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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): November 13, 1913 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1913 cit1913111301_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): November 13, 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. HENEA CO Ml5 1ERJCA PUBUSMNG CO. IWWIWMW) WM. O. FROST, tMmtmOU RUTH SttFALL, OffW tMt BCAW RESIDENT'S F LL UEUEA (0 GE OFF I CE KY StACIZ.Clrckrt M ff St Una, ay, ataaaatf Devoted to tia Interests of tlie Mocuitaiii Tol. XV. THE BEREA Flvo CenU a copy. DERBA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, NOVEMBER rThe Citizen vt, 101.1. Knowledge li powtr tad the way to ktp up witk modern knowledge ia to read a good newspaper. eo-ol- e One Dollar a Year. No. 20 Prof. Arthur Yeager took the oath 0F THE IRVINE MOB. saved from their sins or forever be of office before a notary publio at castaways. Their sin is their selGeorgetown last Thursday. Brother Candee Preaches a Sermon. fishness. Unless they aro saved Ho is now the governor of Porto from their selfishness it will be imRico and started Tuesday to assume The miller said, "If you take him possible for them to enjoy tho sociehis duties at San Juan. down you will do it over my dead ty of Heaven where "all lore and Memorial Statue Unveiled. body." At this tho mob leaders be- live for each and each loves and Tho life and work of a famous gan to hedge nnd protest that hn lives for all, as Jeius did, as He Kentucky general was honored by had no right to speak in their now does." the erection of a heroic equestrian church, etc. But men can be saved from their statue of John B. Caslleman. The other man who had invited sins only by being persuaded to This monument is unique in that Mr. Fee thero replied that he was repent of them, to turn away from it was erected during the life time a member of that church and ownTHE PRESENT. them and learn to lovo God with all of the person. ed as largo an interest in tho buildWORLD NEWS Remember that min'lHffe lies Gen Caslleman served under Moring as any ono; that ho was willing their heart and their neighbor as all wiih n thu pretent u 'twere bul themselves. But thoy cannot be gan in the Civil War and also volunto surrender his rights to tho other hair i breadth of time. Allot the persuaded to repent of their sins teered for service in the war with Mexican Situation. members; but that Mr. Fee and tho until they see tho heinous nature ml, the pat it gone, the future yet Spain. Tho recent elections in Mexico are congregation could go to his priunseen. Short, therefore, il man's and tendency of their sins. In Louisville he was a very useful considered null as too few districts vate homo and hold tho meeting. Lie ard narrow k the corner of the citizen, being largely responsible for participated. New elections will His house was ono of the finest, if God ifscs tho crime of Judas and earth wherein he dwell. Marcus the city's splendid system of parks. probably bo called by congress not the llncsl residence in the town. the other murderers of Jesus to re Aureliut. veal to tho whole universe of in The Governor's Portrait Huerta expects to continue When Tho whole congregation quietly Whilo in Congress, 'James B. his program of pacification. moved to Mr. 's yard where, Mr. telllgent creatures the awful char DONT MISS IT I introduced the bill providTho waiting policy of the United Fco told mo ho had ono of the best actcr and destructive tendency of ing for the Our Naw Story Next Week. Peace is continued for tho present meetings no ever held. He wasi sin which reigns in every sinful Stales Congress. In our noxl issue wo begin our Tho President is advised by Sena- treated very respectfully by every heart. In that crime sin did all it new serial story, "Cy Whlttakcr's tors of nil nnrtins to lift thn em- - body. Secretary of State Bryan therefore could do to destroy tho very life of requested that his portrait be paintPloce." by Joseph Lincoln. To those i,aiv0 0n arms with tho assurance Fact is, most of those people were tho Infinite God. The blood of Je ed and hung in tho who have read Lincoln's "Cap" lhnl as 800n as tno Uniled Slates nearer right than they thought they sus Christ shed upon tho cross by Building at Washington. Erie," "Keilah Cofim,' "Mr. Pratt." permits weapons and ammunition to wero before they found themselves sinful men is a complete and full Gov. McCreary is not the first revelation of tho enormous char and "Partners of the Tide." as well )ass frcey inlo Mexico, tho Constl-a- s in the light of gospel truth his other stories, there is no need .tullonalists will speedily succeed in Kentuckian to have his portrait I am sorry I do not remember acter of all sin. (No further shed ding of blood is necessary.) It hung in Washington. May there be to announce that thero is an turns-- 1 overthrowing Huerta. Meantime tho namo of Mr. . He is the man ual treat In storo. U yoa have they are tearing up railroads and who met me with an extra horse shows that sin, unrestrained, would still other statesmen from Kentucky to be thus deservedly honored. never read any of Lincoln's stories, ' prosecuting tho war with vigor. The at Brother Dlanton's at my last ap- destroy all tho blessedness of the Lexington to Clean Up. you will want to read them all orter ast reports aro that they have cap-y- pointment in Kentucky, universe." Its blinded selfishness beforo tho have, becomo acquainted with iured Chihuahua. Tho foreman of the Fayetto CounHuerta has sent war, when I was on my way North, murdered the immaculate Son of property. I ty Grand Jury filed a memorable "Cy Whiltaker's Place." a story of a note to foreign diplomats making Ho Tammany Defeated. took mo to his home that Sun God Yet tho sins of those mur loveahlo human Interest about tho m.0 direct statement that comrress day evening, and on to tho nearest crers wero just liko tho common sins New Jersey and Virginia elected report last Fridav. On fh rrmind simple and delightful folk of Bay- -. win bo Installed within a few days stage route to It Democratic governors as usual that "if tho red light district la aTJ the railroad at Paris, of common men everywhere. port, and crammed full of humor and will pass upon tho election of on Monday morning. was only one expression of tho ani Maryland elected Democratic Unit- evil is is not necessary," a number nnd pathos, mal or carnal, selfish mind which ed Stales Senator Blair Lee. In of men renting houses for immoral president and I have often thought that if Rcu Don't miss tho first chapter next Meantime ino r.ngiisu government ben of tho Bible story about "Jo controls tho life and conduct of Ohio the Republicans and Demo purposes" were summoned and indicted by tho jury. The wiping out week. has given warning to Huerta that no' seph and his brethren", instead of every sinner. crals voted about even. antagonism exists between England trying to compromise with his cruel II is just such sins as Jesus came In New York tho Democrats were of the district was urgently advised. The Bluo Grass capital has long, CONTENTS THIS WEEK. and the United States with regard to brothers, and trying secretly to save into tho world to save sinners from ontirely defeated by the Republi Mexico. And ho is reminded that tho boy, had stood up boldly as that When men see their own sinful cans and Progressives. John Purroy been disgraced by this evil and it is PACE 1. Tho Dcrea Corn Show. his failure to conform to tho res- miller in Irving did, and told tho character in contrast with the un Mitchel was elected Mayor of New good that decided action should be Ky. News Ilcnton After Election ult of tho last election leaves fore older brothers that if they harmed selfish lifo of Jesus, and as revealed York. William Sulzer will return taken. Thieves. Tragedy in Richmond. ign governments free to reconsider a hair or tho little brother's head in His blood shed on tho cross by to Albany as a member of the As U. S. News Great Lakes Swept by their act of recognition. The death of Mr. Ben L. Banks, a men, they loathe them sembly. Many who voted to im they would do it over his dead body, It is considered that Hucrla's selvesl They hato their sinful char peach him met defeat with tho res well known merchant of Central World News Ritual Murder Charge government cannot continuo long if Ihoy would have been saved from acter! Thoy long to bo saved from ult tho new legislature will be anti Kentucky, was the first of a threethoir awful crimo and from the hy Lessons of the Irvine Mob. fold tragedy. Soon after hearing o; foreign financial aid is withheld. pocrisy and shame of half a life it; as from a dead body, as from Tammany. his death, Mrs. Banks shot her PAGE X Hints to Teachers Tho hell ilsclfl It is belli More Religion Needed in Navy. Ritual 'Murder Charge. time, and would have saved the Spelling Lesson. Secretary Daniels of tho Navy will twelve year old son and then comBeiliss was acquitted at Kiev, poor old father from the untold an To produce this senso of sin and Wit and Humor. Itussin, of tho charge of murdering guish which thoir crime was caus this longing to bo saved from it, is petition Congress to provide more mitted suicide. Tho loss of this World Wonders-Jum- bo tho Freak a Christian boy. This trial has ex- - ing him. one prime ingredient in the blood chaplains and welfare secretaries family is very keenly felt. Mr. Banks was a partner in the Potato; Odd Proposals. I told tho story of this mob and "of Jesus His Son to cleanse' us from proportionate to tho number of men citeil a great deal of attention in well-knofirm of Covington and Sermon "Lot's Questions." this country nnd in Europo as it was mado tho, same application of tho all sin." Another companion func in service. Twenty-fochaplains Banks. PAQE 3. Mountain Agriculture Ro charged that tho crimo was com- millers challenge to tho case of tion of the Cross of Christ is to re- are all that the government provides mitted as a part of a Jewish relig- Ileubeu, to a Bible class of which veal the lovo of God and to inspire to look after tho religious welfare port of Corn Show. THE SUFFRAGE AMENDMENT. I um a member. ious ceremony. agihope in tho penitent sinner for Di of the Navy's 07,000 men, tho num Winter Pasture Crop. The woman suffragists hopo to tators aro endeavoring to incite Another member replied with tho vino help to overcomo sin and live her of chaplains not having been gain prestigo and support Cowpeas relishod by Hens. at Wash increased since 1842 when Iho navy ington by taking that God an unselfish lifo. Pigs and Chickens only companions, mobs to riot, affirming that tho ver- - common explanation, tho first sten in ,llcl wus purchased. It is a rovival needed that sinful transaction in 12,000 men. More than a long agitation Sunday School Lessen "Death of Bul this conviction of sin and this numbered for woman suffrago important ships in the by an of tho persistent persecution of tho order, to savo His people I replied inspired hope, and its fulfillment scventy-flv- o Moses." amendment to tho Federal Jews that has continued in Russia as I now do, that God could have can como from tho Cross of Christ navy havo no religious leader and Constitution. PAQE 4. News of intercut in Borca. for many years. found somo easier way to saw His only to thoso who believe the rcu tho Marino Corps, numbering 101- ,Somo Washington statesmen may. Now Switch-boar- d for Central. peoplo; that Ho does not ncod the ord which God has given of His Son 22o men, is without a single chap- for tho sako of peace, U. S. Sailors In Italy. consent to a Water Scarce lain. wicked acts of men to accomplish in tho Inspired Scriptures: U. S. Sailors from (ho battleships special coiiimilteoonwomansuffrago. College Nows. Trainmen Given Raise. Connecticut nnd Kansas won tho His good purposes. Yet Ho did Wo hope not. Tho timo to resist That Jesus is the only begotten Y. M. C A. Statement. Becauso of tho increaso in the tliis movement hearts of tho Genoese by participat utilize tho sinful acts of llieso men and sinless Son of God. is now. Neither men cost of living tho employees of the nor to both humiliato and savo them, ing in tho landing of tho Italian PAGE 5. Town Finances. women want this change. Hero That Ho was filled with tho Di eastern railroads havo been grant- in Louisville women havo soldiers who returning from Libya as well as to chasten and humble vino Spirit without measure. Letter From Dr. Cowley. tho school ed an increaso in wages averaging tho father for his selfishness and wero landed at Genoa. That Ho wrought many signs per cent and totaling $0,000,000 suffrage, yielded for peaco and com PAGE 6. Announcement of New hypocrisy in deceiving his own which nono Roosevelt Welcomed at Buenos but tho Great Creator annually. Ono hundred thousand fort, but tho great body of women. aged nnd blind father in order to in Him, could perform. Storyv Ayres. and with every hour of men will share in tho increase. Song for School 'Columbia, tho rob his twin brother. God would Theodora Iloosovelt received a I hat he "endured tho contradic each long day crowded to tho last (lem of tho Ocean." glad welcome by an Argentine au- savo tho old saint and Ho would tion of sinners against Himself" moment with fmperativo duties, do by Awful Dangers. Open Window Schools Successful. dience whom ho addressed in a teach tho world, that as a man sows while living among them, teaching, Our Beatt Tom reevntly married. not want it. friend so must he also reap. Story "Mrs. Pccblo's Daby." speeoh lasting over an hour. Ho was Tho llrst year less than a fourth and persuading them to turn away Ills bride, being from the I'acltlc 'OUHt, As long as men will sin thoy will from their selfishness nnd livo for where thumlerxtoruis ure rurv it ml gri. entitled to volo registered, and less PAGE 7. A Corner For Women. Tho escorted to a seat in tho Chamber of uso their sins to humble and savo others to "seek first tho kingdom tit), Deputies. Later he received an Baby; Miss Tyler's Hecipo; A Iktuiiu' terrlttttt when n genuine than half of thoso voted. enthusiastic reception given by the them and to warn others not to sin. of God and His righteousness;" that eastern rlprourer lirnkt' loose, nut! hIh This year tho registration was less Story "Tho 'Hilhmctic." Ho utilizes tho sins and crimes to Minister of Foreign Affairs. Hi show tho sincerity of His interest souulit KUtYty In a rloxi-t- . Presently than 10 per cent of thoso entitled to Children's Flying Hour Fuzzy's ol tho persecutors and murderers in speech unfolded tho possibilities the ballot. No ofllcial statement has them and to carry out tho loving euuie u HCft'iim from the closet. Machino; Landing of Pilgrim democratic government and the of Jesus to savo tho world of sin- purposo of God to make such an "Vhutn the mutter? Inquired tier yet been given, but certainly not Fathers. equality of citizenship necessary in ners. "Tho blood of Jesus His Son exhibition of tho awful character husband. ouo-ha- lf of tho one-tenvoted. Young Folks niddlcs; Now Toy. order to insuro good government ileanseth us from all sin." (I Jonn of sin as would constrain men to "Oh. Toui." nlie answered, hulf cry- II is uuwiso to force on tho many lug, hul r luiiglilng, "I'm n frit Id to eome Tho degree of Doctor of Laws was 1:7). When Jesus was boru into repent, Ho voluntorily submitted to PAGE 8. Eastern Ky. News. overworked women a new public of the dcMlilng. Hint I'm A Poem "When the Frost is on the conferred upon Mr. Iloosovelt by the tho world His name was called Jo. bo tho victim of thoir sin. and suf- out afraid to Htiiy In here bevuurkhere's duly sought by a email number of sus becauso Ho would savo His peo fer and dio on tho cross for them. University. Putikln." women of leisure. Louisville Even. tuoune.- "- Uxebunge. (Continued on Pare Fl.) plo from their sins. Men must bo (Continued on pat Fire.) ing Post. LESSONS Mc-Cre- ary Pan-Ameri-can an ou vice-presideed ur Anti-Somitlo over-worked th corn that they had gathered from "prize acres" or from tho fields, and these were ranged along tho tables in tho hack of the Tabernacle In a way to do tho heart of the corn lover good. Tho many sample indicated that Ihoso who had seteetos) new at the business 11m ri was good BhI. far asUsr than the (Itiality of tho corn waa the fact that pcoplo wcro talking and thinking corn, and inevitably learning to appreclalo this king of grains the more. Tho boy who works day after day in an effort to excel other boys in raising an acre of corn, and then, after the crop is grown, spends hours hunting for his ideal ears to put on exhibit, can never bo again what he was. Ho is a new boy thru a new interest and many new facts that ho has accumulated. Ifo has learned that tho soil is a real, livo thing which will respond to his brain effort and givo him a fine reward for tho thought and musclo that ho has expended upon it To the average boy farm life is a matter of long hours, sweat, rough clothes nnd Utile "fun" but to the hoy who has learned that ho can raise 70 to 100 bushels of corn to tho ncro by koowlng how, and that knowledge is worth as much to the farmer as it is to tho merchant, the lawyer, the teacher or the doctor, il takes on a new meaning. Ten acres of corn raised in the old wnv meant 25 to 50 bushels to tho aero or in many cases less, CORN SHOW, EXHIBIT AND SCHOOL liaised according to scientific methods, from carefully selected seed, FAIR. In spite of tho rain last Saturday, tested to mako suro of a good stand; the Corn Show held at tho Taber- planted on soil that has beenmado nacle wan a great success. Fathers fully ready for it by tho use of good and sons came with samples o' tools; fed hy nitrogen taken from The BereA Corn Show Last Saturday the Befea tabernacle witnessed the most interesting gathering which it has ever sheltered except at Commencement time. A thousand people came thru the storm to witness the exhibit of corn and other farm products as well as. household skill, and to 'see the distribution of prizes. For more than a year Prof. Montgomery, as the agent of Berea College and the United States Government, has been visiting the farmers at their homes, getting acquainted and making suggestions. Montgomery has a genius for this kind of thing. He has proposed things that were simple and practical and that pay. If the weather had been good there would have been two thousand people in the tabernacle that day. The biggest show was the people. The biggest benefit was that so many families were waked up to get out and see what their neighbors are doing and learn what is possible in farming and household work. All farmers need is to get together and get hold of the scientific methods that will improve our rural life. Not a man, woman, or child, was in the tabernacle who did not feel that it paid for the effort to get there. Now The Citizen publishes something of Prof. Montgomery's every week and its readers are going to have a corn show the year around. UNITED STALES NEWS IN Hans Go on Strike. 0 U R OWN STATE tho air by peas, clover or soy beans, and phosphorus bought nnd applied in tho right way; cultivated in a manner that will kill tho weeds, keep in the wator, and not disturb tho roots that arc tho source of the plants life, il means from 50 to 60 bushels. And this increase of 25 bushels to tho acre which Is easily possible with a proper application of brains means a clear profit of 1150 on tho crop jmt for knowiaf how. It was not tho corn nor tho pumpkins nor tho fruit nor tho butter nor the $210 in prizes that were awarded that mado tho Corn Show of last Saturday of so much valuo. It was the fact that it was ono of tho great evidences that farming about Berea is coming to the brain basis where it must come beforo our boys can feel the Joy that comes from being maitsrs of tho soil, tho crops, and the live stock with which they work. And tho rewards coming to tho New Agriculture will bo such that tho farmers may have the profits to build and furnish better homes, supply more music, books, amusements, trips out into tho great world, nnd (ho other things of refined life. With more corn and other crops there will como also belter roads, better schools, better churches, and n better life for every one, So three cheers for tho Corn Show. May wo haw twice so good a ono next year. Failure of hens to lay this year At the Jcssamino County Court nnd a shortage in the cold storage Judgo J. M. Benton is camping supply has forced tho rise in the on thtj trail of ballot dealers. price of eggs. In Now York the reHe delivered a strong charge to tail price is 75 cents a dozen for the the Grand Jurors urging them to do best quality. their duty and Break up bribery not only for their own sake but for Navajp Indites Missis. Attempts to arrest eleven Indfaas the sake of their children for many on the Navajo Indian Reservation ia generations. No treatment is loo hard for elecNew Mexico, has caused an uprising among the Indians, who threaten tion crooks. Judge Benton is to bo (o kill tho men at tho 8hlprock congratulated for his fearless and Agency unless the government drops energetic prosecution of these crim tho persecution against the outlaws. inals. New Law rim. Plagaa oa tae laeraaM. Senator W. O. Bradley announced American health officials are troubled by the steady increase ef Thursday thai he has formed a law bubonic plague and yellow fever oa partnership with M. M. Thatcher, the trade routes from the south con- former governor of the Canal Zone, and W. Dearing, feraser Collector verging upon the Panama Canal. San Francises Ovirma ay Women. of Customs at LeaieviMe. The new Arm will open oMees in Women from all walks of life are going to San Francisco under the Louisville ins December, lama Ceaaty Breams Preeedeat impression that the Panama-Pacif- ic Industrial Exposition will create Mr. James B. Harvey has the disgood positions for them. The tinction of being the first Republi- Benton Still After Election Thieves. a Young Women's Christian Association has sent letters to the Governors of the States of the Union, asking their aid in meeting the situation, saying that there are already in California more than enough women to fill every position in prospect. Senate Damocrtti to Discuss Currency. The Senate Banking and Currency Committee are deadlocked over the question ol fixing the number of regional banks to administer the now currency system. Ready for War. Tho altitude of President Huerta towards the United Slates is still that of defiance. While every op portunity will be given him to re- tiro peacefully, preparations are being made to be ready for war on a moment's notice. Fourteen thousand men, under Maj. Gen. Carter and Brig. Gen. Bliss, are scattered along the Mexican border and more are being mobilized. Great Lakes 8wept by Gale, The gale which swept the Great Lakes, Saturday, Nov. 8th, caused much damage to shipping. Five large ships wero grounded, the largest one, XJie Louisiana, was driven on the rocks in Lake Michi gan and began pounding to pieces, Fire broke out and the crew barely escaped. The middle west was swept by a blizzard destroying telegraph wires, slopping traffic and causing millions of dollars worth of loss to can ever ejected to any office in Barren County. He was electcn Representative. Governor Yeager Leaves for Porto Rico. Page Two. THE CITIZEN INEXPERIENCED. In a boarding house for bachelors, typical "mammy," looked Amanda, after tbo guests' comfort In true southern, style so well that ono of the men thought he would take her away with him In tho summer In the capacity of housekeeper. Toward spring he waylaid her In the hall one day and "Mandy, do you like the country?" Mandy reckoned she did. "Would you like to to away with me November 13. 19' 3 The Citizen family newspaper for all that la right, true and Interesting. rbtthrd eerjr TiiiirwUjrt nerea. Kjr, Lot's uestion sibibsii Br REV. PARIXY E. ZARTMANN. D. D. I I BERETPUBLIbHINGCO. (InrurporHttil) WM. C. FROST, RUTH MtFAUL Office Editor DEAN SLA CLE, Circulation Manatee Editoc-l-CM- said: Subscription Rates t'AVAHLlt IN ADVANCK 100 One Vrar fill Months Three Months ... uiriion Jlliiiej e fiM4 mnnrv Uv of KalHe Order. Drafl, UrgiMcreit Letter, or one nJ two cent iiimw. The dale after rour name on label ahows lo i pam. mm no; whit date your within three weeU after renewal Cfaanre notltr us. Stlaalnr numbers wilt 1 gladly supplied If we re notinea. f itw-,a-l riven to SUV who obtain new Any one enJIng tu sm.crlNionfor u. can receive The kltlten four - autweriptions free vein.lor him vMl lor one ) car Adrertlalng rates on application. HrMDKR OK this summer and leep house for me?" Mandy was sure she would. "Suppose I get Just a bungalow. Do you think you could take care of It nicely by yourself?" Mandy gasped and rolled her eyes. "'Deed no, massa! Reckon you all better get somebody else; I don't know notbln' about taking care of any animals!" Harper's Magazine. Courted Stranger. "Although 1 was traveling Incognito," mused Plodding Pete, "I was with marks of distinction too numerous to mention. People of wealth and position Tied for my at- Issued Before Its Time tl:r. M- -J Mia Ummm. Oiaf onef-Oeii- ealt TKXT la It not a Hlllo :m "Hello! officer Hie Practice. Ia that Doctor OUzzard'a asm' '. r rcmkn maw... ' l 'A. JiA-V- t. KRSTUCKY PRKSS ASSOCIATION "Yes." "I'd like to speak to the doctor." "Ho's busy Just now." An hour passed. "Hello! Doctor ailzzard?" "No; this la his office, but he'e ousjr." Lapse of another hour. "Hello! I want to talk to Doctoi In tention." "What are you doln?" asked Meandering Mike. "Dreamln out loud?" "No. I'm talkln' about when I was In Kansas pretendln' I was a farm hand loo kin' fur work." GENTLE HINT. I y&H(, ASP , WWW.' .fZ a,... z' StriVffftirwy No Whiskey Advertisements! No Immodest News Items! HINTS TO TEACHERS No. 4. Glliiard." "He's busy." "Busy? What so busy?" thunder keepa hlns "He's playing golf." Proved It Mrs. Brown arrlred late at the reg-la- r meeting of her card club and apwell-poise- d The Spelling Lesson. The spelling lesson is one of (he bright things in almost every school room because it is something liko a game. It calls out interest and emulation. It is one study in which Iho decision and marking of the teacher will bo absolutely accurate and just. Every word is oithrr spelled correctly or misspelled. But while the spelling lesson is such an admirable "waker up" of intellectual activity In the way of memory and accuracy, it is too often a barren exercise because it docs not bring out tho thought that really lurks in the meanings of jwords. It is rather stultifying lo a pupil to spell words with which ho is not acquainted, and tho definition of words in many diction aries are uninteresting and unpro fitable, and sometimes they aro not understood any better than the words themselves I A very pleasant way of learning lo spell is in writing of sentences. We learn a new word naturally as it comes with other words in a sonlcnce. Any teacher can select interesting short stories and read them to the class slowly, letting them write them down. They will bo sure lo know the meanings of the words and Iho papers can be corrected for spelling as well as for punctuation and the use of capitals. Dy taking pains one can get stories of bright sentences which contain all Ihe common words we wish our studenU to spell. We recently saw a "made-up'- 1 sentence full of good words which arq often misspelled. Tho sentence is said to have been passed around lo a good many highly educated people, but nearly everyono is sure to miss somo word which it contains: "It is agrecablo to view the unparalled embarrassment of a harassed saddler or peddler sitting on a cemetery wall, gauging the symmetry of a skillfully peeled po tato." That is a very awkward sentenco, bul it illustrates a method of teaching spelling. THAT SCHOOL EXHIBITION. An Interesting reproduction of a bond Issue In 1865. It has been suggested that In a generation or two Ireland may In fact attempt to become a republic- - The bond reada: It la hereby certified that the Irish Republic la Indebted unto John M. Ballantlna or bearer In the lum of twenty dollar, redeemable six months after the acknowledgment of the Independence of th Irish nation, with Intereat from the date hereof Inclusive at six per cent per annum, payable on presentation of this bond at th treasury of the Irish Republic. peared quite flustered, unlike her self. Upon beusual calm, ing asked the cause of her apparent perturbation she explained that, while waiting for the atreet car, she had been greatly annoyed by a strange man, who Insisted upon talking to her. "What did you do?" Inquired her sympathizing friends. "Well, to show him I was a lady, I slapped his face!" Judge. Neighborly Comment. Local Busybody (as near reddest Mr. Hyboy Last night I dreamed pass) Awful people, my dear. The that I proposed to you. So dreadfully loud. I'm motherl Miss Hlntz Strange. Psychologists quite sure she Isn't a nice sort of per- claim that some people are more sensison; and as for the daughter ble asleep than awake. Vicar's Wife Well, she looks a nice, JUMBO THE FREAK POTATO ODD PROPOSALS In Switzerland, among the remote Alpine hamlets and villages, especially In the Bernese Oberland. there still exist ancient and pretty customs of proposing marriage by tbe language of flowers. It a maid accepts a bouquet of edelweiss from a man she at tbe 'same time accepts him aa her (lance, the Idea being that the man has risked his life to obtain the flowers for the woman ho loves. Another method which exists In the canton of (llama la for the young man to place a flowerpot containing a single rose and a note on the window-all- ! of the glrl'a room when ahe la absent from home and wait perhapa daya for a reply. If the maid takea the rose the young man boldly enters the house to arrange matters with her parents, but If the rose la allowed to fado away the proposal la rejected without a alngle word having been exchanged between the couple. Sometimes a fickle girl will keep a young man waiting a day or for on answer, but wbatover It may bo It Is considered final. The Citizen has already reminded tho teacher that it is important that each school should have in the latter part of the term an exhibition or two, and a grand exhibition for the closing of the school. Our suggestions are: First, that there should bo some regular school exercises in these exhibitions a spelling down, a reading lesson, a history lesson, or something of that sort. Second, that there should bo some good music. Again this week tho Citizen publishes a good song with music. Ttiird, that thero should be somo speaking of pieces and that these should be carefully adapted to the children who aro to speak them; simpler pieces for thf smaller children. Fourth. We now add tho further suggestion that there should bo two or three original essays composed by tho mora advanced students. We suggest a few subjects for such essays: Character of a Good Dog; The Corn Show; Tho County Fair; Making Good Roads; Why I Like lo Go to School. Do you know what a "rut" is? Well it is a grave with both ends knocked out, and it is a mighty bad thing to get into. It is a pretty sure sign that thero is a lot of life in any organization that can keep out of a rut. Alfred L. Down near Norfolk, Va., this queer freak among Irish potatoes was dug Dutch Courage. up the other day. Viewed from a cerBusybody My dear, that's Just It "Excuse me, old man," says the In- tain angle. It looks exactly like a baby waI detest those quiet people. Still friend, "but, really, you ought elephant, and It has been appropriatetimate ters run deep, you know. Punch. not to take on eo many cocktails Just ly named Jumbo. before going home to dinner." POOR PUSSY! "It Isn't that I like th' thlngsh," almost weeps tho gentleman addressed. CURED BY DEAD HAND TOUCH In a moment of confiAmong the supcrstltutlons that fordence. "I don't care for zhem, but I got to get up shome short o' courage merly prevailed was a belief In tho to be able to ock unconsberned In th' efficacy of various parts of a human corpse when applied to the seat of Judge. preahensho o' m' wlfe'sh new butler." disease. Thus Aubrey, an old writer, says: "Tls certain the touch of a dead hand hath wrought wonderful efLiquid Wit I like the aeltier-bottl- s fects. A painter, of Stowel. in Somerfun You aee upon the stage. setshire, had a wen In the Inside of bis There's nothing-- quite ao tunny, aon, cheek as big as a pullet's egg, which, Aa aqutrted perallflage. by the advice of me, was cured by once or twice touching or rubbing with Becoming Inured. "So you want to go Into public lifer a dead woman's band (and, contra, to cure a woman, a dead man's hand). He , asked Senator Sorghum. was directed to say the Lord's Prayer "Yes," replied the young man. He was per"You must remember that you will and to beg a blessing. be criticised and ridiculed even by fectly cured In a few weeks." Auyour friendt. Can you accustom your- brey also says that a hunch-backechild was cured In the same fashion. self to that?" "Yes; I'm practicing now. I wear Hubby (on shipboard) Great Scott! one of those plaid coats with a belt Helen, here Is a C. Q. D. message ad- in the back." USE FOR ROLLER SKATES dressed to us. to Choose. Hard Wife Distress message, addressed Roller skates may be profitably used "The Jury has been out a long time." to enable employes to traverse the to us? Who's In distress, George? "Yes; and I doubt their ever reach- distances of large warehouses with Hubby The cat. We forgot and left her locked up In the house when we ing a verdict You see, the case Is greater speed, thus giving the Injuncone In which a life Insurance solicitor tion to "get your skates on" a new started on this trip. Is suing a book sgent, and I fancy the force and potentiality. The Electrical Jurymen are trying to figure out some World cites an actual Instance: Unlike a Buggy. scheme for sticking them both." No hugging- - In a motor carl "Employes in the storerooms of cenTho wheel la prone to veer. Judge. tral stations where the distances travThe riders alwaya set a Jar ersed are relatively Urge might And When Cupid tries to ateer. A DISTINCTION. their work facilitated by the aid of Falls Out With His Boss. roller skates, a novel departure which First Bill got a Job with a million-air- e la actually in use with considerable as chauffeur. success by the Union Street Railway "Yes." company of New Bedford. Mass. This "And for a time they went along company's storeroom attendants are swimmingly." fitted with ekates to accelerate their "Oot along pretty well, eh?" movements, and they thus save consid"Yes; and then the old man took erable time in getting at stock. When to aeroplanlng and made Bill hto pilot one of the men receives a request for It wasn't long after that before they material at the delivery window be both fell out ovor something." skates back to the section of the storeroom containing the required article Different Directions. and promptly returns with It to the deI wish to select a First Customer livery window. The use of the skates vase. does not hamper the storeroom emFloorwalker Yes, madam. James, ployes In mounting ladders for the show the lady to tho crockery departpurpose of reaching elevated bins In ment. which material may be stored, as exSecond Customer I wish to select perience has shown that they are able a vawz. to mount ladders to reach such places Floorwalker Yes, madam. George, without removing their skates." deshow the lady to the partment Dinks I don't sea tho difference bePHONETIC BIBLE tween playing bridge for prizes and Home of Literature. gambling for money. A gentleman living In Cleveland, "I thought Boston was such a lit Winks There's a lot When you Minn., has Just completed a translaerary town." money you get something tion of the Illble, using a system of "Hare trouble while you were play for worth having. phonetic spelling which be devised. there?" The manuscript Is being kept In a "Had bard work finding a book Mors Room. safe deposit vault, while the four store, and when I found one they did Th man went In the ahoeman'a ahop, books of the Gospel and the Book of not have a bartender's guide." 111 feet were lone and wide; Acts ore being put Into typo. The ahoeman aald: "To try them on The translator began bis work 21 You'd batter atrp outalde." Complicated Strategy. years ago, when ho was sixty years you got your poem printed V "So old, and be has devoted most of his His 8tatus. "Yes," replied the determined au"The man standing over there Is time since to the translation. He thor, "I sent the first stansa to Uncle column, with the Inquiry, one of the leading lights of this pro- has acquired considerable fame In bis specialty of phonetic spelling, hav'Can any one gtve me the rest of this, duction." ing originated a method which elim"Is he the star?" poem?' Then I sent In the complete inates all silent letters and substi"No; tho stage electrician." poem over another name." tutes. His i system of spelling baa been In use lu tbe English schools of A Substitute. No Use. "I wish I could afford to buy a Cblna nine years, and tbe Chinese are "I wouldn't help that young fellow particularly enthusiastic about tbe horse of spirit." to raise the wind?" "Since you can't, why not try a method, as making It easier for them "Why not?" to learn the language. pony of brandy?" "Because he'll only blow It in." quiet little thing. lived In tho dawn of human history and In a land, he Is a modern character and aerma like a citizen of our own o community, 4 frequently do we meet men of similar character and conduct, lie esteemed silver of more valuo than a soul, and tbe variety and excitement of life In Sodum to dwelling In peace and quiet He Is In the tents with Abraham. an Illustration of the swift descent of the soul Into the vortex of sin. He got Into Sodom, which was not evil necessarily, but tben Sodom got Into We him. and that la evil alwaya. know from thi record that It waa a wicked town, full of aln and abomination, so wicked that even the pleading of righteous Abraham, the frlond of God. could not save It; though Lot was aaved. yet ao aa by fire. Lot'a queatlon was naked as he was being led out of the city by the messenger from God. It was a crisis day. The men plead with Lot to bring his family out with him; to his sons Inlaw ho seemed as one that mocked, The so useless was his testimony angels constrained Lot to flee wltb his wife and two daughters. "Hut he lingered; and the men laid hold upon his hand, and upon the hand of his wife, and upon the band of his two daughtcTa, Jehovah being merciful unto him; and they brought him forth, and. aet him without the city Escape to the mountalna. lest ... But Lot doea not thou bo consumed." want to go all the wry In obedience, nnd aa he cornea to Zoar he says. "Behold now, thla city Is near to Den unto. Is It not a little one? Oh let me y Though Lot semi-maudli- to OLDEST MAN IN MISSOURI The distinction of being tbe oldeat man In Missouri belongs to Henry of Liberal, Mo. He was born January 10, 1799, and is now 114 year old. Until a few years ago he was a familiar figure on tho streets of Liberal, but since that time his sight and hearing have failed blm, and he la now confined to tbe house through his Infirmities. Ills food consists of 16 crackers a day dissolved In milk, aa be haa been without teeth for 4S year. Mr. Dorroan la a Mexican war veteran and also served during the Civil war. Dor-ma- n CHAMPION OF TOWN CRIERS ssbbbbbbKssbbTsbbbbbbbbbbW 2Rassi'l England'a most famous town criers engaged In a battle of voices at Hastings the other day. The contest was for the championship bell of Great Britain and other prizes. Tbo spectators got a new Idea of what the human voice Is capable of doing. Individually, of course, tbe town criers could make themselves heard over wide areas and when all of them combined their voices In one simultaneous roar thu effect was deafening. The first contest was for the crying championship. The Judges sat In a tent, so that they could not sco the competitors. They Judged by tbe sound alone. One by one tbo criers stood on the platform, rang their bells and declaimed tbe test sentence: "Oyezt Oyez! Oyez! Bo It known that tbe floral pageant on August Bank holiday Is a free feast of Joy and beauty for Hastings and 8t. Leonards visitors!" In this contest tbe Judges bad no hesitation In awarding tbe first prize to W. B. Angllss of Marlborough. brlc-a-bra- e Know-lt-all'- e escape thither." How often have we asked question about our Life, when God clear command. haa given aome Something la under sentence, we know It but we think It unimportant Is It not a little one? For example: lack of love. Irritability, worldllneaa. a aharp tongue, falaehood. unclean-nraa- . grieving tho Holy Spirit, lack of forglveneaa or apology, unconcern about our own aoula. You rxcuae theae; you palliate them; you laugh at them; you have thtm yourself, and encourage thoae who do them. You And say, "Is It not a little onn?" are as unmany of your fellow-meconcerned and Indifferent as you are. But God let me pause to think of him calls these things sin. He says these things are fit for destruction and thla warning to you has been timely, ample and urgent You make light ol sin, but God's Just Judgment outweighs your selfish opinion prompted by carnal desires. No sin Is smsll In his sight and he knows the full measure and meaning of It. This little one may be the seed of a vast Beware of any and vicious brood. sin. Fear It, hate it flee from It 8ay "No" to sin. Burn th witches which seek your destruction. More It Is an awful thing to have any known sin and be determined to keep It You ask about your pet sin, as Lot did about Zoar. Yes, God did spare the city, but be does not spsre sin. He knows what It la and what It means, toward Ood and toward men. of He knows what It does rob peace, shuts the eoul out from God. makes cowards and makes tools for Satan, brings helplessness, hopelessness and death. He knows what sin costs Christ and Calvary, for Chrbst was manifested to take away sin; Is he doing It In you? Can you face these facts and then stand up aud aay, "Is It not a little one?" You may make a mock of aln now, but what will you say In 'that day when the Judge will be on the throne? And we know how little Influence, power and happiness people have who cling to their sins and who refuse to obey tbe command of God to escape to the mountain. Thta weakness of testimony appears In the home. In the cburch, and In th community. The world haa no use for a sinful member of the church. It finds fault It cries shame, and It stays awsy from the church, from Christ and from heaven. Ar you responsible for any such? Do you meet complaint criticism or censure with "Is It not a little one?" God pity youl These things ought not so to be. They need not be eo. "Ye know the grace of our Lord Jesus." Orac enough for all, and free. Grace for salvation, for keeping, for perfection In the presence of Jesus at tbe last. "By grace are ye saved." Do you not see bow great aad grievous a thing sin Is? Do you not want to come Into right relations with Ood? I declare emancipation from that sin, by Jesus Christ who la able to save unto the uttermost Don't stay In slavery, but come out Into the large place provided by Jesus Christ I November ta, 1913 GOOD QUALITIES OF THE INDIAN RUNNER. THE CITIZEN. Page Three. MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Prof. Frank S. Montgomery, Instructor in Animal Husbandry, and Special Investigator. BEREA CORN SHOW. ONLY COMPANIONS Michigan Negro 115 Years Old Unmindful of All Health Laws StliWSOKl, Lesson iny K. O. 8EL.L.KRO, Director of Evening' Department, The Moody Bible Institute, Chicago.) aaLaawJaL wt MLCaaaaaaaaaaaaaES Was Great Success. Dcspilo tho cold, rainy weather last Saturday a largo crowd nttend-- d tlin corn show and school fair at the taburnaclo. People wcro coming and going all day but the large building was comfortably full at all times in tho afternoon whilo the ,rogram was going on. A few pco-tl- o were hero from as far back In he mountains as Kcrhy Knob; Sand Gap, and Disptilanla, also from Fled Lick and Hear Wallow, From tho west and north they were her" from as far out as Paint Lick, Whilo Station and Kingston. If the day had been pleasant there would hnvo been at least 1500 people hero from the country. If ono were to judge the crop conditions of this locality by tho exhibit presented ho would never dream thai last summer was so hot and dry that to many almost a famine seemed inevitable this winter. In fact if that exhibit had been displayed in soma distant state with iroper accompanying advertising as Canada and our northwestern states send carload exhibits and pictures through this country, wc would actually have emmigrants coming to Tho corn, the is seeking homes. fruit, tho vegetables, the butter, and the other home products wcro of such high merit as to be a credit to any community. Ten car samples of corn were exhibited by 25 corn club boys, and by 20 men. Tho first prize for men was won by tho ten cars brought by M. D. Flanery, and the second prizo went to Cam Lewis' corn. The best ten cars by districts were brought in by boys as follows: DisL No. 1, Howard Elkin; DisL No. 2, Willie Kclley; Dist. No. 3, Bryan Arnctt; Dist. No. 4, Geo. Pigg; Dist. No. 5, Edwin Wyllo. The greatest yields on club acres were as follows by districts: Dist. No. 1, 02 bu., 7 lbs. by Howard Elkin. Dist. No. 2, 55 bu.,' 18 lbs., Egbert Johnson. Dist. No. 3, 80 bu., 42 lbs., Bryan Arnett. District No. 4, 62 bu 67 lbs., Geo. fJkaakssBs aa&aaaVai bbb' aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaawaa Baaaaasafai vPml, sBaaaaswjAwaaaaaaaaawjk sbf aaaawaaaaaaaarMasH nuawal B hBBMBSSKmi Bt y T .taffaaaawaaaaaPB iHiBu'BHlBrSwiwB Pure-BreIndian Runner Ducka the kind that atand up well on their leg and require but little water. Thla flock la owned by a New Jereey woman. d waddling like moat ducka. Tho "Runnora" are active In their hablta. are good foragers, and on an xtenalvo run are able to find a large proportion of their food. They are are hardy and easily reared, but do not stand confinement well. Their fleth la of a deep yellow color, and U of fine quality, but their email lie la rather agalnat them for market purpoiei, except for brollera. Thcao ducka came originally from India; hence the name Indian. The Urm "Ilunner" cornea from the fact that they literally run Imtead of WINTER PASTURE CROP Inquiry for Legume to Fill Iitv COWPEAS RELISHED BY HENS One Successful Paultryman Glvea Ex perlence With Plant Egg Supply Visibly Increased. Cowpeas portant Requirements. Bur Clover Belonge to Midlcago Family, Being Closely Related to Alfalfa Seema Well Adapted to Cotton Territory. Many southern farmers hate long felt the need of winter crops for pas-tare purposea and soil Improvement. As the ability of legumes to secure altrogcn from the air becomes more generally understood, the greater la the Inquiry for a winter legume that will Oil these Important needs. South-ebur clover, or winter bur clover, aa It Is sometiaaee called, meeta these requirements remarkably well. It la easy to grow. la adapted to many klnda t'soll, and to begin Ita growth in a small way doea not requlro much ex ertence. Bur clover la not true clover, but belongs to the lledlcago family, being doeely related to alfalfa. The plant la a native of southern Europe and weatern Asia. It la a low, spreading aannal that readily reseeds Hslef when left alone and spreads slowly over old fields and paatarea. It Is easily destroyed In cultivated crops and need not prove a troublesome weed to the farmer. Bur clover seems to be adapted to any territory In which cotton can be raised, and It grows In all the Gulf and South A'lantlc states. If planta become well rooted before cold m weather they will atand a considerable treese, the tops, If frozen, renewing are not only relished by Is excellent egg food for them. Ono successful pouttryman gives thla experience: The peas, after matured, were harvested and stored In dry lofts, and thrown to the fowls In scratching pens, whero they were scratched over and searched for during the whole day. After a few days, the egg supply visibly Increased, and wltbtn a few weeks almost doubled that from an equal number of hens kept In separ ate quarters and fed on other grains. The hens seemed to like the amall brancbs and leaves, and would eat every particle except the bard, stiff stems. The general health of the flock was excellent, and not a single hen showed the leaat symptom of ailment during tbo winter aeaaon. Consider-lathe eaae with which cowpeaa may be raised. It aeema that every PigR. Dist. No. 5, 09 bu., 25 lbs., Howone ahould give them a test aa food ard G. Payne. for the poultry. The greatest yield of potatoes on Dairy Farming. any acre was 20 bushels Prof. F. L. Kent of the dairy hus on Alva Baker's plat. The best five bandry department of the Oregon ag oolatoes at tho show were brought rlcultural college ttatea aa follows the by T. J. Coylo. advantagea of dairy farming: "Brier The largest yield of tomatoes on ly stated, the advantages of dairy aero was 71.1 farming are: Increasing productivity any girl's one-tenof the soli, a regular monthly Income bushels. These wero grown by Hal-li- o Davis. Sho sold 30 bushels at putting the bualneaa on the cash ba sis, a better distribution of the labor 60 cents per bushel and the rest of the farm than Is possible under a were canned and used by the family system, and supplying a and given to neighbors. single-croHallie's product for the market, all of which litllo bck describing how sho raisahould be of the highest grade, and ed and cared for her crop and her for which there is alwtya a ready plans for tho future will be pubeale." lished in the Citizen soon. The secDainty Appetite. ond best production of tomatoes was The calf that has a dainty appetite 15 bushels by Sunshine Jones, of Is very apt to develop Into a cow with Dreyfus. a similar habit. Think of it friends: tomatoes at bens, but It g one-eigh- th th the role of 450 and 710 bu. per acre at 60 cents per bu.l (and if canned in homo canncr worth $1 per bu.) and ICO bu. of potatoes at $1 per bu.l Don't you think you had belter disconlinuo raising tobacco that keeps you busy all year and yields less than half the profit tomatoes or potatoes yield? There arc three small homo canning outfits in this vicinity this season. Next :;ar thcro will bo a dozen. Will you get ono and savo vegetables and fruit from wasting that vill be worth several times more in mil) season than the canncr costs. Hie fruit and vegetables at the corn show were a surprise to everyone, and much interest was taken in them as well as In the butter and naked goods. Fully 30 feet of wall space was covered with beautiful needle wor brought in by the girls, and this fed inn of the exhibit was so thronged with visitors that tho judges were greatly delayed in doing their work. Considerable more wall space and several tables wcro occupied by exhibits by tho free schools and numerous charts, and various 'demonstration devices used in U. S. Farm demonstration work by Mr. Montgomery. Prof. Smith's charts on sanitation, temperance and rural life attracted much attention. The judges of all home science work were Misses Marsh and Shel-o- w of Berea College and Miss Hever-l- o of Pchmond. Prof. G. D. Smith of Richmond judged tho fruit and vegetables. Prof. Kinney of the State Experiment Station judged the corn and wheat, Tho following program of unusual merit was listened to with wrapt attention in tho afternoon: Band Concert 12:30 to 1:45 p.m., Collcgo Band. Invocation, Rev. G. H. Felton. Preliminary contest of publis school children for school fair at Richmond, Nov. 15th. Presentation of U. 8. Flag from Woman's Relief Corps to public schools by Rev. C. S. Knight. Address on fruit growing, Prof. G. D. Smith. Address, "King Corn" Prof C. D. Lewis. Address, "Berea's Winter Course," D. Walter Morton. Presentation of awards, President Frost. Tho success of Berea's annual corn show is now assured. The prize list will bo more than double next year. Tho show will bo held at least ten days earlier in the season and commencement day crowd will bo here. Begin now to plan what you can best prepare to bring to compete foi prizes. There will be prizes for al" our products next year. The bes prize of all and the one we al share in is tho general uplift ol agriculture in Eastern Kentucky. Tho names of all who compctci for prizes this year and the winnco will bo printed next week. and Edicts. LESSON FOR NOVEMBER 16 UNAFRAID OF GERMS THE DEATH OF MOSES. lt LESSON TEXT Deut. M:l-GOLDEN In TEXT "Prtcloua the Qeorge Banks, a Banger, Mich., Pio- sight of Jehovah la the death of hla neer, Has Worn the 8 a me Suit of taints." Pi. 118:15. Clothes for the Last 32 Years and I. The Old Leader, w. We have Hla Dltt la Simple. now como to the last of our lessens which have to do with Moses. FolBangor, Mich. Health demonstra- lowing hla lamented failure at the tion trains run around tho state, time of the second arrival at Kadesh-Barnehealth officers lay down their laws, Miriam dies; at ML Hor, newspapers cry out all with the doc- Aaron departed and hla office la betrine that cleanliness means longevity stowed upon hla aon, Eleatar. Then and ancient George Hanks goes quickly followed the plaguo of serright along living, unmindful. In his pents, the defeat of the king of the dirty old log cabin. Germs and George Amorltes, Balaam's folly, the apostasy have affinities for each other, or else of Israel which was cleansed by blood germs hate George so badly that they through the seal of Fhlnchas, and finalwon't go near him. George himself ly the arrival upon the plains of Moab. neither knows1 nor cares. As near as has been figured out, Law Confirmed. George Is one hundred and fifteen Here Moaes repeats and confirms years old. That would fix his birth In the law to this new generation of the year 1798. From a little picka- Israel, delivers his last charge, sings ninny down on a Kentucky plantation his last sona;, ascends ML Nebo to ho grew up Into a strong young slave. view Canaan, and la "forever with About 1827 he escaped, and he man- the Lord." In the passage marked ont aged to stay escaped until the Civil for this lesson we have the aeeonst of war came along and mado him free the passing of this wonderful servant technically. George helped make him- of God. Returning to eh. 31:1-- 8 and we see this Journey la prosself free, aa a matter of fact, for be 32:44-6fought all through tbo war on the pect, after that we read Moses parting Union aide, leaving his present abode blessing and In this section we read of the fulfilment of that prospect to Join the army. It was In 1846 that George came to Moses anticipated his departure by a this region. He built himself a little quiet dignity, absolutely divorced from, log house seven miles from Bangor haste or fret, that was characteristic and there he reared a family. The of his life of submission and was the family has been burled for a good many eaaence of his life of faith. years, except for a granddaughter, Defore departure Motes solemnly who takes care of him charged this newer generation to obnow fifty-twto a greater or less extent for her serve the law, declaring that It Is not granddad doesn't welcome too minute a vain nor an empty thing, but ta seed affectionate or efficient attention and In truth to them the way of life. Then comes the simple dlgalfled account of this last act of obedlsBee, simple, yet sublime. Yonder we see him, viewed by the hosts of Israel, as he a, 2 alone Alone With Hla Pigs and Chicks. Manure spreaders are alwaya In style. It la criminal carelessness to waate the liquid manure. Keep tho young bows kind and tle by kind treatment Good condition Is gen- measured la by both weight and health. Pet ducks aro scarce. It they rarely make friends. A Plan Public Golf Links at the class. National Capital a fact aa they make them, by quite a long way, but he still Is In the exercise He plays golf for tho good It does him and because be never expects to make his living teaching golf to be- aanltnry condition Is a better preventive of dlieaso than drugs. Bur Clever. their growth upon tho resumption of warm weather. The plant will grow on almost any kind of soli, but makes Its best growth sandy loama. On on rich, poorly drained soils, which are frequently acid and cold and not favorable to the development of nitrogen-fixinbacteria, the clover Is often scattering and small and of a yellow, sickly color; but as the soil becomes hotter drained, sweeter, and more completely Inoculated, the clover becomes thicker and makes a heavier growth. Artificial Inoculation Is necessary for the successful growth of bur clover unless tho land has grown California bur clover or alfalfa. I'robably the greatest value of this clover to the southern farmer Is Its use as a winter cover crop and soil During tho winter It makes Improver. considerable growth and utilizes the soluble plant foods that might bo washed or leached from tho soil. Masses of tine roots penetrato and hold the soli together during the heavy winter and spring rains and prevent surface washing. In tho spring the root decay and add humus to the soli. wcll-llmcg Much farm machinery wears out more through expoauro than through use. ASHINGTON. President Wilson's new commissioners for the District of Columbia are planning to promarket vide the national capital with publlo To kocp Irons from rusting rub With golf links, and golfers already are mutton fat and wrap In brown paper wagering that when the now links are available the chief executive will be before putting away. e found playing on them. At present ho gives the two The long halter strap In the stall fashionable golf clubs the gohas been tho cause of permanent In by and motors over tho hills of Virjury to many animals. ginia, whero the common folks mainClean up tho yard and farmstead tain the Washington Golf club. The membership of the club Is generally. Plan to set out a few more niado up mainly of government clurks ornamentals next spring. and other persona who have to look A "cheap" harness la really about sharp to make both ends meet finantho most expensive thing on the farm, cially. The democracy of the play, ground seemed to appeal to the presaa It somotlmea costs life. ident. All golfers agree that golf Is played Tho place for manure Is out on tbo o land growing crops, not In the barn for either ono or two purposes excr-clsor pleasure. If you play a good lowering tho quality of the milk. game, you play for pleasure. It your game 1b bad, you play for exorcise Some tell tho sex of the guinea ben by Ita wattles. Those of the male are and you get plenty of It. Now, the President la not bo bad doublo the elto of tboso of the female. Do suro to wash tho blood off the dressed poultry before shipping It to ginners. He goes out to the club with two He Is in the front ono automobiles. with Dr. Cary Grayson, while the second carries a aocret service man or two. The president usually reaches the club about 3:30. He playa tbo erst nine holes very leisurely, without the least sign of having to hurry back to the White Then he usually cuts off to House. tbo seventeenth, playing that hole and tho eighteenth. Then, without going Into tho club house, he gets Into the automobile and rides back to the White House. With the president, golfing serves amusement. He as no never plays golf with the nabobs of the town. His almost exclusive golfing companion la Dr. Qrayson. Indeed, President Wilson has not devoted himself In tho least to making friends In tbo wealthy. Indeed, If tho president wero In pur-suof society, he would not play golf at the Washington Golf club. Society 1b not found there not the kind that Is spelled with capitals. SOCIETY abides at the Chevy Chase club. it the selfsame suit of clothing for the last 32 yeara. Hla system of dietetics Is simple. Soup and tobacco, tobacco and soup and there you have his menu. Fourteen hours a day George sleeps; 'five hours more than President Wilson and ten hours more than Napoleon or Thomas Edison. George used to tell great talcs of himself and of the events of long ago, but during the last few yeara hla mind has gradually failed, and now hla tongue keeps up a babble as ceaseless aa It la meaningless. That his memory Isn't quite gone, however, is attested by G. A. Smeeman of Grand Kaplds, now In hla twenties, who recently visited here after an absence of many years. When a lad of six Smee- He's satisfied to live In defiance of all health mandate and let things go at that. On sunny daya be alta on a little stool In the doorway of his dingy log cabin, while pigs and chlckena unconcernedly stroll In and out of the bouse. On rainy days he with the pigs and chickens stays Inside. Not In 14 years has he been more than 100 feet away from his house. He doesn't approve of change of clothes any more than he does of the changes In scenery. It la said hereabouts that the old darkey bad worn these days. man was given some fish by George, who In those days was an active old man. The ancient African, In his quavering voice, rehearsed the story of the fish In detail as he crinkled the parchm- "On the hills he never trod Hpoke of the stria; that won our Ufa ent-like d Bkln of bis face into a With the Incarnate Son of Clod." smilo. "Death and Judgment were a constant source of fear to me until I realChild's Eyes Turning to Stone. Itaplds, Mich. Specialist ized that neither shall have any hold Grand here are puzzled over the cose of Ben- on the child of God." D. I Moody: jamin Wood, thirteen, whose eyes aro Do not put death out of consideration, turning to stone through petrification. but welcome It aa Mosea welcomed Kor years the boy has been losing bis It. When we stand on Plsgab, can sight. Expert oculists examined him wo say we did our full dutyt In that and found bis eyes petrified. hour the plaudits of men will bo wis-ene- ascends the mountain alone yet not prepared to spend hla last hours upon earth with Jehovah, who doubtless appeared as the aagal Jehovah and pointed out to hiss the land he so much longed to enter, but could not because he failed to sanctify God in the sight of the people at a critical moment Taking the glory to himself on that occasion demanded an act of punishment as a warning to the people, hence, "It went 111 with Moses for their sakes," Pa. 106:33. There upon the mount God's covenant with Abraham Is confirmed and with, undlmmed eye and undiminished vigor (v. 7), Moses was shown the fufll-meof that promise, his body was laid at rest by God himself, la aa unknown and unmarked sepulchre, "over against v. 0. II. The New Leader, v. 9. God never leavea hla people without a leader and hence Joshua is exalted to compensate Israel for the loss of Moses. "The king la dead Ions; live the king." The worker dies, the work goes on and many times the victories of the new leader are fully as great and far reaching as any won by the former leader. Joshua was not Moses, be was Joahua and aa such, called to face new problems. III. A Great Character, w. The description of Mosea la of one who saw Jehovah face to face, a peculiar dignity, and the secret of his greatness. When Aaron and Miriam murmured God declared that Moses was dliferent from all other prophets In that, "with him will I speak mouth to mouth, even manifestly, and not In dark speeches, and the form of Jehovah shall he beMoses himself hold," Num. 12:6-8- . declared to Israel that when God spoke to them out of the midst of the fire, "I stood between the Lord and you," Deut. 5:4, 6. The supreme teaching of this lesson is the fact that great as Moses was, be was nevertheless excluded from the promised laud as a warning to IsraeL On the other hand this story Is a wonderful illustration of the tender compassion and watchful care of Jehovah even to the end. Even the discipline of Jehovah Is accompanied by gentleness. It he must needs be excluded yet he is not excluded from communion with Jehovah. Thus thla saint who was separated to the will of God passes out of life. In the hour of the consummation of his life work his spirit passes Into yet closer fellowship with God. The Psalmist In the words of the golden text most beautifully suggests that such an hour Is a delight to God, and suggests the welcome which must bo awaiting his saints. Do not forget tho last glorious appearing of Moaes after the lapse of the centuries when: Beth-Peor," 10-1- Moses was a great hero, prophet, Regular Flock. poet and general, New Brunswick. N. J. Miss Lillian priest, Wlldgoose, Itobert Wlldgooso, Andrew yet Israel could erect no monument Vildgooso and Herbert Wlldgooso, over bis gravo to do him honor. It irothere and sisters, all announce the was a greater honor to follow hi approach of their respective weddings. admonitions and obey tho law. law-give- r, stilled. P?fe Four. run CHURCH NEWS. c'l lN. COLLEGE ITEMS MADISON COUNTY, November n. 10 1$ ooooooooooooooooooo.. LOCAL PAGE NEWS OF BEREA AND VICINITY. GATHERED FROM A VARIETY OP SOOR-H- S Itanon Carter arrived homo from Lincoln Institute last week. Professor and Mrs. L. V. Dodge were in Richmond last Friday and Saturday, the former to meet the 0. A. It. post, the latter to officially in spect the Woman's Relief Corps. Get that habit of going to Welch's (ad) for all your wants. Mrs. Ralph Osborne has returned from a week's visit at Stanford, Ky. visited at Miss Grace Adams Kirksvillc last week. You will get the value of your (ad) money at Bohon's store. Mr. Marion Reed Is spending a few days in the country. The family of Mr. Stephens has moved from Ohio and is occupying rooms above his store on Main St, Miss Edith Condrt of Condit Ohio, visited her cousin, Miss Icona Evans, last Thursday. Miss Condit was on her way to Everett, Ky., where she will engage in missionary work No matter what you want you can (ad) get it at Welch's. Mr. Herman Mahaffy spent Mon day in Richmond. Money oooooooaoooao DENTIST CITY PHONK 183 DR. BEST, Oflce over Berea Bank & Trust Co. DAN H. BRICK Fire, life, AcdJerf, aid Lire Stock INSURANCE Will tlffi your bond- - Phone 505 Richmond, Ky. M. E. Church. Earned in your Evening servico will now be at spare lime writing for the movies. 6:00 Sunday and 6:30 Wednesday An ordinary school education is all nights. you need; Literary experience unnecessary. Our course of 10 simplified lessons, is the best in the world, regardless of price and we can prove it. Book of Testimonals on New York's School of (ad) request. Get that stove at Welch's, Photoplay Writing, 608 Astor TheaDr. MahalTy recently visited his tre Bldg., Broadway, Now York (ad) son, Herman, a student in the Academy department. HONEY TO LEND. Mr. Will Brannaman has accepted te at 8 $1,000 to lend on a position near Cincinnati. per cent. Write to or call at this with office. Mr. Wm. Duncan visited (ad) home folks last week. FOR SALE. Mr. John Muncy left for Black House and lot on Center Street, Mountain Saturday to do some conlot fronts CO feet on Center Street, tract work. Fancy and staple groceries for running back 275 feet. Five room reasonable prices at L. Bohon'3 on dwelling; good garden, stable, and (ad) suitable outbuildings. Title perfect. Chestnut St. Mrs. M. F. Brookshire, Berea, Ky. Miss Mary Coylo is visiting relatives at Kingston this week. WATER SCARCER THAN EVER. Mrs. Sallie Hanson visited with water her mother at East Bernstadt for a All who use the Mountain greatin Berea must continue the few days last week. 'Miss Hilda Welch is visiting at est caro to waste no drop. The deep springs that feed the Lexington and Wilmore this week. Mrs. Laura Jones, who has been reservoirs will not bo renewed unvery ill, is better and able to at til we have had a long continued rain. tend to business again. The wa.ter supply is now less than Dr. Botkin was in LexingMrs. at any previous time. For the sake ton Saturday. Miss Daisy Gilbert of Speedwell of health and safety of yourself and visited with the Welchs last week. neighbors be careful of it. Save it Mrs. J. M. Coyle visited with her in every possible way. sister Mrs. Frank Hofd, near SpeedNOTICE. well last week. The Mayor and City Council of Have you seen the new car load Berea wish to thank the people of LIVE STOCK EXPOSITION (ad) the town for of stoves at Welch's? the response to the call The Citizen has on hand two passMr. Peter Bowman who has been for working of the roads on "Good working at Millersburg for the past Roads Days," which shows that the es to the yards of the International six weeks, returned home, where he spirit of the people are for a bet- Livo Stock Exposition in Chicago, November 29th to December 6th. will be this winter. ter Berea. Any one expecting to be in Chicago Mrs. John Ballard, who underwent Wm. Gilmoro Best, City Clerk. at ihat time will bo welcome to a a serious operation at Lexington pass by calling for it at the Citizen hospital, is slowly recovering. SALE MILLINERY SALE office. Call and inspect our line of new, At Mrs. Laura Jones'. dry goods. L. Bohon, Owing to illness Mrs. Laura Jones COMING EVENTS. (ad) has quite a large stock of fresh Chestnut St. MONDAY, Nov. 16: Football, AcaMr. H. C. Yales from Chicago, III., millinery goods on hand demy vs. College. visited his grandfather, Horaco for tho advanced season which will Nov. 27: Thanksgiving Yates, and relatives last week. be sold at cost. Greatest bargains THURSDAY. Day. Reynolds of Berea is ever offered the public in hats, Mrs. Manda at Buck- begins Friday the 14th and continues STOMACH TROUBLE CURED WITH visitins her mother-in-la- w eye this week. till sold. Everybody cordially inFOOD. We are in the stove business to vited (ad) I have prepared a course of lesslay Welch's and "Save the Difyou how to (ad) CENTRAL OETS NEW SWITCH- sons which teaches your ference." food at select and combine BOARD. Mr. William Mitchell, who has meals so as to remove the causes A new Western Electric switchbeen employed in Ohio this summer, of, and cure, stomach and intestinal arrived at Berea last week, where he board has just been installed at tho trouble. telephone headquarters by Mr. will bo with his family this winter. Drop me a card and I will send a representative of the WesMiss Estella Bernaughl entertainyou my little book, Scientific Eating, people tern Electric Co. The management ed quite a number of younj believes that the result of the new free of charge which explains thoie at her homo Saturday night. lessons. Eugene Christian, F. S. D, will be first-cla- ss Mrs. Laura Jones' splendid city switch-boar- d .'13 W. th St.. New York City. phono servico to its patrons. trimmer will bo here only two BEREA MARKETS weeks longer. Sale begins Friday, NOTICE. hats made and trimmed at cost. .Prices Paid for Produce. Taken up at the College barn a $1 per bu. (ad) mouso-colorPlace your orders. Jersey calf, weighs Apples 15-conls per pound. Mrs. Mary H. Dodgo is in Cin- about 450 pounds. Owner can have Butter 2 cents per doz. cinnati, Ihis week, whero she meets same by making satisfactory claim Eggs cts. per lb. her niece, Miss Helen Knecland.who and paying all damages. W. L. Chickens, fryers,... 17 cents per pound. goes into Christ Hospital for medi Flanery. (ad) Hams 81.00 per bushel Onions cal treatment. TO MY FRIENDS, THE VOTERS OF Potatoes $1.00 per bushel. & N. TIME TABLE North Bound, Local 7:00 a. m 10:55 p. m. Knoxville 1:07 p. m. 3:62 a. m. BEREA 6:30 p. m. 7:45 a. m. Cincinnati South Bound, Local 8:15 p. m. 6:30 a. m. Cincinnati 12:34 p. m. 12:33 a. m. BEREA 6:50 a. m. 7:00 p. m. Knoxville Express Train No. 33 will stop to take on passenger! for Knoxville and points beyond. South Bound 8:00 a. rn. Cincinnati 11:55 a.m. BEREA No. 32 will stop at Berea to take on passengers for Cincinnati, O., and points beyond. North Bound 4:45 p. m. BEREA 8:50 p. m. Cincinnati L Union Church. The Parish House was filled to it capacity last Thursday night with in audience who listened with interest to the very pleasing mil impressive account given by Mrs. Martin of missionary work in Africa. Mrs. Martin was assorted with Mr. and Mrs. Washburn in missionary work 1,200 miles up the Congo river. Tho station sho Is it is about forty miles distant from the station where Mr. and Mrs. Washburn live. Mrs. Martin expects to take back In weaving valuable experience that she has gained at Berea from Mrs. Ernherg. that will be of material assistance in directing the ef forts of the natives and improving tlu?ir methods of weaving. It is marvelous what work they do with the crude machinery they devise. Cotton of a good grade can bo raised in the district in which tho mission is located. The Women's Missionary Society held its monthly meeting with Miss Jean Cameron at Boone Tavern, Wednesday afternoon. Baptist Church. The Women's Missionary Union expects to havo a sale on Saturday, November 15th. in tho vacant store room near the post ofllce. The pub lic Is invited. Easily Prof. Ezra A. Cook, formerly of Herea now of Montreal, has just written a book published by Tho University of Chicago Press entitled "Christian Faith for Men of Today." Mr. James P. Faulkner has been spending a short vacation at Boone Tavern whilo tho exhibit car of the Stalo Tuberculosis Commission, of which he has charge, Is g refilled at Louisville. Mr. Faulkner reports that he and his assistants have completed a tour of three counties, Fayette, Christian, and Henderson, and that these counties declared themselves by referendum vote on election day in favor of huilding sanitoriums for tho treatment of tuberculosis patients. Mr. Robert L. Walden, who was a jludent in tho College department was at the last in Berea in l8V2-0election mado mayor of Wellington, Ohio, where he has resided for many years. Geo. W. Everett, a student in the Normal Department has been appointed pastor of tho Vincent Boring Memorial church, London, Ky. He will remain in Berea until he completes this term's study. This being the week of prayer for all Y. M. C. A's. of the world, the Be rea Y. M. C. A. is holding a ten minute prayer meeting each day Just after lunch in Room 2, Lincoln Hall. All men of the Institution are invited to attend. bo-in5, Silvtr Cresk. 8llver Creek, Nov. 10. R. h. Ambrose filled his regular appointment at Silver Creek last Saturday and Sunday. Mr. Noel Mitchell, who is drum- The Citizen Tells the News STOVES Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, real-esta- Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, ming, spent a few days last week with his brother, Mr. May Mitchell. In School and Quite a number of tho young peoOut of School ple attended tho corn show at Berea last Saturday. All report a flno time. In the State and Miss nrownio Kcllcy has been spending a few days with her aunt, Out of the State Mrs. Banner Bratcher. Miss Iva Anderson spent Jast week in Berea with her aunt, Mrs. E. II. Brookshire. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Vaughn and littlo daughter, Mary Eliza, spent a few days last week with her mother and father, Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Anderson. Can Get It Mrs. Ike Johnson and five children from Indiana spent last week with Mrs. Mary Kindred. Tho stork visited the homo of Mr. Mrs. C. T. Tedd and Mrs. Mary and Mrs. Judgo Lunsford last week Kindrcd spent Wednesday in Berea. and left a lino girl. Her name is Myrtle. Bins Lick. Mrs. Squire Sanders and children, Bluo Lick, Nov. 11. Next Sunday also Mrs. Forest March and son, Gilwill he our regular preaching day. bert, arc visiting their parents, Mr. Meredith Gabhnrd has bought the and Mrs. M. II. Snyder. .1. B. Terrill place with ten acres of Mrs. W. I). Parks and Mrs. Emma land of T. J. Flanery, price paid McCormick attended tho Corn show ;no. at Berea Saturday and wero surprisBorn lo Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Bar- ed to sec so many nico things that have been raised this dry season; rett on the 5th, a girl. Mrs. Sylvester Evans and Tom also the nice needle work the young folks had dono. Hurrah for Harris are on the sick list. Charley Wilson is in Bell County Berea College. Mr. James Hudson and daughtor, biiying cattle and attending to other Clara, were Slate Lick visitors Friao Bickncll left Tuesday for day of last week. We arc having winter weather at Illinois. A girl has arrived to brighten the this writing. home of Jas. Morgan, near Dultith. Our Sunday School had some visiKingston. tors last Sunday. Miss Ella Pohl Kingston, Nov. 10. Mrs. James 'rendered two good solos in connect-- I of California Is spending a Ion with Prof. Smith's temperance Gilbert with her parents, Mr. lecture, which was forcibly present few weeks and Mrs. Wm. Morris. ed. Mr. John Webb, who is in school at Berea, spent from Saturday until Hickory Plain. Monday with his parents. Hickory Plain, Nov. 10. Mrs. MarMr. Chas. Powell, who has been garet Bush and daughter-in-lawith Mr. and Mrs. Roy Hudson of Mrs. Hud Bush, were Iho guosts of Middlclown, Ohio, for the past six Mrs. J. L. Cornelison Wednesday. months, is spending a few days with Chas. Evans is having a now his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jno. Powchimney erected on his dwelling. ell. Mrs. Wallaco Gilbert and little Mr. Willie Munday of Rtirgln, Ky.. son, J. P. were tho guests of Mr. has been visiting relatives at this and Mrs. J. C. Armstrong last week. place for tho past fow days. Ed Biirdclte built a corn crib for Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Sandlin spent Pleas Evans last week. a few days last week with the lal- I Mr. Eli Cornelison of Berea spent ter's sister, Mrs. Georgo Carpenter, Wednesday with his parents, J. L. of Estill County. Cornelison and wifo. Mrs. Douglas Young and Miss Jen-ni- o It is reported that there will bo a Gooch attended tho school fair pie supper at Bobtown school house which was held In Borca Saturday. Thanksgiving. Miss Pearl Bales entertained about Mr. Scrivner and son, Ebb, and twcnty-flv- o of her friends at the family have rented the Joe Adams homo of her aunt, Mrs. Joe Bales, farm for tho coming year. Dainty refreshFriday evening. Preston Ballingcr and family have ments were served and all report a moved lo tho Alex Fortune place. flno time. Mrs. James Champ and her son, Professors Edwards and Cromer Alfred, of Paint Lick, spent a few Slate Lick. and Messrs. May and Durham havo Slate Lick, Nov. 9. at days last week with her sister, Mrs. returned from Dayton, 0., where the homo of tho bride1, MarriedNoah Geo. Young. Mr. they attended the sessions of the Lunsford Mrs. Jno. Powell and Mrs. George .to Miss Delia Robinson, Central Ohio State Teachers' Asso- Nov. 6th, Rev. Lambert officiat- Sparks spent Saturday with their the ciation held there last week. While ing. Wo wish them a happy and brother, Dr. 11. G. Sandlin. of Richin Dayton they visited the plant of prosperous life. mond. the National Cash Register Company where they met many former Berea students who aro employed there. You Should Take It Because It is Worth $2 for $1 Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, w, I I ' I Mc-Ga- Falsa Pretest. The Citizen has just declined tho advertisement of a "Literary which proposes to furnish orations, debates,. essays, etc., to order on given subjects. For a person to give an essay or public exercise as though i were his own when it was prepared by some friend or literary agenoy, is nothing clso than a false pretense It is dishonest.. It is a particular kind of dishonesty which has been named plagiarism. That people should undertake to make a business of furnishing such things in this day and age is surprising. pro-pared We Want Every Man in Berea To Know What He Can Actually Gain by Trading Here o We wish we could get every man in town to wear a pair of Our Shoes and a Suit of Our Clothes just once put them to the teit judge them from every standpoint style fit and service. We know these men would all be our customers after that. Why not try us for your Fall clothes and shoes. save you money. We will positively FINANCIAL STATEMENT, Y. M. June 3, 1913 to Nov. 1, 1913. C. A. ed 20 30-3- 9-- 10 Receipts. Bal. on hand, Juno 3 1913.... 3 10.00 132.15 Commencement Booth 21.25 Fall Membership Fees ly Far lie Best Salts and Overcoats Ever Sola far Woaderfal Valaes ia Mta'sFall Saks aad Overcoats, at CLADE MAGISTERIAL No. e. DISTRICT The Racket Store I wish to thank all who helped me by their votes or otherwise, and shall try at all times to do my duty as an ofllcer. Again thanking you one and all, I am Your humble servant, A. P. Ramsey. ,101.60 Total Disbursements. 30.00 Black Mt. Conf. Fund 5.00 Secretary's Contlgent Fund FACT AND FANCY 3.00 Song Books (Bible Study).. Henpecked busbauds seldom crow. Dibits Study Books 1U0 3.50 Mission Books Many a sweetheart has a sour dis- Prnting (Hand books, etc.)... 20 00 position. Secretary's .salary to date... Y. M. C. A. Membership Even the cradle of the deep has 3.80 Buttons Its squalls. ... 25.00 Social Expenso 15,'K) Sub. to State work 103.: 5 Sub. to National work fiH Balauco on hand It will bo noted that in tho aluno statement no subscriptions from either students of Faculty have jeen received for tho current year. Hen Collins, Treasurer. F. 0. Clark, Chairman Board of Directors. $15 Made of abiolulrly all wool worilfdi cat $20 Can fit the Whole family with good shoes mere, lergct, etc. The very neweit and moit popular Mylei every one hand tailor-e- d and equal In every war to lulls and over coati sold elsewhere for (18 to $20. Wear one thenyou'll know We Thrne mlti are not equalled eliewhere at leii than $15. You will have to acknow. their facta when you ice tlicie garment!. The are the greateit $10 tults ana overcoaii in wie world. Compare them wlln "nr vou ''ve ever leen. i I see CLARKSTON L95 WHEAT DRILLS MAIN STREET, Near Bank HAYES BEREA, C& GOTT KENTUCKY "flfc Cash Store" November 13, 1913. THE CITIZEN TOWN FINANCES. Page Five No Substitutes RETURN to the grocer all tent you for Royal ing Powder. The Citizen is glad to publish the report of tho City Clerk and Treasurer, covering tho period from December 10, 1012 to and Including tho Council meeting of October 14. It is of fntorcst and importance to all wjio pay taxes or enjoy the benefits of tho town. $ 200.24 Amount of cash on hand at last report Amount Amount Amount Amount Amount received from taxes to dale received from licenses received from Fines of money received as loans at B. B. & T. Co received from claim on Hall sidewalk 3745.01 160.00 253.95 GREAT BARGAINS Ladies and Misses' Coats and Suits New stock just received frcm factory in this season's very newest styles, right at th time ou need the goods. We are offering them for less than wholerale prices. Call and sec cur goods and compare prices with others of same quality. 487fl 82.70 4728.74 1435.84 810.00 500.00 270.00 230.00 There, is no sub- stitute for ROYAL Royal is a pure, cream of tartar baking powder, and healthful Powders offered as substitutes are made from alum. LETTER FROM DR. COWLET. ' San Pedro, N. M., Nov. 2, 1913. Dear President nnd People of ttic Faculty: I call yon my dear people for I can't help feeling a sense of possession when I think of you. I haven't forgotten how, when our little girl ffes taken from us nnd our friend Cox from Lorain was in Berea, you out of your kind hearts and lean pocket hooks quietly presented him with 125 In gold to pay his expense to Ilcrca knowing that ho would lako no fee for coining. Since limn I have learned to know and lovo you ns I have nover loved any other group of people in this world. I hardly know what to .say about the gift which you to me just as I was leaving Dcrca. I almost wish you hadn't done it for I know that many of the dollars In that large sum canio from those who could ill afford to give it. Out still I know that the gift came from your hearts nnd was an attempt to express a thing which can never be expressed, your lovo and sympathy for us in our hour of affliction. But who knows whether this is affliction or whether it Is not rather God's hand leading us to a new and useful field for our labors. During my past life in many places I havo seen His hand directing rny pathway. When I came to Hcrea it looked like a direct leading of nod and now I believe Ho is with me still. I havo tried to preach the doctrlno of a working faith in God to my friends nnd patients in Berea and now I havo a line chance to exercise my own faith and sco whether it is really a working faith or one which breaks down when tho strain comes. We arrived hero in San Pedro on Tuesday last after a sovenleen mile ride in an auto over a desert and in the faco of a GO milo galo which filled our clothes, hair and eyes with sand and pebbles. Mr. Case had worked hard and had three rooms ready for us in an adobo house where tho post offlco is located. Ho had actually secured a cow so we havo all tho milk we can uso and some over. We aro glad to ho ahlo to sharo somo of it with a poor fellow who has pneumonia, a disease which is fearfully fatal in this altitude, 0,500 feet. Tho country here Is almost desert hut wonderful in its grandeur. Wc can look away from our yard to .My pro-rented Total Amount received 'Amount of Money Paid Ont by the City to DiU: For rock on streets to C. II. Blythe For labor on streets Payment of noto at B. B. & T. Co Payment to C. II. Burdclle on order from Mayor for Lewis Ballard claim for abutment W. L. Harrison, Com. on taxes collected Marshal salary City offloials salary 12 months hills which wc know to bo over Berea College 48.15 Use of steam roller on streets seventy-fiv- e miles away nnd from 9.42 Printing up on the hills wo can seo 100 miles. The air Is wonderfully clear nnd bracing and encourages an ap- City Attorney's services 12 months petite which seems to know no lim- llichmond Heating Co., tile its. I have gained ton pounds, feel Stephens & Muncy, lumber and screenings good and yesterday Mrs. Cowley and Services for Board of Initialization I walked four miles without any ill W. J. Sparks ono car of screenings effects. Knur miles at this altitude E. C. Scale services as councilman, surveying, etc is a pretty good walk for a man W. G. Best making out lax books who was sick in bed two weeks Berea National Bank freight on one car of screenings Special police ago. Well good peoplo you all have a F. C. Maupin concreling at City Hall wnitn spot in our hearts; wborcver J. W. Stephens, coal we go and whatever wo do Berea County Clerk's services and especially tho Berea Faculty Miscellaneous: Cleaning Streets and walks of snow 1.50 will havo first placo in our affec1.00 Lamp, etc.. for City Hall tions. If any of you over como west 1.00 Removing garbage from city do look up tho Cowleys. The latch '. N. J. Coylc, merchandise 3.10 string will always bo out. J D. Clarkston, merchandise for street work With hearty greetings, T. J. Tankcrsley, blacksmithing Your friends, 80 cents per rd nnd Anna Cowley. W. J. Tatum, 4 rds. of rock Robert : ft. W. Todd, lumber P. S. People in exile look anxiousA. 11. Williams, revising tax list ly for letters from home. Boarding prisoners n. u. c. LESSONS 250.00 234.00 La liis and Mi9sss' Coats, worth $17.50 for $12.50 " ,$15.00 " $10.00 " $10.00 " $ 7.50 " $ 8.50 " $ 5.00 " all wool suits " " in black, blue and gray " $12.50 " $8.00 11 We carry a complete line of Ladies' and Gents' furnishings t reasonable prices. 57.57 J. B. MAIN ST. 72.50 33.40 32.38 24.00 17.50 18.50 16.40 15.00 10.50 10.12 11.26 .... Mexico. RICHARDSON BEREA, KY. WORLD NEWS. (Continued from Pare One.) 7.00 6.60 6.70 3.35 3.20 3.01 iM 41.00 4119.42 4728.74 4119.42 Amount of money taken into the treasury to rife One.) That on tho third day Ho rose Amount expended by the City to Oct 14, 1913 from tho dead and appeared to Uis disciples. Then after forty days In Balance on hand in the bank Oct. 14, 1913 tho presenco of His disciples tic (Continued from OF THE IRVINE MOB. , Total amount of expenditures to date Oct. 14, 1913 609.32 ascended from them. That while with them, (before His death,) ho promised to come again to them in tho person of His Holy Spirit to comfort and help them in their work and after they wcro through with tholr life work, Ho would como and receivo them to Himself to be with Him where Ho is, That Ho encouraged all who are weary and heavy laden to como to Him, tako His yoko, learn of Him nnd follow Him and He would glvo them rest. That God so loved tho world of sinners, that for their sake, to let them sco tho awfulness of sin and tho infinite lovo of God, Ho gavo His only begoten Son to live and die for them. This Is tho record which God has give of His Son in tho Scriptures, and whosoever received this rec ord and believe on tho Christ will repent and live tho saved life as the three thousand did on tho day of Pcnticost when convicted by the Holy Spirit of rejecting and mur dering their Lord. Their sin was no worse than that of all others who reject the Christ! Only they had a justcr conception of it. COMMISSIONER'S SALE. WORKING TO A BIO PLAN FOR SALE At Auction Nov. 22, 1913. We will offer at Auction one ot the best pieces of business property in Berea, located on Chestnut St., East of Berea National Bank. This is a large two story concrete block store house, now occupied by R. J. Engle. Sale will be called immediately after the sale of the residence property on Boone St., of the late Robert Johnston. Remember the Date, Saturday, November 22, 1913 TERMS: One half cost, balance 6 and with interest at 6fo from date of sale. Possession given Jan. 1, 1914. 12 months Bicknell (& Harris Berea, Kentucky Ilobcrl Johnston's Heirs, Plaintiffs, Councilman Seals Tells of Six Tears' vs. Progress in Berea Improvements.. Ilobcrt Johnston's Heirs, Defendants (Reprinted by request.) Under and by virtue of a judgIt is difficult for tho uninformed ment and order of sale rendered at the October Term, 1013, of the Madi- to appreciate just how much has son Circuit Court, in tho above sty- boen done in Berea in tho short space of six years. led action, tho undersigned Master 1. Fair appraisement. Six years of said Court will, on Commissioner ago the assessed valuation of propSaturday, Nov 22, 1913 at 11 o'clock a.m. on the premises sell to tho erty was nbout $250,000, somo of the highest and best, bidder at public smaller property was assessed for auction the following described pro- almost its full value while other perty: A certain house and lot lo- larger properties were assessed for 10 per cent of their value. cated in tho city of Berea, Madison as low as County, Kentucky, on tho west side One picco I recall worth at least at 9700. of Boone street, beginning at a $7,000 was assessed Last year tho assessed valuation stone in center of Boono street, a $500,000 corner to Albert Williams, then of the property was nearlyBoard of of said and whilo tho work of tho northward with center feel found on Equalization was not perfect, there street to a stone 84 glaring discrepancies. Each Boone Street, corner to properly were no piece of property in Berea is bear G. Powell, thence weal sold to W. with Powell line 292 feet to a stake, ing just about its fair share of the corner to Woodall lot, thence South taxes. 2. Good Collections. Six years 81 feet, Williams, llienco cast ago the council levied a tax of 25 202 to the beginning. per $100 and collected with TERMS: Said property will be sold cents the poll tax about $500 leaving about on a credil of six months time, tho of the tax uncollected. purchaser being required to executo one-thiapproved security, The board also found about tho first sale bond with supbearing 0 per cent interest from date of January when all tax was posed to bo accounted for that a of sale until paid. Payablo to tho $195 Commissioner with lien retained to deputy collector had collected gone to another city to live and secure the payment of puYchaso and had not accounted for any of this money. money nnd had to bo threatened II. C. Rice, M. C. M. C. C. with n suit before settlement could bo effected. COMMISSIONER'S SALE Last year a tax of 55' cents was levied duo on tho first day of AuLydia Coylo's Heirs, Plaintiffs, gust, and at this dato I am sure vs. lliern is nnt S2S of last year's lax Lydia Coyle's Heirs, Defendants. uncollected and not over $200 of tho Under and by virtue of a judg present year practically all of menl nnd order of sale rendered at whioh will bo collected before Jan the October Term, 1913, of tho Madi I, 1911. son Circuit Court in tho nbovo sty Six 3. Money when needed. led action, tho Master Commissioner years ago tho tax was not collectible of said Court will on Saturday tho until December 1. That made it im 22nd day of November, 1913, at 10 possiblo to uso tho monoy in cono'clock a.m. on tho premises, sell to structing streets, etc., in the summer the highest and best bidder at Pub- and fall. This has been changed so lic auction tho following described thai tax is duo in August and the property: A certain tract of land monoy is available when it is need situated in Madison County, Ken- ed. tucky, on tho wators of Silver 4. Concrete Sidewalks. Six years Creek, bounded by tho lands of tho ago thero was not ono pieco of con- Berea Fair Association and Wm. creto sidewalk in Berea. Today Kennedy, lands of Berea College and Berea is as well provided with sideacres, walks as any town-o- f its size in the Kinnard land containing 6 a good houso and barn on this land, state. In fact, I think the zeal to and being Ihe same land whero Ly- povfdo sidownlks led tho councils dia Coylo lived at the time of her a little too far and somo useless death. walks wero Jald; but much moro TERMS: .This property will be good than harm resulted from the sold on a credit of six months time whole movement. Then, loo, the tho purchaser being required to councils in tho .early part of the period wero not in execute sale bond bearing 6 per "walk-layincenl interest from day of sale until sistenl enough that tho walks bo paid. Payable to tho Commisslonar laid to grado and somo ugly placos and a lien will bo retained to se- havo resulted, but Berea has today cure tho payment of tho purchase moro model sidewalk than any small town I havo known. money. 5. Stock 08 Streets. Six years H. C. Rice, M. C. M. C. C. ago stock could not bo forced off the streets of Berea. Every caso that Tie coraat wh Invented by C4b caino up was dofoated. Today Be Us. a Orek port. rca has ordinances by which stock can bo kept off tho streets and the Swtnmlag oa the eld U bad for offending owner lined. Ua vtoaukca aeaeclaa. I. A MuBioipal Building. Six -2 -2 rd 1- -2 g" years ago if a man was arrested in Berea he had to bo guarded, sent to ail at Richmond or turned loose- -most often tho latter. Order was poor. Today wo have a courtroom and a good jail and it has had a toning" effect upon tho morals of Ihe town. 7. A Marshal on tho Spot Six years ago tho Marshal worked for his fees and only worked when he thought the money was in sight. Today the Marshal is paid a salary and his fees beside and is on the spot when needed. Good order is the result. 8. 10,000 Feet of Standard Road. Six years ago tho town of Berea on its own account had never built a street. Various individuals by subscription had constructed slate pikes thru' tho town and for many years (Depot Street excepted) the only repairs on tho streets were made with slate. During Ihe past six years the town and college together have expended moro than $15,000 on tho streets, the college contributing about ono third. Tho first great task was to make omo repairs and for three years no new roads wcro built. Big Hill pike, Main Street, Chestnut Street, Richmond Street, Railroad Street, Center Street and Boone Street were repaired and surfaced with metal. Tho town owned no machinery and so the work was imperfectly done Then came the "government" road, built by the. college with the town contributing $1,000. And since that time Berea has built 7,500 feet of standard street and before Jan. first should have 2,500 more complet- The college has bought a good sleam roller so that will be both cheaper and better. 9. Sanitation. Six years ago noth ing had been done toward sanitation in the town, though tho college cared for its own territory in a way that set a good example and largely proDuring the tected its neighbors. past six years much has been done in the way of making Berea more healthful. (a) That street gutters have been freer from filth. (b) Tho waste from stores has al been removed nnd a "clean up" day cstoblished when the town furnishes teams to haul away all rubbish from private houses, (c) Vacant lots have been kept cleaner, tho not as they should be. (d) Sanitary closets havo been re ouircd by ordinanco and many have mado them but tho ordinanco has not been fully enforced. This should -i. road-making semi-onnu- Gen. Felix Diaz was stabbed twice, Bias Stabbed in Havana. wounded behind the car and in the neck: he was also beaten with canes in a fashionable resort in Havana, Cuba.'Ho with friends was listening to a band concert when trouble arose with other Mexicans. Gen. Diaz escaped from Mexico, taking refuge on board a U. S. gunboat, and later was transferred to a steamer which landed him in Havana. He was candidate for the presidency of Naval Oflcers Entertained at Malta. Officers of tho United States Navy were guests of tho Governor of Malta at the palace. Many of the sailors had shore liberty and visited places of interest under the escort of British marines; other officers of the British garrison entertained those officers of the Battleship Wyoming who were not in the Governor's party. It was on the island of Malta that the Apostle Paul suffered .shipwreck. It is held today as the British naval station in the Mediterranean. CITIZEN REPRINTS. Interesting and valuable teatlets and' booklets' are kept In stock and will be mailed to any address for the following prices plus t cent for postage. Intensive farming by prof. F. O. Clark, t. cents. God's Work In nural Districts, by Dr. Wil son, 2 cents. rolitlcal Ideals, by George W. Cable, I cents. Health Hints, by Dr. II. It. Cowley, t cent. Discoveries In Education, by Pres. Frost, t cents. The Pearl of Great Price, by Pres. Frost, t cents. Treasures or Youth, by Pres. Frost, t cents. Mall and Hammer Sermon, No. 1, by Pres. Frost, 2 cents. Nail and Hammer Sermon, No. i, by. Pres. Frost, 3 cents. Nail and Hammer Sermon, No. S, by Pres. Frost, 3 cents. The Young; Man and College Lire, by Sen ator Albert J. Devcrldge, 1 cents. A Woman in the Making, by Miss Bowersox, 2 cents. by Pres. Frost, Ye Die?" The Ladder of Success, cents. "Why Will t by Pres. Frost, cenu. Suicide, by Pres. Frost, t cent. Effective Speeches, by Pres. Frost, scents. Neighborhood History In nural School, by Pror. Chas. D. Lewis, i cents. How to get the Money, by Secretary D. W. Morton, 1 cent. Growing Good Americans, by nev. Chas. S. Knight, 4 cents. Sanitation and Health, by nev, Chas. S. Knight. 4 cents. Our National Crime, by nev. Cbas. S. k'nlght. 4 cents. Wages or Girt, by llcv. Cbas. S. Knight, 4 bo dono. (0) A regular inspection week has been established and all filthy pla ccs reported to council and thus much sickness prevented. Thero aro many other things which havo been done in the past six years but tho nbovo is a fairly good outline of tho work. I shall only suggest a few things which Berea Councils should do in tho future. 1. Tho great thing should bo to continue tho present policy or im coopcra provement with helpful lion between the council and tho collego as well as other property holders. Tho Council has been working to a big plan which took in all the intorcsts of all parts of tho town. This big plan must never bo lost sight of. 2. Berea should have a water system and came near voting it a year ago. Some plan should bo do vised by which this could bo pro ourcd. This is essential to the health of tho peoplo. 3. Tho next board should appoint a city health ofllccr. Tho need of such an ofllcer is loo patent to need discussion. 4. Berea should hfro a man to work nil tho timo constantly mak ing littlo road repairs and thus pre venting larger ones. This will bo tho greatest saving to tho tax payer. An expensive man is not necessary. A littlo ex norlmenting will bring the right result. Everyday Christianity, by nev. Knight, 4 cents. The Fetters of Habit, by nev. Knight, 4 cents. The Ideal Community, by nev. Knight, 4 cents. The seven pamphlets by nev. Knight mentioned above may be bound In one volume by sending cent pieces to Tbe Cltlien. cents. Chas. 8. Cbas. S. Cbas. S. Chas. S. . secured two ten THEOLOGY ANB SOCIOLOGY Booklots by Rev. Geo. Caadee, 808 Oakwood Ave., Toledo, O. Baptlio on Eii. and yet an immersionist editor says of it: "A discussion of baptism from a sectarian point of view beside this booklet would be a mock orange compared with one of Porto Rico's sweetest and best," 15 cents. Bible and Reason Versaa Ruisel- iim. Pastor Russell's error refuted. Correct Biblo leaching of the com ings of Christ, of the Resurrection and the JudgmonL 10 cents. God, the Father, Sob aad Holy Spirit The Trinity, three different conceptions of God not three Gods. 5 cents. The Church and SoolaUaaa. The Fellowship Christian Socialist Christ's way to cure sooial evils and bring in tho Kingdom. 8 cents., 20' cents a dozen. All four booklets, 25 cents. All postpaid. Doee a mux ftT"cfcoapet when he away or when ha Is aold? aires himself The Ataericaae have won tfaa galea did average of M par eaat of Uatr i Page Six. THE CITIZEN. OPEN WINDOW SCHOOLS SUCCESSFUL. Under tho title "Revitalizing Dc vitalized Children," Dr. W. V. Roach of Philadelphia, has niado a report of a lest conducted In Iho Dachc November la, 1913. WW.W.'.V.WAVWAVWAV MRS. PEEBLES' By WALTER BABY guest, warmed her bare slak toes b for the fir and wrapped her la m blanket, crooning her off tm sleep. "You act perfectly daffy, Janice Pe lea," Dlnora said once. Indignantly. "1 do believe you're getting feeble Meet "BosV "Bo'n" is a little girl you want to know. She that runs Captain Cy in is the orphan Cy Whittaker's Place A story of New England as told by Joseph C. Lincoln, known among story tellers as the modern Dickens. school of that city during tho fall and winter of 11)12. Two classes of average third grade children wcro given regular third grado work for twclvo weeks in September-Decembe- r, Inchisivr, 0110 in an ordinary, well equipped school room, and the other In an open window room. Tho open win dow room was provided with niov which could bo able chair-desk- s, pushed to the side of the room quickly, so that tho wholo center space was available for exercise Tho children were not given any of their meals at school; thoy provided themselves with the necessary clo thing for cold weather; no differ euro was made between the rooms except that tho windows of tho open window school were kept open at tho top and bottom all day every day, and no heat ndmiltcd to the room, unless tho temperature ran below 50 degrees. Several times daily the desks were pushed out of tho way, nnd the children were given brief physical exercises to stimulate tho circulation. In September and October both classes made about the samo progress, both in physical development and in their studies, because the moderate weather allowed both rooms to keep their windows con tinually open. However, in November and December the children of the open window school forged ahead. Doing in a natural atmos phere all day, they did not suffer from colds. They were seldom ab sent from school. They were active in mind, close in attention, joyous in spirits, and easy to discipline. At tho end of twelve weeks their aver- ago gain in weight was two pound per pupil, for one pound in the other grade: a comparative test showed also a considerable percentage more of improvement in their studies. Every system of artiflcal ventila tion removes from the air somo of its vitalizing qualities. Every home and school needs to gel back to nature's air. Sickness of body, and slow development of mind, aro the prices paid for close, warm school rooms. In Lexington and Louisville, al ready, fresh air schools, with frequent cold baths and special diet, aro restoring sickly children to normal health. If nature's air, moist or dry, hot or cold, is benefi cial to a sick child, how can it harm a healthy one? The Kentucky Tuberculosis Com- niision. Frankfort, will gladly advise any teacher who desires to improve the conditions in his school. I KNOW. Matthew Adams. I know that thi Day will never come again. Thereforo I will makr it tho best Day in which I have ever lived. I know that Happiness is a thing within and that it is always in the world and very near to mo. I know I have but to search for it and that as soon as I begin to hunt it out I have it. Also, I know that as soon as I get Happiness and begin to give it away, it comes back doublcd-a- nd moro.'to me. I know this. I know that work is a stimulus and that, it keeps tho world alive and moving. I know that the people who work with Lovo in their Ilearts and Interest in their Brains are tho real Doers and Benefactors of Mankind. I know that I can bo a Doer and a Benefactor. I know that Life is exactly what I make it. I know that othor peo- plo and other forces can influence my life at Work only as I allow it. I know that I am young if I live vouth; I know that I am happy if I live Happiness; I know that I am Worth Whilo If I nltcmpt and accomplish Worth Whilo things. I know that tho greatest thing I can ever do is to do my Best at all times, and under every circumstance. By Gsorg TOO LATE. mlndeu." NIXON WILLIAMS. "No, I'm not," smiled back little It was Litter cold. Up through lb mayb old canter rock chimney the wind klltt Janice, happily. "I guest whittled and howled, and seemed to 1've made a mistake all tbet years, spin around all by itself In a mad and should have been married and had I felt ae dance, and tho sparks from the log children. I know now why lonesome. I'm going to adopt her, leaped up to join 1L Janlco Peebles watched them dream- and she shall stay here, too, for It's ily, doiily. If one may use that word. my home as much as yours, and faIt was wonderfully cosy lif the old ther left It to." "Then I shall remove my belongings sitting room. Her favorlto low rocn-e- r waa drawn up besldo tho open tire, to tho toutb tide of the bouse, and yoa and her sister's on the other side. and this child may lira on this side." "Dlnora's head waa sbaklaga bit ne There wcro two small low stand each covered with a crocheted voutly, but she waa In dead oarnest mat, and on each mat an open work "I'm amaied at you, Jaake, and your three-legge- There's Humor, Pathos and a Thrilling Plot in this Heart Interesting Story That We Will Run Serially PALMISTRY IN THE FAR EAST Colombia, the Gem of the Ocean. Thumb It Called "the Great Finger" In Japan and China Servant Use Finger Point. Th Chinese and Japanese call the thumb "the great finger," and connect It with one'a ancestor. Our Index finger la with them the "head or man pointing finger," and has to do with the father. The middle or longest finger belong to the mother, while the next, or namelesa finger, ia the property of sweethearts and wives (the western have chosen this finger, too, for the wearing of the wedding ring). The little linger concerns our descendant and posterity. The ball of the thumb, the celebrated "mount of Venus," according to palmists the world over, retains its qualities appertaining to sensuous, sensual, and mundane matters with the Japanese hand readers, too. Doth Japanese and Chinese servants, in signing and sealing agreements with their maaters, frequently moisten tbolr finger points with ink and press it on the paper. As a means of Identity or personal sign manual, these finger prints appear to have been long known In the east. It Is, therefore, no surprise to find that Japanese palmists, in addition to examining the "lines" of the open palm, extend their Inquiries to the pore patterns on the tips of the fingers and thumbs. Halo Just naturally cluster around man, with a big bank balance. . I! i 2. When war 3. The star 1.0 The home of th bia, the gem of the ngi its wide das o la tion, And threaten'd the pangledbao-ne- r bring hither, O'er Co lum bia' brave and the free ; The shrine of each ark then of freedom' foun-d- a tion, land to de- - form, The true ions let It ware; May the rutin tktj tin won nev- - er with er. -f- t " I t- -t t- - make A world of -- furs horn-ag- e to thee; Thy man-date- s lam bia rode safe thru' the itorm; With her garlands of Co vice u- Nor its stars cease to shine on the brave; May the sr ble, vie .fry a round her, nit ed ne'er so ver, ra When lib er ty form stands in When so proudly she bore her brave they to their col - ors prove But view, crew, true; trem-Me- , ban ners make Thy With her flag proud ly float-lube fore ber, and Ar my for er er, Na vy The IIIMII'N. - When borne by the red, iiu ui blue. The boast of the red, kit til blue. When borne by the red, tlKi and Three cUn for the red, ill blue. blue, When borne by the red, white and blue; The Na-v- y and Most men are so afraid of sarlng money they'll ride In taxlcabs If they can't get rid of It any other way. One thing makes a girl glad she man Is she could be only one, but aha can run halt a dozen of them. Ar my for-f- v or. Tbr lkt n,)iit and blue. lint a farmer boasted of boing tho car- list riser in his neighborhood. "I'm ilways up beforo threo In tho morn ing," he told his neighbor. Tho second farmer said ho was al ways up beforo that, and had part of tho chores done. Tho llrst farmer thought that his neighbor was a membor of tho An anias Club and decided to do a litllo investigating on his own tic- -. count. A few mornings later ho got I up at two o'clock, nnd went to hi neighbor's house. Ho rapped on tho back door, and tho woman of the house opened it. "Where is your husband?" asked tho farmer, expecting to find that his neighbor was still in bed. "Ho was uround hero early in tho morning," answered tho wifo, "but I don't know whoro ho Is now." I -- C. E. World. "No, she's not Jlmmle." quavered Janice brokenly, for was not this strong lad. the Image of that other Jim Springer who bad courted her for years back. She pointed to the hearthrug. "There she Is. safe and sound, and I waa Jutt going to ileal her from you." "You can have ber aay time now, Mlti Janice," he laughed happily, gathering Bertie up la hi arm. We're much obliged." Tbe door waa thut and bolted again, and Janice stood alone, feeling old s and bewildered at the way the bad gono out of hir life. She looked at her titter's still Indignant profile, and went over to her chair. "Slstsr," the began, bat Dlnora pat ted ber hand understanding. "Never mind, child.- - tbe tat gently. "You always were sentimental, and I'm glad she's Jim's grandnight And all at once she clasped the car- - daughter. I suppose yea might have tain tightly, listening with all her ear. been her grandmother. I'ss sorry, Jan-IceIt must be the cat! Ilut no Ueauty Janice went over to the wladow and purred on the rug before ber tad there were no others. The sound came looked out anxiously. The light at again. .Jnd louder. It waa a thin wall the other bouse were going out one on the night wind, and something la by one. She sighed a little, sad drew Its cry brought all the womanhood of the curtain. "Let's ask them all over for dinner Janice up to what the would have called the fighting mark. She caught tomorrow, sister," she said, "til tele a ahawl from a hook by the door, and phone down to the market for a tar-ke-y now." went hurriedly out to the porch entry where the cry had come from. The (Copyright. Ittt. by th MeCtur Nwa-ppr Syndics!.) door was locked and bolted, but she opened It and even before It gave way ahe knew that little hands were WOMEN STRONGER THAN MEN beating It feebly. "Well, you poor little bit of a Much More Tenacious ef Life and thing," exclaimed Janice, bending to Less Likely te Succumb to lift her visitor. "Why, you'ro Just a Disease. snow bird, I declare." Sho brought her In betide the fire. More boys than girl are born every and undid the long knit woolen com year, but every census return shows forter that wa wound about ber bead, that there are more women than men. crossed on her breast and tied be- The apparent contradiction Is ex hind her back. About three she waa. plained by the theory Out women are a very mite of a lassie, with tangled much more tenacious el Ufa than men. frightened blue that they have tougher organisms, and blonde curls, and eyes, full of tears, and a quivering red are lea likely to succumb to disease. face. Men are prodigal of vital force. "Lost" she kept saying, digging whereas women conserve It preserve ber knuckles Into her eyes. "Bertie's It and aa a result women will often lotted." recover from all men la that are fatal preclout," com to men. A woman of forty has 7t "No, you're not, forted Janice, gathering her close to chances to one against dying with la her heart. "Are you hungry, dearie?" the year, while the chances of a man. It appeared the waa moat half are only 49 to one. These figures are baaed upoa Eng starred. Janice went out Into the cold buttery, and skimmed off some cream lish actusrlsl tables, but tbwy are susin a bowl, then poured on It some boil tained by calculation In other couning water from the singing tea kettle, tries. An English sociologist after and found some biscuit to break up in extenstvo Investigation, estimated that If 1,000 men and 1,000 women, each of It And all at once she beard Dlnora average weight and build, and practl-- f give a cry of astonishment sitting cally equal training, wore armed and bolt upright and staring at the equipped for battle, and started on a long forced march, probably 90 per picture. "Land of rest," where did you get ber, cent of the men would reach their dettlnation. Janice?" the asked. Of the remaining ten per cent six please "On the doorstep, sister; don't bo nervous a bit 8he Just came would dlo from exhaustion snd tour to us, and It's a blotting, too. Where recover. On the other hand, only 7 per cent of tbe women would comdo you live, UcrtleT" none would die. Bertie was very busy with her sup-pe-r, plete tho march, but but she waved the spoon in a This Notice Notifies. general fashion, and said aba lived warning against the A striking 'way off on the train. with Inconceivable you suppose for a minute that floods that rite "Do rapidity and volume In tbe Rocky she's a a foundling?" Dlnora said mountain streams Is seen la a gorge thoughtfully. "I've beard of such twenty-fivmiles west of Denver, CoL things. They leave them around on Here Bear Creek, a mere rivulet doorsteps. We ought to notify the se- hardly ankle deep, threads Its way for lectmen." several mllea through a narrow canyon In 16 minutes Janice's whole scheme In places barely wide enough to perbeen readjusted, since she of life had mit a roadway bealde tbe stream. had felt tbote clinging baby arma At one of those narrow points a around her neck. She spoke with firm- needle of granite thrusts Itself up beness and dignity, and It waa the flrtt tween creek and roadway to a height time the had ever disagreed with her of more than forty feet Potted upon slater. its top, like tbe bar on the letter T,. "1 think I shall keep her, Dlnora, my. la a huge log, twenty feet long. self." It was left there, somo years ago. "Keep her? You're out of your mind, by a sudden flood that drowned more-thaplacidly. "We child." Dlnora said a score of people camping In the couldn't have a child cluttering up the canyon. place. Wbero would she sleep, and , On a bran tablet, rattened to who'd tend ber?" the county authorities have In "1 would." Apologetically, but dogscribed this pregnant sentence: gedly sho said It "I'd love to have "It you know what put this log up ber up properly, too. here you wouldn't camp in this her and brine Dlnora." She's tucb a little dear, "She's a sightly child, I'll admit" Dlnora put her glasses on to take a Franknsts of Childhood. better look. "But ber staying here "Mr. Slmpklnt, anything that's Is out of the question.. You don't mean pickled Is dead, Isnt It?" to adopt ber, I hope, Janlco?" "Yes, Bobby." Janice bowed her bead. When the "Then I don't understand what fagirl finished her supper, a strange ther was talking about" baby two sissilence bad fallen between the "How I that, Hobby?" ters. It was their first disagreement "Ho tald you bad been "pickled for Janice undressed the little unwelcome twenty years." sun-thin." e the-pillarcan-yea- ." the pink and wblto rug lay Besu-ty- , the Maltose cat The warm curtain were drawn over the outer shade. Mis Dlnora wa already asleep, and the little stout wooden clock on the mantel gavethe time a quarter of nine, very late hours for Durham Centre For 27 years the two Peebles girls. as they were- still called, naa livod on peacefully In the home stead, on their modest allowance. nd tho hum of the great world never even reached them. They took the weekly farm Journal that their father had, and the monthly ruagmlno their mother had llkud beat. And they bad never had a quarrel or a "falling out," in all that time. They held llrmly to all family tradition. and each had the greatest respect for tho other because the wa Peebles. Yet tonight Janice, tho younger ono. It was the felt vaguely lonesome. night before Thanksgiving, and she did wish they had tome real home folka of their own to visit back and forth, and eat turkey. Dlnora always said they would not need a turkey, so they always had a roast pullet Janice watched her sleep ing for a few minutes, and then went to tho window, and peered cautiously out There waa no mow, only a great bare wlndawept waste of land under the cold moonlight Several lights glowed over in tho Adams house. She waa glad they had that rented at last It wa the nearest bouse and it waa comforting to even see a light near at On - basket eldibnets." "Selfiibneii?" laughed Janice. "If you hadn't kept at me I'd been married yeart ago to Jim Springer " ltertlo tat up suddenly, her faca bright with Interest "Papa?" the atked, lisping prettily. "Me llcrtle Springer." 'Tor the land of reatl" murmured Janice ttaring at her. There were volcea outside, and ttamplng of feet on the little porch. Janlco set the child down before the fire, and went to the door, her face pale. "We're to torry to route you," tald a young cheery voice. "I'm Jim Springer, and my wife and I Just moved in next door. Our baby girl Is lost" . Novcmhrr 13, 1913. THE CITIZEN NEW TOY IS QUITE AMUSING Page Seven A Corner for Women The Children's Hour rUZZY'S FLYINQ MACHINE. Onco upon a timo In Wnrmland zy Young Folks THOUSANDS OF DRAGON FLIES Manikin Makes Luaty Swipe at Bats-baWhen Spring la Released Bata Like Ty Cobb. ll SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door The laby. Ho is so litllo to bo bo loved! Ho camo tinbootcd, ungarbed, un- gloved, Naked and shameless, Hegpaml and blameless, Ami, for all hu could (ell us, even nameless, Yet every 0110 In (ho houso bows down A.h if Hie mendicant woro a crown. Utile to bo so loudl (), I own I should bo wondcrous proud If I had n tongue All swivelled and swung, twin-scre- w With n lung Which brought me victual and keep and care Whenever I shook the surrounding s 80 double-back-action, air. so litllo to bo so largol Why, a train of cars or a whale-bac- k bargo Couldn't carry freight Of the monstrous weight Of all his qualities good and great. And, though ono view is' as good as another, Don't take my word for it ask his mother. Kdmund Vance Cook. He is MISS TYLER'S RECIPE. Hot Milk Sponoe Cake. 2 Eggs. cup sugar. cup flour. leaspoonfuls Making Powder. cup hot milk. lemon or juice Orated rind of of ono lemon. Deal yolks till thick and lemon colored, add sugar gradually and lemon rind or Juice. Sift flour and baking powder and add. Then beat in hot milk until batter is very smooth. Cut and fold beaten whites last, Hake in a floured pan from minutes. Tho thirty to thirly-llv- o oven must bo very moderate in tieat and door should not bo opened during the first twenty minutes After cako is baked, invert pan and let it stand till cool. t t 'J -2 -2 An Ingenious and amusing toy has Queer Sight Wltnetied by a French been designed by a- - Massachusetts lived llltlo Fuzzy Caterpillar. Ho man and la shown In the Illustration. A Naturallit White Making a Tour manikin, with pivoted arms and a bat was n queer fuzzy-wuzThrough Morblhan. sort of a In lta hands, Is fixed on a chap, who crawled along the ground A professor of zoology at Lille, M. On the other end of the board a ball ' with his noso down, his litllo feel I keeping right straight ahead. Onco Charlea Harriot, waa making a tour rests In a shallow hollow. A spring through Morblhan, In France. As hs reaches from tho manlkln'a handa to ; In a wlille, when ho grow very tired waa walking along the road he noticed hti feet and there la a catch In the ho look a swing In Ilia willow tree, that a multitude of dragon flies wore back by means of which hla handa can just for n change. alighting on the telegraph wlrea. Tha be pulled up and the spring stretched. Nono of the other llltlo worms of singular thing about It waa that they A cord with a handle on It Is attached Wormland understood Fuzr.y; they all reatcd at an equal dlatance from to the catch and releaaea It when pullthought ho was very lazy because each other, and all occupied tho same ed. When tho catch la releaaed tha ho did not work as they did. "What poaltlon, with head turned toward tha spring pulta the figure's handa down a queer fellow bo is," said 8(sler west From atl aldea the dragon fllea arAngleworm. "Why doesn't ho get rived and alwaya placed themselves at something? He'll novor becomo In the aame poaltlon, and at the aame famous;" and so said IJorey Worm distance from each' other. They rewho had bored clear thru nn apple, mained aa If glued to the wire, motion-lea- s and Slimy Snalc and Hookoy Fish Bach new arrival and paralyzed. flow over the fixed bpdlea of the Worm. Hut little Fuzzy Caterpillar did othcra and took Ita place In the line. Thla chain stretched Itself out tonot mind their gossip. Ho crawled along just tho same and ato all tho ward the weat, and turned toward the folgood food ho could And, while all setting sun. Professor narrloa lowed the route for a long dlatance the other worms wondered at the and found the aame atrange phedifferent colors of his coal. "I nomenon. He estimated the number can't work at silly things liko eat- at GO.OOO. at least. At an abrupt turn ing holes in leaves, or hiding away of the road to the south, the telegraph in apples, so that I can boro my line turned alio. There not a dragon y way into the sunlight," ho declared. fly waa In alghtt Tho wire waa With the free from them! "I want to do something worth chango of direction It seemed to have while." loat attraction for them. Ono day Fuzzy Caterpillar had a Waa thla chance? Did the electric thought. "I havo a fun- currenta running from tho east to the wonderful ny feeling under this thick coat of weat cxcrclae any Influence upon mine," said ho. "Something tells theao Inaccta? Waa It the solar reManikin Ball Player. mo that if I tried I could fly some flection? Explain It, who can. In and the bat, which hu a wing on the day. Why can't I Invent a flying any case It would be Interesting to know whether thla phenomenon be as end, makea a aweeplng alam at the machine?" balL Usually It hlU It, being adjustIsolated one or not. Pretty soon Fuzzy crawled into ed for an accurate ahot, but a miss la a willow tree and began to spin a no more than even a Ty Cobb might thread, letting himself down from KING'S SIGNPOST IS QUAINT do. the tip of a leaf. Litllo by litllo he spun around and around until 8urmounted by Device In Oak, Depict WANTS THINGS FOR HIS OWN Ing the God Tyr and the Great ho had woven a beautiful silk bag. Mythological Wolf. Then he got in tho center of It, and Dttlre to Potteaa Property It Inherent spun himself closo into a litllo silk In All Mankind Boy Dealrea No The (lustration ahowa a signpost bed. Partnership Affair. remarkable for Ita decorative qualities "I guess I'll try my cocoon bed and which King George of England haa The average boy believes firmly in take a nap," said Fuzzy, "for I havo Juat had erected by the roadside near the principle of the private ownership Wolferton railway atatlon on the worked very hard." estate. Tho poat Is sur- of personal property, wrltet Thomaa So Fuzzy slept in his cocoon bed, queer silk covers drawn over mounted by a device In oak, carved, W. Lloyd in the Mother'a Magazine. his painted, and gilded, depicting the god He would rather be the aole possessor his head. of a broken handled knife with no After many weeks, during which bladea than a pearl handled, four blad-e- d base-boarabao-lutel- Berea's Vocational Schools money-earnin- g Training that adds to your power, combined with general education. FOR YOUNG MEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Printing, Commercial. FOR YOUNG LADIES Homo Science, Dressmaking, Cooking, Nursing, Stenography and typewriting. 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School General Education for those not far advanced, combined with some vocational training. No matter what your present advancement, we can put you with others like yourself and give chance for roost rapid progress 3rd Door Berea's General Academy Course For those who are not expecting to teach and who are not going thru College, but desire more general education. This Is just tho thing for those preparing for medical studies or other professions with out a college course. It also gives the best general education for those who wish a good start in study and expect to carry it on by themselves. 4th Door Berea's Normal School This gives the very best training for those who expect to teach. Courses 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" 5th Door Berea's Preparatory Academy Course This is the straight road to College best training in Mathematics, Sciences, Languages, Hirtory and all preparatory subjects. Tha Academy is now Berea's largest department 6th Door Berea College Questions Answered This is the crown of the whole Institution, and provides standard courses in all advanced subjects. country, and what grado will ho bo in?" "Ho ho ain't going to school." Tho man flushed, then looked up into tho girl's oyes. What ho saw (hero caused him to lean across tho counter toward her. "I'll tell you tho truth; I'm going to study it myself. I ain't got any education; and I'm going to get ono. When I was a hoy I didn't think learning amounted to nothing, and I wouldn't go to school what litllo chanco I had. Out when I grow up I seen what a fool I was, and how I couldn't bo nothing 'thout I knowed something; but I thought it was too lato then, and so I fooled olong for twenty years moro. Now I know it ain't .novcr loo lato, and though I I'm going to am going on forly-llv- o, havo a education if it can bo got. I don't havo much time to learn, for I havo to keep hustling to mako a living for six children; but work or no work, I'm going to learn something. So if you'll tell mo what 'rlthmotio to got, and what other books I'll need to start on, I'll be thankful.". Tho girl, with a litllo lump in her throat and her eyes smarting, turned back to tho shelves. Youth's Companion. A boy who is permitted to do thla will take better care of things than it owned in partnership, and he will learn eagerly to have a place for his things and to keep them in their place. And this Is a valuable lesson. Do not make a younger boy wear hla older FOR RECITATION. brother's clothing which the latter haa outgrown, if it can be avoided. Of Landing of the Pilgrim Fathers. course in some families, where every Tho breaking waves dashed high cent counts, thla cannot be helped. EvOn a stern and rock-boucoast, ery boy, and we tpeak from expert, A King's 8lgnpoaL And tho woods against a stormy sky THE '"RITHMETIC." encc. hates to wear another'e clothea. Their giant branches tossed; Tyr trying to wrench hla arm from He wants his own. I gel Homething for you?" "Can the Jaws of Fenrlr, the great mythologGivo him hit own bureau drawer and Tho girl rested her hands on the And tho heavy night hung dark ical wolf of the old Norsemen, after at Icaat a portion ot a cloaet and teach whom, It la auppoted, Wolferton was him habits of orderliness and system counter and looked across nt tho Tho hills and waters o'er, customer. Ho was n middlo-agc- d When a band of exiles moored their named. The wolf waa symbolical of In the care of his possessions. These Fate. In the background It a repre- habits are easily learned when young man; his hair was beginning to bark sentation of the glided rooma ot and their value to the man ot business On tho wild New England shore. turn gray, his hands wcro la Incalculable. and tho nails were scarrHis clothes wcro Not as tho conqueror comes, ed and broken. RIDDLES. BICYCLE ON LAND OR WATER shabby, and ho woro a short unThoy, tho camo; kempt beard. Not with tho roll of tho stirring Why are flahermen and ahepberda Pair of Inflated Floata of Nearly Cudrums, "I want a 'rithmetlc, ploaso." like beggara? bical Shape Are Used aa Supports Tho girl turned by hook or by And tho trumpet that sings of Decauae they live "What kind?" Haa Propelling Vance. crook. toward tho shelves. fame; fro man did not answor. A bicycle that Is designed to run Why la a thief picking a coiner's, Not as tho flying come, hat kind, please?" either on land of water la shown In pocket reminded of a line In Othello? In silence and in fear, "I don't know." the lluctratlon. A pair of Inflated Decauae "who steals his purse floats of nearly cubical shape supTho girl turned back. "Wo havo Thoy shook tho depths of the dessteals trash." port each wheel when tho machine two kinds, you know," sho explainert gloom la used for water travel, and a rod- ed, "ono for tho town and ono for With their hymns of lofty cheer. Why la a ahoeblack like an editor? country schools. Is tho child tho Because he polishes the understandgoing to school in town or in the There wcro men with hoary hair ing ot hla patrona. nd work-liardcnAa-gar- d. truo-heartc- d, Uncle Sun had watched over his bed by day, and Aunty Moon and the star babies had twinkled at him all night. Fuzzy awakened. Ho stretched himself then Off flew the covers from over his bead, And down fell tho sides of his queer cocoon bed, and out into the world, right thru tho air, flow Fuzzy; and his nanio was no longer Fuzzy Caterpillar but Swifty nutterfly. Adapted from Edna Groff Dichl's Story in The Sunday School Times. In fact, the desire to own something to possess property la Inherent in all mankind. And mothers should endeavor to foster thla desire. It will not only Increase the boy'a happlneaa, but will teach him the value ot acquisition within proper limits. Ha ahould have hla own playthings, his own tools, his own books, his own clothea and a place of his own in which to keep affair In partnership. them. BEREA, FRIEND OF WORKING STUDENTS. Berea College with institution. It requires certai ita affiliated schools, is not a money-makin- g fees, but it expends many thousands of dollars each year for the benefit of its students, giving highest advantages at lowest cost, and arranging a) far as possible for students to earn and save in every way. OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMILY, with careful regulations to protect the character and reputation of the young people. Our students come from the best families and are earnest to do well and improve. For any who may be sick the College provides doctor and nurse without extra charge. All except those with parents in Berea live in College buildings, and many assist in work of boarding hall, farm and shops, receiving valuable training and getting pay according to the value of their labor. Except tat winter it is expected that all will have a chance to earn a part of their" expense. Write to the Secretary before coming to secure employment. PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing, laundry, postage, books, etc!, vary .with different people. Berea favors plain clothing. Our climate is the best, but, as students must attend classes regardless of the weather, warm wraps and underclothing, umbrellas and overshoes are necessary. THE STORE furnishes books, toilet articles, work uniforms, umbrellas and other necessary articles at cost LIVING EXPENSES are really below cost The College asks no rent for the fine buildings in which students live, charging only enough rooaa rent to pay for cleaning, repairs, fuel, lights, and washing of bedding and towels. For table board, without coffee or extras, $1.35 a week, in the fall, and $1.50 in winter. For furnished room, with fuel, lights, washing of bedding, 40 to 60 cents for each person. SCHOOL FEES are two. First a "DOLLAR DEPOSIT," aa 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 mad $7.00 in Collegiate course. PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, incidental fee and room rent by the term, board by the half term. Installments are aa follows: FALL TERM VOCATIONAL AND SCHOOLS FOUNDATION ACADEMY AND NOKMAL COLLEQI 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 paid In advance WINTER Incidental Fee Room 9.45 $20.05 9.45 $29.60 9.45 $22.45 9.45 $31.90 $ 7.M 7.00 9.4 $23.4 9.4S S29.00 TERM $ 6.00 6.00 9.00 31.40 $ 6.00 7.20 9.00 $22.20 9.00 $31.20 $324 S32.40 $ 7.M. 7.2 Board 6 weeks 9M $23.2 9.09 $32.3 Amidst that pilgrim band; like a forged Why la a whlaper Why had thoy como to withor there, Away from their childhood land? note? Decauae It Is uttered but not aloud (allowed). Thero was woman's fearless eyo Lit by her deep lovo's truth; When Is a sheep like Ink? Thero was manhood's brow, scrcnly When you take It up Into the pen. high, And tho fiery heart of youth. What la the beat way to keep a $20.00 Amount due Dec. 31, 1913 Board 6 weeks due Feb. 11, 1914 9.00 Total for term If paid In advance $29.00 828.50 $30.70 3I.70 der, connected to tho bandlebara by a A light cable, la attached to tho rear. off. The rear wheel la equipped with propelling vanea. What are the most difficult ships to Ay, call it holy ground, conquer? Others Betide Johnny. The soil whero they first trodl Hardships. Johnny, tlahlng for a nickel In the Tho'vo left unstained what there Why la an ass the most unfortunate bottom of one of them, baa emptied thoy found, tho contents ot both pocketa on the creditor? to worship Godl Freedom Decauae he gets nothing is tha dining table. Mrs. Ilemans. Papa For heaven's take, ton, what pound. makes you carry all that plunder Where on Why havo we reason to doubt tha around in your pockets. earth did you get It? "Tis a sad old world, Olant's causeway? Johnny Huh, thla? Sla straightenDecauae Ireland abounda with shara-rockAnd a bad old world, ed up her handbag this mornlu' and Or a glad old world, gimme what she didn't want no more. As wo mako it." A man's character la like a fence-- all Farm Journal. Importantl the whitewash In the world won't Harbor Well, my little man, and strengthen It bow would you like your hair cut? Jack Sprat could cat no fat; (aged six) It you Little The lemon bath a bath with the pleaso, sir,Fred like father's; and don't Just His wife could eat no lean; addition of four lemons la very pop- forget tho llttln round hole at the top And so, betwixt them both, you sco, ular In the West Indies in hot .weath- where the head cornea through. They licked tho platter clean. s. What sought thoy thus afar? Bright Jewels of tho mine? Tho wealth of seas, tho spoils of war? They sought, a faith's puro shrinol raan'a love? Not to return It. A Hydrocycle. J What a button? small event that la always coming Is This does not include the dollar deposit nor money for books or laundry. Special Expenses Business. Tttel Spring Winttr Fall $36.00 $12.00 $10.00 $14.00 Stenography and Typewriting 36.00 10.00 12.00 14.00 Bookkeeping (regular courso) .... 18.00 6.00 6.00 7.00 Bookkeeping (brief course) Business course studies for students in other departments: 9.00 27.00 7.50 10.50 Stenography Typewriting, with one hour's uso 18.00 6.00 5.00 7.00 of instrument Com. Law, Com. Geog., Com. 1.80 6.40 1.60 Arith., or Penmanship, each... 2.10 In no case will special Business Fees exceed $15.00 per term. young man or young woman can get an education at d Any Bcrca if there is tho will to do so. It is a great advantage to continue during winter and spring and have a full year of continuous study. Many young people waste time in the public schools going over and over the same things, when they might be improving much faster by coming to Berea and starting In on new studies vlth somo of the best young men and women from other counties and states. Applicants must bring; or send a testimonial showing; that they are above 15 year old, In good health, and of good character. This may be algned by some former Berea student or some reliable teacher 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- D. WALTER MORTON, Berea, Ky. Page Eight THE CITIZEN enjoyed by all who wero present. Wilson Judd of this placo was elected magislrato of the Buck Creek precinct, and 0. J. Judd for County clerk. Blakt. Blake, Nov. 4. Thcro hai been plenty or rain in this neighborhood lately and plenty of stock water. E. Nccly and son, Wm. Neely, aro doing a hustling business sawing at their mill this week. Wm. Mays ii at home now for a few days. Arthur Bryant and family and Miss Rhoda Haskins arc now in Ohio to work for the winter. John Carmack, who went to Ohio some weeks ago, is back at home. Ho says thcro is no placo liko home. Mrs. Mattio Fry paid friends and relatives a visit at Island City Saturday and Sunday; also attended tho quarterly meeting at the new church at that place. Tho Misses Lula and Martha Po- -, ters paid Miss Maud Palmer a visit last Saturday night and Sunday and report a nice time. Mrs. Susan Peters, has been visilng friends in Jackson the past week. Miss Mary Moore of Tyner visited her grand parents, Mr. and Mrs. Elcanah Peters, last Saturday night. Crate Peters, who has been staying with his uncle, Ance Peters, at Island City, hps como home. Geo. Peters is making cross tics for Oscar Peters. Jake Peters had a crib raising last Saturday and got his crib completed. Peoplo arc commencing to gather their corn, which is very light. Mrs. Mary Peters1 is doing considerable work for people with her knitting machine. in Richmond Saturday. Rev. Childress filled his regular appointment at Dreyfus Saturday and Sunday and a very largo cruwd was present. Mr. Bon Yates, who is In School at Waro, visited his parents from Saturday until Monday. Albert Powell of Kcrby Knob attended church at Droyfus Sunday. Tho Misses Lucy and Mary Golden spent Sunday with Mr. Joo Todd and sister. Miss Lclah Gooch attended church at Speedwell Sunday. J. Powell and wife took dinner with Mr. and Mrs. T. D. Baker Sunday. Mrs. Laura Hays and children of Clover Bottom nro visiting her sis ter, Mrs. Jacob Perkins near Bear Wallow. The Misses Delia and Dor lha Alford wero tho guests of tho Misses Myrtle, Lyda and Mitchell Todd Sunday afternoon. Novrmhftr 13, 1913. East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else U DRASTIC ACTION TO BE TAKEN BY WILSON TO STRIKE WITHIN 4t HOURS, TI3 SAID. Llnd la Reported menced That Te All Have RecomDiplomatic HEALTH HINTF0R TODAY. HttWTMprtHM HMtiktl tot tor piMlMttoa, tat sslt tin trUtu Is fill Yj U writer. T urn f fool Ult. Writ rOality. JACKSON COUNTY. Western Ntwiptpcr Union Nw fltrvlce. Parrot, Nov. 8. Mrs. Wm. Harris New York. A Waahlngton dispatch is slowly recovering from typhoid to the Tribune aaya: la not to produce President Wilfever. Mrs. John Harris left the ton has at last decided that the ontjr It by eating Improper fo1 and day for Hamilton, 0. The other solution of the vexatious Mexican then correct It by the growth Misses Lucy and Rosa Price and problem la drastic action, such aa Inof bacteria In the Intestines Lucy Cunagim attended church at tervention. to the Injurious Furthermore, auch a the Baldwin chapel Sunday. A. J. course does not lmpresa the president but to adopt auch n diet as being nearly as grave In Ita possiTincher and family have moved to ary and to eat In aucb a manbilities as It Is regarded by military ner aa to prevent the autolntoxl-ratiothe Aunt Coon Cole place. John and other authorities. which follow wrung diet. This Is not. McDowell lost a good mule this of course, admitted officially, but your In the prevention of autointoxiweek. Fred Parker, son of Clarky QARRARD'COUNTT. correspondent knows that several of cation the tnalntrnunc of a Parker, has typhoid fever. Ollic tho diplomatic representatives of EurlKht mental attitude. pnwr Paint Lick. Angel of Middle Fork was visiting ropean powers have Informed their and other mean affecting relatives of this placo a few days elimination, also through Paint Lick, Nov. 10. Newt Ander- governments that the United States week. News was received here this are Important factor a son and Miss Margaret Botkins worn has come to the conclusion that the of the death of the infant of Mr. and well aa diet. united in marriage last Thursday. alternative to Huerta's continued deMrs. D. Isaacs of Hamilton, 0., for Tho bridegroom is a son of Parker fiance and hold on office la Interven- O merely of this place. Mrs. Isaacs Anderson, tho bride a daughter of tion. These diplomats have kept In close touch and will be remembered as Miss Ellen Henry Botkins. Wo wish them a have gleaned with the situation from "OH TOU MOUNTAIN FAJWI1U" their conclusions Wyatt. They have the sympathy of I want to hear from every rni&7 long and happy life. John Parsons what they have been told officially by their many friends. Lewis Cunagim of this place swapped his farm at the administration. lain rarmor that wants to get locate and family arc moving to Dan Cun Alcorn, Jackson County to his The president has given the ques-- , cd in a better rami Ing country. agim's farm on Laurel Hrancli. father's placo at Berea, last week, tlon of Invading Mexico much thought Send tor my list or farms for sale Mrs. Rachel Flinchum and little and has come to the conclusion that near Walton, Ky. It has a message giving his father $1,000 to boot. daughter, Ellen, of Moores Creek John Parsons is building a crib this Intervention will not constitute any- for you. Address G. B. Powers, were visiting relatives at this place week. We are having our first thing llkn so gigantic a task as many Real Estate Agency, Walton, Ky. one day this week. Dr. Goodman of snow today. Sidney Mahaffey has persons suppose and some military experts InsUi. Ho does not believe that Wclchburg made a professional call moved on Sam Davis' farm. Moses RICHMOND CATTLE MARKET. It will require an army of 200,000 or at this place Friday. Richard Price Huggcns, of Lowell, has moved to 300,000 to effect the elimination of Prices of beer cattle on tool n and sister, Lucy, attended the spell Wallaceton to Mrs. McCoIlum's pro- Huerta and to carry Into effect the' Richmond at last Court Day were ing match at Mt. Zion school house perty, and will put in goods in D. mandate of the United Statea that a ns follows: Wednesday night in which the latBotkins' store soon. The school fair free and honest election must be held. Cows 1 and 5c per IT). ter took an active part. Mr. and Idamay. met at Wallaceton Saturday. Will It la expected that Wilton will strike Butcher's stuff 5,5 and 6c per lb. Maalden. Mrs. W. M. Morris were visiting Idamay, Nov. 10. at Huerta within 48 hours. Little Arcie 5 and Gc per lb. Slock heifers Maulden, Nov. 10. S. H. Farmer. Hughes is very sick at this writing. Gahbard and wife returned from a relatives on Laurel Fork the last of 7c pur lb. this week. James Mooro of Hamil- who has been at Lexington for some J. C. Botner and son. have em- visit in Missouri. John VanWInile REVOLT AT 8ANTA CLARA, CUBA. Feeders (extra) ton, 0., was visiting in this neigh- time has returned home. Sarah ployed a new clerk, Mr. Clayton has gone to Danville, III., to work. Havana. One hundred men are reCook and her son, Chester, left Nov. borhood a few days last week. ported to be In armed revolt In Santa 5th, for Hamilton, 0. Riley and Clara Province, and the government CINCINNATI MARKETS WHEN THE FROST IS ON THE PUNKIN. Mcrida Simpson have moved to dispatched a troop train to the icene lines. Corn No. 2 white 77077He. No. I of the rlota. It ii believed here that Isaacs, Nov. 8. Farmers are busy Heidelberg for a while. I. S. Mc- - When the frost is on tho punkin and the fodder's in tho shock, 'the revolt la more serloui than the white 76077c. No. 4 white 74076c, gathering corn this beautiful George made a business trip to LonNo. 2 yellow "CVic. No. 3 yellow 75 VI gobble of the struttin' turkey-coc- k, And you hear the kyouck and Kovernment officials will admit. It It' weather. R. E. Taylor, who has been don the past week. Tho Rev. Har No. C7Gc. No. 4 yellow And the clackin' of the guineys, and the cluckin' of tho hens, certain the Cuban authorities are tak- mixed 76 H 077c. No. 73V407&C. 76 2 vey Johnson preached at F. L. Mont 3 mixed HO sick, is out again. Mr. and Mrs. And the rooster's hallylooycr as ho tiptoes on the fence; ing itepa whlcl Indicate that they ex 77c No. 4 mixed 73HC7&C, while ear Nath Brewer of Hazclpatch are vis- gomery's Thursday night. The elec pect to nave a most trying iltuaUon to 73 07Cc, yellow ear 73tf76c, mixed ear at his best, 0 its then's tliOj times a feller is iting the former's parents. Rev. 0. tion at this placo passed off with With the risin' sun to greet him from a night of peaceful rest, contend with. 7J076c. quite a lot of drinking and very Hay No. 1 timothy 119, standard P. Haokor filled his regular appointand goes out to feed the stock, As he leaves the house, bare-headSTRUCK BY FAST TRAIN. timothy $18, No. 2 timothy 117; No. 3 ment at Green Hill Baptist church bad behavior. E. B. Flanery has When the frost is on the punkin and the fodder's in the shock. timothy $14.60015. No. 1 clover mixed Saturday and Sunday. Rev. Elijah gone to Richmond on business. North Judson, Ind. Henry Drenllen, I16.50U17. Nq. 2 clover mixed 114.76 of Dremen, Ind., and his two children. CIS. No. 1 clover $15, No. 2 clover $13. Cornctt oltendod church at Green about the atmosfcre They's something kindo' harty-lik- e Otto, 10 yeara old, and Norman, three Island City. Oats No. 2 white 43V444c. standHill Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. G. A. When the boat of summer's over and the coolin fall is heremonths old, are dead, and his wife, ard white 4304SVJC. No. 3 white 41 V Settle of Hamilton, 0., have returnCity, Nov. 10. People of of course wo miss the flowers, and the blossoms on the trees, Island Mrs. Henry Drenllen. Is In a serious QUc. No. 4 white 40041c. No. 2 ed to this place to make their fu- this place are very busy gathering And the mumble of the hummin-bird- s and buzzin' of the bees; condition, the result of a carriage In mixed 42ViC43c. No. 3 mixed 41ViO ture home. Mrs. Roy E. Rader of their corn. There was preaching at But the air's so appetizin'; and the landscape thru the haze which they were riding beln struck by 42c, No. 4 mixed 40C41c. Wheat No. 2 red 9596c, No. 3 red Louisville is visiting her parents, tho new Methodist church house last Of a crisp and sunny morning of the airly autumn days west bound Krle faat train No. 3 at 90093c. No. 4 red 84090c. Mr. and Mrs. F. Cornelius. Sam Saturday and Sunday conducted by Angle crossing. The train wais aid Is a pictur' that no painter has tho colorin' to mock-W- hen Eggs Prime firsts 37 Vie. firsts 369 Taylor and Richard Brewer have Rov. Chestnut and Elder Oney. A to have been running more than SO 35Vc. ordinary firsts 30, seconds 229 the frost is on the punkin and the fodder's in tho shock. gone to Hazard, to haul staves. miles an hour. 23c. good crowd was presont. It is rePoultry Hens, heavy, ISc: bens, George Riley, who has been sick for ported that Willie Chadwell has The husky, rusty russel of the tossels of the corn, YANKEES ARE WELCOMED. tight. 9c; springers, large, 10c; spring, some lime, is no better. Mr. Roscoe pneumonia fever. Mrs. Nora Murtangled leaves, as golden as the morn; And the raspin' of tho eras, small, 12c; turkeys, young, 9 Iba Taylor has moved to his new homo ray and little son Leonard, will The stubble in tho furrics kindo' lonesome-lik- e, Malta. Rr. Adm. Badger and other and over, 18c; turkeys, old, 10 Iba and but still officers of the battle ship Wyoming over, 18c: turkeys, light, under 10 Iba. on Pond Creek. Miss Susie Watson start for Kingston Thursday. Miss sermuns to us of the barns they growed to fill; were the guests of the governor gen 18c; geese, 7011c. visited her sister, Mrs. Sarah Davis, Minnie Lano and Miss Mattic Peters The strawstack in tho meilder, and tho reaper in tho shed; exfl.B067.E0, Cattle Shlppera eral. Sir Henry Rundle, at the palace. Thursday and Friday. . visited Mr. and Mrs. Henry The horses in thcyr stalls below tho clover overhead I Later the party proceeded In automo- tra I7.75C8; butoher steers, extra like the tlckin' of a clock, good to choke II.2507.1S, comat Welchburg Saturday and 0, it sets my hart biles to San Antonio palace, the gov $7.25, mon to fair S4.60O8; heifers, extra Carlco, Sunday and reported a nice time. When the frost is on the punkin and tho fodder's in the shock I country residence, where they fS.76O6.90, good to choice IS.7S98.S. ernor's took tea. Carico, Nov. 10. Mrs. Margaret Jess St. John has returned from common to fair f4.60O6.60; cowa. exkeeps Then your apples all is gethcred, and the ones a feller tra 5.7&C. good to choice fSOS.SS, Holt from Hamilton, 0., is visiting j Virginia to his parent's home, and common to fair 14.1504.75; cannera in red and yollcr heaps; Is poured around tho celler-flofriends and relatives here. Miss El- is very ill with consumption. Miss f304. is thru over, and your wimmcrn-folk- s 's And your len Roberts and Edward Roberts at-- 1 Elva Brewer of Sturgeon is attendSMART! extrw nulls nologna $6.5006.25, and thoyr souso and saussagc. too;- meeting last Saturday and ing school at Island City. Mr. Wm. With their mince and apple-butttended f8.36O6.60, fat bulla $6.2&O6.60. 1 don't know how to tell it but ef sich a thing could bo $10, fair to good ffO Mays of Blake made a flying visit Calves Kxtra Sunday. Ned McHon'c and wife from A faint heart amuses a fair 9.76, common and large f4O9.S0. w and As the Angels wantin' boardin', and they'd call around on me lady. Madison County were visiting the to Illinois to sec his Hogs Selected heavy M.1O08.1E, whole-induri- n' flock, I'd want to 'commodate 'cm all tho latter's father and mother, Mr. Arter daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Emery Peto choice packers and butchera is on the punkin and tho fodder's in tho shock! Into the apple. Adam Eve bit When the frost McDaniel and wife Saturday and ters. Prof. Hunt of Berea visited tho 8.10O8.1S. mixed packers f7.90O8-10- . Riley. James Whitcomb finished It. stags $407; common to choice neavy Sunday. W. H. Roberts and wife Island City Graded school last Fritight shlppera fat aowa f4.60O7.76; visited the latter's father Saturday t day and gave a nice talk. W. S. Pe usually a $7.3507.85; pigs (110 Iba and lesa) A blushing man Is and Sunday. J. W. Angel was visit- - ters of Berea is moving back to his Conglcton. $507. glutton for compliment. Frank Pennington of GARRARD COUNTT SCHOOL FAIR. James Kelly is ing his daughter, Mrs: Minnie Lakes, old homo place. Sheep Kxtra $4.80, good to choice One of tho largest crowds ever Idamay made a business trip to Hci-- 1 f4O4.40, common to fair $1S.75. of Berea last week. Mr. Kimber dealing in opossum hides. H. D. Olve me a garden. The reel of dclbcrg Friday. Miss Eunice Jones seen in Lancaster gathered here Lambs Kxtra $7.25, good to choice Morris was thru these parts recent-- 1 Peters has completed his warm the world can be yonra. f(.7607.16, common to fair f6O-60- . was tho guest of Martha Hughes last Saturday to attend tho school Mulhouse and is well pleased with it. ly, hunting for calves. Charley Saturday night. J. J. Hughes re- fair and corn show. In spite of the "Each man kills the thing he lens, our traveling salesman is able Willie Lane filled his regular apFEDERAL AUTHORITIES RESPOND bad day tho people camo from all turned home today from London. loves" If It will let him. to be out again. We are glad to have pointment at Wm. Rains Sunday. Booncvillo passed over the county to sec the exhibits fo Stave making and dressing is all tho Wayno Estep of Lewes, Del. The American him on the road once more. through hero Thursday. Miss Daisy and listen to the addresses by Prof. Nothing frightens a man so go at this place. masted bark Manga Rava, which sails Spenco of Richmond is visiting her Pullins or Richmond, Prof. Smith or much aa a woman who won't cry. from Philadelphia October 9 for Sin Kerby Knob. y. Berea, Dr. Marks, Stale Sanitary Ensister, Mrs. Minnie Hughes, of. Francisco with a cargo of coal, arClover Bottom. Bowling 0. Tho second Kerby Knob, Nov. Some people can never believe Charlie Cook passed on his gineer, Prof. Dickey of rived back at the Delaware breakwaClover Bottom, Nov. 10. Election route to Gray Hawk. Miss Dora Green, and others. that a dlmplled hand haa a thump snow of tho season fell Saturday ter with her crew In a atate of mutiny. In It. night. Miss Bertha Reynolds, who passed oft quietly here, the Republi Bond was tho guest of Cecil Hughes Thero was a declamatory contest, He asks the Immediate assistance and cans winning by a good majority i Tuesday evening. Miss Elizabeth an is teaching at this place, accompanispelling match, exa United Statea marahal be sent oa except in Scovillo and Mr. Frank Pennington hibits of corn, cooking, manual board. Burbage & Co. notified the feded by Bertha Powell, visited her over tho Progressives Quarreling. eral authorities, who have sent wireparents at McKee from Friday till Hnrso Lick Magcstcrial district wero tho guests of Miss Nannie training, needlo work, drawing, farm It token two to iinike quarrel, but less Instructions to the nearest revSunday. Will Recco and family are where Squire Baker an Independent, Pendleton Sunday. Miss Eva Price arithmetic and many other things hasten to Delaware planning to start to Hamilton, Ohio, won over Squiro Tincher, tho Re- has returned. Si Mitchell of Berea that revealed tho great work that mime folk don't have much trouble enue cutter toprotect -k. Hulling the ullinr those In danger. breakwater to publican nominco for Juslico of the was in Idamay Thursday. do in a few days to make thoir home tho Garrard County schools aro ll, for tho future. Little Vcrtio John- ' Peace by ono vote. Mrs. Pearl ing for tho peoplo. who has been visiting her son, aged seven, who has attended Great credit is duo to tho County Sulphur Spring. Miss Jcnnio Bigthe Danville School for tho deaf grandfather at London, and other Superintendent, Rev. gins, who is a skillful engineer or Sulphur Spring, Nov. 8. only nino months, is sending to her friends at different places, has remother a neat letter each week turned homo. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Harvo Johnson preached at tho M. such exhibits and an officer who is Alpha Mooro is doing things for her county. E. Church Sunday. written by her own hand with not Eli Sparks, tho 7th inst, a girl. ono misspelled word. The parents Born a few days ago to Mr. and Mrs. ill with typhoid fever. Lula Scale who thought it at first such a great G. E. Dean, a boy, who was cljris-tcne- d of Leroso is visiting friends in this The Fire at McKee. Luther. Mrs. Laura Hays neighborhood. Rev. Walter Bailey task to send their little daughter WHILE IT LASTS A destructive fire of an unknown so far from homo to attend school and family haw been visiting rela-'tiv- es preached at tho mouth of Lower origin destroyed the barns of J. R. Harrison Knnpli nml fionrirA W. flniler nt in Madison County for a fow Buffalo Crook Sunday. now feel somewhat different about (ho matter, realizing tho benefit she days. A light snow has fallen and Mays who is working at Quicksand, 'McKee, lato last week. Tho flro is recoiving to mako her both useful people are shivering from cold. returned homo for a short visit which originated in tho Sparks barn Sunday. Rev. Strycland is holding I was discovered about 10 p.m. Satur and happy through life. Mr. and Red Top is the CHEAPEST GOOD ROOF. OWSLET COUNTT. a protracted meeting at Leros'e. I .U.. ..Ii, III tint Iiml irnlnnil enMl homl. Mrs. Gordio Dean aro tho proud No Painting ir Patching every year. Posey. parents of a fine boy. Mr. and Mrs. passed off quietly. Tho way that it was impossible to enter The election EIRE INSURANCE costs less than any other roofing. Posey, Nov. 7. Sunday School at Republicans succeeded in electing Elmer Click visited George Wilds tho stable. Two or tho owners No tar to run out, only high grade asphalt used in its and family Saturday night. Mr. and Clifty Church is progressing nicely their entire ticket in Owsley Coun- horses wero burned to death, also a makeup. Mrs. B. Williams spent a fow days with good attendauco. Hopo it will ty and all but County clerk of Leo horso or Dr. Anderson. Thero wero You can lay it in zero weather or in July It's never last week with relatives at Droyfui. continue thruout tho winter. The County. Many think tho Inrgo voto abolit 175 bushels or corn destroy soft nor brittle, will not break. Laura Hays and children of Clover Misses Martha and Efflo Nccley of given to tho Republicans indicates eil by tho firo and also a light wag It is GUARANTEED by its manufacturers who will give Bottom spent last week with her Sturgeon havo been spending a few tho uniting of tho dividing elements on and saddles and harness. Mr. you a new roof free of cost if it does not last five years. days with relatives at this place-M- rs. and the party will riso strengthenfather at Dreyfus. Sparks' loss is estimated at 11,000 Jess Herd visited relatives on ed from its fall. without nny Insurance Mr. Radcr Whlto Oak Thursday, Tho Buck McKee. ilid not sull'er so great a loss as tho Coyle. McK'eo, Nov. 8. James Reynolds Creek Graded Sohool did not observe men broko down tho door to his and son Arch have returned from a Arbor day, but thdy used it as a Coylo, Nov. 3. Tho peoplo of this stable and got two mules out. Two HENRY LENGFELLNER, Manager visit to relatives in Garrard County. "Scrub day" instead by cleaning up placo aro busy gathering com. Mr. farm wagons wero burned up also Luther Little, sheriff, (paves today the building and yard. The Hallow- and Mrs. Davo Rice, and Mr. and two fat hogs and considerable feed Tuuhop on Jackson Street, Berea, Ky. Phone 7 or 187 for Frankfort. Misa Bertha Rey- - e'en Social on Hallowe'en night at Mrs. James Powell, wero shopping stuff. He also carried no insurance. the Buck Creek Graded school was one-terln mantl-catio-2 ed, or cider-makiner son-in-laIda-maI iine.-l'inAz-bi- Parrot. nolds, who is teaching the Kcrby Knob school is at homo with her parents from Friday till Sunday. John Lunsford, ono of our oldest citizens, died on tho 3rd, and was buried in tho family gravo yard Mrs, near his homo on Tuesday. Emily Mlnlcr left Wednesday for Lawrenccburg, where she expects to slay for a few months. A few people took advantage of tho pleasant day yesterday and hied themselves up to the "Big Rock" for supper, where they feasted to the full on hot coffee, fried chicken, cakes. etc. A pleasant evening was enjoyed by all until a light shower drove them to shelter. Those who attended the picnic were: Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Hayes, Sr., Jas Hays, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. John Fowler and family, Charlotte Messier, The Misses Perrine, Park, Hoekje, Socrcns and Balkama, from tho Cottage, Mr. and Mrs. John Farmer, Mr. and Mrs. Lunsford, Mrs. and Miss Carpenter and Mr. Clark, and Mr. D. G. Collier, wife and chil dren. Prof. Hunt of Berea was in town Wednesday night. Tho new brick jail is going up fast and will Riley Amyx soon bo completed. tho newly elected jailor has rented the Sieve Bowles property and will move to town in a few weeks. Negotiations Ceaie. Praventlen ef Autelntealeatlen. The germa which are always found In putrefying food material. Iniddo or out of the alimentary raual. are the nerenaary accompaniment of putrefaction, and the Ucfltlon may be raleeel whether more barn than good may not be done by preventing the growth of these bacteria, wblrh are In reality ecavengere. The natural way to overcome $2.65 for $1.65 RED TOP ROOFING I Berea School of Roofing