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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): October 30, 1913 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1913 cit1913103001_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): October 30, 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. PRESIDENT'S UEUEA t:t)Mls ItMCOMrnKATKO) WM. FHOST. UUr-4CRUTH MFALL, OffW. Utter DEAN Bmttnti ml IW HE UFFI.CE COLLEGE EA KY I? ERJCA PUftLISHING CO. a 3LACLE.Ot.hlUt. Mwp tM tkr al Htrm, !., u awMrf Devoted to tli Interests of tlie Mountain People BEIIEA, MADISON COUNTY, WNTUCKY, OCTOHEIl 30, 1913. Ono Dollar a Year. No. IK The Citizen Election Day At Hand Next Tuesday is Election, and what is it all for? It is to select men to look after the interests of the people in different ways. Each man elected is to be a public servant. Each one will be pledged and sworn to act not for himself, nor for his friends, but for the good of all the people. If we have good men elected it will help the prosperity of every home. If we have bad men, or weak men, elected it will hurt the prosperity of every home. And every voter is bounci to vote for the best men. The voter must not vote for the benefit of his friend as against the public good. And he dare not sell his vote for a price. The vote is a trust The voter is a trustee. He is given the vote to use first and only for the public good. Knowledge is power ei4 tAe way to keep up with moitn knowledge is to reed a toe newspaper. Tel. XV. Fivo Cents a copy. The Citizen Premiums' Tho Citizen is not out to make money. Every cent Tho Citizen makes Is turned in toward making tho paper better. Wc use on expensive paper for our printing, and good type, and in ill ways spend lavishly to make The Citizen ns good as It can possi bly be. Wo get no money from any poli tical parly, and none from advertise ments of liquor or tobacco or dishonest schemes or fako medicines. We cannot furnish the paper for leu than one dollar a year, sixty cents for six months, thirly-flv- c cents for three months. Send in a postal order today, payable to Tho Citizen, Dcrca, Ky. at one lime, with thu cash we will send: 5 copies one year for $4.00. 5 copies six months for $2.00. 5 copies three months for $1.00. Hero is the chance for teachers and preachers to confer a lasting bcncllt upon tho people they aro working for. This offer is only temporary, and will bo withdrawn in a short time. As already explained Tho Citizen is so costly a paper to edit and publish that wo cannot rcduco the iiiiBkBBBi SBBBBBBBBBBBH individual premiums. price. Wc have, however, secured good bargains for three Any person who sends us one dollar for a new subscription or a rc- - our reader. Good and Bad Democrats While the democrats do not constitute a majority, there are so many of them that it is mighty good for the welfare that some of them are patriotic and wise, fiublic by accident, they hold control of the national government. The good democrats with Wilson at their head have done some things they promised to do in their platform and which many republicans desired them to do for the public welfare. But now the other wing of the party is showing its power. They have made two determined and successful assaults on the civil service. In the Tariff Bill they provide that the collectors of income tax shall be appointed without examination, in the urgent Emergency Bill they provide that the assistant collectors of internal revenue shall be appointed without examination. Senator William Hughes of New Jersey, one of the good democrats, in opposing this quoted the recent democratic platform : " We denounce the republican party for its continuous and sinister encroachments upon the spirit and of civil service rules, whereby it lias arbitrarily dispensed with examination for office in the interest of ' favorites." " Here we are," says Senator Hughes, " in a democratic platform denouncing precisely the thing we are ask to vote for in these democratic measures." Much depends upon whether good democrats or bad democrats control the party. In this case Kentucky's big Senator, Ollie James, joined in the attack upon the civil service reform. The scissors are six inches long, razor steel, strongly black japanned handles. FOR TEACHERS AND PREACHERS CLUB RATES. hinged,' with German O. Holliday GERMAN D. HOLLIDAT. Republican Nominee for Represent tative. Mr. Holliday is one of the reliable business men of Madison County, and as Police Judge of Herea lias .shown himself fearless, uncorrupWhile tible, and public-spiriteinterested in all ptildic questions, he has never been a politician Or seeker. In iiouutictiiit? Iiitu to represent Madison iunty in our Statu Legislature. Uiu Republicans have aimed to present tho name of a man whom voters of all parties, would hco rcaion for supporting. Mr. Holllday' platform is a very simple one. He stands for fair play .ml eotial justice to all. and is pledged, if elected, to work not for any on section or party but Tor the interest of nil the people. Mr. Holliday has taken an interest in the improvement of our lax d. of-il- co system from the beginning of agitation on this subject, and will be prepared to forward such move ments to thu best advantage. No man is better posted regarding the measures necessary for equalizing The prosperity of the taxation. whole slate will be advanced by having the corporations, which are exploiting our natural resources, like coal, lumber, gas, oil, etc., bear their due share in the burdens of taxation. Ilolliil.iv also stands for the wel fare or the educational institutions which are one of the chief glories of this county. Ilu is a temperance man in practice and principle, and will bo In position to do everything possible for maintaining and im proving our temperance legislation. The men who be love in this plat form should take ureal pleasure in supporting a candidate like Mr Holliday. Very often a teacher wishes to have a number of copies of The Citizen in his school, to use for sup plementary reading, and to interest the scholars in current events and in improvement in school, home and farm. Very often a preacher wishes to havu the leading families in his congregation take Tho Citizen so tains: nulcs for Good Health. that they shall have tho Sunday School lesson, and so that they shall Caro of the sick, home remedies, all bo thinking about tho good babies and children. things that the paper brings. Beauty, Manners and Amusements. Home Management, Complete Cook When any teacher or preacher sends in live names and addresses Hook. newal may by adding twenty-fiv- e cents reccivo a premium worth one dollar. There aro thrco premiums to choose from, ono for men and two. for women: a jack-knif- e, a pair of scissors, and a book tho House-bo- ld Guide. The Knife is razor steel, white or black rough horn handle. The Household Gnide is a well bound book of 48 pages, illustrated. Here are some of tho things it con- UNITED STATES NEWS IN OUR OWN STATE Do You Understand The Citizen? thing more. is a first class newspaper and someIt differs from the ordinary money-makin- g newspaper just as a church differs from an insurance THIS WEEK'S ISSUE Contains articles by Judge T. J. WORLD NEWS The Citizen Oiylu and Professor .4. H. Itoberlson on the Amendments, page 5. Don't Conditions in Mexico. miss theml The election returns indicate that More information concerning the not sufllcient votes were casl to greatest corn show and public constitute a legal choice for the school fair ever held in JCastcrn president. Unotllciul estimates in Kentucky, page 3. Idicato that less than 10.000 out of A homo comer for women, and a 80,000 eligible voters went to tho polls. It is expected that the Con song for the young folks, pago 7. Description of a sample ballot, gross will declare tho election void England With the United States pago I. lleporls from Loudon indicate The latest news from homo and thai the English government will abroad. Many other interesting things too act in conjunction with tbo United States with respect to Mexican af numerous to mention. fairs. I he recognition or lluorl.a by Eiik and will lie null after the dec tion, and England will be free to CONTENTS THIS WEEK. consider a new course of action If PAGE 1. Election Day at Hand. in harmony with thu United States. Monterey Captured. Good ami Hud Democrats. announce Do You Understand tbo Citizen? The Constitutionalists Worked. Ky. News-He- ads thu capture of Monterey by their It. S. NewsTroops On to Mexican forces. Machine guns wero turned hours upon thu city for twenty-foDorder. World News Conditions in Mexico. preceding thu capture of it, with Thanksgiving Proclamation. the result that many wcro killed and wounded and property damaged PAGE 2. Hints to Teachers School to thu extent of several million dolInhibitions, lars. Thu siegu lasted ten days. .lust a Smile. Monlerey is ono of tho stato capi-to- la Saloon Ashamed of Customers. and a most important strategic point. Sunday School Lesson PAGE 3. It is tho headquarters of U. S. "Halak and Halaam." Consul Oeneral llanna who renderCorn Show. ed such important service to tbo Apple Trees for Hardin County. government during thu Spanish-AmericCost of Silos. war. The Powers to Act with U. S. PAGE 4. llerea Personals. Announcement is made that ihe Our Election. European powers will tako no acCitizens' Ticket. tion in Mexican affairs without first Amendmeconsulting willi Ihu stnto department Constitutional PAGE 5. nts-Judge of thu United States government. T. .1. Coyle. Latin America. Sample Ballot. President Wilson in a speech at PAGE G. Continued Story. Mobile, Alabama, before tho SouthShort Story "Laurie's Scapegrace." ern Commercial Congress in tho presence, of a scoro or more of South PAGE 7. A Corner for Women. American diplomats, spoko in high Wo Can Mako Home Happy. praise of thu achievements of the In thu Kitchen. states In thu face of Hour-1'- or Youthful OraChidren's adverso circumstances; especially in tors. tho matter of securing loans. Ho A Song "Tho Invitation." predicts that thu result or tho PanPAGE 8. News from Eastern Ken- ama canal will bo in u great measure to free these states from certain tucky, i Letter to Mountain Friends Cbas. hard conditions. Ilu also declared for a policy or friendship on terms K. Knight. of honor between tho United Statos "Tho lied Hlrd llivcr." A Poem countries. and Markets. s company. An insurance company benefits its members, but its object is to make money. The church benefits its members first, last, and all the time, and spends its efforts for the good of the whole community. Now The Citizen brings you news. It searches out the Eastern Kentucky news which no other paper carries, and it sifts the world's news so as to give you the things that are important. But besides this, it looks out for the interest of the people in all ways. An example is the series of articles by Professor Smith, beginning in this issue, on the Mountain Problem. The Citizen desires to visit every mountain home and to have its mission understood. PRESIDENT WILSON'S FIRST PROCLAMATION THANKSGIVING Nov. 27, Designated as Thanksgiving. day for ur an Latin-Americ- Latin-Americ- an On October 23rd, President Wilson designated Thursday, November 27111, as Thanksgiving day, and ishis first sued tho following Thanksgiving proclamation: "Thu season is at hand in which it has been our lorg respected custom as a people to turn in praiso and thanksgiving to Almighty God, for His manifold mercies and blessings to us ns a nation. Tho year that has just passed has been marked in a peculiar degree by manifestation of His gracious and bene-llce- nt providence. Wo have' not only had peace throughout our own borders and with the nations of the world, but that peaco has brightened by constantly multiplying evidences ofgeuuino friendship, of mutual sympathy and understanding and of thu happy operation of many elevating influences both of ideal and of practice. , "The nation has Iwen prosperous not only, but has proved its capacity to taku calm counsel amidst thu rapid movement of affairs and ileal with its own lifu in a spirit of candor, righteousness and comity. Wo have seen tho practical completion or a great work at tho Isthmus of Panama, which not only exem-plilltho nation's abundant resources to accomplish what ltwill, and tho distinguished skill and ca- es pacity of its public servants, but also promises tho beginning of a new age, of new contracts, now neighborhoods, now sympathies new bonds and new achievements of and peace. "'Ilighleousness exalteth a nation,' and 'peaco on earth, good will toward men' furnish the only foundations upon which can bu built the lasting achievements of tho human spirit. Tho year has brought tho satisfactions of work well done and fresh visions of our duty which will make the work of tho future better still. "Now, therefore, I, Wood row Wilson, President of Hio United States of America, do hereby designate Thursday, the 27lh of November next, as a day of thanksgiving and prayer and invito tlio peoplo throughout the land to ceasu from their wonted occupations and in their several homos and places of worship render thanks to Almighty God. "In witness whereof I havo hereunto set my hand nud caused the seal or the United States to ho af-llx- "Dono at tho city of Washington, this 23rd day of October, in tho year of Our Lord, ono thousand liinu hundred and thirteen, and of thu independence of tho United States of America, tho ono hundred and thirty-uiglith. WILSON. "Hy thu President: "V. J. HIlYAN, Secretary of Slate." "WOODUOW Voluntary Arbitration. Roads Worked Despite Bad Weather Wni. B. Wilson, Secretary of the Many Counties responded enthusDepartment of Labor, addressed the iastically to the Governor's proclaAmerican Mining Congress, urging mation and much work was done Voluntary arbitration on all questhruout the stale. Althu rain emtions between employers and hindered work in seyural Counties. ployee, as a remedy for labor misThose prevented by tins weather understandings. postponed their efforts until a dryee Swat the Rats. season. Seattle, Washington, is spending From Jessamine County comes thousands of dollars in tearing down the word that their roads need, no condemned wooden buildings, con- repairing, structing cement basements and Montgomerywhile thu farmers of County declare that otherwise making the. water front they pay enough taxes to keep the as rat proof as possible. This is to roads and want the County to .do tho prevent an outbreak of the bubonic work. plague caused by rats infesting the Hut thu most of Kentucky could water front of the city. put many days' work on tho roads Dry Farming Congress. without over improving them and Tulsa, Oklahoma, is the seat of. most farmers see that it pays abunthe International Dry Farming Con- dant prollts to do all they can to gress. keep up good roads. Tho purposu is to discuss tho best Educational Meeting at Winchester. method of conserving tho water The annual conference of the Ashsupply, to provide moisture for the land District Educational Associacrops during thu dry months and tion was held last Friday. to study laud preparation and crops Thu main feature of thu opening best suited to dry climates. session was a speech by John K. Old Congress Hall Garner in which ho made some noteCongress Hall, in historic Indepen- worthy comments on Kentucky'. dence Square, Philadelphia, whero educational laws. This speech will the Senate and llousu of Ilepresen-tativ- es bo printed next week. I.ook for it. sat from 1790 to 1800 was Kentucky Students Make a Fine Saturday, Oct. 25th. Showing at Chicago. President Wilson presided, making The National Student's dairy catan address comparing men and tle judging contest was held at the things of those limes with thu pros- National Dairy Show at Chicago last out. Saturday. Sixteen Slate-- Universities U. S. Battleships Visit Europe. (lower of tho U. S. Navy left i wero represented by three of their Thu best men. Hampton Hoads, Oct. 25th, on n The Kentucky students received cruise which will tako them into high honors, winning second place Sea, and show the Mediterranean as a team on all classes judged and the European Powers just what wo (list place on Ayrshire. II. K.Gaylo have in the way of sea lighters. Tho was est out of forty-eig- ht students IMnh, Florida, Arkansas. Wyoming, in Ayrshire judging and G. C. Delaware, Vermont, Connecticut, was tlrst in Holslcin judging. Kansas and Ohio wero tho battleThe latter won a 8100 scholarship pick of thu ships, chosen as tho offered by tho American Holstein navy. Breeders Association. Troops Go to Mexican Border. The competing Stales ranked as Tho War Department orders thu follows: Missouri, Kentucky, Iowa, transfer or tho Fitieentb Cavalry, Nebraska, Maryland, Pennsylvania, commanded by Col. Joseph Garrard, or Garrard County, Kentucky, to tho Ohio, New York, Maine, Massachusetts, Delaware, South Dakota, Now Mexican border at Fort Ileachuca, Hampshire, Virginia, Kansas and present the command Arizona. At Virginia, Michigan. js stationed at Fort My or, Wo must take llrsl place next near Washington, I). C. Pass Thru time! Bird Feathers Cannot Meeting of Kentucky Synod. Custom House. Presbyterians of tho Kentucky Custom officers havu been enTho countering trouble under tho new Synod northern branch, embracing tariff law, aigrettes or similar plu- thu live Presbyteries of this State, mage, on or off hats, aro ubsolulo-l- y Princeton, Logan, Louisville, F.bcno-z- er and Transylvania, aro having prohibited from passing thru a their annual session at thu Warren United Stales Custom house, Twenty-seve- n Bibles per Minute. Memorial Presbyterian church in Tho United States leads all tho Louisville. J 1 Hich-nrdson (seal) (Continued oil I'lr 'le.) (Contliuird on I'iitri) Five.) STUDY THE MOUNTAIN PROBLEM AND SUBSCRIBE FOR THE CITIZEN! ( Pa I Two. THE CITIZEN Oftnhcr v ELECTRIC "SPANKER" MAKES BOYS BEHAVE 'Q3' he citizen that If right, Ky. a family sswspiper for ill trua and Interesting. ruMlihnt evtry Thursday! litre. (Incorporated) JUST A LITTLE JUST CONVERSATION. That women can smllo, scrap, kiss and throw the harpoon Into each other at the same time was demonstrated by a story told at a recent banquet by Senator William 8. Kcnyon of Iowa, Somo time ago, the senator said, a woman called on PORCUPINE SHOOTS THE FIRST MATE i The Saloon Is Ashamed of Its Best Customers. DRINKER. t BEREA PUBLISHING CO. WM. C. FROST, eailc4CMr RUTH BUFALU Oftk. Ea.lor DEAN SLA CLE. CircuUUaa M.n.tw Subscription Rates PAVAIlUt IN AllVANCH Month Three Months Kl Itnr Year I'-- CnH mnnrv Sv of Kxurtft MUllct Order. Draft, Rrglsleml Utter, or one and two cetit sump. The dte after your nme on label shows to what date your sutncripiion i pain, 11 u no, chanird within three weeVj after renewal notify ua. Missing numbers w III le gladly supplied If we are notified. Liberal terms glint to any who obtain new aitLcrtptioni for u. Any one sending; ti four vearl subscriptions can receive The CltUen free for hfmulf for one year. Advertislne; rales on application. ui.Mni!R or K8NTUCKV;rKK.SS ASSOCIATION. No Whiskey Advertisements! No Immodest News Itemsl HINTS TO TEACHERS. No. 2. School Exhibitions. No school lerm is complelo withexhibition. Nothing can lake the placo of an exhibition for stirring up interest among pupils and parents. It need not be a great or difficult affair. It can easily be so managed as to help and not hinder tho regular work of the school. Uy tho first of November, the teacher's plans should be completed and the whole district beginning to (alk about school exhibitions. There should be a closing exhibition, so' that the school will closo in a burst of glory and not dwindle down and j die of neglect at tho end. Dut in' advance of this (Inal exhibition j thcro should bo ono or two "Visitors' Days" or "Friday afternoons," in. which students will give something! of an exhibition and they and the OTHER KINO OF TEARS. teacher will learn how to do itl First of all, iiiero should bo a little music. Tho Citizen publishes this week ono good and simple piece, and wo shall give others as the weeks go on. It is the teacher's business to know how to teach sing-- ! ing. If ho is so unfortunate not to bo a singing master, he can probably II ltd sorho older student or neigh- -' lior in the district who will step in to help in this matter. But tho i poorest kind of singing is better than no singing at all. It unifies the school, it touches the imagination , and the heart Secondly, (hero should be an actual exhibition of school work. People say tho "spelling match" is So are peaches and, cream, but wo never get enough of Mr. Smlthson I went to see a pereither. From tho very beginning formance of "Othello" last night and 1 tho teacher should be saving up the don't believe I have a tear left In my common words which aro likely to system today. tragedy genMrs. Johnson Does be misspelled. It Is not well to erally make you cry? a search for rare and unused words. Mr. Smlthson This one did. It was And there should bo some number by an amateur company, and I laughed work, which the wholo school will until I cried. listen to with interest and which Watch Your Angora. visitors will appreciate and enjoy. We now will have tlie greatest A fow problems from Calfeo's Rural battleship afloat; Arithmetic on measuring lumber, or Now let eacli warlike nation Keep Its eye upon It goat, giving, a balanced ration for stock, And a set of will lie .splendid. Disenchanting. questions on history or geography, Inquiring Friend When you take grammar lesson which should one of those long automobile trips or a bo "parsed," and bring out tho doesn't the shifting landscape finally meaning of some familiar law or become monotonous? passage of scripture, will be a maiReturned Vacationist Distressingly; you have to remove so much of It ler of interest to everybody. And in the third place, thero is from your person every day before "speaking pieces." Nothing devel- you can sit down comfortably to your ops a child or older scholar moro dinner! than committing to memory some Statesman's Trials. fitting picco and reciting it beforo "You must remember not to forget tho school. Tho ono caution is that the folks back home," advised the vetit should le recited naturally. Be eran statesman. very careful that beforo tho pupil "There Is small chance of my having a chance to forget them so long begins to learn his piece, ho perfectly understands every word of as there aro Jobs to fill," repllod the now representative. it. Then there should bo a number Friendly but Noncommittal. of rehearsals after school. A good "The custom of sending portcard teacher nover sees his pupils grow has grown to a wonderful extent." m rapidly as when thoy aro thus "Yes," replied Beuator Sorghum, taught to express duo sentiments in "and I'm afraid American politics will a natural and forceful way. Tho never be safe until we substitute postCitizen is providing this week ono cards for letters." or two pieces suitable- for declamaCinches. tion, and will furnish others later. Gabo I hear Wise Is broke. Kvery thoughtful teacher will have Steve Why, that' funny. He claims a scrap book in which ho hns saved he never took a chance In bis life. up good pieces. Oabe He didn't. He had a lot of Two matters of planning are ne- suro things. Cincinnati Kuqulrer. cessary. In tho first placo sco to Mr. Twlckembury. it that each piece is appropriato to "Yes," said Mrs. Twlckembury, "I thu scholar, simple pieces for tho bad a dreadful fall little children, and things moro ad- sidewalk In front ofon the consecrated tho church. Why, vanced for thoso older. And in the I was unconscious for two whole second placo sco that tho program hour." Christian Register. is liko a bouquet with different kinds of pieces somo huNaturally. morous, some pathetic, somo prac"I thought the arctlo explorer mantical, so that tho audience will have ner wm rather reserved." "Naturally, It was somewhat di a "Balanced Ration." out an ance whom she had not seen for ev era! years. Pond embrace, kisses and all that sort of thing, and then the chirp began. "Just think, Mary," observed the hostess an hour later, "It has been nearly ten years since we last met!' "Yes, dearlo," responded the caller, with a pointed glance at the other "Ten long years! Rut you don't show your age ono bit." "Do you really think so, Mary T" was the delighted rejoinder of tho hostess, "I know It, dear," waa the positive rejoinder of Mary. "When you went to the kitchen a few minutes ago 1 New York. Rear Admiral Noah noticed that you had torn It out of the and bis quartered oak ark had nothThe Knowing Agent family nible." Philadelphia Tele ing on the Allemannla, which arrived Transient Kindly tell me whether this ticket will allow me to stop over graph. the other day from Carthagena, Colombia, bearing a yellow porcupine, here? Her 8ole Qualification. with black and white stripes, a first Station Agent It depends. What do Mrs. Ragrox Tell me, professor, mate who eats his meals standing up. you want to stop for? Transient To visit some rather will my daughter ever become a great ten monkeys that sing, snakes with hind legs, a man milliner and good distant relatives of mine, the Jlnkses, pianist? Herr Vogelschnltxle I gannot dell news for the women. Station Agent Then you'll have Mrs. Ragrox Rut has she none of plenty of time. This ticket Is good for John Joseph Smith, who hunts the qualification necessary for a good strange beasts for soos, was 'responsithe next train. ble for the animals on the passenger Transient See here. Do you know musician? Herr Vogleschnltxle Achl Yah, Hit It was he who discovered the how long I Intend to stop? matam; she has two handtsl Puck striped porcupine., the only one In Station Agent Not exactly; but captivity, according to Mr. Smith. know the Jlnkses. Puck's Quarterly. VERY MUCH BUSINESS. On the first day out from Carthagena Mr. Pore disappeared. Frantic Headquarter. "Do you have as much trouble findsearch of the ship. Including the caping your cuff and collar buttons as you tain's cellarette. failed to disclose It hiding place. used to?" At the end of a hard watch First "No; I always find 'em In one place Mate Lyons went to his cabin, donned now." bis pink mercerized pajamas and "Indeed!" He didn't "Yes; I go to the vacuum cleaner." crawled Into his berth. crawl out, however, but shot out with Judge. a wild yell and six quills protruding from the Injured portions of hi AThe Boy Reason. natomy. "Pop!" Following him came a strtped "Yes, my son." streak. Lyons ran out on deck, but "Are marriages made In Heaven?" the streak kept on his trail, uttering "Yes, my boy." savage noises that sounded like those "And where are the divorces made?" of an angry sow protecting her "In Hades." young. "Then Hade Is the Reno of Heaven, Just as Lyons wa preparing to pop?" face his pursuer and fight tor his lite, the cook darted out of the galley with Explained. Old Mr. Gotrox Didn't you see that a large dlshpan. He clamped the pan Mother What la Elsie crying for? Tommle 'Cause I won't give her sign out there, "No admittance except on business?" some of my cake. Tom Altnerve Sure. I came to ask "Well, why don't you give her you for your daughter's hand. omer "'Cause we' playing Suffragettes, A Grim Pursuit. and I want her to be on a hunger Tills facing wolves may make flesh atrike." I to But all have say Is this It's mighty hard to keep Tour creditors at bay. a female acquaint- No Unruly Pupils Since Reputation of tho "Persuader" BeOnly One of Its Kind in Captivity came Generally Known. Has Fun Wth Ship's Huntington, W. Va. Two small Crew. schools In this city where discipline ha always been a matter of the Instructor' strength of arm, have been electric transformed by means of SING "spanker" Into Institutions an learning MONKEYS THAT of with the best average deportment of all the schools In the city, according From South Vessel Also Brought to Superintendent Wilson M. Foulke. America Snakes With Hind Legs, a Roth schools known for years as unMsn Milliner and Oood New for ruly, had so exhausted the patience th Women, and Other Thing. of the school board as to force that THE MODERATE Interested Parties. "Anybody object to the pardon of this murderer?" inquired the goverhis secretary. "I see; they have sold a lot of flow, ers for him. Rut I can't let them hold up the pardon. There'll be other murderers along." Worth That Much, Anyway. Mrs. Exe How could you lie so to Mr. Dauber about that absurd picture he has at the exhllbtlon. You told him his picture was worth the price of admission alone. Exe Well, Great 8cott! the frame Is worth more than 50 cents, Isn't It? Veiled Sarcasm. I say. Hooper, was Doctor Blinker guilty of a Joke In his prayer for our public officials this morning? Hooper How? Cooper Didn't you notice that he prayed for the blessing of the Lord upon those who guyed the people? Cooper Shot Out With a Wild Yell. down over the pore, and the life of Lyons, together with his future com fort, was saved. Mr. Smith was glad to find the precious porcupine, and Mr. Lyons was glad to have him tako charge of In ten They "howling monkeys." are of a species that have never before thrived In captivity, but Mr. Smith has found a way to keep them alive. Knowing that the food given their kind In the zoos has been responsible for most of the deaths, be sacrificed one monkey to science. After Investi gating the contents of its stomach he was able to work on the proper diet, which consists chiefly of bananas and a weed resembling our own d ' nor. "Nobody but the florists," answered I ! Puck. EDUCATION TOO LATE. the animal. The collector also brought "Marriage is an education." "Yes, you have to got married you know enough not to!" He talked in Ills sleep And mentioned "her" name, liut "she" was his wife. Ho he suffered no blume. bo-for-e 8ubtle Flattery. A New Description. Cleveland. O. In a cross petition for divorce, Samuel R. Robinson describes The Difference. a a "permanent fixhis mother-in-la"There Is one essential difference ture In my household," and one of the between the activities of a fireman principal causes of hi marital trouand of a policeman." bles. A New Department. "That new manager Is a wonder," declared the department store head, "A to how?" "Has a bargain sale overy day, and sells nearly every woman an accident policy before the rush begins." fresh catnip. The snakes with tho hind legs are They have of a species of python. two distinctly doveloped limbs near the tall, and hang from the branches of trees with these legs and drop on their prey. Charles Kurzmau, a wealthy New York dealer In millinery, also came on Ho had been In the Allemannla. Investigating the South America aigrette trade. The Colombian government haB had great success cultivating aigrettes, or small white herons, and has discovered a- way to extract the feathers without injuring the birds. Mr, Kurz-mathinks the law which now prohibits the wearing of aigrettes will be repealed In this country when the Co lombian supply begins to reach this port. Tho cultivated aigrettes cost $450 a pound, wholesale. - n well-match- "What is Itr "While the fireman runs out, the policeman 'runs In'." On th Wing. "A fly away pair, 'tis said." "Yes; she's a social butterfly he's an amateur aviator." taat" Sold HI Whisker, Murrayvllte, 111.- - George McAllister sacrificed his long, silky mustache for $10, auctioning It to the highest bidder, to boost the building fund of the Methodist church. He Is a Menace Net Only t Himself, but to Other. By L. D. MASON. M. D. A prevalent and popular fsltacy Ja that the moderate drluker may h!ws remain as such, that moderate drink. Ing Is always tinder control and (be bablt can be left off at any time and always kept within the llmltstloiiM ot safety and sobriety. This farm- - doctrine has ruined more live than any olber argument brought forward to sustain the habitual and moderate uaa of alcoholic beverages. The drink hstilt U nccretlvo and Tolerance la easily eslae-llshe-d. and larger quautltle aro required to meet the dally growing demand. It U exceptional for the moderate drinker to remain as such. Aa a rule all Immoderate, habitual drunk-anl- s were unee moderate drinker. to this doc not prove the rule), and no amount of spcclon sophistry can alter the natural sequence In tats) particular. The accustomed doeo under normal conditions will net be under abnormal condition. The term moderate or temperate n of nlcohollc beverage Is not definite. Thero Is not any established or definitely ascertained quantity that w ran use dally or habitually wltbtn ta bounds of snfety and exclude any l possibility of mental or moral or degeneration. This Is true of the reformed man or the man with hereditary tendenrle or dlar or Injuries affecting the cerebri! spinal axls-t- hat 1'. the brain or spinal cord or rbronlr painful conditions In wWc the alcohol In some form h nan) fsr It anaesthetic or narcotic effect. The cotistnnt. habitual ns of alcoholic beverage even In o called modDelivers Five Sharp Blow a Second. eration la more dangerous than It occasional excessive use. Personally, excepted, the ocmoral conalderallnn body to adopt heroic measures to put casional excessive drinker la safer down the general bad behavior of the physically than the everyday habitual pupils. moderate drinker, for the latter keep A day or so after the school seahis blood up to a certain percentage son opened a carpenter and an elec- constantly nlcohollrrd. while the forappeared at one of the schools mer, at least during the Interval betrician and began the Installation of a tween his debauches, bos a rbanr ot "spanker" In a small ante room where recovering s normal blood current the children had access at all times, In the great majority of enseal when the school sessions were not on. habitual dritnkant the parent As the "spanker" gradually assumed grandparents u4-alcohol In moderashape, and the electric connections tion habitually or In exctws. In a were made, the unruly pupils began study of tino ease that came under my to ask question and finally they lu which I made a stufy were given a demonstration of its of the family history, none tiara ped the ability to administer punishment record of nntevvdetit degeneracy from Working on the same system aa an various form of narcomania, nervous electric vibratory massage machine disease, consumption and otber condiabout five tions of alcoholic degeneration, there the "spanker" deliver sharp blows a second. After several being evidence enough to detiMin-tra- te of tho boys had allowed themselves the relative sequence drinkto be used as subjects for a test of ing parent ami a drunken posterity. the spanker they had some stories to I lnt of tiellcre that the starting tell of Its punishing powers. traced the alcoholic degenerate cau was com- not lnfrasiiently to the so railed modImmediately tho spanker pleted In one school. It was Installed erate habitual line of alcohol In ome In the other Institution where rules form by a nwpvrtable. temperate. Imwere rarely obeyed. The reputation mediate progenitor who was never of the machine, however, had gone be- drunk and who prided hlnmerf on hi fore it and no one cared to test Its self restraint and yet this pursgoa of corrective powers. According to Su- virtue and wo giving perintendent Foulke, since the "per to the world, through hi poliuined their blood inlthough moderately alcoholized. suaders" have been Instailen and abilities become known, not one un- It Is truei. u posterity of physlcul and ruly pupil can be found In either mental uud Ixnorntitlr and school, and better still, the average of unconsciously xiarllni: u run of necboth schools for the first school month rotics. Idiot and lunatics and begetwill be the highest of all the schools ting a long line of alcoholic degenerIn the city, something hitherto unates. And how many famlHe In thta heard of. land of ours an- - free from the alcoholic taint In the direct or collateral HE TORE DOWN TOMBSTONES branches eiteudlng even to one generation hnckl Insane man. Denied Death and ResurBig Business Men Total Abstainers. rection, Tears Down 8coree of An InreMtlpitlon Into the aravestones. habits of twenty elflit of the biggest In the country shows "I wanted to see If business men Shreveport, twenty-twof them urv toinl abwas a man of his word." that the Saviour TheM- - are men whose Judgwas the only explanation Abraham stainer. affairs, Wnlchansky gave tho police for ment Is valued In huslne whose opinions cirry weight. They wrecking Oakland cemetery. are men who.se ctample It I safe to Oakland contains tho bodies of families of follow. many of the leading Shreveport and more than twenty graves were torn up and tombstones AN OFFICIAL WARNING. of many others overturned. Is a young man of good Walchansky family. Recently he Is said to havo Tho followlui; tenieniiKv manifesto manifested symptoms of being unbal- hiix been Indorsed by the Crux-daminanced mentally. Previous to that he uter of education uud Is tu be shortly had attracted attention by his pe- sent out by the tSeriimn health oltloe culiar religious beliefs. to be iMisted lu public plnctn: One morning he visited the cemetery and laid hlmsolt at full length on a grave, expecting, ho explained, Do not give your child a single to dlo peacefully and have the Saviour 'V drop of wine. resurrect him. Not drop of beer. Death did not arrive as per ex- ;; Not a drop of spirits. J pectations, and In a fit of rage Why? roso and began his work of destruction. Itecanxe ulcohol In every form T He tore down headstones, and when Z uud even lii small dosoa Injure tho pollen arrived they found a score y children. of these scattered over tho walks and $ How? In the pathways. Hrxt-- It checkk their physical Walchnnsky was released from tho '? and Intellectual development, parish prison utter having telephoned y Necond. ('onxiiitiiif Inn nf utilr. a merchant that ho Intended to kill Its brlngx with It exhaustion and him. The authorities gathered htm causes wenrlm-Hmid Inattention In In time to prevent bloodshed. In hcIiooI children Third. -- Alcohol helps to dlxohedlcure tu parent. Child Falls Two 8torlet; Uninjured. Fourth It CililxeH sleepletu-nePaterson, N. J. When Louis Hen- uud premature iiervouxnex. Jamln'a doll felt from the second story I'lfth. It cause Infant mortalof his home here, tho ity. child followed the toy. His distracted Hlith.-- It weakens the body' mother met him on the stairway a powers of rcHUtuure and prehe wa returning with tho doll. The pares the ground lu this way child wa uninjured. for many sIckueMse. Hercnth.-- lt Increnae the duraCaught With th Good. tion of rnrloun slekueHsex. New York. A moving picture film Klglith.-- lt awaken thlrwt con1,000 feet long wa wound about the tinually and cau In this way body of Victor Weiss when he waa armake men habitual drinker. retted by police who charge him wits robbing a Sun company's plaaL saf-Odephy-leaciH-rlall- f suiK-rvlslo- reHiMs.-tnhlllt- I.. n y - d October 30, 1913. COST OF SMALL SILOS When the blocka are placed In the wall they are reinforced by a No. I wire laid In the mortar above every THE CITIZEN. Page Three. MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Prof. Frank 3. Montgomery, Instructor in Animal Husbandry, and Special Investigator. BEREA CORN ShOW. November 8, alternating tier. Three active men can Suitable Receptacle Can Be Con 100 of theae blocka In tenmake about houra, and It will require about three weeka to structed Quite Cheaply. complete the alio. In constructing a permanent alio of either atone, brick, cement, or wood K Fsrmtr It Handy With Tools and and plaater, It la advisable to employ Dees Not Hava to Employ Work, man to Htlp Tank May la Built at Ressonablt Coat EfflW The nrat allot built la tkla country era much too large for the average tamer, and tha expense waa ao great a to deter many men from building. During the paat Art or all yeara, how-raplana hart beta greatly modi-taand today a very good alio can ba built for 200 up. The coit 0 a stava alio la probably lata than that of any other. One that ia 1 feet in diameter and about 35 feet high will hold 150 tone; and thta sen be constructed at' a coat around 1200. If a farmer la handy with toola, and doea not hare to employ a car enter, It can be done for a little leaa. Manufacturera now make excellent ttave alloa and ship them knocked !ISB : r, d 91 MHllillli E39 Octagonal SHe In Corner of Barn. an expert la the building, becauae If they are not properly constructed they are Habit to settle, show leaks, or prove unsatisfactory In many ways. While the first cost may be considerable. It Is always desirable to build on correct principles and with perfect mechanical skill, In order to save cost of repairs and loaa of silage. a Manracturers of alloa will now undertake to contract for the erection of any kind of alio, supplying all materials and patting It up, ready tor use. Most of the manufacturers of silos are reliable and their contracts may be depended upon. This will bo Hie first really great corn show ever held in Eastern Kentucky. Everybody within ten miles of Here a and many from this area will be here to sec the great show of corn, vegetables, fruit, butter, baked goods, and nccdlo work, and to meet all their friends. Look over tho prizo list in last week's Citizen again and bring some thing to win one or tnoro of tho lino prizes. All exhibits must bo at the tabernacle by 10:00 o'clock Saturday morning, November 8th. The school exhibit and tho baking and needle work will bring out all thu boys and girls and their mothers as welj as the men. Conio prepared for tho day just as you do at Commencement bo-yo- 65,000 Apple Trees to be Distributed in Hardin County. The essential featurea of a e d silo can be summed up briefly as follows: Agricultural Department for an ex1. The walls should be practically Heme-MadMeld for Concrete Blocka. perimental orchard, will be distriairtight down, ready to put up at almost any 2. The Inner surfaces of the wall buted and planted within tho next price to suit. The objection to stave should be smooth and perpendicular. thirty days. The trees were shipalloa Is that they are liable to ahrlnk 3. The Inner surfaces of the walls ped to Elizabcthtown last May and In the summertime and need more re- ahould be fret from corners. Hound planted in the High School campus pairing than those made of atone, silos are more efficient and economical to bo transplanted this fall. Tho cement, brick and other materials. than other typea. trees are in a llrst-cla- ss condition It Is, of course, good policy to build 4. The walla ahould be aufflclently and bid fair to thrive when transpermanently when one can afford to prevent txceaalva planted in to the orchards of tho do ao And, In fact. It la a question county. Tho Hardin County Fruit whether a cheap silo Is ever worth Growers' Association held a meet , while. ing of the orchardmen Monday, A silo 20 feet In diameter and 32 October 20, to make arrangements feet high will hold about 200 tons and If built of stone, the cost will reach Bsanci for the distribution of the trees. i'' between $550 and $700. A brick alio A horticultural expert from tho Ag of the same site would cost about $350 ricultural department was present to 1400. and gave instructions upon transThe tendency now Is toward slloa planting the trees, which will bo f about 1C feet In diameter, and 30 under tho caro of tho Stale for five to 32 feet high. The board alio haa years, or until the trees begin to been found to be leaa desirable In Home-Mad- e Concrete Block Slloa. many respects. An bear. An expert will be present at alio. feet In diameter and 32 feet blgb freotlag. especially so when the intervals during this timo to give It will coat around $800, but If properly silage la to be fed during cold weather. free instructions in cultivating, S. The walla ahould be sufficiently constructed It will last for many yeara. A popular form of alio la of cement firm or sufficiently well anchored to block construction. The Inside dia- prevent cracking due to settling or BROKEN HEARTS A REALITY meter should be 16 feet and not more racking due to wind. than 30 feet high. The blocka for this The doors ahould be ao designed We often hear of broken hearts, and torn of alio are made from portable that a minimum amount of silage has solas, and have a face of 8i3 Inches. to be removed before they can be usually with a amlle of incredulity. Medical aclence haa discovered that a A alio of this kind waa constructed opened. by the Michigan aUtlon and consisted 7. A good ladder should be pro- literally broken heart la by no meana t 31 tiers of blocka. Those of the vided with eteps from IE Inchea to II aa uncommon aa one might fancy. lower 12 tiers are hollowed and 10 In- Inchea apart and at least 3H inchea Heart failure aa a cause of death Is ches thick. Those of the aext 14 away from the alio or walla of tha about aa satisfactory aa to aay "one dlea for lack of breath," heart failure chute. 8. The foundation ahould be heavy, being merely a result of clearly deItrokea hearts can well made, and reach below the frost fined conditions. easily be brought about by a diet of line. 9. A good roof makes the alio mora aweetmeata, with a free use of ferliquors. These weaken the durable, adda greatly to Its appear- mented of the heart, and pave the way ance, and It tight aaslsts materially la tlasues for a sudden dissolution. It haa been keeping the silage from freezing. aupposed that the fatty degenratlon Slloa which have the above featurea was an Incurable disease, but will bo found convenient, cause little of heart Form of Block Used In Concrete Slloa. trouble, and. when properly Oiled, will this Is another popular error, aa such conditions are curable by a suitable tiers are hollow and 8 Inchea thick, keep the silage In perfect condition. diet and proper medical treatment while the upper 12 tiers are solid and ( Inches thick. The materials used were gravelly aand and cement, S to 1, One barrel of cement will make 18 eight-Incblocks; 700 blocka are required for a alio of this slxe. They should be laid Don't overload your horses. In a rich cement mortar, two parts aand and one part cement. Thla silo haa threo doorways, each three tiers Never forget to salt all tho stock. deep and 38 Inchea wide. The lower Keep up the fight against the Indoorway rests upon the sixth tier block above the floor and each door- sects. way Is separated from the next above Tho nutrltlvo value and digestibility by five tiers of blocka. This silo can be made on the farm. of mutton rank quite high. Iirhe forma are mado of wood with lassos from hog cholera are heaviest front and back faces covered with aheet Iron. The hollows In the blocks during lato summer and fall. e The 05,000 apple trees presented without cost to tho orchardmen of Hardin County, Ky., by the State trimming and spraying tho trees. Fruit Growing in Central and Eastern Kentucky is taking on a new Impetus by tho reason of tho fact that farmers arc giving their orchards more attention. Growing fruit is a business that requires business methods. When well established a young orchard is the best asset on tho farm. It embraces not only tho fruit Hint grow on trees but tho luscious strawberry, raspberry and other small fruits. Now is the time to set out peach and apple trees. The recent rains have mellowed up the ground nicely, so large, deep holes can be dug easily to plant the trees in. If you have not ordered your trees do it nl once and insist upon immediate delivery, so your trees can bo in the ground by November 10th, where they will be ready to grow right on in the spring. There is no doubt that this i? to be one of the great fruit growing centers of the whole, country and each and every farmer must begin to prepare for tho great rush to fruit that is soon coming by selecting some good varieties of apples such as York Imperial, Grimes Golden, Wincsap, Stamen Winesap and Delicious, and such peaches as Elhcrta, and Deli of Georgia. Make as definite plans to prune and sprav your orchard as you do to feed your cows, and never attempt to raise fruit without cultivating tho orchard in suitable crops. Prof. Montgomery will be at your service for pruning demonstrations on Mondays during February and March, so write or see him soon if you want him to come to your orchard. In March spraying will begin for scale and other troubles. The only orchards around Berca with fruit worth while wcro sprayed and there should be at least twenty people in this vicinity with spraying outfits next season. You can gel them suitable to your needs at from $3.00 to $10.00 and they aro as necessary to good fruit and truck growing as the cultivator is to corn. WHERE MOTOR CARS ABOUND Pew South American citiea. In proportion to the number of Inhabitants, show aa many automobiles In juse as Montevideo, Uruguay, yet the number Is Increasing very .considerably, according to a recent consular report. Recently no less than 116 cars entered the port and were sold. There are now more than 1.300 licensed cars In Montevideo, about 2,000 being the total for the whole republic. The main cause of thla large number Is the 100 miles of macadamised road which traverses a fine agricultural country. A motor oar can negotiate all parts of the republic when the streams are not In flood. Or the machines In use those of American f manufacture number about of the total. high-price- d one-hal- mm of Both MronoNAL SUNMrSOKE Lesson nr Chicago.) Ptpsrtmtnt, The B. O. RRLXJCIlfl, Moody Bible Institute,. Director ef KvefataaT LESSON TAXPAYERS URGE GOOD ROADS representatives Town and Country Vote In Favor of Tax to Create a State Fund. FOR NOVEMBER 2 BALAK AMD BALAAM. It. Head Numbtrs eha. OOI.DKN TEXT "A double-mln4-4 man, unstable In all bta ware." 1:1. I.E8SON TKXT-Kemb- ers 11:1-- M'.l" Ju. There never baa been in the paat so much discontent over the discomfort of traveling over mud roads aa there la at the preaent time. While it It well known that the making or hard roada In communities where there Is no hard material muat Involve an enormous expense, yet more and more taxpayers are expressing a willingness to be taxed for permanent roads. This waa plainly Indicated at a road conference held In Dee Moines, la., 200 where delegatea composed of typical representatives of both town and country voted unanimously in tax to create a favor of a one-mistate aid fund, saya the Iowa Homesteader. In the paat the beat that Iowa haa been able to do along thla line haa been to support a highway commission with but little power and with practically no money d A King's Strange State It Is tho abuse and not the use of corn that condemns It as a poultry food. Kerosene emulsion, properly applied, Is an efficient remedy for hog llco. 4 llellablo statistics show that abeep nrv relatively frco from diseases dangerous to man. It will pay you to bo careful In castrating pigs. Many are lost from careless and unclean work. Do, not placo milk in a refrigerator compartment with onions or other food having a strong odor. i the endorsement of even a majority, but the rapidly changing feeling Indicates that the time will soon come when all states of the corn belt will undertake the construction of per maneot roads. This being the case the question of administration In the important ono to deslde. tn this matter there are established precedents which may be safely followed and these precedents In every case tend In greater or less degree to centralisation. In other words, wherever good roada have been economically built In thla country they havo been built under the general supervision of the statt under a plan of with the county and with- - the township. No plan will every work out practically In the corn belt that doea not tn a large way leave with the locality the authority to aay when they are willing to bear the expense of good roada. When It la decided to Incur the expense of building permanent roada the township, county and sute will aa unlta find themselves compelled through the operation of a aound business principle to adopt plana and specifications prepared by the best available talent, whether thla be furnished by the nation or by the state. The most urgent need at the present time In all states of the corn belt Is the classification of hlghwaya In order that the question for all time may be settled aa to what constitutes main roada and which are the secondary highways. This recommendation waa made to the legtslaturo at the Iowa road conference referred to. When thla plan Is once carried out we will then know definitely the order In which our roads should be permanentfact ly Improved. It Is a that 90 per cent, of the rural trafflce Is carried on over 10 per cent of the highways and certainly the first move should be to Improve this ten per cent In the meantime we are strongly In favor of keeping the secondary roada in the best possible condition by the of suitable culverts construction wherever they are needed and by the sensible and compulsory use of the drag. There will always be large and Important township and county duties so that no man need have fear that the adoption of permenent road administration will In any way Interfere with the principle of local government well-know- to work with. Thla same conference endorsed almost unanimously the establishment of a permanent highway commission with ample power. In addition a recommendation waa made to the legislature to submit tha question of bonding the state for good roads purposes to the people at the next general election. We appreciate the fact that this program Is not endorsed by all the waa, probably, a Mldlanlte. people and It Is just possible that at I. The Call le Curee, Ch. 22:14. the present time It may not meet with There are six personal pin in In oir last lesson tha Isreal-It- es marched along the borders tf meeting with much opposition. In Num. 20 we art ttld of the death of Aaron. They met Arad (21; and overthrew him. Moving around Edom was a difficult process and the people became discouraged. Again they murmured against God and against Moses. Swift punishment followed in the form of fiery aerpeata. Confessing their sins Num. 21:4-11- . Moses interceded on their behalf and the look at a braxen serpent suggested to them the necessary attltade of faith towards God. After sundry wanderings, the dwelling among the Amoritea and the overthrow of sundry tribes, we come to their encounter with Ilalak. As they Journeyed the report of their victories preceded them and Balak sought to protect himself against these strange "people come out of Egypt," hy other means than that of war, for, aald he, "they are covering the face of the earth." See Ex. 15:15. Little Known About Balaam. Here Balaam appears upon the scene. Little ia known about Mat. He evidently had a knowledge of Jehovah and yet waa a sorcerer or spiritist, dealing with evil spirits, and Following BIG DISAPPOINTMENT IN OHIO Buckeye State Failed to Pasa Appropriation of $50,000,000 to Improve Ita Roada. A Semi-Pi- t Silo. are formed by plocea of wood two Inchea thick, ten Inchea long, nine inThorough cultivation not only kills chea deep, and silently tapering, so us to be easily removed after molding the weeds, but saves molsturo and enables plants to stand drought better. block. To mold a block, the mold la set A cabbage bung where biddy can on Its sldo on a floor or plank. The wooden pieces aro act on end on the pock at It will not only balance her floor within the mold and In such a ration, but furnish, entertainment for position aa to form the hollows where her as well they ahould be. If you havo a standard bred rooster, The wet material la then thoroughly tamped In around the wooden pieces healthy and vigorous, keep blm if you in tho mold and smoothed off on top. wish, but dou't let blm run with the The wooden pieces are then taken out, laying flock. the molds carefully loosened, lifted pick-er- a away from the block and set again. Fruit gathered by will carry and aell better than that The blocka caa be used after 48 hours, bat It Is much better to let them stand picked by those whoso touch la heavy deft-hande- Nover allow a llttlo milk to remain the slop barrel from day to day until It la rank with putrefaction. In The greatest disappointment of last year was the vote of Ohio on the con slltutlonat amendment to autborlzo the general assembly to Issue bonds of the state In an amount not to exceed $50,000,000 V.W- - s.s,s . ? amwsmjpmmmmmnmmmm;rmmmmmm; a week. and ekimsy. Among the picturesque petty kings of Oahomey who paid homage to the French General Rallloud recently waa hie duaky majeaty of the Daasaa, who mads his appearance In atate mounted upon a fine example of the wooden horse, set upon a wheeled stand, and drawn along by hla ministers. for tbo purpose or and maintaining an Inter county system or wagon roads. The vote was: for, 271.627; against, 274, 618; majority against, 2,091. Thlscloso vote was all tho more unfortunate, because the Issue waa not decided on amendmenta Ita merits. Forty-twwere voted en, and In the tdal to defeat somo of them, thousands of voters slaughtered all. So, under the circumstances. It was probably surprising that the voto in favor was aa large aa U was. Dut It la a shock to And that such a atate af Ohio out of 1,250,000 qualified voters leas than 600,000 took the trouble to go to the polls to voto on constitutional amendments, and not all of these paid any attention to good roods. o verse; Balak sought to fight Sre with Are, to save his own face. He feared those whom Qod blessed. The world today hates those whom Qod b leasee. Had Balak been wise he weald have cast In his lot with Israel and not have miserably perished ha battle along with hla unwilling tool, Bala a as (See Num. 81:1, Josh. 19:11.) Balaam at first refused Balaka Invitation (t. IS), bat Balak seat more exalted messengers and greater osTars of honor and rewards, premising htm honor la the kingdom It he weald hat curat Israel (v. 17). Balaam again returns word that thla la impossible (v. 1$) for he cannot go bey end the word of Jehovah, not that he waa la sympathy with that word at all, bat he waa conscloos of Jehovah's power. II. A Challenge by tha way. Ch. 22: The angel of Jehovah, aa the agent of hla anger. Interposed to save Balaam from himself. Last had ao blinded his eyes that even aa ass saw more clearly than he. God rebuked him and those who trafficked with evil spirits In order to produce results are mocked by the fact that a dumb ass found voice and spoke. Finally, after repeating his conditional permission that be was to speak only the word Jehovah was to give him, he ia permitted to proceed with the "princes of Balak." Balaam a Prophet III. Tha changelete message, Ch. 24, Read carefully the Intervening chapters. In them we have the aeovnt of Balaam meeting Balak and of at brief but wonderful prophecy concerning Israel.- Balaam gives us a wonderful description of one who ia a. prophet (24:16). He (1) "heareth the worda of God." (2) "hnoweth. the knowledge of the most high," (3) "seeth the vision of the almighty." Verse 17 Is a wonderful phopheey of the Lord Jesus, who ia "a star," for he "llghteth every man who coaaeth-Int(See also 2 Pet the world." 1:19.) He la called "a sceptre" because of his kingly sway (see Lk. If 32, 33, Heb. 1:1). From the context we read how once hla llpa were opened be declared a wonderful prophecy-concernintheae whom Balak considered his enemlea and with prophetic eye he sees the coming glory of Israel. Balaks anger le kindled, and he seeks to drive Balaam away, but each time there comes forth from his lips one of these unwelcome prophecies. These marvelous prophecies which fell from Balaam's Hps, aa an Instrument, taught that this entire under world of evil Is under contrul or Jehovah and ita curses upon his people aro Important He may even compel unwilling Instruments, if needful, to become agents for tbo accomplishment of his purposes. Balaam's sad end strikingly illustrates the fast that a man may admire the Ideal of righteousness and the beauty of holiness and yet falling to yield his own llfo to those principles fall utterly la the consummation of his life and hie Influence. He taught Israel to sin. The Golden Text it would almost seem that James must have bad Balaam In mind when be wrote theae means words. Double-mindeand unstable meana that we lack foundation, are "not fastened down." Jainee la speaking of the lack of wisdom which may bo supplied by asking blm who gives liberally, but admonishes us to ask In faith, "nothing wavering." This Is a picture of oil men who, knowing Qod, yet deny his power, and for the greed "1 or gain refuse to to hla claim and so rail In U ,' allxatloa of their true selves. 22-3g d "two-minde- d" i i Paee Four. PHK CITIZKN. CHURCH 0 October 30 to 1 Robertson's Work Recognized, Prof. James R. Robertson wns in Memory. I.exinglon last week nlteudlng the a The Y. M. C. A. meeting wns led annual meeting of the Ohio Valley by Dr. McAllister, Dean of tho Nor- Historical Association. Ho delivermal Department. C Tho subject of ed a paper on "Early Legislative NEWS OF BEREA AND VICINITY, GATHERED FROM A the meeting was, "Memory." Tho Petitions" and his scholarly work-wac VARIETY OF SOURCES College Glee Club made its first aprecognized by (his erudite ? pearance and acquitted itself adion by I he following resolumirably. tion: In School and Special prircs on soft felt hats Nineteen of our young men are at"As n tangible evidence of local Out of School for school girls and ladies in all tending the Y. M. C. A. Student historical work of sound scholarship colors, at Mrs. Laura Jones, for one conference at Nicholasville from and exceeding great value, wo comweek. Prices on 2.50 goods, $1.50: Thursday until Sunday of this week. mend lo the proper authorities of In the State and 2 dozen, felt ready-to-weat $1.00 Hie Slide of Kentucky, the work of CITY fllONK IBS "The Rough Places Made Smooth." Prof. James R. Robertson of Berea Out of the State Office over Berea Bank & Trust Co each. Splendid values; all colors, while they last. (ad) s" Tuesday morning the young men College, 011 "Early Legislative Miss Jessie Smith of Korea's and suggest (he advisability of the College and Normal DepartDAN H. BRECK Department is (caching in the ments donned their working clothes of printing the same at (ho earliest and set about Improving the roads. possible moment. As a political, soFire, Life, Acadest, aid Lire Stack (traded School at Livingston and actively at work in the Sunday The College boys worked the road cial, and economical study of the INSURANCE ' School there. leading from the Wallacelon pike early development of (his region, Will sign your bond. Mrs. W. II. Dunran has returned to Asbury and did good work in wo feel that his research merits Richmond, Ky from a visit at Millersburg with her Phone 505 clearing out (ho ditches and grading Ibis unusual action, and Dial such HOME WEDDING husband, and from Paris and Win The marriage of Miss Hess Smith the mad. At noon I lay surrender- recognition will relied great credit Can Get It chester, where she visited relatives and Mr. James Chester Lewis, oc- ed their jools to the Vocational men, on tho Slate llself." L. & N, TIME TABLE Prof. Iloliertson was elected and friends. who worked on tho Scaffold Cano curred at the homo of the bride's North Bound, Local of the Association for Horn to Mr. and Mrs. W. 11. Wat- - parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Smith, Hill some miles south of town. COMING EVENTS Knoxville 7:00 a. m 10:55 p. The road connecting the Big Hill Kentucky. kins, of Akron. Ohio, October 21, Wednesday, October 20lh, at one- 1:07 p. m. 3:52 a. BEREA SD.NDAY NIGHT November 2: 11113, a son. Mrs. Watkins will be thirty o'clock. Football in the Rain. Tho ceremony was pike with (he Scaffold Cane pike C:30 p. ni. Cincinnati 7:45 a. UniteiVciiapel Service conductAmong the rain drops and on a remembered here as Miss Mildred performed by Hcv. James Wall was chosen by the Normal DepartSouth Bound, Local ed by flie Christian Endeavor llaine and Itev. Charles Spurgoon ment as the scene of nctlvitles be- muddy Held (he College and AcaG:30 a. m. Cincinnati 8:15 p. m. Turner. ' cause it is a good example of the demy follfihl out a viuorous name Society. Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Canlleld, who Knight. 12:34 p. m. 12:33 K. m BEREA kind of dirt road I hat is found all on Monday afternoon. Both sides THES DAY, November i: Flection have been visiting their son Claru .Mr. and Mrs. Lewis left immedi Knoxville 7:00 p. m. 5:50 a. m Day. and family for the past six weeks, ately after (he ceremony for a short over Eastern Kentucky. slllfei'ed from nliseiiee nf iiiiiiorlmit I Express Train The boys walked out early ac- men, but the substitutes did well SATURDAY, November H: Corn Show No. 33 will stop to take on passen left in their auto, Tuesday morning aulo h ip, after which they will be companied by Dean McAllister and and the score was 0 to 0. and School Fair, College Tuber I gcrs for Knoxville and points beyond, for their home in Litchlleld. Ohio. at homo in Lancaster. uaelc. On Monday afternoon a linen other Faculty members and were Mrs. Sallle llice was called to Cin South Bound Cincinnati 8:00 a. m. cinnati Saturday by the death of her shower was given for Miss Smith joined by a number of citizens living THE STATE TAX LEAGUE SAYS. WEDNESDAY, Nov. IS: Lyceum The present Kentucky Tax System lecture, Edward Amherst pit. 11:55 a.m. BEREA sister, Dovie Miller, who was well by ladies of Korea, at her homo on along the road who cooperated with the boys. As soon as the crowd ar- - is known ns The General Property No. 32 will stop at Berea to take known here. She was brought here Center Street. Tax which provides that "Taxes on passengers for Cincinnati, O., and for burial Tuesday. THE0L0GT AND shall be uniform on all kinds of propoints beyond. SOCIOLOGY perty." THE CITIZENS TICKET. North Bound It is imposihle to enforce such a Booklets by Rev. Geo. Candcc, 803 BEREA All persons will lake notice that 4:45 p. m. law, and certain kinds of property Oakwood Ave., Toledo, O. Cincinnati 8:50 p. m. the citizens ticket for town council Baptho Eis. and have almost disappeared from the of Korea to be voted for at the next yet nu immcraionist Tax Rolls, while the burden rests Better furniture at Welch's (a1) November election will be on the mainly on Real Estate and other editor says of it: "A discussion of ballot under the device scales of baptism from a sectarian point of Miss Nina King visited with her properly in sight. instead of tho bust of Lin lister, Bertha, in Hiclunond Satur Justice voted The system almost everywhere view beside this booklet would bo n coln as at the mass convention day. has been shown (o be unfair and mock orange compared with ono of that nominated Hie ticket. This inadequate. It has been renounced Porto Hico's sweclcst and bcaU" IS Miss Nettie Trcadway of Paint change was caused by Leonard Wat- by nearly all (he States and should cents. Lick has been spending several days kins, candidate for constable in tho Gold Medal Flour - - 65 cents Bible and Reason Versus Russet-isbe abolished in Kentucky by rati with her friends in Berea. Glade district having tiled his noli Pastor Russell's error refuted. fying the. Constitutional Amend- 5 cents Granulated Sugar Miss Kstella Biekncil was at homo lion under the Lincoln device bo ment, passed by the last legislature, Correct Bible teaching of tho comver Sunday. fore the Citizens Ticket was noinin ings of Christ, of Uio Resurrection ft, 5 lb. Bucket Pure Leaf Lard - 65 cents I I.. I... ....I... I in hi Kiii-mi ai .1... iioveuiDer nil! Have you seen Welch's new Dry ated. Don't be deceived. and the Judgment. 10 cents. Election. Irish Potatoes - - - 25 cents, peck Goods and Gents' Furnishing Depart God, the Father, Son ana Holy Tho chief sufferer is the citizen OUR ELECTION. uicnl? (ad) Eggs 22 cents, dozen whose possessions are plainly vi- Spirit. Tho Trinity, three different Berea is full of good citizens and Miss Nettie Scrivner of Hiclunond sibleno device can secure their conceptions of God not throe Gods. 16 oz. to every pound spent tins week-en- d 5 rents. 100 cents to every dollar with her par- just now quite a number of them escape. are "running for ofliee." ents in Berea. The Church and Socialism. The We wish wo could vote for alt of EXTRACT FROM rFpORT OT KEN- Christian Fellowship Socialist Rev. C. S. Knight preached to : TUCKY TAX COMMISSION 1906. Christ's way (0 euro social ovils and large audienco at the Baptist church them, hut we cannot do so, at least not all the same year! "If the evidence of the witnesses bring in tho Kingdom. 2 cents., 20 Sunday morning. Our voters will have in soma cases , who came before this Hoard is par cents a dozen. All four booklets, 25 Mrs. J. Burdcltc accompanied by to decide between Republican and tially worthy of belief, our present, cents. All postpaid. her son, Charles, left last Friday for Progressive" candidates, and in revenue system is driving both the homo of her daughter, Mrs other cases between Republican. BLUE GRASS FARM FOR SALE. people and money out of Stall, Mann, in Cleveland, O. Democratic and Independent can and neither people nor money is Lying in Madison County, Ken didatcs. coming in to take the place of tucky, ono and one half miles from Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Spenco We sincerely wish that our Town what has been driven out." Paint Lick, Ky., on Walnut Mea were the guests of John Fortune affairs could be kept out of politics, dow turn pike. Containing 73 and family Sunday at Whiles Sla- STOMACH TROUBLE CURED WITH ind above Hie jealousies of particu- acres, t rood nnd 29 poles. Good I ion. rooD. men. tobacco land. Five room dwelling, It's no odds what you want you irmass One sten was taken when I havo prepared a course of loi lulinnitit n ml nil nt ikd a ft et 1 lii can find it it Welch's (aj) nominato convention was called to sons ,C" J0U a tickel for Cistern near. door. ? combino your fW. nt Mr. James A. Adams visited relaselect tho Town Board or Council. That tives in Richmond Sunday. SAMPLE BALLOT. rived work began and picks and meals so as to remove tho causes Spring In every field affording convention nominated men who are Mrs. Louis J. Hopkins, who has shovels, plows and scrapers rapidly of, and cure, stomach and intestinal plenty of slock water in dryest good enough lo suit ns, and we shall ; seasons. boon spending several weeks at Voting is (uilo a study. Some converted the old road into a new trouble. support (hem in this election. Oilier Fine orchard. Near churches and Boone Tavern in rest and recreation, times a man makes mistakes and one. Drop me a card and I will sond good men wo may vote for in fu votes for candidates ho had not in has returned to her home in CinAl noon the Vlllllic Imlliw nf Mu you my littlo book. Scientific Eaf inn. school house, stores, mills, etc. ture elections when their names ap grass in sown arm mosiij cinnati, Ohio. tended lo support. denartment accompanied liv Mrs f nf iinn whini, n pear on a town ticket. k Mr. Jack BalTIo and family have The ballots in Berea next Tues McAllister nnd Miss Tyler walked lessons. Kugci.o Christian. F. 8. D, The ticket has as its day will contain eight columns: out and Ina A ' inlcrea'cdl"1 moved into Mrs. B. II. Robinson's served lunch. They fur- - 213 W. Wh St.. Now York City. device the Scales of Justice, and the Kidd, Berea. Ky. or property on Chestnut Street. column, headed by the Roos nislied soiiks and cood cheer mIhiil-- ' I (ad) six nominees are: J. K. Baker, L. A. First Got those shoes at Welch's, ter is democratic, hut there aro no Willi Uio excellent dinner. (ail) avis. C. C. Preston. C. F. Rumold, democratic Mrs. Goodrich of Lexington is visIn the afternoon a Kind's split nominations for Justice W. Fowler, and J. B. Richardson. iting relatives in Berea this week. of Peace, Constablo or town ofllcors. log drag was put lo work on the Mr. Andrew Isaacs is erecting a The second column, Republican, road and all the students had an POLICE JUDGE APPOINTED. now dwelling on the north sido of headed by the Log Cabin, but there opportunity to see it al work. Tho Mr. John B. Gott was nnnointed High Street. are no nominations for county drag had been built in tho forenoon on October 23rd Jy Governor Judge, Attorney, Jailor, School in the presence of the workers so Miss Zolma Winkler of North Carto fill out the term of GerSuperintendent, Coroner, Constable, all illicit see how one is made. olina, a former student of Berea, man 1). Holliday, who has resigned or stopped off on her way homo from Couneilmen. Al work stopped and tho as Police Judge of Korea. Phi! third column. Progressive; workers dispersed. Special mention Casper, Wyoming, where she has emblem, Roosevelt. No county nom should bo made of the Eighth grade been visiting Miss Hazel Conwell, MAGISTRATE RACE. a student of last year. ination except for Sheriff, but full Junior hoys who worked all day Vole for D. S. Bolkin, Indepenpartisan tickel for Berea. long with splendid results. Get that elovo at Welch's, (ad) dent Candidate. His device is tho We wisli we could gel every man in town lo wear a pairbf?1 l'he fourth column, Independent; Mr. Will Jones is homo for a few Tho other departments will take Good Roads' Road Machine. He lays. emblem. Steam Roller. Justice of their turn soon. Lack of tools alone Our Shoe? and a Suit ol Our Clothes just onceput them wrthV- promises a fair and square adminPeace, Bodkins. Tiio little daughter of Mr. and istration; will contend for the rights The ft la column, Independent; prevented tho school all turning nut ttMt judge them from every standpoint Mrs. Ora Conn, who is ill with style fit and service. 011 the same day. of tho people in tho district and mhlcui, diphtheria, is somu better. automobile; constable, Jas. We know these men would all be our customers after that. Why county; will not let any lawyer Friends of Miss Louise Frey, a Many Berea friends will be inWilson. or drag him outside of tho The sixtli column, Citizen Ticket, graduate of Korea College in the not try us for your Kali clothes and shoes. We will positively terested to know of the arrival of law and justice. the a baby girl in the family of Prof, tickel nominated class of IDI.'t, report that she is Your volo will be appreciated. Mr. save you money. located al Zurich, at the mass convention; emblem, the pleasantly Mrs. Howard, as announced in and Kotkin has bad four years' experiSwitzerland, where she is studying Scales of Justice. Til's tickel cara letter to Mrs. Calfee. Prof. How- ment work on (lie County ard is now Demi of tho Normal De- Education, is '18 years old; Board of ries the names of six candidates for at llii! University of Zurich. Her has been couneilmen, J. K. Baker, partment of the Wesleyan UniverJohn W. address is Meierweg a, boi Fran 1111,1 By a citizen of Wnllareton 13 Far tke Best Suits I Wonderful Values in sity of University Place, Nebraska, makes this his last appeal years and Fowler, I.. A. Davis, J. B. Richard- Zurich 0. Switzerland. to all the son, C. C. Preslon and C. K. Randolph F. Sellers of tho college1 and Overcoats Ever which is a suburb of Lincoln. Rumold. Men's Fall Suits aid patriotic citizens for help in tho Thu seventh column, Independent, class of I'JI.'t, is Superintendent of Sold (or Havo you seen tho now. cloaks at Overcoats, at race regardless of parly. Look for head of Lincoln; independent can- Public Schools in Montezuma, Ohio, Welch's Dry Goods Dept? (ad) bis device. Ho will hold his month- didates Watkins for Constablo and nnd recently had a visit from Flemly courts in Keren. (ad.) J. C. Baker and N. J. Coylo for ing (irifllth. Secretary I). W. Morion, has reCouncilnicu. mane 01 auioiuieiy BEREA MARKETS I liei mills are not I SS The eighth column, Constitutional turned from (rand Rapids, Mich., worsteds cu. equalled elsewhere at Prices Paid for Produce. 7y 'SmW where ho attended meetings of the Amendments. iimeren, serges, etc. ' "'an $ You W Apples cents per bu 5 The ery newest and No. I. Do you favor convict labor National Association for Vocational tCv- S J&EIKtd. will have In hcIuiow. most popular styles ledge these facts when Pu,ul'lof public roads? uTllltom; Guidance and (ho National Indus,?;i2?(rccntf !utlcr every one hand tailor- - L you see these gar- M TV, per dozon.i No. 2. Aro you in favor of lax trial Teachers' Association, which ,J0 als ed and equal In every Sftf VrU' menu. They arc the Chickens, fryers, per pound. amendment lo allow classification of were in session from Thursday till way to suits and 5 ' greatest $a oer. suits 17 cents per pound. Hams Saturday of last week. coats sold elsewhere property, subject to the $1.00 per bushel Onions fori8toHo. Wear We CMU fit the whole worlXcomp're them Tho regular Sunday Night Chapel May every man vote for tho publknow family With gO4 shoes wl'h any you have 91.00 per bushel. Potatoes Service next Sunday is displaced by ic- good I ever seen. a platform meeting of tho Christian Society. Tills Society has Endeavor attracted a largo membership and uiiido itself very useful in tho Chris-lin- n work of tho school and community. They will give a program ol unusual religious value. "&k Cash Store" Tho Library lias recently received 11 number nf important now books MAIN STREET, Near Bank selected by President Frost nnd KKN TUCK Y Miss Bowersox during the summer vacation. ouooaoouooooouooooooooooous. NEWS LOCAL PAGE oooooooooooa DR.' BEST, DENTIST ooooooooooooo ar Union Chnrch The oillccrs of tho Union Church with their oilier halves were tho guests of the pastor nnd his wife at tho Manse Monday night. Various iimltcr of interest wcro discussed, and it was agreed on nil sides I hat it wns an enjoyable occasion, ami hope for its recurrence was expressed. M. E. Church "The Spirit of Christ. I'ho Se net of tho Life of Moses," "Klijah," "Washington" will ho (lie subjects of the morning services for the next four weeks at the M. K. church. Itev. O. G. Ilagon, District Superintendent, will preach at tho M. E. church next Thursday at 7:30 p. m. In the absence of Secretary Mor ton. Itev. Murrell tilled his appointment jit Wallace ('.Impel last Sunday. COUEtE ITEMS The Citizen Tells the Newt s ial Peli-lion- You Should Take It Because It is Worth $2 for $1 vice-presid- Eye Openers m. I 1 1 - non-partis- l?"nB. 1 non-partis- an .i.i.. non-partis- an '7, ," We Want EveryManinBerea To Know What He Can Actually Gain by Trading Here Mc-Cre- non-partis- an $15 $20 50-7- iv , ., The ou'll Racket Store see CLARKSTON LPJ? WHEAT DRILLS HAYES C& GOTT BEREA, October 30, 1913. PROr. ROBERTSON FAVORS TAX lo lax payer. The hnllor provisions AMENDMENT. or the constitution remain as I hoy THE GREAT PROBLEM OF MOUNTAIN COUNTIES. 'i HE Cl lIZiiN THE where large forests may bo found. The best limber Is gone. Again. A few years ngo it was (First Article by Professor John F. posslhlo for a great many people to Smith of Herea College.) earn money by selling Iho rights The great problem of the Ken- to Iho minerals on their properly. tucky mountain counties is the This day loo has passcil away. Tho bread problem. Other things nro mineral rights have been bought up important, other things demand a nearly nil over the region and tho large share of the attention of the people, who onco had untold riches people, bul nothing demands more 011 their lands can realize no moro lime and attention than this. In the Incomo from (hat source. A few future il will demand even more at- a very few men Have hecorno extention than al present. What are ceedingly rich and a few others will grow very wealthy by dealing In we going to have to eat? The mountain counties do not coal and coal lands, hut the majornow produce enough food stuff to ity of people are not going to ho support the population. A few nf he helped financially. They must them may, hut the majority nf the look elsewhere for bread and cloththirty-liv- e counties do not. Hun- ing for themselves and their famidreds of thousand of dollars go out lies. (Continued next week.) of tho mountains every year for canned tomatoes, peaches, corn, beans, for bacon and meal and flour CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENTS. and for oilier produce for the table All this might be produced in the Judge Thos. J. Coyle Favors One and opposes the other. mountain fields. Tho soil will support the present population easily There arc two Constitutional and will, Willi the right kind of cul- amendments In he voted on al the tivation, support four or five times coming November election: as many people. Kvery can of toOno lo allow tho convicts to bo matoes or corn or beans or (teaches worked on the public- roads. that is placed on a mountain table Tho oilier to amend the Constitucould ho grown and canned right 011 tion so ns to allow a larger revenue the land, and every pound of bacon to be raised by taxation. Hint is shipped from Knoxvillc or The amendment allowing convicts Lexington or Cincinnati to (he to be worked on the public roads, I mountain smoke houses could be think will be In the right direction. produced right at home. Kvery II seems the only way lo keep conbushel of meal used for bread could vict labor from coming in competibe produced in the Ileitis and tion with tree labor. As convicts ground on the home mills. The nro now worked, they manufacture soil will produce nil these things shoes and chairs, that are put on and much lo spate. The people the market to compete with shoes can raise all these things and pre- and chairs made hy free labor. Putpare them at home tor the table and ting the convicts on tho public have much additional foodstuff for roads will stop this competition, the markets. A vast army of people and at the satire time hcnctll tho iu the mountains do this already, public and he for the good of the but the enormous quantities of ba- convicts themselves. con and Hour and meal and canned The other amendment Iho foods that are shipped into the amendment, I am against. mountains every day attest the The circulars the tax commissions truth of the assertion that the are sending out make me against il. mountain Holds are not now pro- They say, "The present law docs ducing as much food as the people not produce sufllcient revenue for consume. the proper support or tho Stale and The millions of dollars that go local government, in spite of the out of tho mountains every year, constantly increasing tax rale." and the hundreds of thousands of The last legislature was the most dollars that arc paid for freight and extravagant wo havo over had in hauling every year iu order that Kentucky. They passed the Confe-dera- tc the people may have wherewith to Pension Dill that will eventube fed, is a drain loo heavy lo ho ally cost the stale from 8300,000 to endured much longer. The money SoOO.OOO a year besides donating to at least, much of it ought to bo monuments, creating new offices kept in the mountains and can bo and high salaries. kept there. It is needed for imTo allow this gang or a gang like proving the soil and homes and add- it to make laws under a change in ing lo the comforts of living. Milthe Constitution with bars down, lions of dollars tiMid each year for thertHs no telling where taxes will building belter homes where Ihey IS". are needed, for improving the land, As Iho Constitution now stands, for bringing in more home com- "No County, City, Town, taxing disforts and more community joys tricts, or other municipalities shall would iu a very short lime mako be authorized or permitted lo bethe mountains a paradise on earth. come indebted, iu any maimer or Hoads could he built, bridges con- for any purpose, lo an amount exstructed, belter school houses and ceeding, in any year, tho income churches could he erected. Kvery and revenue provided for such year kind of improvement could be made without the assent of of if the money thai is paid now to the voters thereof, voting at an elecwholesale merchants outside the tion to ho held for that purpose." mountains for food could only he Same Sec. 157 of the present Conkept at home. And the greater part stitution says, "The lax vole of ciof il can he kept there if the fruit ties, towns, counties, taxing districts and the corn and the bacon that is and other municipalities, for other now hauled in hy the thousands of than school purposes, shall not, at tons is produced on the mountain any time, exceed the following rates Ileitis. These Holds arc capable of upon the value of the taxable proproducing it all and many times perly therein viz: "For all towns or as much. cities having a population of 15,000 There are two other reasons why or nma' one dollar and fifty cents tins heavy drain cauuol be endured on the hundred dollars; for all towns much longer. Conditions in the or cities having less than 15,000 and mountains are rapidly changing. not less than 10,000, one dollar on There was a lime a tew years ago the hundred dollars; for all towns or when fewer people lived in the cities having less than 10,000, seventy-lcents on the hundred dolmountains. In ten years tho popu- ive lation increased nearly twenty per lars; and for counties and taxing cent. Today there are over 050,000 districts, llfly cents on the hundred mountain dollars." people iu the thirty-fiv- e Sec. 158 says: "The respective counties. It is remarkable that in spite of the bad roads in many cities, towns, counties, taxing displaces and other things that aro tricts and municipalities shall not supposed to drive people from the he authorized or'pcnnitled to incur country into the cities only two indebtedness to any amount, includmountain counties lost population ing existing indebtedness, in the during the Inst census decade. II is aggregate exceeding the following also remarkable (hat iu the same named maximum percentages 011 the blue grass coun- value of taxable property therein, time twenty-thro- e ties lost population. Now this ra- to be estimated by the assessment pidly increasing population must next before tho last assessment prelie fed and the food must either lie vious to incurring tho indebtedness, produced on the mountain Ileitis, or viz.: Cities of the llrsl and second must he produced elsewhere and be classes, ten per centum; cities of bought mid paid for with money the third class having a population or less than 15,000, and cities and earned iu tho mountains. The resources iu the mountains towns or Iho fourth class, live per nvailablo for all (he jHHiplo aro van- centum; cities and towns of the flftli ishing. There was a lime when tint and sixth classes, three per centum; people could hunt nil the meat mid counties, taxing districts and 'iccdcd Tor (he table. That time is other municipalities two per cenpassed. There was a limo when tum." See. 171, "The General. Asenihly thousands of hogs and cattle and sheep could be raised on the open shall provide by law tin annual tax, ranges, hut that lime Is passed also. which, with other resources, shall There was a linio within the mem- he sulllclent to defray tho estimated ory of men living now when the expenses of the Commonwealth for ready money needed lo purchase each fiscal year. "Taxes shall ho levied anil colfood supplies could be bccurcd from the sale of timber, but that day has lected for public purposes only. "They shall he uniform upon all recently gone. A few men have grown rich from dealing iu timber, property subject to taxation within some of whom live iu tho moun- thu territorial limits of tho authortains, some do not, hut the majori- ity levying tho tax; nnd all taxes ty or people who have bought and shall he levied and collected by gen Hold timber havo made merely their oral laws." Sec. toil), "Kentucky Statutes ledaily bread. Now there aro only u very few places In the mountains vy a tax of 50 cents on tho hun- lax-raisi- ng Iwo-lhirds Pane 1'ive THE submitted to tlin people fur llioir votes In 'I'hi! following nmeiulmonl (o tlm slltiitlnn nf Kentucky will ho tlin November election: h "TI10 General Assembly a pro-vlil- ij f$P nn miniinl lax to defray tho oxpenses nf I hi) government, which shall I in iinifonn mi nil properly of the ium class as llxed hy the legislature! subject to the Iteferendum power of the people." It is imporlant Hint nil should know what hail h:il to this prnposcil amendment ami what its object in. Kentucky has coino to the plane where Its income I not enough to meet Iho needs of tins slnlc. This is disastrous. It Mops tunny that our people need in Iho way of roads, schools, sanitation and many more. It has nut come nhoul because Kentucky Is poor. It has resulted from a had Hystem. We have not kept paco with other states iu nin methods of taxation. The amendment provides uniform tax on all properly of the stmo .class, Instead of uniform taxation on AMjyroperty regardless of class, ns lllje Wnv now is. Hy this change Up Hiaajiliuiro could establish dilTcrem jVMW (,f property. It could adopt CiJHires to relievo some classes of .Jfjf&'ty and hear down more jff ifiiivlly 011 other classes. This Is the iniilln purpose of the change. Taxes f'Jlo not fall Justly on nil alike arenrd- ,0 l'"!'r al,'"l' l,n". Some aro bligcil to pay loo much hecause others pay too Utile. Properly Hint can ho seen liy I he assessor, like land, houses and goods, is taxed (00 high localise other kinds of properly, like stocks, bonds, etc., that cannot he scon evade the assessor. This is not as it should he. It is not Just, it causes the rate of taxation to he loo high; it keeps capital from coming into the slain: it makes had feeling and arouses a prejudice against the paying of taxes at nil. It fails to bring In the income. Our last legislature appointed . commission to look into the mailer They didNO, calling to their aid an expert. Hy his advice they now urge the amendment as (he first to a change. It is thought Hie remedy lies in Iho following points: Bolter assessors, who shall ho well paid and hold office during good behavior and who shall do the valuing rather than the tax payer; tax commission to have :i central control of the valuation of property, instead or Iho four ' separate hoards that arl in that capacity now; poperly to he assessed at its full valuation, thus making a lower rao possible: good county inapt, even though they ho secured at much cost; mils of transfer of property that shall contain the actual prices of property sold; just payment for the rigid for valuable franchises; larger rclums from railroads and other corporations, an J methods of bookkeeping that will enable the assessor lo got at true obligation of Hid same. The amendment means a larger revenue lo the state secured hy a ehangu in (ho system of taxalion and not hy an increase in Iho burden are, unchanged. Tim subject is n vital one lo nil the inhabitants of Kentucky. Tlin motive which has brought It up is honest. It is in linn with the best thought of other elates. No one should forget to give the matter duo consideration prior lo (he election In November. If you wish the tax to fall moro Justly, thai all tuny pay according to (heir ability, vole for tho UNITED STATES NEWS. (Continued from Vtge One.) Berea National Bank. No. 84J5 nations of tho world in the manufacture or Ilihtes, the output being '.'7 per minute. Tho llihlo Is distributed in seventy dilTerent dialects in (his country at an annual cost of fwao.tioo. This was a report at the recent session of ihr Presbyterian Synod of New Jersey. Life Saving Outranks Football. President Wilson referred to Iho Treasury Department n petition signed by a host of Northwestern students, asking for the release of Carrol Dwight Male to absent him-seservice in from the order lo play on the Northwestern University football team at Evans-to- n, III. Assistant Secretary Newton of the department refused him to be the release, holding more imporlant than feats on the gridiron. Boys' Pig Clubs in South. In addition lo the hoys' corn clubs and the girls' canning clubs, (ho Department of Agriculture is hoys' pig clubs lo increase the supply of pork and belter breeding of bogs thruout the South. Sotno of the hoys nro to raise corn and the others will raise pigs to cat it. 284 Miners Killed in Mine. The entire workings of the mine iu Dawson. N. M, lias been explored hy helmet men and it was learned definitely that not one or the 281 miners caught in the explosion remains alive. The government and mine men aro lighting the (lames that have broken out iu several portions of the mine. STATE NEWS (Continued (rum I'ire One.) Ohio Valley Historical Association. Historians from all the Ohio Valley gathered last week at Lexington. Noteworthy papers were read and there was ipiile a display of historical relic. .lames M. Callahan of the University of Virginia was elected pivsident, and Prof. James II. Robertson of Herea College was chosen vice president from Kentucky. All of Hie new members or tho executive committee are Kentuckians. The next meeting will probably ho at Charleston. W. Va. High Cost of Printing. The Publishers Auxiliary is out with nn article showing Hint the Increased cost of paper and or all printers inaterinls will force a raise and advertising subscription 111 rates iu all local newspapers, and in fact in all papers except those who can count their subscribers by the many thousands. It claims that any local paper at less than 8150 a year, and 'if. cents nn inch for large is bound to lose advertisements money. lf life-savi- ng life-savi- Keport of tho condition of THE BEREA NATIONAL BANK, nt Berea in the State of Kentucky, at the close of bustoesb, Oct. 21st, 1013. RESOURCES Loan- - and Discount 1131,514 87 Overdrafts, secured and unsecured 2,503.00 U.S. Bonds to secure Circulation 25,0K)00 Banking House, Furniture, and Fixtures 7,000 00 Other Heal Estate oh tied 3,00000 Due from approved Reserve Agents 38,307.80 Checks and other Cash Items 342 25 Note of other Natioual Bank 2,405.00 Fractional Paper Currency, Nickles and Cents 140.00 Lawful Monet Resciive in Bank viz: Specie 0,453,05 Lngal-tende- r notes... , 4.240.00 10,003 05 Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer (5 of circulation).. 1,250,00 .... Total LIABILITIES Cspitnl stock paid in Surplus fund Undivided Profits, less Expenses and Taxes paid National Bank Notes outstanding Individual dopoaits subject to check Certified chocks 222,342.50 25,000.00 23,00000 1,333.10 25.000.00 147,284.40 '725.00 222,342 50 Total above-named J. L. Oay, Cashier. Correct Attest: J. J. Branaman, John W.Welch, D. N. Weleh, Directors. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 28th day of October, 1013. O. D. Holliday, Notary Public. dred dollars for State purposes." II seems to mo that these laws cannot he made better, especially hy the men we will havo to mako them. And while we have them barred to a certain extent, I think it best for the people and lax payers not lo repeal these sections of (ho Constitution or enact a now section lo turn loose an assembly that will waste the people's monoy as they havo done. Our taxes now arc $1.15 on the hundred for County and State purposes; our town tax can run lo 75 cents 011 the hundred for city improvements and can run to 75 cents more tor graded schools. Put all these together and wo will havo a tax under tho present constitution or ?2.05 on the hundred dollars. Do you want to increase this? It you do vole for the amendment; if not vote against it. T. J. Coyle. MADISON CODNTT NEWS., State of Kentucky, County of Madison, : I, J. L. Gay, Cashier of the bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief. Miss Eva Lewis, who is in school at Richmond, is spending a few days with her parents. lrr. Blue Lick. Blue Lick, Oct. 27. Ilev. H. F Kcltch filled his regular appointment at Glades Sunday. Mr. Floyd Barrett, who has been suffering from a bullet wound is able (o ho out again. Mr. Byrn Lewis of Lexington is the guest of his cousin, Claud, this week. W. T. Tisdale and family of Whites Station were visitors here Sunday. E. F. Harris, who has been visiting iu Powell and Estill counties, for I he past month has returned home. Miss Blanche Davis of Hamilton, 0.. is the pleasant guest of Mr. and Mrs. M. Gabbard for a few days. Slate Lick. Slale Lick, Oct. 20. Married at the home of the bride Thursday. Oct. 2ard. Mr. II. B. llolinson to Wo 'ish Miss Mamie Lunsford. them u long and happy life. Mr. aiuk Mrs. T. J. Kinnard wore Iho guests or Mr. and Mrs. Richard Parks Sunday. Mrs. James Hudson and daughter. Pearl, visited Mrs. K. N. McCormick Sunday. Mrs. W. I). Parks and family visited Mrs. Emilia McCormick Sunday. Mr. Juno Fowler was a Slale Lick visitor Friday evening of last week. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. McCord are spending a week with their mother, Mrs. H. N. McCormick. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Parks of Ilich-inoud A FEW BARGAINS IN Dr A I ECTATC No. 1. Silver Creek. Silver Creek, Oct. 27. Everybody is rejoicing over tho good rain thoy had Friday and Saturday. Ilev. Hacker from Kerby Knob preached at Silver Creek from Sunday night until Wednesday night. Everybody seemed to enjoy the meetings. Mrs. Frank Jones is very ill at . this writing. N Miss Magglo Anderson spent last week in Berea with her aunt, Mrs. E. II. Brookshirc. Miss Brownio Kelloy spent Wednesday night with bor brother, Mr. Sam Kelley. Mrs. George Kindred and little daughter. Dortha, spent Wednesday with Mrs. Kindred's daughter, Mrs. Lettic Browning. Mr. Willie Kindred spent Friday with his sister, Mrs. Myrtlo Davis. Mrs. Bill Davis, who has been sick tor tho past two weeks, is slowly improving. The Misses Eva, Nannie and Grace Johnson attended meeting at Pilot Knob last Saturday night. Mr. Charlio Davis' three girls from Foxtown have been visiting Miss Brownio Kelley and the Misses Johnson last week. Mr. and Mrs. John Anderson spent Wednesday with his mother and rather, Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Andorson. Mr. Sam Davis bought a fine sow and pigs from Mr. Joo Lamb last week. Mrs. Mary Kindred gave a social to the young folks Saturday in honor or Mr. Hoy Gadd. There wore thirty present. All report a fine lime.. Noxt Saturday and Sunday aro regular meeting days at Silver Creek. Miss Earsio Powell entertained quite a number of her friends at her homo Saturday night. All report a line time. Hickory Plain. Hickory Plain, Oct. 27. Mr. Wallace Adams of Berea has purchased Hie Charles Preston rami and will have Iho resideneo repaired or built anew. Mr. Walter Tisdale and family spent Sunday with his parents. The little Misses Ethel nnd Gladys (Jornelius Ponder of Garrard County havo been spending a week with their grandmother, Mrs. Dan Mau-pi- n. Miss Grace Adams, of Berea, and Mr. Pall Cornel ison and wifo and No. 2. No. 3. No. 4. concrete store house in One large, best business part of Herea. Cost $2,500. Make us an offer. One brand new six room dwelling (will be finishsquare to public ed Septembr 1 ) only one-haschool. All plastered, finished in hardwood, four Also a large basegrates and cabinet mantels. ment about 22x24 feet, and two porches. Can be bought for $1,600. We have several nice residences on Jackson street at prices form $1,200 to 5,000. We also have several Blue Grass farms in Madison and adjoining counties which we can de. siness worth the money. Also several liver Goods, Groceries, propositions in Hardware, Dry etc. Tell us what you want, and we shall try to please you. two-story, lf wero Slale Lick visitors day. Sun- Mrs. Sam Eden continues poorly. sister of llichmoud spent over SatMr. Chas. Canter returned to his urday night with J. L. Cornel ison home iu Indianapolis, Intl., last and wife. Charles Evans and wifo and baby .week. Mrs. W. D. Parks and Mrs. Emma wero tho guests of Dillard Anderson McCormick attended tho funeral of and family over Saturday uight. Mr. Willio Adams and wife and Mr. T. P. Wytilt last Friday. cousin, Miss Kathleen Bcnger, of b-- ' Bicknell (& Harris Berea, Kentucky Kingston. Kingston, Oct. 27. Miss Verna Parks of llichmoud, Ky., spent from Saturday until Tuesday with her parents. The Misses Ora Flanery and Josslo Young spent Saturday and Sunday with Stida Powell. .Miss Laura Murray was visiting in Berea Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Hoskins havo returned from Jackson County, where they havo been visiting relatives. Dr. F. J. Eakius, who has resided at this place for the past two years, has accepted a position with Borca College. Richmond, wero the guests part of last week, of his father, J. II.i Adams. Mr. Dillard Anderson and family spent Sunday with Bud Bush and family. Mr. Geo. Tisdalo or this place, and Miss Hose Burton, of Whites Station, wero married recently at the bride's home. Their many friends extend to them their best wishes for thoir future. Mr. II. L. Polls has returned from 11 business trip to Louisville. Mrs. Mnggio Spenco visited lior father, J. A. Adams last week. Bom, last Sunday, to Mr. and Mrs. Alhort Anglln, a flno boy. V Page Six. aoclatlon. she beennio more considerate, more thoughtful. She wished to peak, and yet she found It very hard to begin. At last she said, with a toach of mockory In her tone, "You like Ross Cavanagh almost as well aa I do myself, don't you?" The ctrl flushed a little, but her eye remained steady. "I would not be here If I did not," site replied. "Neither would L Well now, I bar got something to tell you something I ought to hare told you long ago, something that Rom ought to know. I intended to tell you that first day you came back, but t couldn't somehow get to It, and I kept putting It off till well, then I got fond of you, and erery day mado It harder." Here she made her supreme effort. "Child, I'm an old bluff. I'm not your mother at I THE CITIZEN. could not have been kinder to one of your own people." These words from her had poignancy of meaning which made hla reply difficult Ills tone was designedly light as be retorted: "I would be a fraud If I stood here listening to your praise without saying, without confessing, bow deadly weary I got of tbe whoto business. It was almply October 30. 1913. OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO flung back hotly. "I would not be friends with him If you chose him." Tbat night he rode down te Laurie's home. It was bright moonlight, a orange-coloreglowing wonderful moon mounting slowly behind the ragged edgo of woodland. And In Ita mellow light he saw Laurie standing on the veranda, both ber bands resting on Malcolm's shoulders, and ber faco raised to him. Her back was towards him, but be knew every lis of her figure, and the light seemed te die out of his life as he gated at then. He leaned his head down on the old rock wall with a groan. Virginia Creeper covered It, bat the vines had hardly one clinging crimson leaf now. And suddenly he beard some one speak his name, Ijturto'a voice, a bit tremulous, and startled. "Kmmons, what la It?" She put ant her handa to him. "I was with Hardy down la the village." "Where's Malcolm?" "I haven't any Idea. Why?" "1 saw him there on the porch with you. Just now." "Not with me with mother." She laid one hand on his shoaldsr pityingly. "You silly boy. Mother waa Juat comforting him." He caught her two hands close la bis crushing grip. "I thought It waa you, Laarle. Ko you mean you've told bias " iJSrff nodded. "Do you know what you've tafti- -t I'm thn .riiijimM bbbbbbt dear heart d mother had been "nice." "She must bave been nice or Lite would not have aid so." she reasoned, recalling that ber stepmother had admitted her feel-la- g of jealousy. At last I.lzo rose. "Well, now. dearie, I reckon we had better turn In. It la getting chilly and late." As they were about to part at tbe door of tho tent Virginia took Lite's face between her bands. "Good night. Bother," she said and kissed her to bow her that what she had said would not make any difference. But Llzo was not deceived. This aawontcd caress made perfectly plain TIm Great CoMenratfea to her tho relief which Oiled the girl's heart. Novel Lee Virginia was awakened some hours later by a roaring, crackling sound and by tbe flare of a yellow By HAMLIN GARLAND light upon her tent Peering out she aw flames shooting up through the all" I9W. 7 HMh Caries)! Lee stared at her ln amazement. roof of tho ranger's cabin, while beside It wrapped in a blanket calmly "What do you meant" she asked. "I mean your real mother died when contemplating It. stood Cavanagh with SYNOPSIS. you was a tiny llttlo babe Tou see, I folded arms. A llttlo nearer to tbo Mm trgtnla Watherf or, who baa tM was your father's second wife In bridge Redtleld was sitting upon an to an eastern echool for years, retarea Upturned box. (a Hearing Pork. Hr mother, a coarse, fact, you weren't a year old when we I With a cry of alarm sbo aroused her aaearallo weman, la running a ahaMr married. Ed made me promise never Brother, and Llze, heavy eyed, laggard earnllng bou. where wnlaky la aaM to let you know. Wo were to bring With sleep, rose slowly and peered out vrttbost license. ' at the scene with eyes of dull amase-- 1 r, La meeta Ron Cavaaaah. teres and rami Supervisor Redfleld. Cav- ment "Why don't they try to put It become Interested k aaak rh outr she demanded as she took ln tbe Import of the passive figures. Wetherford. baa's another, ssoaaiaa f& Las start In to imprera the fiaareo Dressing with tremulous baste, Lee tar of the boarding house. Cavaaaah and Stepped from tbo tent Just in time to aVteMeH compliment ber. see Swcnson come from behind the Sregg. a ranchman, threaten Cavaaagh. burning building and Join the others baa la disgusted with har surroundings. Use ceases br elicit whliky eetltag. lira. in silent contemplation of tbe scene. Medfleld Invlta Let to visit Elk Lodge. There was something uncanny ln the edfleld talli Lc about Cavanagh'a calm inaction of the three strong men. career and explain tb work ami troubles of the fnrai aai iliia Slowly, wonderlngty, tbe girl drew 'near and called to Cavanagh, who Thar artve away the rougls, and Cavanagh delivers his prisoners to Judge turned quickly, crying out: "Don't Hlgley for trial. come too close and don't be frightenEdward, whaso flno baa ban said. ed. 1 set the place on fire myself. Joint Cavanagh at hla cabin. Ho Una Cavanagh h Is Ed Wetherford, LaVa Tbe poor old herder died last night father. Lee think he la dead. and is decently burled In tbe earth, "TTeTherToTa kn3 tavanagb And a abce burning the cabin and and now herder with smallpox. Wetherferd very thread It contains to prevent the nurse. Cavanach finds two sheep bejdera murdered.. spread of the plague. Hugh and Swen-so-n have divided tbelr garments with me, and this blanket which 1 wear la Tearing to spread contagion, Cavaaagb my only coat All that 1 bave Is In and Wetherford retire to Cavanagh'a cab-l- a. that cabin now going up ln smoke Wetherfurd urges Cavanagh to mar TOUR If OTHER AT ALU "I'M SOT my guns, pictures, everything." ry Le. smallpox attacks Wetherford. Gregg accuses Cavanagh of harboring a you up Just tbe samo as If you was a "How cimld you do It?" sbe cried convict. Lire volunteers to nurse Weth- child to both of us. Nobody knows eat understanding what his sacrifice erford. Dunn, an Informer, accutea but Rcddy. I told him the day we had been. of jnurderlpgthe sheep Jierdera. "I couldn't" he replied. "The suTJie ami "Lee find Cavanign nuratng started up here." The girl's mind ran swiftly over tbe pervisor did It Tbey bad to go. The Wetherford. He refuses their aid, but they camp near by. Cavanagh la offered past as she listened. The truth of tbe cabin was saturated with poison. It a forest supervlsorshlp. Dunn, the Informer, kills himself. Lao revelation reached her Instantly, ex- had become to me a plague spot and Insists upon remaining near Cavanagh. plaining a hundred strange things there was no other way to stamp It who withdraws hla resignation. which had puzzled her all her life. eat I should never have felt safe if "Eire tluT5eIhVIs 'hot Tier mother. Tbe absence of deep affection between I had carried out even so much aa a Wetherford dies. Cavanagh burns hla cabin to destroy smallpox Infection and herself and Llzo was explained. Their letter." Dumb and shivering with the chill In difference habit, temperament, propose to Ixe. Dallard. one of Gregg's dupes, confesses thought all became plain. "But my of tbe morning. Lee Virginia drew to the murder of the sheep herders. Gregg ever nearer. "I am so sorry." Is Implicated. Cavanagh eacapea email-bo- x mother." she said at last "who teat Bearer, she said and yearned toward blm, contagion, and he and Lee are happy my mother?" "I never saw her. Tou see, Ed came eager to comfort blm. but he warnlngt their love. Into tbe country, bringing you, a tittle, ly motioned ber away. "Please don't come any nearer, for I motherless babe. He always said your mother was a fine woman, but I never dare not touch you." "But you are not HIT" sbe cried out so much as saw a picture of her. She "There's nothing you can do but was an educated woman, he said a with a note of apprehension la ber take care of this man. But as toon southern woman and ber name was voice. aa you are able to ride again I've got Virginia, but that's about all I can He smiled ln response to ber quessome special work for you. I want tell you of ber. Now I am going to tion. "No; I feel notblnK but weerl-Bes- s I can't you to Join with young Bingham, the let Ross know all of this as soon as I snd a little depression. ranger on Hock creek, and line up the can. It will make a whole lot of dif- belp feeling somehow as If I were burning up a part of myself In that Triangle cattle. Murphy Is reported ference in what he thinks of you." to have thrown on the forest nearly a I She uttered all this much as a man Are tbe saddle I bare ridden for thousand head more than bis permit would bare done, witb steady voice years, my guns, ropes, spurs. Everycalls for. I want you to see about and witb bright eyes, but Lee Vir- thing relating to tbe forest is gone, that Then complete your mapa so ginia could feel beneath her harsh In- and with It my youth. I bave been ometnlng of a careless freebooter that I can turn them In on the 1st of flections tbe deep emotion which viNovember, and about the middle of brated there, and ber heart went ou' I fear, but that la all over with December 900 are to take charge of toward the lonely woman ln a new bow." He looked ber ln the face witb this forest la my stead. Eleanor has rush of tenderness. Now that sbe was a sad and resolute glance. "The fordecided to take the children abroad released from necessity of excusing est service made a man of me. taught for a couple of years, and as I am to ber mother's tbe faults faults sbe could Be to regard tbe future. 1 sever acbe over there part of the time I don't cepted responsibility till I became a bow Ignore now that sbo could look ranger, leal Justified ln holding down the and in thinking It all over I upon tier as a loyal friend, she was position. I shall resign ln moved to pity and to loTe, have decided to stay with It, aa the and. rising, keys say, your favor. Walt now!" he called sbe went to ber and put 'till tbe spring rains.'" ber arms warnlngly. "The district forester and about ber neck and suld: "This won't "I am very glad of that" she said. "Tea; Dalton thinks I can qualify for I framed all tills up as we rode down make any difference. I am going to the hill yesterday, and it goes. Ob. stay with you and help you Just the tbe position of supervisor, and Redfleld yea. there's one thing more. Old man same." saay offer me the supervision of' this Dunn- "Tho tears camo to tbe old woman's forest If be does I will accept It "1 know." eyes, and ber voice broke as sbe re- If you will go with me and share tbe "How did you learn It 7" plied: "I knew you would say that, small home which tbe supervisor's pay "A reporter came boiling over tie Lee Virginia, but all tbe same I Will you go?" don't provides. light of bis burning ridge about noon today wanting me to Intend, In the cabin and to have you do any such thing. give him the names which Dunn had You've got to cut loose from me alto- In tbe shadow of tbe great peaks Lee given me. I was strongly tempted to gether, because some fine cbap Is go- Virginia could not fall of a certain do as be asked mo to you know these ing to come along one of days, largeness and dignity of mood. She aewspaper men are sometimes the and be won't want me eventhesea either blushed nor stammered as sbe as go anywhere In the beet kind of detectives for running No; I have decided that responded, "I will down criminals but on second thought you and me had better live apart I'll world with you." He could not touch so much ss the I concluded to wait until I had dis- get you n place to live up In Sulphur, cussed the matter with you. I haven't where I can visit you now and again, bem of ber garment, but his eyes emmuch faltb In the county authorities." but I guess I am elected to stay right braced her as be said, "God bless you "Ordinarily I would have my doubts here In tbe Fork. They don't like me, for the faith you seem to bave In me!" voice Interrupted with sayself," replied Red field, "but the and I don't like them, but 1 bave Rcdflcld's kind whole country Is roused, and we're of got used to their ways of looking at hearty clamor. "And now. Miss Virgoing to round up these men this time me sldewlse. They don't matter as ginia, you go back and rustle some sure. The best men and the big pa- much as It would up there ln tbe city." breakfast for us all. Swenson, bring yers all over too west are demanding Lee turned back wistfully toward the horses ln and harness my team. an exercise of the law, and the re- tbe Btory of ber mother. "Where did I'm going to take these women down ward we have offered" lie paused my mother meet my father Do you the canyon. And. Ross, you'd better suddenly. "I!y the way. that reward knew that?" addle up as soon as you feel rested will come to you If yon can bring "No, I don't It was a runaway and ride across the divide and go Into about the arrest of the criminals." I never did know camp in that little old cabin by tbe match, Hd said. "The reward should go to Dunn's who ber folks wore, only I know they dam above my house. You'll bave to family," replied tbe ranger soberly. thought sbe was marrying the wrong be sequestered for a fow days, I reck-e"Poor chap, he's sacrificed himself for man." till we seo bow you're coming out ike good of the state." Tbo girl sighed as her mind took ln and "That's true. Ills family Is left ln the significance of ber mother's com- I'll telephone over to tbe Fork you, bave tbe place made ready for tad shape" ing to tilts wild country, leaving all Cavanagh broke off the conversation that she knew und loved behind. and I'll bave the doctor go up there to meet you and put you straight If suddenly. "I must go back to" He "Poor must bave you're going to be sick we'll want you little mother! sad almost said "lyick to Wetherford. been very bard for ber." it we eun look you. Isn't "My patient needs mel" be exclaimed. " am afraid she did have a bard where Lee Virginia?"after that so. "How does be seem?" tlmt Ed admitted to me that he "Indeed It Is," replied the girl 'He's surely dying. Id my Judg-ste- hadn't for much as a saddle when bo so ly. bo can't last the nlgbt, but so landed In tbe stato. He hadn't much long as he's conscious It's op to me to "But I'm not going to bo sick," rewben I met blm tlrst but everybody torted Cavanagh. "I refuse to be ke on tbe spot" , liked blm. Ho was one of tho handlied field walked slowly back across somest men that over Jumped a sad- etck." "Quito right." replied Redfleld. "but Ike river, thinking on tbe patient cour- dle. But be was close mouthed. You age of tbe ranger. sever could get anything out of blm all tbo same wo want you where wo "It Isn't the obvious kind of thing, that ho didn't waut to tell, and I was can get at you uud where medical aid bat it's courago all the same," bo said never able to discover what be bad of tbe right sort Is uccesslblo. I'm gos himself. been doing ln tbo southern part of tbe ing to fetch my bed over nere and put Meanwhile LIzo and Virginia, left state." you Into It. You need rest" lone besldo tbe fire, had drawu closer As sbe pondered on ber changed ro- - ' Lee still lingered after Redfleld left together. Utlonsblp to Lire. Leo's heart light- them. "I'li'uxc do as Mr. Redfleld Tbe girl's face, so sweet and so pen- - ened. It would make a difference to tells you." she pleaded, "for I shall save, wrought strongly upon the older Boss. It would make a difference to be very uuxloim till you get safely woman's sympathy. Something of ber tho Iledflelds. Traitorous as It seem- down tbe mountains. If that poor old wn girlhood came back to ber. a Joy, to man has any relatives tbey ought to ed. It was a great relief, from (bo town and all Its. as- - know that, ber. owtioUierherreal be told how kind you have been. You Cavanagh, Forest LAURIE'S SCAPEGRACE Forest Spring l)lxo had visitors moun Iurle. riding up tho windingsaw the tain road on her black mare, ascending pillar of smoke above the trees and carried the newa baca to the village. "Anybody come on the night train, Watt?" she asked the express agent at the little wooden depot. Walt recalled two. but they were village people. He listened to her news with a shrewd smile. "Guess tbey must have run up In a machine. Which one would ye rath er It was. Laurie?" Laurie flushed, and toased her head In much the same way aa the mare did when she was restive. As though sbe cared which one came up to the She knew what Walt meant For two summers, and In the long hunting season, both of tbe Gregory brothers had made no secret of their reason for coming up to the Lodge. It waa not tbe deer that led them, nor the partridge and quail. It waa Laurie Carrolton. When she reached her own home a horse stood at the gate, unhitched. It raised his head, whinnering tn Ver mont Ilelle. Very deliberately Laurie slipped down to the stable door. Standing within was Kmmons Gregory talking to her young brother. "It's so mighty good to see you again, Laurie," he said, taking both She drew them her handa In his. y IZOLA FORRESTER. Ranger tbat there was nothing else to do. I had to go on." Her mind still dwelt on tbo tragic event "I wish ho could bare had some kind of service. It seems sort of barbarous to bury him without any one to say a prayer over blm. But I suppose that was impossible. Surely some ono ought to mark bin grave, for some of tils people may come and want to know wberr he lies." C97. raa-aje- ul ln Jte I I "I WILL, OO ANTWUBRB IX THB WITH TOU." WOBX.D we-ar- e m I en lie led her thoughts to pleasanter paths. "I am glad you arc going with the supervisor. You arc going, are you not?" "Yes, for a few days, till I'm sure you'ro safe." "I shall be tempted to pretend being alck Just to keep you near me." he waa saying when Itedfleld returned, bringing hla sleeping couch. Unrolling thin under a tree beside the creek, tbe supervisor said. "Now, get Into that" Cavanagh resigned Lee with a smile. "Good night." be said. "Oh, but It's good to remember that 1 shall see you tomorrow 1" With a bappy glance and a low "Ooodby" she turned away. Laying aside bis blanket and bis shoes. Cavanagh crept Into tbe snug little camp bed. "Ah." be breathed, with a delicious sense of relief, "I feel aa If I could sleep And la an Instant bis eyes closed ln slumber so profound that It was barren even f dreams. CHAPTER XXII. otrr or quAAAimxE ixto nrarxn. Cavanagh awoke It waa and Swenson. tbe was standing over "I'm sorry, but It's time to be moving." be said, "It's a long ride over there." "What time Is It?" Inquired Cavanagh. with some bewilderment "Nearly noon. I've got some coffee ready want some?" And he "Do I? Just watch mr WTIEN my-eet- scrambled nut of his bed with vigor and stretched himself like a cat. exclaiming. "Wow, but II does feel good t of Jalll" to know that I am Going down to tb-- (ream, he splashIn tbe clear cold ed bis face and nt water, aud tbe brisk rubbing which followed seemed to clear bis thoughts as well aa sharpen bis appetite. "You iteom all right so far," hazarded tbe guard. "1 am all right and I'll be all right tomorrow,-- If that's what you mean," . "Well, now, pack replied Cavanagh. up. and we'll pull out" For a few luomcuts after be mounted bis borne Cavanagh looked about the place as if for tbe last time, now up at tbe bill, now down at tbo meadow and last of all at tbo stream. "I hope you'll enjoy this station as much as I have. Swenson. It's one of tbe prettiest on the whole forest." Together tbey zigzagged up the side of tbo bill to the north, and then, with Cavanagh In tho lead, followed by his pack horse, they set up the long lateral moraine which led by a wide circle through the wooded park toward tbo pass. Tbe weather was clear and cold. Tbe wind bit and Cavanagh, scantily clothed as bo was, drew his robe close about his neck, saying: "I know now how It feels to bo a blanket Indian. I Hardy's hilarity. "No, I don't, not specially, but you'd I can better keep out of It, dear. managed them both." "Youl! have your banda full, then," grumbled Hardy. She smiled then at his emphasis, but during the next few days his words, boyish and crude as tbey were, boys, as camo true. The Gregory everyone around Mount Ranzer called them, had been left with plenty of money, and few restrictions. Their father had treated them experimental ly rather than with any affection or real Interest. Tbey wero twins, and had come Into tbelr Inheritance at twenty-four- , when their father died. Fire years had been granted them under this will. If at the end or that time they had used their freedom recklessly, and had squandered, their money, a trust fund was to be set aside for each, taking ln all of the Gregory Interests and properties and limiting tno boys to a moderate income each. Thero waa one clause In the will which bad been held back, and was not to be told until the expiration of back. "I aaw the amoke alxve the trees and know someone was there." "And you wished It wus not me." Under tho bantering tone there wai an underlying touch of bitterness. "I didn't wish at all. I only won "I'm not marrying the estate." laughed Laurie softly. dered wbo waa there." "Malcolm Is with me and a few of the Half an hour later they stole Into men servants. We expect more the the shadowy living room where Mrs. end of the week. Will you ride with Carrollton sat alone before the open me along tbe river road after lunch!" Ore. She listened to Kmmoaa In siIt was on the tip of her tongue to lence while Laurie knelt beside her. say no, but Hardy forestalled her. her face on her ahoulder. He was only eighteen but he stood "It doesn't seem fair to ask Iaurle, two Inchca above Gregory's head. to be my wife, though, on account of "Mother wants you, Laurie," he said father's clause la the will and I know with a side glance at hla sister's face. It was put In to keep me straight" "I'm sorry, Mr. Gregory, but I "I happen to know what It says, can't" Earmons boy," smiled back Mrs. Caryou wont." "You mean His tone rollton, affectionately. "Year father was almost rough. "Shall I send Mai read It to me. Both of yoa boys are colmn down?" dear to me, ao It made bo difference "You can both keep away," Hardy which one Laurie those. The clause spoke up suddenly, his face darkening merely states that In the event of with quick, boyish anger. "What's It either one marrying Laarle an extra to Laurie whether you come or go?" fifty thousand la added to hla share, "Wben you get past tbe cub age, and the homestead at Mount Ranzer." you will understand that the Issue lies Slowly a dawning smile overspread with her, not you, lad," smiled back Kmmons boyish face. He slipped one Emmons, with aggravating courtesy. arm around Iurle and drew ber up He raised his cap to Laurie, and went to blm. out to his mount Laurie stood watch "Poor old Malcolm." he said, with Ing him ride up tke road. deep feeling. Something In ber quiet face), and tbe (Coprrlght. 1U. br the McClure Newsexpression of ber dark eyes checked paper Syndicate.) good to me. I've run wild wltbBW V money and my life, and now I ledttJk. all and you too." "Not me, Emmons." Her faco was uplifted to his, but he made no at tempt to klas her. "I toM Mslcotm I had made my choice. He went straight 1 to mother then. And sbe know think she knew before I did myself." "But I may be cut off from every share In the old estate." ' DIED WITH HIS ATTACKER Jaguar, at Least Had the Satisfaction f Killing Hla Foe Before He Succumbed. After ws struck the mala river wa paaaed many long eandbara aad on one of these Felipe's ever rovlag eyes discovered a tiger asleep, saya a writer In the Outlook. The Jaguar lay stretched out on his belly, his nose on bis paws, tbe water almost laving Use cruel talons of hla front feet We were about fifty yards away wben we first sighted him and I raised the rifle to Ore. d Tbe canoe rocked a trifle and I the repeater, raising It again almost Immediately, but Felipe seised my hand, saying: "Don't shoot, senor, the tiger Is low-ere- j must say I prefer nn overcoat" A little inter tbe keen eyes of tbe guard, sweeping tho mountain side, were suddenly arrested. "There's a bunch of cowboys coming over tbe pass," be called. "I see them," responded Cavanagh. "Get out your glasses and tell me wbo they arc." Swenson unslung bis fleldglassca and studied tbe party attentively. "Looks like Van Homo's sorrel ln tbe lead, and that bnld faco bay Just behind looks like tbo one Oregg rides. Tbo ear-Be- st other two I don't seem to kuow." "Perhaps It's tbe Blierlff after me for harboring Kdwards," suggested Cavanugh. He Hut HwctiKon remained sober. did not see the humor of the remark. "What aro tbey doing on tho forest anyhow?" be asked. Half an hour later tbo two parties camo faco to face on a tittle stretch of prulrle In tbo midst of tbe wooded In the sheriff's party vulley. tbe deputy nnd a big man wbo was a strauger to Cuvanagu. Tbelr horses were all tired, and tbo big saddle wearjj. wen-Greg- (To bo continued.) r Not Steklng Fame, An official of the Indian bureau at Washington tells a story to Illustrate Hut now. In manhood, thoy fought tbe Indian's view of newspaper fame. their battle out akmo. Malcolm had It appears that one Hanloy, a Duluth first right. He was the steadier of tlmberman, was In charge of a big tho two, and by far the better look- drlvo on tbe St. Croix river, and that ing. Emmons seemed youngor, some on ono occasion there waa a tremendof Taylor's way. Ills hair curled at tho edges, ous Jam ln the vicinity he was dark with tan and lean and Falls. The drivers uumbered five or muscular with outdoor exercise. He six Indians, In ntddltlon to tbe white lacked Malcolm's balance of charac- men. While proceeding with his work ter and ease of manner. And be- of Inspection, Hanley passed tbe Red tween tho two was Laurie, winsome men, and called out to them; 'See hero, my men! Break that Jam and womanly, full of grace and earand I'll put your names In the paper!" nestness. Ono Indian grinned broadly and Only her mother seemed to guess at the struggle In her heart those last said: "Six Indians dead In paper, but few days. The two brothers wero not we not see Ul" Illustrated Sunday on speaking terms, yet neither would Magazine, give an Inch. Long rides they took The Way on the Steamer. over tho mountain roads with Laurie, BUI And you say ha told you that while she laughed at them and tried story about himself on tbe steamer to coax them back to friendship. "Choose one of us, and the other while, going abroad? Jill Yes, ho did. will stand pat on the decision, and "And did you swallow It?" be friends." Malcolm Insisted. "Hut "Yes, I did; but, like a lot of oth-- r you must choose." "Ha spealu tor himself," Esaaaoas things. It wouldn't ktuy salln.nd." the fire years or In tbe event of either one marrying. Laurie had always felt a certain re sponsibility In tho matter. Sbo waa llko ber mother and It was well known around Kanzer that Molllo Carrollton could havo married the millionaire They had even In her widowhood. beon sweethearts long beforo be had found tbat fortunes grow from using other people's brains for fuel. Yet sbo had chosen Laurie's father, the local editor of tho llttlo sheet. In preference. Laurie and Hardy remained to ber after their father's death. And oddly enough, tho twins whenever thoy wero at Mount Ranzer, had como to her with all tbelr boyish scrapes. four-page dead." The remarkable Intultloa of Fellpa proved correct aa It had on many a trip Into tho Jungle, but wben I asked him how be knew, he merely replied that the tiger looked like be was dead. Wo landed a yard from the Jaguar an saw, crushed In the powerful teeth, body of a enake, something like iiiuicuBiu ui mu luwur jruaaisajp pt river. The fangs of the snako were Imbedded In the tiger's Jaw and the reptile's body was cut completely m twain. It waa as dead as the creatare It bad killed, though neither had been dead moru than twenty-fou- r hours. According to Fellpo, tbe tiger had como down to the stream to drink and as the great round bead lowered to the water tbo snake had sent homo the deadly poison. According to Felipe, also, a Jaguar never runs when be can fight, and the reault lay before us. Krr October 30, 1913. THE CITlZliN A Coraer for Women Mid pleasures nml palaces The Children's Hour FOR THE YOUTHFUL ORATORS A Cltlienihlp Oath. Wo will never bring disgrace to this, our country, hy any act of dis honesty, or cowardico, nor ovor de sert our suffering comrades in tho ranks. We will light for tho ideal and sacred things of the country. Wo will revere nnd ohcy tho country's laws and do our host to excite a like respect and rovcrenco in those above us who nro prone to annul nnd set them at naught. Wo will strive unceasingly to quicken tho public sense, of civic duty, and thus in all thcso ways, wo will transmit this country, not only not less, but greater and belter and moro beauti ful than it was transmitted to us." Adapted from tho Kphcbic Oath taken by tho young Athenians when assuming the responsibilities of cit izenship. , The Invitation. SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door cial. may roam Ho It ever so humble, Thtiro's no plnro like home. Tim I 1. Comeorae.conO'er the hilli free from csre,In my bane true pictures there, 2. Come.coms, come, Not a tigb, not a tear E'er It found in lid nest heir, Berea's Vocational Schools money-earnin- , !IS:nd no home." "'Klio always tnnrin homo happy' was the inscription pinned upon tho ravc of his wife by a husband after sixty years of wedded life." "Only IwtirLs nmko homo. Without lovo homo is but a house. If wn enro to put our heart into tho task wo can rnnko our houses Into homes." Tim quotations nliovo worn taken from a current number of tho Christian Kndeavor World. The first one expresses thnl which every wlfo mid mother who reads this would like to havo said of her; the second points out the way for tho woman who dcslroa to mnko her homo tho happiest plane on earth for her own. We have all of us seen tho housewife who kept her house spotlcss-ly.j'eeetwho prepared excellent nMaJtfor her family, and saw that trjfwcro neatly clothed; but unless not alono duty prompted ;tlarvlcn and hovered round nboul .ho failed to make her houso a happy homo. F.vcry woman may not bo able to make her homo just the placo she would havo it, but every woman can do nor utmost to make it an abiding placo of love, toward which her husband and children will look with warm hearts and lender feelings. B, "Without heart there It g Training that adds to your power, combined with general education. FOR YOUNG MEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Printing, Commer- FOR YOUNG LADIES Home Science, Dressmaking, Cooking, Nursing, Stenography and typewriting. Blossoms sweet,flow'n raoit rtre.Come where Jo are found; etch ctrc; Ha tic tott brttth log near, Charms ji Here the sparkling Birds in Joy - one 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School V V V V General Education for those not far advanced, combined with some vocational training. No matter what your present advancement, we can put you with others like yourself and givo chance for most rapid progress 3rd Door Jew-el- s bright, gal-l- y diwsot morn, Tree and thrubwitb gems hours Hill and dale, with gratefol long, Dearest itrtiat here Berea's General Academy Course worn, pro-lon- 0. 0. The Owl and the Firefly. Ily Clara J. Denton "Whool" called an owl from his perch in the tree, "Lightning-bu- g thinks he'll help people to see; Conceit suqh as thai, olscwhcrc is not found." , And with a loud "whoo he lit on tho ground. 0. 0. 0. 0-- 0-- . - 0-- For thoso who are not expecting to teach and who are not going thru College, but desire more general education. This is just the thing for those preparing for medical studies or other professions without a college course. It also gives the best general education for those who wish a good start in study and expect to carry it on by themselves. M if Beau - ty ail a round; Vo - cal all the air; 4th Door Courses Berea's Normal School Tra la la la la Tra la la la la h ft h h la la la, Tra la la la la, Tra la la la 3 This gives the very best training for those who expect to teach. are so arranged that young people can teach through the summer and fall and attend school through the winter and spring, thus earning money to keepright on In their course of study. Read Dlnsmore's great book, "How to Teach a District SchooL" zEzt Just then a small mouso camo ning quite near; run- 5th Door Berea's Preparatory Academy Course "Whoo! whool" cried tho owl, "my supper is hcrol" Hut quickly tho bug flashed out his small spark, Mouse saw tho owl and ran off in the dark. la la la la It, la, Js- Dear-es- 0. 0.0. 0.0. - welt bright, gt! ly worn, Beta - ty all a round. Vo - cat all the air. t strains bere JL 0. 0. -pro-lon- r 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 WE CAN MAKE HOME HAPPY. Though wo may not chango the The owl, thus cheated, berated the cottage fly. Who in its turn made this fitting For a mansion tall and grand, reply: Or exchange tho little grass-plFor a boundless stretch of lan- d- "This world's n queer place; you can't tell at all Yet there's something brlghlor, dearer, Just what can bo done by creatures quite small." Than tho wealth we'd thus com maud. The Girl and the Bird. '1 hough we have no means to pur- A plump little girl and n thin little iac bird Oitl'.y pictures, rich and rnro Were out in tho.meadow together. ! hough wc havo no silken hangings "How cold that poor little bird must For the walls so cold and bare bo gar- ran hang them o'er with Without any clothes like mino," liill'Jfc, said she. For flowers bloom everywhere. "Although it is sunshiny weather! at HE jr. 9 V mi its This is the crown of the whole Institution, and provides standard courses in all advanced subjects. HOMKMADK TOPS. Wc can always make homo cheer ful, If the right courso wo begin; Wo can make its inmates happy, Ami their truest blessings win; 11 will make tho small room bright er If we let the sunlight in. There are many atylea of tops, probably more than you ever dreamed of. and It will surprise you to hear that the owners of aome of the most curious forms are bearded men who take as much delight In spinning as any boy does. Down among the South 8ea Islands, on Murray Islaa, the natives became so enthusiastic orer the sport a few years ago, and neglected their work to such an extent, that their fasnlllea often were without food, and bore and girls went off to school without having had any breakfast Mat-tar- s became ao serious that finally the "A nice little girl is that," piped he, Mamoose or chief was forced to Issue holding of "Hut oh, how cold alio must bol For an edict restricting the top contests to certain days. Among see, these natives there are many very exSho hasn't a singlo feather!" pert top aplnners. Aa eye witness to So each shivered to think of the a recent contest writes that there other poor thing, were thirty tops spinning at one time. Although it was sunshiny weath Of these the winning top spun 27 minutes, the second beat K minutes, the er. Mary Mopes Dodge. third 25 -TO top la rig. 6 U made of a hall of a ssool aad a short piece of leao- peaeil. Saw a spool Into hairs), aad taea taper oaa half from its beretes tas peav ad to the center. Sharp eil to a point aad posh It through the spool uatU 1U point projects last a Tks meiif totuaad ahowa la He T a asw top Idea, aad It U aot hard U Bask. You will require a cardboard disk It lashes la disaster, which saa be eat from the eerer of a largo car board has, tares spools, a pencil, aad seats lightweight oardhsard for the making of the hones aad riders. 71c t shows the details. Tack Us cestse of tas dUk platform (A. Fl. I) to a spool top (B). Taoa glue tas U trifle. san MAGNETIC NAVY IS AMUSING Wo can gather round tho fireside When tho evening hours arc long: THE FAIRIES' GIFT. Last Christinas Harriet's grandma Wc can blend our hearts and voices gave her a big ball of yarn and a In a happy social song; Wo can gtiido some orring brother shining set of knitting needles Lead him from tho path of wrong "Dear me," sighed Harriet, "Hateful things I It makes 1110 tired to Wo may fill our homo with music, look at them!" "You know your tenth birthday And with sunshine brimming o'er, will come pretty soon," said grand If against all dark intruders ma, as sho saw the discontented We will firmly closo tho door--Yet should ovil shadows enter. look on Harriet's face. "And if you We must love each other more. knit (his yarn into a pair of stock lugs for yourself, I am suro the There are treasurers for tho lowly fairies will bring you something Whlrh tho grandest fall to find; you want very much. "Aro you sure, grandma?" cried There Is a chain of sweet affection Binding friends of kindred mind Harriet. "How can they?" "You Wo may reap the choicest blessings will sec." And grandma's eye 1 From tho poorest lot assigned. twinkled merrily. Anonymous. A slocking was "set- - up," nnd the nimble fingers began their long Jouruoy, "click, click!" At tho end '"TnSlhWkiity or the houso is order. of a month grandma "tocd-of- f" the Tho7bl5sing of the houso is con first stocking. Then tho ball began InnlmnnL to dwindle very fast. Ono day as Harriet sat knitting Tho glory of tho houso Is hospitality. by her grandma's sido beforo tho Tho crown of the houso is godli open lire, there was a sudden ness. "chink" in her lap. With n shout sho hopped out of her chnir, and went dancing about tho kitchen, holding high in her hand a tiny IN THE KITCHEN. gold locket nnd a slcndor chain. Is a littlo trick in ironlwj Thoro "And it was right in tho middh walfcts which makes the work much of my ball nil tho time," cried Har easier. Turn tho sleeves wrong riet. "Hut you said tho fairies sido out, leaving them so until tho "So would bring it, grandma." rest of the waist has been ironed. thoy did. doar." laughed grandma, There aro treasures for tho lowly i spreading Harriet's brown flngors A pinch of cream of tnrlar will on kneo. "See, horo they arc prevent tho whiles of eggs from Andher you will let them, thoy will If falling after they aro 'whipped to a work greater wonders I ban nil tho stiff froth. fairies in a wholo shopful of storybooks." Adapted from Our Littlo Ones. Drop Cookies. llelow is n rccjpo for dclioious cookies, contributed by a friend of HALLOWE'EN. Tho Citizen roadcrs: Hallowo'eu has conio again, with Cream 1 cup sugar and 0110 half its frolic and fun, its mystio and cup butler,; two eggs beaten; ono wo i ceremonies, its ghosts nnd its id fourth teaspoon soda in four tnblo-spoo- na fortune tellers. Tho ideal placo milk; 0110 half tea- foi' n Ihillnwu'im carnival is tho sour spoon cinnamon; one half teaspoon or tho barn, decorated wilh allsplco; ono half teaspoon cloves; kitchen and teaspoon cocoa; ono cup autumn leaves, cornstalks ono half which nuiiinkin tho more raisins chopped; nuts cast long shadows nnd pcoplo dark tho merrier - flour to inako stiff corners with fantastio figures. teaspoon baking powder; batter; ono Them are manv snorts which aro vanilla. popular on Hallowe'en, chief among Drop from teaspoon on buttorod them bobbing apples in a tuu 01 pan. ' water. Jaok-o'-lantor- mlnutea. The men sing aonga while the tope are spinning, cheer on their tops, and take the greatest of care to abetter them aa much aa possible from the wind. Great excitement, accompanied with ahoutlng and groaning, prevails when a top unexpectedly topples orer. Whip-top- s of several snd peg-top- s minutes and the fourth 24 Mystsrjous Movements of Little Boats Caused by Magnet and Conceals Magnetized Needle. To build thl navy thin pieces of cedar or pine wood and some mag' netlzed sewing needles are necessary, Cut the plecea of wood Into lengths a little longer than the needles, used of an Inch In and about width. Make one end of each boat pointed for the bow. After the boats upside down varieties can be purchased at tha sre all ready turn them needle upon corner candy atore, but the kind I am and lay a magnotiied going to ahow you how to make can- each where the keel ahould be. Now light a paracrine candle and let a drop not be bought. of hot parafllne fall upon each needle A aplendld aplnner can he made of and boat. Take a hot nail and smooth old let the little balance wheel of an This little of clockwork (Klg. 1). wheel la ao accurately made that it will apln very steadily, and as the ends of Its pivot are pointed. It remains tn one spot while spinning. One of these wheels will spin from a minute and a half to 2 mlnutea. The toothed wheel shown In Fig. 2, or any of the other forma of clock wheels, will one-fourt- h BEREA, FRIEND OF WORKING STUDENTS. Berea College with institution. It requires certain a money-makin- g fees, but it expends many thousands of dollars each year for tas benefit of its students, giving highest advantages at lowest cost, and arranging as far as possible for students to earn and save in every way. OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMILY, with careful regulations to protect the character and reputation of the young people. Our students come from the best families and are earnest to do well and improve. For any who may be sick the College provides doctor and nurse without extra charge. All except those with parents in Berea live in College buildings, aad many assist in work of boarding hall, farm and shops, receiving valuable training and getting pay according to the value of their labor. Except tat winter it is expected that all will have a chance to earn a fart of tkeif expenses. Write to tho Secretary before coning to secure employment. PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing, laundry, postage, books, etc, vary with different people. Berea favors plain clothing. Our climate Is tho best, but as students must attend classes regardless of the .weather, warn wraps and underclothing, umbrellas and overshoes are necessary. THE STORE furnishes books, toilet articles, work maiforau, umbrellas and other necessary articles at cost. LIVING EXPENSES are really below cost The College asks bo rent for the fine buildings in which students live, charging only enough roost 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, ia the fall, and $1.50 in winter. For furnished room, with fuel, lights, washing of bedding, 40 to 60 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 reat by the term, board by the half term. Installments are as follows: FALL TERM affiliated schools, is not VOCATIONAL AND FOUNDATION SCHOOLS ACADEMY AND NORMAL COLLBOB Incidental Fee Room $ 5.00 5.60 $ 6.00 7.00 Board 7 weeks Amount due Sept. 10, 1913 Board 7 weeks, dut Oct 29, 1913 Total for term If psld in advance WINTER Incidental Fee Room 9.45 $20.05 9.45 $29.50 9.45 $22.45 9.45 S29.00 TERM $ 6.00 6.00 9.00 S3I.40 $ 6.00 7.20 9.00 $22.20 9.00 $31.20 $300 $ 7.00 7X0 9.4S $23.45 9.4S $32.90 S32.40 $ 7.M 7.20 9.04) Board 6 weeks Amount due Dec 31, 1913 $20.00 Board 6 weeks due Feb. 11, 1914 9.00 Total for term If paid In advance $29.00 $23.20 9.00 S28.60 S30.70 S3j.TO $32.29 The Magnetic Navy. make good spinners, but unless you die their pivot ends to points they will not spin In one spot but will glide over the table top In spirals. This decreases the length of time which they will spin, but makes the tops none the lest Interesting. Oreat fun may be bad spinning these around the balance-whee- l top, while the latter is tho parnfflne out over each needle. Tho boats are now ready to place In a large vessel of water where they will act very queerly toward each other, aays the Popular Electricity. Ily hold lug a magnet near the boats they may be made to movo about in a mysterJ out way. This docs not includo tho dollar deposit nor money for books or laundry. Special Expenses Business. SrJmg- Winttr Total Fall Stenography and Typewriting $14.00 $12.00 $10.00 $36.00 12.00 10.00 38.00 Bookkeeping (regular courso) .... 14.00 6.00 5.00 7.00 18.M Bookkeeping (brief course) Business course studies for students in other departments: 7.G9 9.00 10.60 27.W Stenography Typewriting, with one hour's use 6.00 5.60 7.00 18.60 of instrument Com. I .aw, Com. Geog., Com. 1.80 6.46 1.50 Arith., or Penmanship, each... 2.10 In no case will special Business Foes 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 people waste time in tbe public schools going over and over the same things, when they might be improving much faster by coming to Berea and starting In on new studies vith some of tho best young men and women from other counties aad states. Applicants mutt bring; or tend a testimonial showing that they art) above 15 years old, In good health, and of good character. This aaay mm signed by some former Beres student or some reliable teaeher er neighbor. The use of tobacco Is strictly forbidden, Fall Term now In session. Uurry upl For information or friendly advice write to the Secretary. able-bodie- spinning. A large upholstering tack or a rug tack (Fig. 3) ia a good spinner. While the clockwork wheels are spun by twirling them by means of the upper end of tha ptrots, the tack Is apun by holding the spinning point between the thumb and first finger, aa shown In Fig. 4, then giving It a quick turn and dropping It upon a table. The tack top la an eccentrlo spinner. First It hops about In a very lively fashion; then when you think It la about through spinning It gains Its balance aad tor some seconds spins quite as steadily aa the clockwork balance-whee- l top. The tack top oaa be sps upon Us head as well as upon U "TBlr. Shakesptare Autographs. There are only six genuine Shakespeare nutocruphs In existence, yet one of these nppomled to a deed of purchaso reallml but 1025 when Bold at auction n few yean ago. It was bought by tho corporation of London for tho Outltlhall library, much to the tudlunntlon of a number of the city fathers. One member of tbe common council dcscribitl the transaction as "most wasteful and prodigal." and an. other member said that It was quits ridiculous to think of voting 145 for a few doubtful. Illegible, almost obliter- . ated scratches of a pen." A motion to dUullow tbe expenditure found thirty-on- e supttorters 011 the council. D. WALTER MORTON, Btx, Ky. Page Eight THE CITIZEN this week with her brother, 0. A. October ?o, ipij. BROTHER KNIGHT WRITES TO FRIENDS IN THE MOUNTAINS. wht) wishes ono or moro copies of this book can scciiro Ihcm al reduced rales by writing us person- East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else it Mt Ho eonMjondtBM for jmbllcstlos, bat aa ' bT wilter. T ume of cool 11 U. Writ pUlsly. of Jackson County. The Woman's Improvement Chili met In Miss Scovillc's room last Friday and every one seemed to enjoy themselves. It will meet every two weeks and do some work lo help the school. M Inter, nt this place. Mr. and Mrs. Win. Creech and son of Garr- lives ROCKCASTLE COUNTY. For Representative. GERMAN D. HOLLIDAY. Judge Holliday of Berea is candidate for Representative from this County, and merits llio support of all patriotic voters, regardless of party. The Judgo is a man of proved ability and public spirit. He Is a temperance man in practice as well as in principle. And ho is acquainted with conditions In Kentucky in such a way that ho will bo most useful in the work of lax adjustment which should be taken up by our next legislature. JACKSON COUNTY. Double Lick. Perry Callihan made n business trip to McKcc Monday. Our School teacher, Mr. Harvey Thomas, visited home folks at Moorcs Creek from Friday until Miss Maggie McCollum Sunday. visited Miss Stella Sparks Saturday night. The little son of Joseph Callihan, who got his foot cut, is getting along nicely. Mr. and Mrs. George McCollum and SarafT Hurley and children of Hurley visited their father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. Perry McCollum, from Friday till Monday. Miss Pollie McCollum visited her aunt, Mrs. Clara Farmer, of McKee Saturday night. A Holiness meeting is going on at Pine Grove this week. Hope everybody will come. Miss Maggie McCollum is on the sick list at this writing. Wako up at Hugh and let your friends hear from you. Privett. Privett, Oct. 25. We are having some very bad weather at present. Mr. and Mrs. Johu Anderson have gone to Heidclburg to stay this winter. Budd Huff is having a new dwelling erected on the Brushic Mountain road near the cross roads. Billie Smith visited friends and relatives in Berea last week. Mr. and Mrs. Barlie Morris arc both very ill with lung trouble and are not expected to live very long. The Misses Mollie and Eva Peters made a business trip to Annvillc last Saturday. Miss Lucy Judd has gone to Heidclburg to spend a few days. Mr. and Mrs. Steve Farmer, formerly of this place, who are now in Hamilton, 0., write back that Mrs. Farmer is very ill and will have to have an operation performed before she will recover. Robert Bennett and the little Miller boy who were operated on by Dr. A. M. Glass of Boonevillo at the Gray Hawk Hospital, are doing fine. J. D. Spurlock is doing a hustling business with his saw mill. John Creech is buying geese at fifty cents per head. Hiram Creech, wife and son from Virginia aits visiting friends and relatives in this vicinity. Doublo Lick, Oct. 23. and J. II. Maulden Mauldcn, Oct. 27. Tho Rev. Pearl Hacker filled his regular appointment at Mt. Gilead Saturday and Sunday. John Farmer and family of Richmond are visiting friends and relatives at Maulden. Married, Oct. 16, Bertie Gabbard, of this place to Nathan Ward, of Hamilton, Ohio. They have gono to Hamilton to make their futuro home. Married Oct. 17, Simpson Madden, of Green Hall, to Martha Sizemorc, of Nathan-to- n, Miss May and Sophia Madden visited Mattio and Myrtle Farmer Sunday. John 11. Webb has been assessing. He came homo the 21st inst. finding one of his children with fever caused him to stay at home a week. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Levi Richardson, a boy. His namo is Daniel. Mr. Albert Ball sold two calves to Gum and Lakes for 845.00. Miss Annie Ball visited homo folks Saturday and Sunday. There, was a bean hulling at Jesso Richardson's Friday night. There was a largo crowd and all report a good time. Mr. Frank Hatfield, of Kerby Knob, was in this vicinity a few days last week on business. Born to Rev. and Mrs. F. M. Cox, on the 19th inst., a girl.-- F. M. Cox visited at Jas. H. Webb's Saturday night. Aunt Hannah Kversole, aged 65, died from pneumonia about two weeks ago. Mr. and Mrs. Johnny Marcuni are all smiles over tho arrival of u twelve-poun- d hoy. Tho first snow of the season fell Monday, tho 20th inst. Mollio Richardson and family, Mr, and Mrs. James II. Webb spent Sunday with W. C. Webb and family in tho bend. OWSLEY COUNTY. Sulphur Springs. Sulphur Springs, Oct. 25. Thero bus been a considerable amount of Orlando. Orla.i.t Oct. 25. Mr. and Mrs. S. Ilrantlonburg, H. C. few days. J. Cole, II. W. Moore, Frances and S. Ball .via Mr. and Mrs. Graydou manda Brandcnbur" and Franklp Ball attended the Grand Lodge I). at Louisville this week. Rose were at Bcattyvillc on business Saturday. Tho Rev. Strycland G. Clark of Johnetla was here spending Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank of Morehead, Ky., has been preaching a series of sermons at the Re- Singleton of Lancaster are with Is form Church of this place, his cli- home folks once more. Corn being Saturday night. scarce in this part and is selling at max sermon Text: "How Shall Wo Escape if We NO cents per bushel. Mrs. M. T. Neglect Such a Great Salvation." A Thomas was in Mt. Vernon Monday. Several of tho briifgo carpenlargcs crowd was present. The elecA tion seems to bo getting pretty warm ters have lieen here this week. protracted meeting will begin at in Owsley and Lee Counties, especially the latter. Walker Barrett Maple Grove the tlrsl Sunday in formerly of this place, who was shot November. School at Maple Grove near Bealtyville and at llrst was is doing nicely with Prof. Dickinson tliought to be fatal, is now improv- as teacher. Mrs. Rachel Ponder of ing and there are chances for his Dudley was here Saturday shopping. MADISON COUNTY. Mrs. Rosa Payne of Gap was here recovery. Big Hill. Saturday attending to some Conkling. Big Hill, Oct. 27,-l- lev. J. W. Par- Conkling, Oct. 21. Wo have been having some very good rains recently and on the night or the 20th and THE RED BIRD RIVER. the day following wo had somo R. Gilbert of South snow. John Study hard to learn their lossons; Fork, a highly esteemed citizen anrfi I j Learn to spell and read anil ngure; ...,l.l dear man of God, died at his home II 1. illlllll II WUIIUL'W I.IIlL'f, And when teacher isn't looking, IIIU I.ILI of paralysis Tuesday, Oct. litli. Hack among the piled up Mountains Learn to scribble notes and whisElder J. W. Anderson, who has been Where the sunlight streams at per. on the sick list for a couple of On thru darkness and thru sunnoonday, imweeks, we are glad to say is And the moonbeams golden splenshine; at proving. J. Wilson, merchant Ever onward to the ocean, dor. this place, has gone to Louisville Thru the leafy branches falling; To the blue and sparkling ocean, this week to purchase his fall and On the waters that go sweeping. With whose waters it shall mingle winter stock of goods. C. Claud Foaming, leaping, slowly creeping When its winding course is ended. Anderson and Miss Jennie J. Elliott Thru the calm and peaceful silence, of Buckhorn will be visitors at this Of the forest deep and solemn; IV place over Sunday. Several of the Thru the sunlight and (ho shadow, Past the humble cots of woodsmen. young folks from this part contem- Of (he morning noon and evening, Pa I the homes of honest fanners, plate going on the excursion to Of the forest deep and solemn, Where life's battle's on in earnest. Cincinnati Sunday the 26th. Mrs. Goes the graceful Red Bird River, For the Ileitis are sleep anil stony; Robert Woods of N'athanton, Jack- Flowing onward toward tho ocean; Ami the mads are long and tedious. son County, died of spinal meningi- Toward the distant mighty ocean, Rough and steep and long, and tedtis the 16th. Her remains were Where it disappears forever. ious. brought to Island City; Owsley And the markets hard to enter; County, for interment the 17th. II Over mill dams, under bridges, Mrs. Price Congleton and Mrs. Geo. Smiling at the blue above it; Overcoming all obstructions, Pendleton and their mother, Mrs. Frowning at the passing storm Dashing past all interruptions, Hampton Flanery of Idamay paid a Like the brave souls that dwell by cloud; recent visit to friends and relatives Laughing where the rocks aro it; Sam Rupard, a splendid here. Speeding toward eternal quiet, largest; young man of Winchester, is an ex- Singing underneath the willows; Hurrying on lo rest unending, pected guest at Conkling from Oct. Underneath the birch and elm In the bosom of the ocean. 31st to Nov. 5th. A church has Calm, majestic, changeless ocean, trees. been organized at Wolf Creek by Lying silent like a mirror; Where its eager strife is ended. the United Baptists. A. J. Baker of Like a bright and placid mirror, Cow Creek, candidate for County Where the rocky walls aro steepest, V Judge, spoke at Brookside school And the quiet waters deepest; Like the river ever flowing towartl house one evening last week. Tho Flowing past the lofty Mountains, the distant ocean, Misses Pearl and Eva Taylor and Great given mountains dark with So we hurry towartl the future, Miss Leatha Ball visited Miss Kate forest, Rush to meet the distant future, Anderson Sunday afternoon. That look down and smile upon it. With its joy and pain and sorrow, As it murmurs on its journey, With its hope of peace tomorrow, Cow Creek. peace tomorTo tho ocean broad and storm-swep- t, Messed blood-bougCow Creek, Oct. 25. Some snow row. fell, Oct. 20lh.-Li- ttlo Elsie Gab- To the ocean wild and angry, Let us then not waste tho moments bard was sick a few days, but is Where it hides itself forever. Ftir once gone they're gone forever, better. R. W. M inter has returned And the words that we havo spokIll home from a visit to relatives at Pa-- the boy with pole and llsh line. en, Indian Fields, Ky. The Misses Mae Past the rafts of mighty timbers Anil the deeds our hands are doing, and Lucy Gabbard and Jas. R. Gab- That, lie beached upon the sand Shall return at last lo meet us bard visited relatives at Eversoln As gootl friends or foes to greet us, bars from Saturday until Monday. Rev. Waiting for the yellow waters, Ami shall bless or curse forever Watson and Rev. Brown failed to For the flood-tide- 's In the land of, the hereafter; yellow waters preach at Esau Sunday night on ac- On their arms to lift and bear Fill witli shmo or crown with count of rain. Rev. Ike and Rev. Ed blessings them; Gabbard preached at Esau Saturday Past the school houxo where the Our eternal years unending. afternoon and at Grassy Branch Sat-- Chas. S. Knight. children urday night. Mrs. A. Davidson of Jackson County is visiting relatives CLAY COUNTY sons closed his series of meetings in this neighborhood. She is spendat Pilot Knob Church last Sunday ing a few days with her mother, Burning Springs. with which four were immersed Mrs. Margaret Moore, on Indian Burning Springs, Oct. 27. The and some others joined by letter and Creek. Luther Hicks has moved to Wm. Reynold's farm near the mouth Rev. C. F. Chestnut passed thru hero under the watch care of the church. Four deaths were in anil near this of Indian Creek. Bonly Calahan is last Tuesday enrouto to tho new rejoicing over tho arival of a flno clitiN'h which ho is having built neighborhood last week: Bill Jones' wife, Gar Hayes, Mr. James Hubboy at his homo last Saturday. J. at Island Creek, Owsley County. K. Gabbard will movo to Boonevillo Thomas Rawlings returned to his bard, ami an old colored man by the in November. Mrs. Mary Gabbard of home last Tuesday after having name or Richard While. Mr. White Itieetown has had her kitchen re- been away on government business was buried in the Nesvland gravecovered this week. Geo. Richardson at Silver Creek in Madison County. yard anil a largo procession followDr. and Mrs. llornsby returned ed to the graveyard. is sick. He has been feeblo for some Dr. Jas. Settle, or Clover Bottom, from a pleasant visit with their son, lime. The Buckhorn ball team won two games over Oneida last Friday Dr. Win. Hornsby of McKee. J. S. is spending a few days will) his Rawlings and wife are visiting the parents, Mr. ami Mrs. M. D. Settle. and Soturday. Mr. Clint Carrier and wifo from hitter's mother at Brasslleld, Ky. Among Iho needed and useful im- London aro visiting Mr. Carrier's Posey. Posey, Oct. 21. Farmers are busy provements are a new cellar, and a parents. gathering corn at present. Wo liavo gootl chimney on the premises of Mr. Frank Drown who has been been having good rains for tho past Jones, our postmaster. Mrs Mont- in Canada with his brother Wood week. Miss Ollio Hughes, a student gomery tho master chimney builder, Drown is hero among his old friends at the B. C. graded school made a built the latter. Mr. Jones has add- again. Mr. anil Mrs. Isaac Burns who business trip to Bealtyville Tuesday. ed many good improvements on tho -- Miss Mao Ballard is planning to go Manchester road. Mrs. Mary Mor- moved to Bobtown wero among homo with Miss Mao Flanory to- gan of Laurel has been visiting at their friends hero last Sunday. night. Rev. Harvey Johnston will the homo of Mr. Jesse Morgan. preach at Clifty church next Sat"OH YOU MOUNTAIN FARMER!" I want to hear from every mounVine. urday night and Sunday at ten oVIock.-M- iss Haltio Minter visited Vine, Oct. 21. Born to Mr. and tain farmer that wants to gel locatat the homo of Mr. Win. Flanery Mrs. Andrew Mauplu, a lino girl. ed in n belter farming country. last Saturday night and Sunday. C. Her namo is Polly. Henry Morgan Send for my list of farms for sale B. Rowland has erected a new barn. is all smiles over (ho arrival of a near Walton, Ky. It has a message Miss (iivens Harmon is expecting lino boy at his homo. They call him for you. Address O, B. Powers, her mother, Mrs. Harmon, from Dan-vlll- o, Cecil. Miss Mary Rico is visiting Real Estate Agency, Walton, Ky. Ky., tomorrow, to visit her for homo folks this weeK. Garret Mar3ERI0U8 CHARGES MADE. a few days. Tho Literary Society cuni is reported on tho sick list this will bo held at tho B. C. graded week. Tho Misses Deckle and Fan-ni- o Cleveland, O. Nine present anil for' school, Friday night, Oct. 2ith. Casteel of Pond Creek spent of the tuberculosis Several students of tho graded Friday, Saturday and Sunday with mer Inmateshospital were examinedward by at tho city school have been absent from school their sister, Mrs. Nannio Penning- a committee ot tho city council, which on account of sovero colds. Miss ton. Mrs. Harvo Hurley and Alice Is Investigating the administration ot Mary Combs has been confined to her Hurley and daughter aro visiting Superintendent Howell Wright. Sevroom for two weeks, but wo aro relatives in Garrard County this eral of the witnesses testified that glad to know that she will soon bo weef. Mr. and Mrs. John Ferguson moldy bread, bad meat and eggs and ablo to bo in school again. Mrs. of Lower Burning Borings' snenl vegetables, unfit to eat, had been given Cyntliiana Flanery spent a few days Saturday and Sunday with rcla- - them at the hospital. rain in this vicinity for the past C. Our long Irip Is over. Wo are very glad to report that between July llrst and October fourteenth Berea extension traversed thirteen counties, holding meetings in thirty-live different places. Tho net ESTILL COUNTY. results of this woik are as follows: Locust Branch. Traveled 117 miles by wagon, 356 Locust Branch, Oct. 21. Wo have miles railroad, delivered 129 scr- not had very much rain hero yet. Water Is still scarce in tho wells. Rev. James Lunsfurd has an appointment to preach hero the fourth Saturday and Sunday. Farmers aro winding up their wheat sowing and making. We had our llrst snow here, Oct. 20th. It was very LLLLLLHftaW.aLHI light. - Dr. Snowden and I'lemoti French of this place attended the Grand Lodge al Louisville this week. Dr. Jim Scrivner of Station Camp passed through our town George Powell passed yesterday. through this vicinity yesterday. He is a candidate for Sheriff of Estill LLLLmv.iiLsiH County. soi-gu- ard County, visited friends and relatives at this place last week. Mrs. Jim Robinson had a paralytic stroke yesterday and is Just able In be brought home today. Eggs nre twenty-liv- e cents per dozen. ht t ally. We hope soma of our suggestions regarding spelling schools, debates, concerts and cnlurlainmcnU in which local talent enn bo employed during Iho winter In dispelling lonesomeness and bringing people together in a social way, will he heeded that you will 'slnnd by your churches, do nil you can lo Improve tho schools, holp your pastors by attending all services, and praying for them Instead or criticising: ami above all Uiings, fix up the rotdsl Remember thai money spent on gootl books and travel, if you read tho books and remember what you see, is money built Into your character. Therefore, instead of spending money on cigarettes and tobac co, to say nothing of moonshine, tlo as Benjamin Franklin said, "Empty your purses into your head and iu one ran lake it from you." And now that Goil may hfM,yw all ami help you to live KoodlrMgV twill lit f ii'ilil V ti till tt'jtiti'itttu PifcJiilF Rev. Charles S. Knight tlan lives, is the wish of your,V sincere rneiul, mons and addresses to 9361 people. Chas. Spurgeoii Knight During this lime God gave us over Superintendent or Extension, Her J I8U professed conversions, fur which College. I we art! very deeply thankful. wish to give all the praise to Gotl to RICHMOND CATTLE MARKET. whom il belongs. Prices or beef cattle on foot in We would further say lo our Richmond at last Court Day were among (he mountaiiM that as friends follows: we appreciate the kindness and hos4 and 5c per Ot: Cows pitality shown us this summer. and Co per lb. Hutclier's stuff 5, 5 for-g- el We urge the converts not to 5 anil 6c per lb. Stock heifers our instructions, to rend their Feeders (extra) 7c per lb. Bibles each day, pray earnestly for strength, take (Soil at His word, and stand out boldly on His side. Wo are sure if they will confess Him MARKETS with their lips and with their lives CINCINNATI among their friends anil neighbors, that He will confess them as his Corn No. 2 white 72c, No. 3 white children before His Father ami the 71r7V4c No. 4 white C970V4c, No. holy angels. I would urge you all 2 yellow 7!ff72Hc. No. 3 yellow 71H lo be baptized and unite with some 072c. No. 4 yellow 94O70ttc, No. 2 No. 3 mixed 71,4 church if you have not already mixed 7207214c. 69O70'4c, white ear 72c, No. 4 mixed Make it your business to 7376c, yellow ear 73(f7Cc, mixed 7J done so. tlo unto others as you would like 075.. c. Hay No. 1 timothy $19. standard to be done by, every day and hour ot your liTe. If you will tlo this, timothy $18, No. 21 timothy $17, No. 3 timothy $1D, No. mixed $17, happiness will (III your heart anil No. 2 clover mixed clover $U, No. 1 clover you will bring some of the sunshine $15. No. 2 clover $13. Oats No. 2 white 424044c. standof heaven into the lives f others No. 3 white 41V442c. forget to pray ard 442042HC. Meanwhile, tlo not No. white 39C40V4c. No. 2 mixed 44 for us each day. We are very an- 041c. No. 3 mixed B9039V4c. No. 4 xious that those of you to whom we mixed 37638c. Wheat are sending sample copies of the 91H92c. No. 24 red 94095c. No. 3 red No. red 83(91c. Citizen shall subscribe for this Eggs Prime firsts 30fl30Hc, rlraU splendid paper. This is (1m ono z8C18ttc, ordinary firsts 24 HO 25c. way (hat we can keep in conslanl seconds 18919c. Poultry Hens, heavy, HHOlSc; (ouch with you. Tho Citizen conlight, hens, 12H13c; springer, food for mind anil large, 14(rl4Hc; springers, small, IS tains each week It contains helpful hints Cfl7c: turkeys, young. 8 lbs and over. soul. ami HVifflCc; turkeys, old, 17Hc: turalong the line or house-keepilbs, 15016c. more modern methods or farming. I keys, light, under 8 $6.5007.75; butchCattle Shippers It will enable you to tlo as wo ad- er steers, extra $7.3507.50, good to vised you to tlo this summer, mix choice $6.75 7.25; common to fair the best brains or the country with $4.60frG; heifers, extra $6.75 0 7. good your work. Any woman who will to cholco $5.7506.50, common to. fair $4.COf(5.50: cows, extra $6fi.2S, good follow the instructions constantly to choice $5.2505.75. common to (air published in The Citizen will be a $3.25f5; cannera, $34.2C. belter housekeeper, mother, cook, Hulls llologna $4.50O635. extra ut anil home maker. Any man who $.40CfG.50,Extra bulls $0.2506.50. $10010.25, fair to Calves will run his farm according lo the good $709.75, common and largo $40 contained in The Citizen 9.50. instructions Hogs Selected heavy $8.2008.30. will be many dollars ahead al the good to cholco packers and butchers end ol the next year. $8.2508.30, mixed packers $8.100 8.25. We are glad to say thai tho young stags $407.25, common to cholco people now in Berea from different heavy fat sows $4.50ff 7.85. extra $7.90. light shippers $7.2508.10, pigs (110 places we visited this summer an; lbs and leas') $507. all doing nicely and are glad to be Sheep Kxtra $4.50, good to choice here. Send us all you ran. Wc $40)4.40, common to fair $2tf3.7G. l.ambs will take good caro of them, give $6.G0O6.90, Extra $7, good to choice common to fair $506.25. them the best education and semi them hack lo you better physAUTO OWNER ELECTROCUTED. t ically, menially and spiritually than they have ever been before. South Bethlehem, I'a. WaHtryfi Send them hack lo bo a blessing to fix hla automobile .Stcw&rt'Hahafl'ft a coiitrwlw.dfl" to tho homes, schools and churches and the whole community in which electrocuted In a peculiar manner. Hahn had run a wlro from tho housn I hey live. to the machine so that he could work We are glad lo say that our hook underneath It, and must have formed of lectures, part or which you saw a circuit between the damp ground in pamphlet fnnn, is about ready and a part ot tho wire which was not for distribution. Tho price of this Insulated. All tho Incandescent lights book is Ihirty-llv- o cents, in paper In the neighborhood wero put out of covers, and seventy-liv- e in cloth. commission as a result of tho acciAnyone living in the mountains dent. The deceased was 30 years old -2 ng North-Bethlehem, $2.65 for $1.65 WHILE IT LASTS RED TOP ROOFING Red Top is the CUE APEST GOOD ROOF. No Painting or Patching every year, FIRE INSURANCE costs less than any other rooting. 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. Berea School of Roofing HENRY LENGFELLNER, Manager Tinthop on Jackson Street, Berea, Ky. Phone 7 or 187 V