood. Dr. Ilornsby of Burning Spring was railed, Monday lo see Mrs. Martha J. Hurst who Is still very sick. Mrs. Robert Wood, who has been alllicted with spinal trouble for CLAY COUNTY. some lime, is much worse. Ouito a number of people attended church Burning Springs. at this place last Saturday and SunHurning Springs, Oct. 10. The day. Singing School closes at this Iti'V. (J. V. Chest mil, assisted hy Rev place tomorrow. Wagner of Moreland, lias closed Maulden. (lit1 revival meetings here, which did much good. I'riday evening the Maiilileu. Ocl. 13. Charlie Farmer Chapel was crowded Willi an Inter- ami wife and little daughter, wb) ested audience to hear I'rof. Pennl-ma- ii hae been Mirk, are slowly improvwho gave one of his inspiring ing. -- Frank Cook and family are Hawlings and planning lo go to Indiana. Hugh lectures. M. wife have returned to their home at Farmer ami wife, who have been Harlan, after spending a few weeks isiling friends and relative in ,.ith his parents mid friends. MrsJ Madison, have returned home. Mr. Mills of Brighlshade is visiting tier 11lhan Ward of Hamilton, 0., Is parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alev Clarks-- 1 isiting friends and relatives at this ton - Mr. John Hawlings, a very sue- - place.-All- en Davidson of this place cessful merchant of Idainay, is vis- -, has Mild his stock of goods to Tire ding relatives here this week.-M- r. lloinsby of Nathanton. Died, Sept. Samuel McCreary and family, or-- I .Dili, John Moore. Bis remains were by his sister, Delia, all or laid to rest in the Liberty grave London, isited friends-he- i e recent- - vard. We believe our loss is but his ly. The Holiness church was de- -' eternal gain. son-in-la- October 1 6, 1913. supper given by the school at Vln-- I cent Saturday night. Miss Glvons Harmon spent lasl Monday night with Miss Carrlo Jane Rowland. Win. Flanery I having a ell drilled at his store. Most everybody In this cominuiiity attended (lie nunu-- al meeting at Pleasant drove last Sunday. Blake. Blake, Oct. 10. The weather con tinue dry and water Is scarce. Mrs. Martha Neeley and her son's wife and two children from Richmond visited (11 this neighborhood t ho past week. Mrs. Martha McDaniel from Long Creek I visiting friends nnd relatives in ami around Blake this week. -- Mrs. Jane llray from Burn ing Springs visited her sister, Pollie Peter, and oilier relatives in tills neighborhood from last Thursday until Sunday. Miss Julia Spivey also from Burning Springs attended the Teachers Association at Walnut Grove last Saturday ami visited her uncle, Henry Peters and Aunt Pollie Peter.--Th- e cane mill has come to this place and people are preparing their cane to he made. Win. An derson's mother has come to make her future home with him. Mrs. Blake made a visit to see her daughter, Mrs. Lucy Murriel, or Maulden. last week.- - Crate Peters Is slaying witli his uncle, Alice Peters, at Island City since iis leg was broken, He is doing nicely. II.- - Win. Strong and Clay Crawford are in this vicinity buying hog. Arch llrauileiihiirg and wife are visiting Mr. and Mrs. .lohu Eversole of Cae Creek. Ilev. Johnson preached an excellent sermon at the M. F. Church Sunday. A large crowd from here attended church at Pleasant Grove Sunday. Bro. Slryelaiul is holding a series of meetings at l.erose this week. -- The Misses Flora and Isa Angel of Tallega are attending singing here. John Baker of t'pper Buiralo is visiting friends here. Lottie Thomas is ill with typhoid feer. Amaiita Moore fell and seriously hurl herself. James Bol-nwill leave here tomorrow to begin a singing school at l.erose. II. C. Cole was in Beattyville 011 business Wednesday. Finley Moore and 0car Thomas made a pleasure trip lo Ball's Chapel Monday night. Frankie Rose and children were at Leriwc Wednesday. er ler and East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else Nocorrriponltnet piUUhtd snlm ilfsed la lull by the wtltct. Te um U not (or publication, bit ai aa tTldtsc ol too filth. Wrttt pUlrdj. son of Moore Conkling Died Ocl. Mb, Mrs. Sallln Ann Reynolds, of Cow Crock.-- Burn lo Mr. ami Mr. Emerson llalcomb a fine boy.- - Mr. nnd Mr. I). G. Wilson were called lo Berea last week on PENNIMAN, THE PREACHER. mi a llglilning (our thrnugli in which It has ncnrliy rminlU many rcaihsr.", to hold ineetinps for The nilicn Is semllng I'rof. IVn-iiiii- parents and children and tiring llic (froelhiKs of llic paper. Willi him goes Ned Mcllone, our long-tim- e represenl alive. f. 3 Prof. Penniman The crowds everywhere have been large in spite of sorgum boiling and fall work, and every audience has been stirred and pleased. No speaker tells better stories, or gives you more good points to remember. talks are condensed I'enniman's senseand ginger. Tins week be is in Owsley CounIT COULDN'T BE DONE ty. Remember he can't make such a trip more than once in six years, Somebody said that it couldn't beWilh a lift of Ins elmi ami a bit of and this may be your only chanc.e done, a grin, I Hut he with a chuckle replied: to hear him. Without an thnilit iinr or ipiiddit. Ned McHone That "maybe it couldn't," but be He started to sing as be tackled the would be one thing are visiting friends and relatives in BRODHEAD SCHOOL FAIR. Wlm wouldn't say so till he'd That couldn't be done and he did J. Vaughn this week.-M- .s. Viitjinla The llrst school fair ever held in ,,r tried. it. V nr has recently moved to So be buckled right in with aj Rockcastle County was successfully ,fcr"-.Jnl 'O le M croa and carried through last Friday. Excel- trace id a grin There are thousands who will tell dlian.s visited the home or exhibits of corn, fruit and vege-- 1 On his race. If he worried, he hid you it cannot be done. Po.vn-priz- es "".layMarion tables were there to compete for it. There arc thousands who pro- ter of this place is (pi.te dl-- Miss He started to sing, as he tackled the and addresses on corn cmb phesy failure; r Bcrea is visiting work and fruit growing were given thing There are thousands to point out to IJoone.-- O. I.. Wren .s 111 by Mr. Montgomery, U. S. Farm relalivi you, one by one. That couldn't lie done and he did Demonstrator of Herea, and I'rof. j planning to move to Heroa sonic it. The dangers that wait to assail f Crab Orch""' "- '-' Smith of Richmond. you. .iiion.ln.l (his.!"'! is visiting relatives and friends w.riv r.nn ,,.v..pi""1 i""1 buckle in witli a bit of a Mr. and Mrs George Somebody scoffed: "Oh, you'll meeting and it will result in better of this place. Ki'in, .1.1 lll!ll farming and fruit growing in that Lamb are visiting friends and relaat II I go '''hell take llIT .VOIII tives in Madion County this week. Vl Ir.Msl n.i mil. ..vor lins .Inno if" community. But he took olT his coat and be took ... lo .. it. ... ..i l.i ijum siari 111 10 sing as jnu larsie nit liis l Orlando. POWELL COUNTY. thing i 111,. I1rl lliii.L- Ami know Orlando, Oct. 10. Everybody is. That "cannot be done" and you'll Vaughns Mill. I j. done saving fodder and making 111do it. Will Vaughns Mill, Oct. lasses. I). M. Singleton and Mr. & Edgar A. Guest. Fryman of Irvine wil begin a scr-- ,, s Ie,on ma(lo ., 1)Usill(!SS u.ip lo les of meetings hem tonight. -- Mr. M( .M(ay.-Satur.- lay and lighted lo welcome a number of visSand Gap. French of Berea is conducting a , d r w from London, accompanied by M Sand (tap, Oct. 12. Rev. James class of vocal music at the U parker itorsRev. (. ( Uev White, at their regular ser- Luusforil began a series of meet the church.-Cor- bett Davis was in Stan- . , on 1(, Sun( vices the ilrst Sunday or this month. iugs at the Christian church today. Ion on business Saturday.-Llbri- dge nccoml (lf , ,lci(, of his aMWt Mr. James Clarkston and family, The attendance was very large ami Harris of Herea is visiting in town M , Howman.-Un- cle Jack We aro a,u soliciting subscriptions for The , Jonn and Mrs. Chester McDaniel, loft to there were three auditions. , ,ilw M join their husbands who have posi- glad to see our Sunday School growC.lizen.-G- eo. Douglas, who has been Mo,i!iv. M iss Myrtle Mason tions in the Champion paper mill ing so rapidly ipnte a number were visiting with bis niece Mrs. George me , ca(, gatur of Hamilton, O. added lo the roll today. The box Bush, the past week returned to Ins,,, , (. n trj l0 supper at the Baptist church Saturhome at Ml. Sterling Saturday.-M- rs. , xv;iloIl,ljeP Sunday.-M- rs. Martin day night was well attended. After Jackson County News. Sarah Henry and Malwsa Burgher ,VnWnl r OMmv was visilinf. Tin Hospital at Gray Hawk, Jack some recitations by Miss Powell's inches ter are spending this,,,,,,. gM of M,.s An,bcrg adop gun. son County, Kentucky, in charge of school the 18 boxes were sold tor week with Mr and Mra. S.G. Baker. f M Lawe M was visit. Miss Moore, formerly or Berea, is ?l(.i.r). to pur 'this is to --A new school room is being erect- , , , Salm,lay an(, completed and promises great things chase a lamp and be used wall paper fur .,.,.. ,,,., i,,,,,;.,,,.,, Big Creek, wnicb was needed ed at service or that the church. All seemed to enjoy the for the very inucb.-M- ac Gravett or Wades ()f MmMa wenj yi3. region. supper very much. Mrs. Ellen Mill is spending n few days with bis I iting friends here the Ilrst of the Dougherty and Mr. and Mrs. Samuel brother, Ernest. Jell Wright made week. F. P. Robinson was thrown JACKSON COUNTY. Isaacs of Valley View were visiting a business trip to Stanton Friday. frim a mule and. very badly hurt. (lie tatter's daughter, Mrs. John Mildred. Geo. Clark gave a birthday dinner He is getting along nicely. Mildred, Ocl. 12. The Ilrst biting Durham of this place, last week. Wednesday. About forty guests were Trust or the year came last night. Mrs. Durham and children went present. Gauley. G. A. Jones has traded bis big red witli her mother, Mrs. Isaacs, on Gauley. Oct It. Mr. Lucy mules to A. J. Vaughn tor a horse tier return to Valley View tor a LAUREL COUNTY. is very low with pneu- and 225 to boot. Most every one is visit ut a row weeks. Miss Cora Pittsburg. Pittsburg, Oct. 10. Mrs. Florida monia fever. Miss Sarah Carter and done foddering and making molasses Davis, who is teaching Mellaril Rader, wire or Ed Under, died Oct. Miss Bertha York of Conway are 111 this vicinity. M. A. Fields has school, and Mr. Robert Akeman, who is teaching nl Birch Lick, visJlh, after a lingering illness of about visiting Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Robinson. been sowing wheal the past week. She was about -- Clarence Howard and W. K. Bull- Boli Turner has moved into the pro- ited Inline folks from Friday until seven months. twenty-foyears old and leaves ock are in Pineville for a few days perty purchased from Jason Fields, Sunday al Annvillc and Maulden. Ward Graves is extending the and Uncle Jason has gone back to a loving husband,' several brothers Carico. and sisters, and a father and mother, Gauley Telephone line three miles. the mountains. James Towles, our Carico, Oct. 13. It is so dry in Betty Rains has pneumonia fever. bustling carpenter, is building a who will mourn her loss, which is F. M. Ponder has grippe. Boss house for Thos. Hays at Gray Hawk. Ibis section that people can scarceher eternal gain. She was a memly get water to water their slock. ber of the East Pittsburg Baptist llolaway returned home from Old They have the material all hauled Giant Parker has sold his com and Landing last week. Chas. Bond and to build tho new jail at McKee. Church. Her dying words to her fodder to go lo Hamilton, 0., to work husband were, "Always be good and Frank and Victor Steels have gono The Cook Bros, are doing a hustling this winter. Died the Itth inst., business witli their staves and logmeet mo in Heaven." Mr. lTinco to Stony Fork to the coal mines. . Ponder bought a trad of ging job. Mary and Jane Morris Mrs. Elizabeth Hiines. She was very Adams died the 7th or this month., " L- - Pondor. la,H' fm' 5r, fl'om Ilev- paid Win. Isaacs and family or old and has been sick a long time. His death was caused by stomach -- Hradley Robinson returned from Egypt a tew days visit the past She leaves three sous, three daughtrouble. We extend to the bereaved ters, ami a host of friends to mourn to Mr.l(:,mwa last week. W. M. Moberly week. Scott Evans has been log- her loss. A precious one from us ones our sympatby.-Bo- rn a S!UV n,i" from Thomas ging this week. John Simpson has and Mrs. Joe Bundy, a is gone, a voice wo loved Is stilled, C. Bullock sold moved into the Tommy Moore prowill bo a box supper and exhibition' ''"y"" -!5v. a ,"mv lo s- - s- - Sams fHr perty and Tommy has gono to Illi- a place is vacant in our home which of school work at tho Pittsburg I ,,0,l,le1, nas ouhl his falhors nois to mafco bis futuro home. J. never can be tilled. John Couch has graded school on Saturday after the gone to Hamilton, 0., lo work till ' '- "- w. ijwiock is mi w.u sick G. Morris made a business trip to mill inst. The proceeds will bo used Ella Baker has Gray Hawk Saturday. C. II. Cook, Christmas. Corn is selling al $1.00 l,,is week.-M- rs. in payment on a piano for tho lisl our bustling drummer, is in tho per bushel hero. The U. S. marschool. Everybody cordially invited moved lo Clinton, Ohio. shals, George Tompsou and others, 'mountains on a two weeks' trip. Tho Pittsburg ball team played made a raid here bursting two stills CLAY COUNTY. the East Bernstadl ball team at Clover Bottom. and capturing live men. Comacho last Friday. Tho game Vine. Clover Botom, Oct. 13. Gar Hays went sixteen to fourteen in favor of Vine, Oct. 9. Foddering time is is at the point of death with typhoid OWSLEY COUNTY. Pittsburg. about over. Molasses making is all and brain trouble. Drs. Settle and Posey. the go in this community. Robert Cornellson are attending him. A. C. Posey, Ocl. 10. Sunday School at ROCKCASTLE COUNTY. Estridgo of Garrard County visited Bicknell has returned from Ohio, Clifty is progressing nicely with Boone, Odt. H. Protracted meet- relatives at this place last week. whero ho has been nl work the past good attendance. Messrs. Elmer ing begins at Fairvlcw Sunday con- Luther Hatlcn, our school super- summer and fall. II. N. Dean an1 Wilson and Henderson Sizemoro loft ducted by the Rev. Gooch of Brod-lieintendent, visited Mr. Teaguo's several of his children aro very lasl Tuesday for Ohio, whero thoy nnd Rev. Phelps of near school Tuesday and gave an interest- poorly with malarial fever. John are going lo work. Miss Elizabeth Mr. and Mrs. J. II. Laming talk to the pupils. Matt Mor- A. Smith and wife of Shirley vis- Scovillo attended the Teachers' Asbert returned homo Thursday after gan is ablo lo ride around and see ited II. N. Dean's family Saturday sociation at Walnut Grove lasl Sata pleasant visit with friends and bis neighbors again. Mr. Melton of and Sunday. M. II. Smith and W. S. urday and reported a lino time. relatives in Garrard County James this place is very poorly with drop- Hrockmau havo gono to Paducah lo Walter Malnnus and Bascomb Thomas, who has been in Ohio fur sy. John Browning is erecting a attend the Grand Lodgo of I. 0. 0. F. Dooley aro busy hauling logs to the some lime, returned to his homo new dwelling house. Davo Burns is thai meets thcro tho Itth inst. river. There wore several in this Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Blair hauling coal for C. C. Clark. John Richard Cunagim's wife ami ditugh- - community that attended tho pio I Al-le! account of the illness of Iholr daughter, Mrs. Laura M inter. Wni. Parker has moved lo bis new home on Wolf Creek nnd his Tom llolcomh, ha moved into the bouse vacated by him. Miss Lucy Bowie, or Tyner, Jackson County, passed through here Thursday on her way lo Irvine lo visit her brother. The Misses Maudo and Kale Anderson accompanied their father to his regular appointment at Liberty Church the second Saturday and Sunday.-MarrieSept. 27lli, John d, Peters to Miss Nell Sizeinore. Mrs. C. i:ersole and children, who have been visiting her mother, Mr. Emily McCollum, for the past two weeks, will return lo their home at Bonne ville, Sunday. Mr. Ruth Wilson is visiting her parent, Mr. and Mrs. B. P. Ambrose, of Berea, this week - Ilev. Win. Wilson, of Tige, Clay to County, has an appointment preach at Macedonia Church the second Saturday and Sunday. Quite a number frtuu tins part attended the Teachers' Association at Walnut drove the Ilrst Saturday and rcporlL ed a pleasant day. son-in-la- w, CINCINNATI MARKETS Sulphur Springs. Sulphur Springs, Oct. '''' ''" I 111 1 . 0- ,..., u-i- Cow' Ci 13.--H- -- I .... ,i life-savi- ng Gabbard ami daughter, Pearl, visited relatives al Egypt, Jackson County lal wivk ami report a pleasant msiI. ('lias. II. Gabliard is getting along nicely with his new dwelling.--- J. K. Gabbard is thinking of moving to Ins property al Bonneville soon. School is progressing nicely al Esau with John Frost, Jr., as teacher- .- Bonneville ball team played last Saturday against Ihe Buckhiiru team winning by a score of tt to 5. A. J. Baker spoke at Esau Wednesday. He is a candidal" for County Judge on the Progressive ticket. R. W. M inter has completed a nice job of fencing on Ibo creek. Rev. Geo. Watson preached nl Esau last Sunday. His text was "For ye are bought with a price; therefore glorify God in your body, and in your spirit, which are God's." Elmer E. Gabbard and wife left Sept. 2Uh. He went to Louisville to attend (he Seminary ami Mrs. Gabbard will visit home folks at Hazard for a month and will (lieu join her husband in Louisville. are all done saving fodder, and arc making up their molasses. John L. Cow Creek. k, Oct. II. The farmers Corn No. 2 white 7.1ff 73',4c No. 3 white 72iT3c. No. 4 white 70V4ff 72c, No. 2 yellow 73J73'4c, No. 3 yol low 72H073C, No. I yellow 70V4?72r. No. 2 mlxtil 73J73'4r, No. 3 mlxoit 72i073c, No. 4 mixed 70Vi72r. No, 4 mixed 70472c. white car 73 7tic, yellow i.ir "3i( "c, mlxi-73W76e. liny No. I timothy J20.G02I. timothy )20. No, 2 timothy Rtnmlnrd lSf(l. No. 3 timothy (IC.7ftf2l7. No. 1 clover mixed $17.60 IS, No. 2 clour mixed $15Ct li. No. I clovRr 15.C0(f 16.75. No. 2 clover J13.60&14. ().i(s- - No 2 white 44Hft4&c, aUnd-nr.- l 44j44U,r. No, 3 whlto 42HC0 43Uc No, 4 white 4t42c, No. 2 mixed 43c. No. 3 mixed 4 1 14 ft 43c, No. 4 mixed 41!f42Hc Wheat-N- o. 2 red 9ti4ftS7c. No. 3 red 94ftlfic, No. 4 red Ut93c. Shipper' Notice. The Cincinnati market In without an otncl.il price on eggs and poultry, owing to the notion taken hy tho Chamber of Commerce, In which the Hoard of Directors hnvc notified tho Produce KxchnnKe that "quotation Commit-teen- " would have to he abollahed. In past price on crki nnd poultry wvro eitabltihrd hy a neparulo committee of three member for each commodity, but this method was found to be unlawful. Thli has b'rought about an entire changu In the manner of eiUb-llihln- g a price on eggs and poultry Thn quotations now- - quoted In theie columns will he haaed on transaction that transplro on the "street." aa well a sales between tho merchants made on tho Produco KxchnnKe, Poultry Prices are quoted as follows, linns, heavy, 14c, hens, light, 12c; springer, large. 13(13Vic springers, small, IC(M7c; turkeys, young. S lbs and over, 19c, turkeys, old, 19c; geese, "(flOc Kkks Prime Hrsta 2Cc. first 25c, ordinary firsts 22c, seconds 17c. S7.S50X; steers, extra butcher to choice $7.60ti7 7&. kooiI 6.25 (f 7.25, common to fair 14 E0J6. heifers, extra 16.75f7. good to choice S5.75flt.CO, common to fair 4.S0(f 5.50; cows, extra !C(J.25, good to common choice (5. 25(15. 75 to fair S3.25ft 5, ennners I3fr4.25. Hulls Bologna 5.25ff6, extra IS. 10 66.25; fat bulls r,ffC25. Calves Kxtra 10ff 10.50, fair to good J7yi0, common and large 4.50ft) 9.76. Cattle Shippers $77.76. llrx , Hogs Selected heavy M.6508.65. good to choice packers uud butchors 8.i;0j8.nr., mixed packers S8.60ffS.60. stag $47.25, common to choice heavy fat sows Sl.25ft7 76. light shippers lC.75ft8.15, pigs (110 lbs and leas) J3fi.r0. Sheep Kxtra $4 50, good to cholco lift 4.40. common to fair 123.75. Lambs Kxtra S7.25, good to cholco !6.75(f7 IS, common to fair 15 if tj. 50, ur $2.65 for $1.65 WHILE IT LASTS RED TOP ROOFING Red Top is the CHEAPEST GOOD ROOF. No Painting or Patching every year. FIRE INSURANCE costs less than any other ) roofing. No Tar to run out, only high grade asphalt used in its makeup. You can lay it in zero weather or in July It's never soft nor brittle, will not break. It is GUARANTEED by its manufacturers who will give you a new roof free of cost if it does not last five years. ' girl.-Thcro- 1,ou,,t rr W. . ad Car-tersvi- Berea School of Roofing HENRY LENGFELLNER, Manager Tinshop on Jackson Street, Berea, Ky. Phone 7 or 187