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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): November 20, 1913 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1913 cit1913112001_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): November 20, 1913 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1913 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. I'RES 1ERJLA PUMJOMNG CO. HMUMITM wti RUTH CAN I I3EHEA IDENT ' S UEI?EA COLLEGE KY OFF CE COMI3 mosT, tm.ririiiw cM.FAU, OMnUM MMtXOmjM Mwim ., i at Atm, at Knowledge ii power tad tas way to keep ay wltk aoe'era knowledge ii to read a good newspaper. Vol. XV. Five Cent a copy. ' Devoted to tlie Interests of tla.e Moantetiii People HEREA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, NOVEMBER 20, 1013 Ono Dollar a Year. No. 21 nsaumfe THANKSGIVIN EVERY ONE OF 9KBaaaaaaaaaaaaaaww74'be' jj ; 4 France Flghte Alcohol. A pelition Willi over 200,00(1 ateliers was presented to the French legDr CORA M. W. GREENLEAF islative liody asking Dial tliey immediately pass a legislative eiiaclmont tothou my hurt with Kratllud reducliiK uiaterfiilly the iiiitnhur of FILL, day tirry friendly word ami kindly saloons ami liars and other spirit-sellimlla establishments. In 1900 there Anil t'tn the mftlltit bltMlnc 'lone th were IXi.OOO places where spirifs way That etietra my aaildentd heart a little were sold: in lit t the number hail while. increased to 1711,000. A determined I thank Xbtt for the sunshine and the Ok lit is begun ngainsl the consump-- t ion of alcoholic liquors. ralnt X thank tfxc for tny laughtir and my Indications are that the Mexican X thank thee for the common things congress will open on Thursday. of life When want and need and porerty are Hucita iiitimiiled that he would resist any attempt al intervention on rtfe. tho part of the United States. Them I think thu. Lord, that erlaf are rumors of intrigues and plots. That thare'a an nl to lorrow'a datkaat The attitude nf the United States day. Then lv ma cratltud for plcaturea paat. government is thai of waiting on My Joya that thou aaweat fit to take the progress of events in Mexico; in away. the meantime, preserving the upmost Ch treaaurea that were lent me lor vigilance nml being prepared fur awhile any possible emergency. Hnd then recalled, O help me. Lord, Rioting in South Africa. to amtlc For it number of years South Afri Hnd aay, "Chy will be done," sincere and true, ca has been disturbed over the pros Had aire mc work these empty hands euce of large numbers of laboring can do. men from India. This number has Tor all my cruel aorrow and mlitakci now increased to alarming proporI humbly offer thanka to thee today. to aoothe a heart that tions. The Fast Indians, residents If thui 1't learned of Natal, have declared a general achea Or turn tome wanderer! feet back to strike, and as they do practically nil the way the work of tho. country, including Chat leads to home and heaven and that of the farms,' the railroad., the peace and Cod. sugar and tea plantations, nml tho Chws only can I thank thee forjhe work of the mines, they have pararod i Co help another mourner to hear his lyzed the industries of the country. The police force is not large enough Chws only can X Uam to kiss thy to cope with the- - rioters. Women and children are in a state of terror. cross. A demand has been made for tho proclamation of martial law in Our- TO THE CHANCE READER. ban, a coast city of considerable size. In London the situation is regardyou to look over the Wo iuvilo copy of Tlic Citizen which is now in ed as acute, as it has n more than local significance. Practically every your hand. Of course you an; dominion and colony to Hit! news; you will II ltd British in a condensation of (ho important I which these men who are Hrilish news of Kentucky, tin Unjted States, subjects would emigrate have legis lated against them, so that il is Britami tlie world on this page. If ngaiuse Ilritisli. What nro tho is your specialty, you will ish rights of Hrilish subjects in Ilritisli not want to miss pane :i. Almost everyone enjoys a good story. You possessions other than tho land in could not II i nl a hotter one for an which they nre born? This is a hour of relaxation t halt "Cy Whilla- - question of national slgnillcance. Brigands in China. kers Place" winch wo are beginning Robber bands in China, mustering on page :i. Hut just look the paper over for both foot and cavalry, have grown yourself, and if you conclude to sub- lo the dignity of armies. No provscribe, you can pul yourself down ince is free from them. The local as following in the path of wisdom. police cannot cope with them, so that they have become a menace lo business and commerce. CONTENTS THIS WEEK. American missionaries who lied lo aaV M. AGE 1. Fighting the High Cunt of Foocliow are obliged to remain thero because I he government cannot asl.iVlllK. sure (hem of protection despite the Keep the Children III School. Christian Education and Slate Dilu interest the American legation has exerled in their behalf. Tho governent ion. News France Fights Alcohol. ment has not yet been able to imWorld U. S. News -2- ."ti Lives and 13 Ships press this vat country with its authority, and there is much unrest Lost. Ky. NewsI )ealh of Judge Spauld-ill- g. and disorder due to the transition period. A Pushcart Member of Parliament. PAGE 2. Mints to Teachers Genor- Loudon has thousands of peddlers al Kveroises In School. who sell from handrails. These Humorous Notes. street venders are called costermon-ger- s. What Whiskey Docs to Man. They me looking forward lo t PAGE 3. Agriculture -- Essentials of electing one of their number to represent lliein in parliament. Their Divorsillod Fannin,:. candidate is John Raphael, Secretary Uerea Corn Show Prize List. Suiiilay School Lesson "Joshua the or the Union, a ni.iii of pronounced views. New Leader." The English Servant. PAGE 4. HereaNows. AtH'diirtvtionnl campaign is begun College cms. in London advocating domestic serPAGE 5. Deepened Spirituality, the vice for educated women. Servau1, Hope of Church. Ilev. Benson troubles are largely ascribed to tho ignorance of mistresses. The con- II. Roberts. Iciitiuu 1s made that (he women PA0E C. Now Serial Story, "Cy leaders of F.iiglnud from feudal times have never considered that Ihey lost Whitlakor's Place." Short Story, "Job Tanner's Thanks- slaiidiug by understanding the management of the kitchen tipd housegiving Dinner." hold affairs. PAGE 7. A Corner for Women German Doctors Strike. Thiinkhgiving Recipes; One Wo21,000 (ieriiuui physicians from the man's Way; For the Working small towns and country districts Woman. have declared a strike against the The Children's Hour A Story, "Tho insurance associations established Nicest Plaeo in tho World." by law for sickness ami accident. They complain that the law deprives PAGE 8. Eastern Ky, News. the patient of any choice of physi Cincinnati Markets. hey also object to the con- cian. A Poem "ThoThaiikeKiviiiKflirl." (Cuiiilmii'il 1'jki' I : i I ng 1 THANKSGIVING PRAYER WORLD NEWS ' Fighting the High CoitjpLLiving There are just two ways in which any family may make a surplus for saving and get ahead or increase the surplus which" they already have. The first way is to increase the income and the second way is to decrease the expenses. We have a good deal of talk about increasing the income getting more out of the land, saving time, improving soil, etc. Now let us study a bit the other thing which is diminishing expenses. Here are three points: To begin with we may go without thing's. How much money is spent for things that take our fancy for the moment, but which we do not really need ! It is necessary and right for every person to have a certain amount of busibut, on the whole, the ness is generally overdone. There are ways of which do not cost money. And before spending good money we should always ask, "Can I get along just as well without paying out this money just now?" In the second place,,we can be careful of the things we have so as to make them last as long as possible and avoid spending money too oflen for the same thing. One man has to buy a new hat every spring and fall, and a new cultivator every three years. Another man takes care of his things and in the course of ten years spends less than half what his neighbor does for hats and cultivators. One woman uses sugar and butter freely whenever she has some on hand and so has to go back to the grocery store very often. Her neighbor, by a little head work and caretaking, feeds her family just as well and only uses as much butter and sugar, saving the difference. And the third way to diminish the high cast of living is to make purchases in reasonably large quantities. There is more waste when you buy five pounds of butter one pound at a time than when you buy five pounds of butter at once. And there is a great waste in a person's time, when one is running to a store twice a day instead of planning ahead and only going to the store once a week. Wise people say that when one lives five miles from a store there is commonly much better planning, more economy in buying, and on the whole a saving of perh haps the expenses for the family. ' We should like to hear from some of our readers as to their experience in these matters. ce UNITED STATES NEWS IN OUR OWN STATE lt; c't two-thir- I one-fift- ugri-iMillt- iiv Keep Your Children in School The worst thing about the public schools of Kentucky is that the parents do not send their children steadily. The schools are established, paid for by the state and free, but our parents are more negligent about sending their children than almost any other state. The attendance is likely to drop off right now with the beginning of bad weather. Now, Mr. Father and Mrs. Mother, what about your child? Will you see to it that it is properly clad and kept in school till the last day? Unless you do this how can you expect the child to get an education that will be worth while? Keep your child in school till the last day. CHRISTIAN 'EDUCATION AND STATE EDUCATION.' And in college courses the religious Educators Rally as Georgetown College Inaugurates a Now President. Tin' inauguration of Rev, Maiden It. Adams, D.D., of Frankfort, ns President of Georgetown College last 11 1 mi v 1. Friday brought together a notable company of educators and gave occasion for a discussion of the two kinds of education necessary for the progress of our civilization education by the state and education by the religious college. Dr. Adams' inaugural, as well as hl tho addresses by President of Richmond, Va., and President Crosslleld, of Transylvania, showed how these two kinds of edu cation go hand in hand, each sup plying elements which the other could not furnish by ilsolf'alone. State education is supported by taxes of all the people, including Catholics, Jews, and people opposed lo rch'non. Hence il must largely omit the religious element. It can provide al public cost for elementary and much high school education, mid its pupils will be residing in their homes and get religious caro from parents and home churches. In llm high school, however, high standards are set by academies which are under religious auspices. Hoat-wrig- institutions, which have been the pioneers in all our educational history, must always stand besido the state institutions and do things which state institutions cannot do. The state institutions can give much of the expensive technical and professional training for students whose characters are already established. The religious institutions must foster (he true Christian spirll and raise up leaders for tho churches and for all moral progress. None should support the state institutions more heartily than church people; and none should support tho religious schools more heartily than those ideutilled with slate instituMoth are needed they aro tions. never rivals', hut always friends. This was the substance of the three nowerftil addresses. Presi dent Boatwright dwelt particularly upon the ureal call for liioucv to equip the religious colleges. However much moni'V Dim state can ex pend, the church can well afford to expend all that may he necessary for the III training of those who are to be the servants of Cod's kingdom. The occasion, despite tho rain, was one of great enthusiasm. The other colleges of Kentucky Boiva, Central, Stale, Transylvania, and (Continued on I'aye Five.) Tennesseean Appointed Chief War20 Elk Purchased. den. The State Fish and Game CommisCol. .1. H. Acklen, of Tennessee, who is president of tho National As- sion have decided to buy 20 elk lo sociation of Oamo Commissioners, be placed on a game preserve in Bell and formerly game warden of Ten- County. A large share of tho Commission's nessee, was appointed chief warden of the United States, under the re- income is being used for, cently enacted Federal Migratory the slate wlth'quail. The Commission recommends a Bird Law. bill to close the big game season inState Life Insurance. I Wisconsin passctl laws in 1011 definitely and he wild turkey season permitting state lite insurance. Two for four years. hundred policies were issued Oct. 27 Parcel Post Earnings. in accordance with this law. Seven The estimated earnings of the pardifferent forms ol policies are issued. The purpose of the state life cels post was $15,000,000. Tho acfund is lo give the people of the counts show thai 130,000,000 is tho Slate the benefit of the best insur- figure, double, tho conjectured, estiance on a mutual plan at low cost, mate. Rural Routes. and save the policy holder the Tennessee has 1,050 rural postal agents' commission and overhead routes. Kentucky has only 700 such charges. average is fir Condemnation of Army and Navy routes. The Tennessee teen to each county. The Kentucky Football. county. Surgeon-General Stokes, of the (average is only six lo each United States Navy and Col. Clar- Do good roads explain tho difference P. Townsley, Superintendent ence? Competent Kentucky Postmasters. of the United States Military AcaThat the merit system of our civil demy, have been conducting a cruservice is still working was shown sade against football. 75 per cent of all the injured treated by the sur- by the announcement from the post geon in a season al West Point are qlllce department that twenty Ken- due to football casualties, and comes lucky postmasters have been reapfrom about fifty cadets, while the pointed after their offices were in remaining 25 per cent come from spected and found to be up to tho required standard. over six hundred cadets. These men are to be congratuPellagra in South Carolina. lated. Spartanburg, S. C, has suffered Coal Activity in Knott County. inor'S deaths from Pellagra during The Lilt's Coal Co., of Coburn, Va., the past year than from any other disease, according to the report of has just announced that they will the State Board of Health With the soon begin to onen uo their 7.000 approach of cold weather, the dis acre coal and limber tract on the ease is decreasing. Formerly, tu head of Carr's Fork in Knott county. Jenkins is just completing a $50,000 berculosis, was the most deadly city hospital. The building and malady. equipment is in every reNo "Boozers" for Census. Director Harris, of the United spect. Work is progressing on the States Census Bureau, announced $15,000 Y. M. C. A. building, which that his branch of the government will be one of tho llnest in Eastern was to be as dry as tho Sahara des- Kentucky. ert. Those whose breaths aro burEducators Waking Up. State University has added a Satdened with the odor of spiritous or vinous or malt liquors, will bo sep- urday course in Rural Education for arated from their jobs, as it is very the henelll of teachers living near disagreeable for the young women Lexington and much good is expected of the bureau to havo lo sit thruout from this new work, which is by the School of Education. the day with a litjuorous odor con It gives teachers opportunity to disstantly around them. Amendment to Abolish Liquor Traf cuss their problems and interchange ideas and plans. fic. In Louisville a now U250.000 Boy' At the convention of tho League in Columbus, O., it was High School is planned and members decided that tho abolition of the li- of their Board of Education aro inquor traffic within the confines of specting schools in the North, especthis country be put squarely up to ially ono ut Madison, Wisconsin, for Congress at once. Nation wide Pro suggestions. Kentucky is forging to the front. hibition can be best accomplished of an amendment to Lei's keep it up. thru the means Doctors Meet at Lexington. the Federal Constitution. KITorts to The Southern Medical Association secure that end will bo started at in session at Lexington, gathers once. 2SG Lives and 13 SUips Lost in Storm. prominent physicians from all over The storm that swept the Great the South. Lakes a week ago cost 250 lives and .On Sunday the pulpits of the city Ship, were tilled by prominent doctors thirteen ships. Light-hotion addresses No. 82, on Lake Michigan cannot be who gave strong found and it is feared that this ship "Health Conditions In Kentucky," Simple Facts Regarding "Some loo was destroyed by the storm. Presidont Will Read Message to Con- Health," "Eugenics," etc. The session continues for several gress President Wilson thus far has days. Topics of vital interest will read three brief addresses on tar- be discussed. iff, currency and the Mexican affairs, Election Bribery in Warren County. A thorough investigation of nil to Congress. He will also read in person, his llrst annual message to elections for the last two years is Congress. It will not bo long, but urged, at Bowling Green and ft is will deal briefly with the chief sub- hope.d thai prosecutions will not jects upon which ho believes Con- cease until every "lloater" is disgress should act al the coining reg- franchised. ular session. Thirty two indictments have alPrisoners Whipped in Delaware. ready been relumed but tho grand Delaware believes in corporal jury has been givally hampered by . punishment. Prisoners are tied to a general absconding on the part of a post and whipped as in "ye olden the guilty parties. days." The whipping is always, We rejoice that then) are men like done on Saturdays and is usually Judge Benton. Judge Kerr and Judgo done in public. An ell'ort is being Moss who, have the nerve cud tho made by Hepresenlatlvo Kvans pf will to punish the olfeuders against .Montana to have the whipping stopgootl government. ped. The Representative from DelWar on White Plague. aware defends it as it is productive Acting Governor Edward J. of good results and is a deterrent has joined tho campaign from a certain class of otrenses. ngiiiu?l tiilierculosis ami issued a Fatal Wreck in Alabama. proclamation setting aside Sunday, Twenty-tw- o persons were killed the seenth of December, as Tuberin a wreck near Clayton, Ala., Nov. culosis Sunday. I.'I, on the Central llailroad of GeorHe calls on all ministers to aid in gia. The olllcials stated this to be lighting this terrible disease by I con-dueled Anti-Saloon so iCuiillliUt'tt nil 1'ilfe L'lflil.) (loiiitiiiuil on Pago Dlgln.) Plf Two. The Citizen A THE CITIZEN God: and nil tho people, when they saw il, pave praise unto God. And he entered and was passing DOUBLY AN AGNOSTIC. DEADLY November jo, 1913. REVOLVERS NO GENIUS WITH RED HAIR 1 right, thru Jericho. trus asd Interesting. And behold, a man called by namo n. Zaechaciis: and he was chief ruMMinl every Thurfclajlul nerta, Ky. anil he was rich. BEREA PUBLISHING CO. And he sought to see Jesus who (Inrnriurntnl) he was; and could not for the Crowd, WM. G. FROST, because he was little of stature. RUTH McFALL Office Editor And he ran on before, nnd climbed DEAN SLA CLE, Circulation Manif er up into a sycamore tree to see him; for he was lo pass that way. Subscription Ratos And when Jesus came to the place, I'AVAIILH IN DVANCIt Il.ro he looked up and said unto him, One Year fo Zacchaeus, make haste and como KiiiMontna. . Three Montlin . . . JJ y I must abide at down: for or l!pre Money thy house. Send money by Order. Draft, KegUlerrd Letter, or one and two And he made haste and came cent strapt. The dte after your mmt oh label how to dtiwii, and received him joyfully. what date your Milncrlptlon U paid. If it is not And when they saw it they all chanveil within three neck after renewal notify 111. murmured, saying, He ts gone in to Miaalnr numbers will be gladly supplied If we lodge with a man that is a sinner. ire notified. And Zacchaeus stood, and said tin Liberal termi given to any who obtain new ULcription for in. Any one nendlng in four Lord, tho half yean. UDcnpuon can receive inewuiren iree lo Hie Lord. Heboid. lorminsoii lor one year. of my goods I give lo Ibe poor; and if Advertising rate on application. I have wrongfully exacled aught of any man, I restore four-fol- d. HFMnr.R (IK y And Jesus said unto him, is salvation come to this house, for asmuch as he also is a son of Abra ham. For the Son of man came to seek and save that which was lost. family nswspspsr for all tint I 11 pul-lica- EJitor-lo-Chi- Professor Haley had been much annoyed by the persistency with which a young man who boasted of being an agnostic discussed his religious beliefs In the history class. One day he was giving his class a brisk oral examination. The young man, always ready to arguo, was having a hard tlmn with tho direct, pointed questions that Professor Haley shot at hlra. "I bollove," remarked the professor, nfter a bit, with his usual- - lisp, "that you are an agnohtlc In religious "Yes. sir," answered the young man promptly, scenting an opportunity to escape from the grilling to which ho was being subjected. "I can athuro you," said the professor, setting down a zero in his grade hook, 'that you are an agnothtlc In hlthtory ath well." Youth's Companion. Any Old Grounds, Nowadays. . ..... ... To-da- KKNTUCKYfPRKSS ASSOCIATION. No No "If you can show sufficient cause, madam, I am sure you will be able to obtain tho divorce you seek. Upon what grounds will you sue?" asked the lawyer. "Incompatablllty." "Ah, very good. What appears to be tho trouble?" "No matter what I do or say, my husband never falls to reproach me with 'tut, tut'" FULLY EXPLAINED. Whiskey Advertisements! Immodest News Items! No. 5. HINTS TO TEACHERS. 4 General Exercises in School. Quite outside t lie studies of the school, there are large benefits from the general exercises at th6 opening and closing of school and on special occasions. Those general exercises may ho compared to collars and cuffs, ntck-ti- es and hair ribbons Which give completeness to a lady's dress. They may not be the main things, but they set off and give value to all the rest These general exercises .have value in different ways. First of all. they give opportunity to teach a great many important things relating to manners, conduct and the principles of righl living, which certainly must not be omitted from public school work. No doubt every lesson in Arithmetic tend9 to leach truthfulness, but every good teacher ought to have a well prepared, three minutes talk about truthfulness, which ho will give to the school in connection with some opening or closing exercise. In the second place, the general exercises give variety to school life. If well conducted the students enjoy them and look forward to them. Many a youngster runs the last half milo to tho school, not because ho is afraid of being tardy but because ho doesn't want to miss the opening exercises. And again, it is in these opening oxercises that the teacher has his best chanco to make the children understand what tho school is for. Tho first word3 read or spokon at tho beginning of tho day give point and interest and vim to tho school work of tho following hours. But perhaps tho best tiling of all about tlieso general exercises is that they bring the scholars to act and The think and feel all together. younger and older pupils sharo alike in tlieso exercises. Each little child from a solitary country homo finds himself one ofc a company and learns tlie great secret of civilization which is working in unison. All the scholars listen together to tho samp talk or reading, all of them sing together tho same song. And the vory best way to bring an unruly, restless school to order is to havo them read together rcspon-sive- ly some passage of scripture. Wo realize that many teachers are handicapped for lack of material for such responsive readings. Thlg week tho Citizen publishes such a reading nnd we shall havo others JUST oli History shows that no great genius A wonderful addition to tho efficacy of tho revolver has bcon mado by a over had red hair. Alone nmong tho French Inventor. To the mechanism poets of tho world waa Swinburne, of an ordinary sited pistol a small, whose hair was distinctly reddish, and but very powerful electric light Is at- smong tho great reformers only John tached, and by tho uso of powerful Ilunyan's hair was really red. Tho lenses and mirrors the glare of the slmon puro carroty head, howovor, apcircle light which tho lamp throws Is pears nowhere linked to world fame. Tho flaxen-hairebright enough to be seen clearly In blonde or thu daylight against a suit of light colored man whoso hair when nn adult Is n clothing. Now, tho center of tho clr- - truo yellow also remains marked by apart as being unlikely to possess genclo of light marked by a black-spoarrangement of the lenses, ts exactly ius. Should one such be, his only the spot whero the bullet will strike. companion will bo Thackeray, whose Thus nil ono has to do Is to place tho hair ts described as yellow. Charles black center of thn blazing circle of Kaasel has reviewed the biographies light over the heart of nn adversary of most of the eminent people of the world's histories, and tabulated hl and pull the trigger. At night thu light Is exceedingly results so far as the color of the hair strong. Experiments with the new Is concerned. Dark brown to black Is tho prevailweapon show that Inexperienced persons who have never used n revolver ing huo on the heads of great men. In their lives, can shoot ,far moro ac- A list of CO names has been compiled curately than experts using an ordi- In which the color of the hair Is nary pistol. Up to CO yards one can- given by biographers, and 90 per cent, not miss a small bull's eye, day or are dark brown or black. There Is night, white extremely accurato shoot- not, strange to say, a Btngle mention ing Is possible up to a 100 yards. The of prematuro graynees, nor a slnglu lamp arrangement adjusts automati- case of brown hair known as "singed" cally, by levels, to distances. The dead- or "mouso color." "Tho structure of tho hair whether ly little machine has nlrendy been manufactured In quantities, and can Straight or rurlv U riven In 20 nf UMr. Kassel's list of geniuses, and of now bo purchased tnese an but four possessed curly or wavy hair. It Is extremely notabjo PUZZLING BIRD that of the remaining .four Napoleon and Andrew Jackson were tho two remarkable for "wiry hair." and that James itusscll Lowell and Orleg wore those having lank, straight hair. The pool's "ringlets" and the musician's shock of hair are by this list seen not to bo mere accidents, but In some strango way ere to their powers and thu general popular Instinct ts not at fault. The color of beards also arouses many Dolnts of Interval All tho an cient tapestries show Cain and Judas Iscarlot with yellow or red beards, t, (Cnhiliictrd by tha National Womin'i Chrlillnn Temperance Union.) WHAT WHISKY DOES TO MAN Arnold Gllmtr of Alabsma, Exseutsd for Murder, Leaves Statement Giving Causa of Downfall. T"Jlsm.sss much amused Mrs. to be over her husband's stupid Jokes! In Public Eye. Mrs. W. Yes. It's the only way "Somehow," said the genial station she can get a new hat out of the brute. official as be eeated himself beside the traveler, "there are some things which A Confession. lead people to appreciate our wonderAlthough we ' this with regret. ful Improvements for their convenThe truth we're bound to state; ience and comfort" We never have encountered yet A nolseleas candidate. "Oh, don't worry," laughed the Jolly traveler. "There are some things Ellminatlve Processes. about your Hue that are always in the "If you'll notice this year you will public eye." "I'm glad to hear that, sir. And see that there doesn't seem to be as jokes as there maiy would you mind naming them?" we'o last season and the season be"Cinders, sir cinders!" fore. How do you account for it?" "I dunno; maybe once In awhile a Depends on Circumstances. humorist tips over and Isn't heard "Do you say or from any more, same as anybody' JImpeon?" asked Slathers. "Well, that depends," said Jlmpson. else." "When I think of how I ought to pay Misunderstood. for It I say and when The baby was slow; about talking I think of bow I can't pay for It I say Want to take a little and his aunt was deploring that fact. Elizabeth listened anxi run In my oweto-mobllwith me?" ously. Judge. "Oh, mother," she ventured at length, "do you think he'll grow up Net What He Expected. "I had a very pleasant dream hut English? We couldn't any of us unnight," she said as they met la the derstand him If be turned out to be canoe-drownln- g ougbt-to-mobie, ought-to-moblle. Four-year-ol- d e lire. Jest seems The Shoe-bil- l Is one of the most remarkable and most puzzling of living birds. No one has yet succeeded In discovering, bis precise relationship, but he Is generally believed to be most closely allied to the storks. Hut there Is a dash of the heron and of tho pell-caIn him, which seems to show that his remote ancestors lived at a time when these now distinct types were In the making, so to speak. n CORK LEG WINS A HUSBAND "Dreams always go by contraries, you know," ho suggested. "I know It. I dreamed I met a very handsome and Interesting young street. Philosopher's Purpose. "I am looking for an honest man," said Diogenes. "What do you want with one?" "Ob, nothing in particular. My real pllbanthroplc purpose Is to show the world how to conduct a long and Investigation with as little ex pense as possible." OFTEN THE CA3E. "A good story, which Is said to be true. Is told of a certain woman who was wooed and won for the sako of her cork leg. One day, not long after her marriage, she was, during her husband's temporary absence, urged by curiosity to open a wardrobe that had always been kept religiously fastened, and found therein, to her horror, two wooden legs, each of which was labeled with the name of a lady. Filled with dismay, she sought some mutual acquaintances, to whom she confided her growsome discovery, only French!" Llpplncott's. to be assured that, although the false limbs were Indeed those of her husA Lost Heirloom. band's two former wives, there was "There la no gout In Sir Percy's fam no cause for alarm, for her husband, ily, Is there?" who had originally wedded a one-le"Not now; there was formerly. It ged lady, had been so. happy In his was Introduced Into the family by Sir marriage that, on her death, be had Roland Hlghllrer, but they have been vowed never to mate again save wltb poor for the last 200 so miserably a wife similarly clrcumatancod. years that they couldn't keep It up." A short while afterwards he met a Puck. lady who fulfilled the requlred'stipu-latlon- . Her he courted and won. His GENTLE HINT. second venture, even moro felicitous than the first had caused him, on his beloved partner's decease, to renew his former vow, the outcome of which was his present happy union. This explanation calmed the wife's alarm, for she now recognised that the wooden legs were not pnly mementoes of past but guarantees of future hapg Home weeks ago Arnold Ollmer of Alabama wns executed for murder. Two days before his death he sent to Mrs. J. H. Chatflcld, former president of the state W. O. T. U.. the follow, lug statement: "What will whisky do? "Whisky will cause you to loss your'beat friends; whisky will cause an unhappy home; whisky will cause your wife to leave home; whisky wilt cause your dear old mother and wire to cry nnd shed many tears; whisky will cause your little children to suffer with cold and It will cause them to go without shoes on their llttL feet. "Whisky will cause wife to work for husband; whisky will cause husband to spend his week's wage when there Is nothing to r.it at home, then whisky will causo husband to get arrested and locked up but whisky won't him out "Whisky will cause you to fight your best friend; whisky will caus-n- u to have enemies; whisky will causo you to stay out lato at night; whisky wilt cause your wife to stay waiting up for you to corns home; whisky will cause you not to gel home at all sometimes; whisky will cause you to dodge your wife at night and I'ontlus mate In nnclent art al- when you go home late. ways was given a bead. (llelng a "What caused Arnold Gilmer to kill Koman of good family, he probably Mrs. Tlppott? Whisky. had no beard; but those detalla did "What caused Arnold Gilmer to go not trouble the old maaters.) A redWhisky to Mrs. Tlppett's home? dish beard, however, does not carry What caused Arnold Ollmer to be the significance that goes with red hung by the neck until dead! Dead! hair, for a large number of eminent Whisky! men with dark brown hair have had "That la Just what whisky will do, reddish beards. Sometimes the eyelashes have been ruddy, Savonarola, friends." , In a personal letter to Mrs. who had almost black hair, havlna accompanying the statement, he startllngly red eyebrows and eyelashes. Hut as a general rule, here said: "I am leaving this for you, with the also a silky brown beard, when accompanied by fine, curling dark brown Jailer, hoping It will be of soma adhair, la the most usual characteristic vantage In your temperance work, as shown In tho biographies of those men whisky la the causo of my trouble. I whose names have been banded down know you can and will use this for benefit, and I want you to know you to fame. have my consent. I wish I could stay here on earth long enough so that I REMARKABLE BALANCED ROCK could help the brave and noble people get rid of whisky." "This man." says the Alabama Christian Advocate, "at ono time voted for whisky to be brought back Into Alabama and for tho whisky party." gt Chat-field- SLUMP jVBSSaaaSBaaaaaaaaaa IN In BEER PRODUCTION Output of Beverage Yesr. of Decrease 1,104,429 Barrels Compared With tha Previous daaaaaaaVaaviBBaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaai Many very remarkable rock formations aro found In MasbonaUnd, Africa, ono of them being here Illustrated. This huge pile of granite boulders Is nearly 160 feet high and tho rocks are balanced with tho great, est nicety, being retained In position by the smaller rock on the top. DIES OF RARE DISEASE A rare disease caused the death of a man at Ilaltlmore, Md., recently. With his right eg swollen to four times Its natural size through the rapid accumulation of a poisonous gas In tho tissues, William Schrlckllng of Kullerton died In a local hospital from one of the rarest diseases known. Forty hours after hie leg had become Infected with a germ known only as tho "gas bacillus" ho was dead. The Infection, which In a short time hail gono from his ankle to his hip, started from tho breaking of a bono In his right ankle. So little Is known about tho disease and the germ that causes It that It has only an Improvised name, describing its chief effect upon the victim. According to the authorities at tho hospital, the germ entered the man's leg at the time of the accident and began to multiply, throw. Ing off all tho tlmo a polsonouB gas which swelled the tissues, So Infrequent Is tho malady that thore la no known method of combating It, and while Schrlckllng lay on his bed dying' In lntonse agony tho doctors looked on powerless to help or save him. piness. Iooks as'etf beer drinking Is on tha decline In the United States. Untie Sam producra the figures to prove It. According to the annual report of the Internal revenue commissioner for the fiscal year ending June 30, there was a decrease In the output of beer of 1. IOC. 429 barrels compared wltb tha previous year. That's a big decrease. Counting 30 gallons to the barrel, and ttiero Is more, It means a slump or 33,192,870 gallons. Counting only ten glasses to the gallon. It means a decrease of 331,928,700 drinks. Counting each drink five cents, l shows that $16,f9G,465 less was spent for beer tn 1912 than In 1911. There was an Increase In the p ductlon of whisky, but the bom warehouses are filled with the stu and distillers are all "fussed up" because the supply Is far exceeding the demand. Americans are not all on the water wagon by any means, but more of them are climbing aboard right along. American Issue. MEN WE WANT IN C0NGRZSS BRIDGE OF SINGLE BIG LOG later on. A RESPONSIVE READING. Friend of Sinners. seen God at any time; the only begotten Son, who is' in tho bosom of the Father, bo hath declared him. And it came, to pass, as he drew! nigh unto Jericho, a certain blind man sat by the wayside begging: And hearing the multiludo going by, ho inquired what this meant. And they told him, that Jesus of Nazareth passeth by, , And ho cried saying, Jesus, thou son of David, havo mercy on mo. And they that went before rebuked him, that he should hold his peace: but he cried out the more a great deal, Thou son of David have mercy on me. . ' And Jesus stood, and commanded to be brought unto him: and! him when ho was como near, ho asked him. What wilt thou that I should do unto llieoV And ho said, Lord, thai I may receive my fight. And Jesus said unto him, Receive thy sight, thy faith hath made thee whole. And Immediately ho received his sight, and followed him, glorifying No man hath - "That old saying, 'Marry In baste, repent at leisure,' Is a good one, Isn't It?" "Yes, but It was quite the reverse with Grace. Sho accepted a chap who was not working and regretted It the pext week." "Ah, 1 see. With her it wasJMarry at leisure, repent In baste.' " Late at Night. When you think the wlfa lin't 'ep" That you've been upon a bat, It la pretty touch to atep On tliu cat "A sea nettle stung me on tho cheek," said tho summer girl. "Let me kiss the placo," said the summer man. "Doen It feel better now?" "A little. Oo on with the treat, Prolonging the Treatment raent." In Its upper reaches the San Joaquin river of California rushes along through mountain gorges and rocky canyons, a dashing, turbulent stream. alike unfordable and Impossible of crossing by boat, tater on It becomes quiet enough as It debouches on to the' The bridges valley plain. thrown across at different points arc usually away almost every year when Jar' Just to think, I have been swept call'iig hero seven years and Cupid the San Joaquin comes down In flood molting of tho vast banks of nan been lurking around the old sofa from the tho Sierra snows. An Unusually sub oil that time. bridge crosses the river at a Huth Gracious! The little fellow stantial tho Sierra point In National forest. It Suust be gray by this time. la mado of a huge log more than 100 feet In length which was transported A Postal Regret. from a distance, swung across stream I wrote a letter aent It straight and solidly flxud Into placo sufficientTo Its atldrees It quickly' got, And now aa ttury InveaUgate. ly high above the flood mark tq esI aonietlmea wlah that It had not. cape thepressure of tho water. The log at Its smallest end ts four feet A Best 8eller. hewn flat on tho upper side, mak'My publishers have my next novel wide, three-fooNOVELTY IN ADVERTISING pathway. On account t ing a all billed and advertised, I see." of Its great length, ulthougb It rests at 'That ought to be gratifying." The field of advertising venture one point on a large rock, ltswlngs 'It Is; but they may want to be and sways considerably when several baa been workod so thoroughly that gin selling It, don't you know. I won animals aro crossing together, and so few now Ideas aro left for appropriader what I'll write about." side rails have been tacked on to lend tion. Recently, however, at Kennett au appearance of safety as the travel- Square, Pa., a new advertising stunt Didn't 8pek Up. er, man or beast, passes above the rag. tn tho form of a bed on wheels, was "And you accepted Wombat last Ing pulled off, attracting the attention nlgbt? What could have possessed only torrent. These rails, however, are that the man who dovlsod the a "bluff of confidence" as they scheme your aro of necessity quite fragile and thought that It would. It waa designed "You could have possessed me," re would withstand no to popularize the good points of a new real pressure In torted the girl, "but you were entirely case of accident. bed. too slow," Ml Representatives Who Oppose Every Measure Retarding Liquor Traffic Should Be Favored. "Thorf aro many congressmen who opposed to our Interests and vote agatnst every measure that looks toward tho development and betterment of our business, and vote for every measure Introduced by tho opposition. I Intend that tho 250,444 saloonkeepers throughout the United States shall know the records of these congressmen." M. F. Farley, President National Mquor Dealers' Association. We must seo to It that the men and women In the 41 states also know the record of these representatives. They are the men wo want to send back to congress. an anti-liqu- every state, nearly every trada, business and profession, and they wero the people who surprised the steward. Two hundred and eighty of tho passengers drank only cold water. It was a raro thing to see a bottle of wine or beer on the table, and whisky did not make Its appearance, says Mr, ly Tempersnes Cause Marches On. Iluv. Francis E. Clarke, founder of tho Christian Endeavor society, recently made an extensive trip abroad with 660 fellow Americans. Among them were representatives of near- Clark. November ao, 1913. THE CITIZEN. DIVERSIFIED FARMING. PafreTkrM. WILD MAN ATE GRASS FROM THE JAIL LAWN Had to Be Restrained Swallowing Pebbles Has ' Uttered No Word. From ESSENTIALS OF MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Prof. Frank S. Montgomery, Instructor in Animal Husbandry, and Special Investigator. PRIZE WINNERS AND EXHIBITORS AT CORN SHOW. Canned INRTOIOM; aiNMrSOIOOL! ! Fruit. The Usual Scarcity of Harvett Hands This Year Hat Called Out the Women of the Farm Household to Help In the Fleldi. In diversified farming IMs essential that wo glvo duo attention to each branch or farming that In tiring follow, ed, and seek to harmonize them all. Wo muitt select only those branches which wo find adapted to our farms and which will fit nicely Into our central scheme or farm management and eliminate every possible waste. Wo can svo farmers on nil sides or us who are trying to do too many things. It Is a very energetic and ambitious man who can with a limit ed amount or capital make a success In moro than ono lino or farming to which he has given his study and best services. Or course he may follow other lines of work but these other lines should be to a certain extent to his one or two chosen specialities. We must make a constant study to see that every particular crop may and does have Ita own proper time and attention, and Is not neglected to care for some otber crop that needs attention at the same time. When a man has a field of beautiful and thrifty com, he knows that the soil needs stirring after a rain, and If he altowa It to get bard and lumpy, the crop will cnttle. be damaged. U he baa a few acres of small fruit that ripens at the same time the corn Held needs cultivation, there la sure to be trouble, tor he can do but one thing at a time. Small fruit growing and mixed farming do not go well together, but orcharding and general farming will make a good combination. The grain Is In. the bins and (be corn Is In the shock or alio by the time the fruit Is ready to bar-veand market The same rule applies with equal Dairying and stock growing form force to buildings, for In all lines or an excellent combination, and one that special terming as well as In stock will Improve tho fertility of the farm. farming, buildings are a necessity. Hairy farming and the growing or po- As a rule I believe that we will find tatoes or market crops make another larger profits In growing crops that good combination. The potatoes may may be handled with as little expense be grown In tho same rotation or crops for tools and equipment as Is consistthat Is practiced In growing reed for ent with economy. Tho work may be dono with, tho Bamo help required to caro for the potato crop. We tako tho ordinary crop or corn nnd wheat as an example. The western farmer who grows a largo acreage or corn and wheat finds that he must plnnt his com early and push Its cultivation to have It well out of tho way by the time wheat Is ready to corn and wheat harvest. both need attention at tho samo time, r and one or the other must suffer. any combination the general farmer should grow as nearly as possible a balanced ration for the animals he Is reeding, and such trulls and vegetables as are needed to supply his own table. A second consideration In diversified farming should be to grow a rational rotation of crops, a rotation adapted to the needs or th live stock and ono that will not diminish the fertility or the 'soil for future crops. Corn, wheat and clover constitute an excellent rotation of crops, and this may be lengthened a year to admit a cash or market crop. Another matter to consider Is that or the equipment or outfit that Is necessary to handle the various crops to the most profitable advantage. As the belt equipment necessary to properly conduct a line of farming Is large and milst Increase as the busiAs a general rule ness expands. 1 buying too do not believe In We need much tarm machinery. to keep up to date but unless a man Is careful he will soon have a small Late-planteUn-do- In tho following list or exhibitors thu corn show llio winner of the prizo will bo Hie first nnmo in tho group or clasn, nnd whero second prizes were awarded tliey will be so designated. In tho dilTcrenl districts of llio corn club members, the yield of the best ncro will follow the name of Iho boy who raised tho corn who receives scholarship lo Ilerea College I his wilder. Tho first prize as- - designated is for tho best ID ears of corn at show. Boys' Corn Club Exhibits. District No. 1. Howard Klkin, 97 hu., W His., 1st prize; Oscar Moore. I.otia Fish, Carlos Fowler, Hnrold Terrell, Glllis Wilson, Hugh Lewis, J. M. Hoen. District No. 2. William Kclley. 1st prize, Kghet t Johnson, 55 bu., 18 His.; Oscar Kimbrell (Prize for best work mid most improvement on acre1, Ileuben Hollandsworlh. District No. 3. Ilryan Arnelt, 80 hti.,.12 lbs., 1st prize; Otis Arnett, Harrison I.unsford, Kdwnrd Davis, Willie Goodrich. District No. 4. George I'igg, C2 biu 07 lbs., 1st prizo; Marcus Ambrose, Henry Kstes, Chester Har-rot- fy Carroll Johnson, George Kirby, Leonard llobiyson. District No. 5. Edwin Wyiic, 1st prize, Howard O. Payne, 59 bu., 25 Robert Elliott, James Engle, nl lertiuIens. r . lhfr Horn Grown by Men. 'Flanery, 1st prizo; W. C. Lewis, 2nd prizo; Jas. Hudson, T. D. ' Dunn, Walter Whyland, Richard y, Kimbrell, H. S. Terrell, Frank Jesse Powell, Mrs. Win. Davis, J. M. Baker, Balis Wilson, Mosc s, B. B. Hoen, Perry James. Wheat. George Moore, 1st prize; Perry James, 2nd prize. Popcorn. Jesse Griffith, 1st prize; T. J. Coyle, 2nd prize, W. J. Chestnut. Irish Potatoes T. J. Coyle, 1st prize; Ray Johnson, 2nd prize; Alva Baker (raised 20 bu. on V4 aero as potato club member, Robert Champ. , Sweet Potatoes. T. J. Coyle, 1st prize; Mrs. Sherd Baker, 2nd prize; Mrs. Lena Johnson, Mrs. A. T. Abney, C. W. John ston, Perry James Beets. R. A. Swinford. Onions. Mrs. J. M Baker, 1st prize; J. J Moore, 2nd prize; Mrs., Sherd Baker, Alf. Johnson, Mark Flaricry, Mrs. James Fowler. Apples. George Moore, 1st prize; J. J. Moore, 2nd prize; Pleas. Evans, Mrs. Sherd Baker. Ab-neEs-te- Question tant of Feeding In Economical It Most Impor- Production of Pork. Every child on the farm should have For economical production or pork you given your with forage crops, the question or a pet lamb. Have reeding Is ouo of tho most. If not tho most, Important consideration. The best forage crops will do little more than maintain swine. On the other hand. It Is apparent that if hogs are getting n full reed or grain they will not mako tho best ubo or tho forage. The amount of grain to reed, then, is a question or great inipuruinca. From experimental work It has been determined that tho greatest economy of forago Is brought about when one- child ono? Mako a hot bed and have some early Freak Gourds From China M plants ready to set out when the weather Is warm enough.. Exerclso is of prime Importance In It keeps the pigs nimble and In a healthy condition. (Hy R. O. 8ELI.KIIH, Director of Evening, Department, Th Moody Bible Institute, ; Chlcftgo.) San Ilafnel, Cal. Deputy Sheriff Frank Ahney. Jack Donahue has a "wild man" In cusCanned Vegetables. captured near Camp Mrs. ,C. W. Johnston, 1st prize; tody. He was LESSON FOR NOVEMBER 23 : Taylor. Not a word has tho prisoner DaMrs. Harrison, 2nd prize; Ilallio spoken; not a question has he anvis won prize for best yield of JOSHUA THE NEW LEADER. swered with the exception of one, and on club acre, that was when asked to write his ' LESSON her yield being 71 bushels. 921.92 namo he scribbled the words "Anl OOI.DEN TEXT-Joth- uaD TEXT-"strong and of. worth were sold at CO cents per Hey" on a! bit of paper. It Is thought irood cournge." Joshua 1:9. bushel. The rest wero canned, eat- these words may be o corruption of 'Now It came to pass" (vtl). Things tho name "Anthony Henko," found on en fresh and given away. a card when the man's cabin was do not happen in the kingdom ot God,, Butter. they "come to pass." This world, na-- . Mrs. Whyland, 1st prizo; Mrs. searched. "Tho Unknown's" first attempt at es- tlons, families or Individuals weronoti Hanson, 2nd prize; Mrs. Harrison, cape was 'made when newspaper set In motion by a creator who has Mrs. W. C. Lewis, Maggio Johnson, photographers posed him outside the gono off neglectful of his creatures, nor has he left them to blind fate. Mrs. James Fowler, Mrs. E. T. Fish, or Inflexible law. Attention Is also Mable Johnson, Mrs. Fred Turner, drawn to tho time, Softer tho death, Mrs. C. W. Johnston,- Mrs. J. J. or Moses." Moore The call was clear and unquestlon-- ' Bread. ed, for the Lord "spake." Our high-- , Mrs. J. J. Moore. est responsibility Is to that call which Cake. comes from the highest source ot auVersa Wilson, 1st prize; Agnes thority. This call came In the time ot, Moore, 2nd prize; Mrs. Sarah Luns-for- d. great need, Israel Is without a lend er. Then follow the first words of, Jehovah to this newly chosen leader Pumpkins. (v. 2) and which constitute) his T.' B. Dunn, 1st prize. charge, "Moses my servant Is dead,, Hickory Nuts. now, thereforo arise." This suggests T. J. Click. prayerful attitude on the part or Needle Work. Joshua, but In no way Is It to be con Pillow cases, Mary Hill, 1st prize; strued that Moses was a hindrance Nora Harris, 2nd prize. to this forward march of the people ot God. Rather, that Moses' work was Plain Aprons. Hallio Davis, 1st completed and on the basts of his prize; Agnes Moore, Bertha Powell. work an advance was to be made. Ethel Moore, Versa Wilson, Esther Obedience to Law. Pitts. Fancy Aprons 'Hester Hazlewood. The condition laid upon'' Joshua 1st prize; Nora McQueen, Mary Hill. were: (1) Confidence due to this prom-- . Ise ot the presence ot Jehovah (v. 6). Table Covers. Mary Carter, 1st The personal pronoun "I" Is used prize; Carrie Wallace, Mrs. J. B. seven times In these nine verses aa Richardson, Iva Anderson. though God would make confidence Handmade Towel. Graco Davis, doubly assured. Bat confidence alone 1st prize; Lula Burncll. was not enough, hence the necessity Maggio Began Eating Grass and Dandelions. ot Handmade Handkerchief. "courage" (r. 6). Strength U due Anderson. to confidence and quietness, Isa. 30: county Jail for a picture. He stared 15, but courage la the active principle Qnilt Squares. Maggio Mullins. wildly at the cameras and then broke which Is the evidence of our strength away from Donahue and dashed to courage. Conquest was not alone NOTES captured and conditioned upon courage (v.. 8), hut Vegetables and potatoes aro very ward athe hillside. He waB vioafter short sprint, but protested scarce. Bury all you can right away lently by signs alone against being also upon the sure foundation Of the But word and oath of Jehovah. you will need them. for returned to bis cell. strength and courage are maintained If you have a good patch of rye Boon after his attempt at escape he by obedience to law whether It bet close to the house and have saved made signs Indicating that he wished physical, civil or spiritual, hence the) all your sorghum seed carefully to to sit down on the court house lawn. words ot verse 7, the possession ot feed with oats and corn to your He was allowed to do so, when he im this land depended upon absolute unchickens you will reap a great har- mediately began tearing- up grass and flinching. Invariable adherence and obeating servance ot the law, "which Mosee my by vest from 30 cent to 35 ccjit eggs dandelions,was the rootsto andthis, do allowed but servant commanded." them. He this winter. when he attempted to swallow several Confidence and Authority. Have you fixed lo shed all your small pebbles be, was restrained. livestock every night and to feed But Jehovah never leaves his own Dr. Juser, county physician, and Dr, them all winter in a lot whero you Stone made a close examination of the (v. 5), Matt 28:20, nor does he leave prisoner and they agreed that he was man to blind fate or fortuitous circan save all tho manure. Manure should bo kept under sane, but neither could account for his cumstances. Therefore we read in evident lapse or memory and his rev verse 8 the counsel ot Jehovah's to shelter until spread on tho field. the method whereby Joshua and IsGo in with several neighbors and ersion to mankind's primal Instincts In the hermit's hut, south of Camp rael may "prosper" (v. 7) or according buy a carload of. phosphate rock to Taylor, officers even found a stock to the margin "do wisely," vix., they mix with manure this winter. It certificate of an old mining company shall meditate upon the books ot the' will pay you big. Issued on March 14. 1863, .to "P. law. This verse 1b enough for the Several farmers aro talking about HIrth." They also found a wallet con. entire class session. The leader, be ground limestone in carload lots dirt talnlng a card on which was written he preacher or teacher, w.ho has any doubt about the word ot God, or cheap. See your neighbor and get the name "Anthony Benko." No steps toward disposing of "The stands dumb before the empty tomb a load. Unknown" have been taken as yet, or had better seek a new vocation for will they be until after further inquiry he Is the apostle ot a dying, disintegrating cUbs or church and a decadhas been made Into his strange case. Former United States District At ent faith. The origin ot man, the torney John L. McNab, as attorney tor mystery of life, the destiny ot the the estate on which the hermit made soul, demands the voice of confidence his home, filed the complaint on which and authority not ot uncertainty and the "wild man" was taken Into cus doubt. True prosperity and wisdom are conditioned upon our taking the' tody. word ot God aa the man of our coun sel, the light of our path, our dally WHY HE KEPT RIGHT ON meditation. The definite result or such a course Is set before Joshua, Fell Into River, Had to Go to New and In addition be was promised tho York Anyway, So He Floated companionship (v. 9) ot Jehovah every aUL Across. step of the way. It is Interesting in ono-lcnth 1:1-- Mrs. J. W. Ilaine, 1st prizo; Mrs. W. A. Johnson, 2nd prizo; Mrs. Harrison, Mrs. C. W. Johnston, Mrs. Lesson ; BaBfcsssssBsssi several ways. . warm, deep, rich and mellow soil and will pay generously far the privilege. In having N'egetnbles delight tM b4bbh Threo rules ror success In gardening are: Freedom from weeds, thinning out, and keeping the ground mellow, fioino day wo aro gping to find that as good a way as uny to use tho surplus sour milk Is to give It to the bens. Tho growing pig requires protein and not much corn. It Is all right to give a little coru, but too much la harmful. kaVj aW ?V bbbbbbbbbf bbbbbT Cow Peas Fit Well Into a Rotation Having the Double Value of ConFertility and Supplying serving Abundant Pasturage. of a full reed or halt to grain. Under ordinary conditions, this would mean that the hogs should bo red gruln to the cxtunt or two to three per cent, or their live weight. In other words, a shoal weighing 100 ouud would be red two to threo pounds of train ner dnv. From gains made by hogs so red It has been calculated that under uverugo conditions a gala or or a pound per hundred weight per day might be expected by such reeding. Wlicn forngo Is abundant and frosli very little grain Is required. On the other hand, as tho season advauccs and tho forugu becomes less plentiful It becomes necessary to Increase tho amount of grain to produce the desired gain. two-third- s threo-rourtli- jBBBBBSBHSaefiaw aSK&r aLtit JML. peter to a gallon of water is a good spray for rust on bean vines and bushes. Much can bu dono to prolong the life of trees. Fill up tho decayed places with cement after scraping out all the decay. In purchasing a boar It Is well to bear in mind that ouo with heavy bones Is more to bo desired than ono of slight build. Saltwter waterone ounco of salt- aSB3bW. .BBBBKn .aflf- - sbbbK' 'A. BBBl HPyQsiBBBBV. Now York. Carrying a wet cargo. Robert Tisdale, negro laborer, floated from Yonkers to Harlem early the other day. Ho was docked In the Har lem river, at 13Sth street, by two ia trolmen, who Insisted on stopping his voyage. Street Cleaning Inspector Doyle saw Tlsdalu first und called ror help "Wuat aro you yelling fori came rrom the "floater." t "I want to rescue you," called back the Inspector. "Go on back to bed," .came the re' ply. Patrolmen Osterhaus and Sullivan threw a rope to the negro and a few minutes later hauled him ashore. "How did you get Into thu water?' asked onu or tho iollcumen. replied "I don't remember, Tis dale. "The luBt thing I recollect was sitting on the strlngplece or a dock lu Yonkers, and then I round my seir In tho water. I had to como down town, anyway, this morning, so kept right on." this connection to remember that Joshua was associated with Moses in the first experience ot war In the history ot this young nation. Conclusion. The greatest lesson before us at this time Is that ot continuity ot tho purposes or God. As great and Important as Moses has been during his 40 years ot leadership, yet he was not necessary. The instrument ot divine deliverance, direction and discipline, yea, tho voice ot God to Is- rael, the receiver ot their complaints and or their confessions, yet now ho has been removed. What a tremendous blank bo must have left. Yet Israel Is to go forward, there Is to be no halting In Its progress. God had been tratulng men tor 40 years, ono of whose faith failed not at tho sight of the giants, one who had fellowship with the old and is now to face tho new. We recall the words of John Wesley, Inscribed upon bis memo- Hi' a bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbb ! your there any old applo trees In orchard bearing undesirable fruItT It Is easy to graft good varieties upon them. Aro Tho ground should never be allowed to becomo baked, as In this con-- , dltlon n groat deal of moisture, Is lost unuecessarliy. A curious gift of two Chinese gourds knotted together during growth In curious fashion has been made to the bureau of plant Industry at Wash. Ington by Dr. Kin, superintendent of the Woman's hospital at Canton and the great woman physician of China, The training of these gourds In whimsical shapes Is one 'of the most aristocratic pastimes among the wealthy In China It Is quite the proper thing for women of the celestial republic. sentimental young maidens to present to the Idols of their hearts two gourds thus lovingly intertwined as gifts betokening special affection. Looks After Chickens. Wlnsted, Conn. Swipes, u cat owned way for a new leader. Tho abiding by George M. llradford of Meadaw principles that condition each man's street, has developed a fondness for success are loyalty and obedience. the chickens of Abel It. Woodward The Golden Text Is In substanco who lives next door to the llradford thrice repeated, first, Joshua was to bouse, and each night when tho chick be strong and of good courage beens fly into low trees to roost, Swipes cause of the work ahead ot him (v. 6) ; will climb to the limb on which they second, he was to bo strong and courare huddled together, "shoo" them to ageous In tho observance or the law; tho ground and then chase tjium into and lastly be was to be strong and the henhouse where they belong. courageous In order to avoid the perils of fear and dismay which wero High Office for Woman. to beset tho path of advance (v. 9). Philadelphia. Mrs. Esther C. Young, A study or the remainder ot this .a wealthy society woman, has beeu chapter reveals not only tho orderly ' elected president of tho Columbia Tele-- 1 response ot tho peoplo but that tbo phone company. Sho Is the first worn-- ' people, as well as God, also demandan In tho couutry to hold such a po-- I ed ot their leader that he should "bo sltlon. itroug und or a good courage." rial tablet In Westminster abbey,. "God buries bis workmen, but carries, on Each Individual In tho his work." long succession ot leaders has his appointed task, and as he Is loyal completes that task thereby preparing the Page Four. THE CITIZEN. AN INTERESTING November 20, 1913 ITEMS ttoooloooloMoocMell ADDRESS COLLEGE education. n so lent I lie Mr. Rogers Is primarily LOCAL PAGE I NEVS OF BEREA AND VICINITY, GATHERED FROM VARIETY OF SOURCES A SoooooooooooMi DR. BEST, DENTIST cm H. Phone 505 Mr. Herman Mahaffy spent Mon- i;iy in iiicnmonu. Little Mis Alma Young is visiting with Miss Mary Coyle this week. Mr. J. M. Coyle is erecting a new PIIO.HK 1SS Oo. house on Prospect Street. Office over Berea Bank A Trust The ladies of the M. E. Church will have a sale of cake, pie and randy BRXCK on Wednesday, Nov. Sfltli, in the DAN store room near the post office Fire, Life, Acrfderf, and Lire Stock Horn to Dr. and Mrs. Preton Cor INSURANCE nelius. Saturday. November lfth, a Will sign your bond. nine pound girl. t BJdmoml, Ky. L. & N, TIME TABLE North Bound, Local 7:00 a. m 10:55 Knoxville 1:07 p. m. 3:52 BEREA 6:30 p. m., 7:45 Cincinnati South Bound, Local 8:15 6:30 a. m. Cincinnati 12:34 p. m. 12:33 BEREA 5:50 7:00 p. m. Knoxville p. a. m a. p. m. a. m a. m No. 33 will stoD to take on passes gers for Knoxville and points beyond. South Bound 8:00 a. m. Cincinnati 11:55 a.m. BEREA No. 32 will stop at Berea to take on passengers for Cincinnati, O., and points beyond. Express Train BEREA Cincinnati North Bound 4:45 p. m'. 8:50 p. m. (ad) Get that stove at Welch's, Miss Nellie Scrivner of Richmond visited in town with her parents the first of the week. Mrs. Alice Moore, who has been making un extended visit with her mother, Mrs. L. O. Gahhard, returned to Lexington Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Taylor were in Cincinnati the latter part of last week Have you seen the new car load (ad) of stoves at Welch's? Mrs. Hardin Golden returned last week from an extended visit with Mrs. G. C. Coyle, in . her daughter, . Mitchell, Ind. Miss Bertha King, who is a student in Richmond State Normal, came home Friday for a visit of several days. Mrs. M inter arrived in Berea last week to see her daughter, M1ss May, who has been quite ill in the Col lege hospital. We are in the stove business to stay Welch's and "Save the Dif(ad) ference." Miss Nancy Myers of Richmond visited in Berea for a couple of days the first of the week. Mr. Green Bales and family have been visiting for soveral days with relatives in town. Miss Jessie Smith, who is teaching at Livingston, Ky., spent the weekend with her parents in Berea. Miss Bculah Young has been visiting for several days with school friends in Berea. Mrs. Laura Jones' splendid city trimmer will bo here only two weeks longer. Sale begins Friday, hats made and trimmed at cost. (ad) Place your orders. Mr. John Jackson is in town for a visit witli his parents, Mr. nod Mrs. J. A. Jackson. Quite a number of Miss Sarah Ely's friends surprised her last week by giving her a hankerchief parly at her home before her departure to lluckhorn. Mr. II. J. Engle and family have moved into the Short property in the west end of town. Get that habit of going to Welch's (ad) for all your wants. Mr. Walter Wyatt has returned lo Oklahoma after an extended visit with homo folks. Mr. Ora Adams spent Saturday and Sunday at Wildio. Mr. John W. Welch has returned home after an extended visit in pound girl Mr. and Mrs. Francis Clark, Saturday, No veinber 15th. Public Sale. I will on Saturday. No ember 22, 1913. al 1:00 p. in., of for for sale at my resilience on Center street, Berea, Ky my house an' lot; also my horse and buggy, and all my household and kitchen fur Mrs. M. F. Urookshire, nil ii re. Berea, Ky Mr. and Mrs. A. Todd and Rev. and Mrs. E. B. F.nglish were in Lex ingtou Inst week attending the Gen eral Baptist Association. Word hns been received here that Vernon Wheeldon, n former Berea student, has won a $200 scholar ship in the Brooklyn Polytechnical School. The City Council of Berea deserves highest commendation for the manner in which they are pushing the matter of city improvements.. New metal is already in place on over half of Main Street. Mrs. Elizabeth Azbill, wife of Dr. Overton T. Azbill, died at her home on Center Street, Tuesday, Novem her I8th. Mr. W. O. Hayes of Conway has closed out his business at thai place, and has moved to Berea where he will live witli his son, W. O. Hayes, in their new house on Estill St. A nine and :it one-ha- lf arrived the home of Prof. Clark reports that crops throughout the country are turning 'The name of lingers is held in duo out much better than was expected dining the latter part of the sum ami merited reverence by all old and I June w ho kiiow Hcrea's mer. history. No more Messrs, May, Durham and Spenre labors and devotion are recorded in engaged ill a shooting match Monthe history of pioneer education than day eoning, the matches being: the record of the services rendered M. Durham, 20 points; May, 30 by Principal Rogers and his wife to points; Spenre So points. 2nd. DurHie cause of education al Berea in ham, :r points; May, 30; Spenre. on. the sixties, when they came frofn the Number of points 21.. Durham winnorth to fare unpopularity, hard- ning Wi; May, 00; Seiice, 100. ship, mobs, violence for the loe Rev. (',. A. Austin, or Cincinnati, which they bore to humanity. who ha several limes delighted The on of Principal Rogers, John in Beiea, is in the Bethsaida R. Rogers, who is one of the most Hospital due to an operation. interested trustees of Berea, was iu Mr II. E. Taylor spoke before town over Sunday. On Sunday night united societies of Rev. Alfred he spoke to I'nited Chapel ns a busi- the Lee WiUon's Church in Cincinnati ness man, from the standpoint not . . ..r il... i.... ri "" ; of the minister but of the layman.'"' "". '" V"'" elies sustains ii scholarship ill Berea. . lie took as a basis for his address NN is keenly ii... .V....I, ..vi...r ii.m.r' Mr. ilson progress. interested In all of Keren's He spoke of the man whose life was l other! Tl" Laundry machinery, includ-whosolely iu his business, of the "ge washer, body ironer. life was in his pleasures, and verv rlearlv that a man's life tractor and new pedestals for board have been purchased by not in things; that the man! ' Taylor, and it is hoed to soon who lives truly is the man who has! found the basis for life in christian , ''ave the new Laundry fitted up to ..... , ...... ... ...V. sympathy and who expresses it iu Mill, hlirtitwl m.illl , nf nllliMt.m'V m Inn christian activity. You do not live state. Mr, S. L. Clark, a former Berea where you eat and sleep but you lUo in what interests you most. It is worker, has been spending a few possible for yon to be so interested days with his son, Prof. F. O, Clark. in the highest things that your life Mr! Clark is now with Ohio Wesley-a- u . University nnd is iu the stale is in these deep interests. looking for a car load of fine Jersey The address received marked cattle for the Ohio Wesleyan farm. i se ed iron-consi- Triutee Rogers Speaks to United Chapel on Interesting Theme. nnd business man, and when be urges the study of Greek and Lai in and backs his statements with tie opinions of great engineers, the argument has great weight. The famous violinist, Mr. Jules Falk, who was here twice last year, gave two splendid solos. The line music was enjoyed by everyone present. Miss Margaret Todd accompanied him on the piano. The Citizen Tells the News In School and Out of School '' STOVE S Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, PIE SUPPER There will be a Thanksgiving entertainment at the Bobtown school house Wednesday, Nov. 20. Following the entertainment a pie supper will be served. Everybody invited. A UNION CHAPLAIN. Rev. Thomas K. Noble, D.D., many years pastor of the First Congregational Church, Norwalk, Conn., died at his residence in Washington, Oct. 22. Dr. Noble was one of Derea's oldest friends. He visited Berea when Chaplain in the United States Army and was active in securing the government grant for funds for the construction of Howard Hall. EDWARD FLANERT DR. 0TT LECTURES BEFORE LARGE AUDIENCE. Sudden Death of an Old Berea Stu Wednesday night, November 12th, dent. witnessed the auditorium of the col It was a shock to the many friends lege chapel well filled with inter ested listeners to Dr. Edward Am of the Flanery family and of the to learn last week of the herst Oil's splendid lecture on "Will deceased sudden death of Mr. Edward Flan- The new 150 horse power boiler has been installed in the Power Plant and ensuresromfortnblo conditions iu all our school buildings for the winter. Your Dreams fjimo True," or "The Haunted House." Dr. Ott is a lec turer of unusual ability and resource, and the intense interest of his audience did not flag during the entire lecture of two hours length EXTENSION MEETING OF NATION- AL REFORM MEN The National Heform Association lias arranged to have its fiftieth annual convention opened in five hun dred cities on November 30lh. Special religious services will be conducted in Berea by Rev. B. II. Roberts, who is invited to participate by tho National Executive Committee. The National Convention will be held in Exposition Hall, Pittsburgh, December 1st and 2nd. State conventions are in process of organiza tion. The present plan is to perfect working organization covering i every township Hi Hie United Stales, A campaign of education is being Ohio. worked out by Dr, James S. Martin,' No mailer what you want you can general superintendent of the Naget it at Welch's. (ad) tional Reform Association, which will bring heforu the people of the entire nation the great moral problems of the country. It will bo conducted by experts and will unite tho I'uoral forces of the nation with the religious organizations working to the common end. Tho service here on November 30 is part of a National plan for services conducted all over tho country, The Racket a Store see CLARKSTON LR M AI The new heating system for the Music Hall is proving a great success. Mr. Claude A. Anderson, of the ery, whoso home was In Sharon-vill- e, Ohio. Mr. Flanery was a lo- class of 1013,, is visiting old friends comotive engineer, and while at his and school mates of Berea this week. work he was struck by an engine Mr. Anderson is located at Buckhorn, iu the railroad yards and within a Ky as head of their Agricultural , Department us well as doing work few minutes his life passed away. His body was brought to Berea for for the Department of Agriculture. Miss Pauline Jones was operated burial. The funeral services were held at the Parish House Saturday, upon for appendicitis at the Hospital Nov. 15th, and conducted by the pas- last Wednesday and is well on the tor of the Union Church of which he road to recovery. Mr. Estille Hanson was operated was a member, In addition to his address, Professors Matheny and upon for appendicitis last WednesMarsh spoke of tho character of the day and is doing well. Prosident Frost left Berea last Frideceased, of the high esteem in which he was held in his' student day to meet witli n committee of days, and of the marked individual Trustees in Now York City on Tuesity, independence and judgment day. He hopes to return by Thankswhich he displayed as a young man. giving time. Miss Edith Frost delighted her Itev. Hownrd Hudson assisted iu the many friend's by appearing on the services. cnmpuslast Saturday in company engiA delegation of Wo are glad lo neers escorted the body hero iu tes- with Mrs. Frost. timony of the esteem in .which ho welcome her back. Last Monday night Prof, and Mrs. was held. The sympathy of the community Horace E. Cromer delightfully enteris with the bereaved wife and the tained a number of their friends. Mr. John II. Cornelison, n student afllicted parents and family. in 1871, now living in Iowa, is visitMILLINERY FOR THANKSGIVING. ing iu (own. We have prepared some particularly attractive designs for ThanksMusic Recital, giving millinery. It's tho time of The recital room of (he now Music the season when you will want lo change your headwear and wo know Hall was used for the first program we can supply you with something last Friday vesper hour. R(gby After a few words by decidedly different and attractive. Your visit will bo appreciated and about the new building and the work your inspection is cordially invited. it was set to do, a short program of piano, organ and violin numbers was Mrs. JENNIE II. FISH, v (ad Berea, Ky. given. This is the first of a series of such thruoul student recitals to tho year. Only those taking lessons were invited. Pj-o- Academy vs. College, In the State and ThfTfonlball game Monday proved Out of the State tlnVsaying that the "second team makes the first." From the beginning of I he game the superior training of the Academy warriors told heavily against the College team. They made four touchdowns and kicked (heir goals each lime, making the score at the end of the game 2H to 0. The College men plaed splendid Can Get It individual game and llackelt and Batson did exceptionally well. But their team work was disorganicd . t'lmcrsily Physician nnd instruc-lor- s and open. iu Physical Culture secured the The work of Warner and Phillips, omission of all classes at (he hours was the most brilliant for the Aca- I of Dr. Hall's lectures," demy lineup. All the men on both Dr. Hall will be in Berea on Wedsides played well and not for a mo- nesday, November 201 h, the day be ment did the game lose interest. fore Thanksgiving, and will speak in United Chapel at 0:30 in tho Joint Meeting. morning, mid to women at 1:30, and Y. M. and Y. V. C. A. met in joint to men at 0:.'I0. Citizens aro Invimeeting iu upper chapel Sunday ted. evening durinfc veser hour. The subject of tho evening was: "Tin COMMISSIONER'S SALE. Student Volunteer Convention at Kansas Cily." Mr. Gorden Poteal, Robert Johnston's Heirs, Plaintiffs, of Louisville, spoke of it in terms nf vs. other conventions, of its kiud he Robert Johnston's Heirs, Defendants had attended. A goodly number of students are anxious to go but we Under and by virtue of a Judgare only allowed ten delegates. The ment and order of sale rendered at date of the Convention is December the October Term, 1013, of the Madison Circuit Court, in the above sty31 to January I, coming. led action, the undersigned Master COMING EVENTS. Commissioner of said Court will, on WEDNESDAY. Nov. 20: Lectures: Saturday. Nov 22, 1913 at It o'clock Dr. Winlleld Scott Hall; United a.m. on the premises sell to the Chapel, 0:30; to women, 1:30; to highest and best bidder at public ' men, 0;.'0. auction the following described proTHURSDAY. Nov. 27: Thanksgiving perty: A certain house and lot loDay; Football, College vs. Aca- cated in the city of Berea, Madison County, Kentucky, on the west side demy. SATURDAY, "bee. 13; Lyceum lec- of Boone street, beginning at a ture; Everett Kemp, Reader and stone in renter of Iloone street, a corner to Albert Williams, then Entertainer. 7:30 p. m, with center or said THURSDAY, Dec. 17: Fall term clo- northward street to a stone 81 feet found on ses WEDNESDAY, Dec. 31: Winter Term Boone Street, corner lo property sold to W, G, Powell, thence west opens. with Powell line 292 fed to a slake, DR. WINFIELD SCOTT HALL corner to Woodall lot, thence South The College has been at great 81 feet. Williams, thence cast pains to secure a visit from Dr. 2.2 to the beginning. Winlleld Scott Hall, Dean of the TERMS: Said properly will bo sold Medical Faculty of Northwestern on n credit of six months time, the University, Chicago, III., who is one purchaser being required to oxecuto of the first specialists in (he coun- sale bond wilh approved security, try iu (he mailer of sex hygiene and bearing 0 per cent interest from date personal purity. of sale until paid. Payable to the Dr. Hall has spoken al a number Commissioner with lien retained to of southern colleges. From the secure tho payment of purchase, University of Texas one writes: "He! money. spoke at 12:30 Tuesday for thirly' II. C. Rice, ,M. C. M. C. C. minutes to too University men, anl' on Wednesday for an hour to 800 University men. On Tuesday after?', afrV LEARN noon he spoke (o MX) High School boys, and at 8:00 in (ho evening (o r nt a mass meeting of the citizens uf Oar CoaiMof AT HOME will inch roa at lloma Sli Liaons lo bacoina a gaol I'KN MAN That the city. At 0:00 on Wednesday he' coploutly lllnairatad and bava printad laaaooa at dlraciloaa spoke to the students in several lor praciica and rililclim si your woia. Kocloia can. aiaoip lot Trial Laaano. al ALIHNU 3 colored schools. Tho President and 'OU'L COLLBtiB, KANSAS CITY, UO You Should Take It Because It is Worth $2 for $1 -2 -2 iia We WantEveryManinBerea To Know What He Can Actually. Gain by Trading Here 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 test judge them from every standpoint style fit and service. We know these men would all be our customers after that. Why we We wish not try us for your Fall clothes and shoes. save you money. We will positively ly Far tfce Best Suits and Overcoats Ever Sold (or Wonder.nl Val.es in Men's Fall Saks and Overcoats, at $15 Made of absolutely all. wool worsteds cas sluieres, serges, etc. The very newest and most popular styles every one hand tailor, ed and equal In every war to suits and over. coats sold elsewhere one $20 We can fit the whole family with good shoes These aulta are not equalled elsewhere al less than $15. You will have lo aclnow. ledge these facts when you see these garments, The are the greatest fio suits and overcoats In the world, Compare them with any you have ever seen. for$l8tojo. Wear tlienyou'll know WHEAT DRILLS NJ5TREET, Near Bank United Chapel. Saturday morning the students of the whole institution enjoyed two exceptional treats: Mr, John Rogers, of Brooklyn, a trustee of the college, gavo a short pithy talk on tho use of a college HAYES "Hh C&. GOTT KENTUCKY Cash Store" BEREA, November ;o, igij. THE CITIZEN SPIRITUALITY, THE spile poverty, opposition, persecuDEEPENED HOPE OF THE CHURCH. tion, unpopularity. It was not sanctioned by ccclcsl-nslicis- m nor was it spread by scholarship, nor were its teachings in (Preacher IA Herea Collere.) , Tor our Gospel camo unto you harmony with tho trend of tho ngc. not In word only, hut nlso In power On the other hand, it cut right across deand in the Holy Ghost nnd In much the passions, tho affections, tho assurance, nnd ye became followers sires, the customs, nnd tho ambiof us nnd the Lord, having received tions of humanity. Yet it grow nnd the word in much nftlicllon, with its teachings prevailed because they were of God. Joy of the Holy Ghost." IThcss. 1 With Wealth Came Corruption. A few months ago the world heard On the other hand, wo find from much of the beautiful city of Salo nika, situated at Ihu head of the the history of tho early centuries Aegean Sea, n thriving seaport, that later, wealth became a hinin its location, its drance to purity of membership; pieturesipio streets thronged, alike by Greeks, popularity became a hindrance to Jews, Turks, nnd tho people from lldelily. When In the course of ages The the Church possessed power, unthe various Halkau Stales. trinies of Hie Halkans were fully worthy men were attracted by this intent on wresting it from tho very power lo seek its offices nnd Turks, who bail held it for many speedily they became n source of Is it not curious that centuries under the sway of the corruption. re Moslem. No city of eastern Europe we with the open page of history us, giving in detail the corrupis more pieturesipio or more cos mopolitan. Salonika of the Balkan tions and profanations of the precontest was the Thessalonicn of formation era still seek for tho Church wealth, popularity and pow Apostolic, days. To this city, Paul camo on his er? Do we rightly call tnc Cliurcu Macedonian journey and here he prosperous that is rich, powerful reasoned in the synagogue tbrco and popular? Have wc forgotten Sabbath days out of the Scriptures, the. words of the Ilevelalor thou sayesl I am rich and inexplaining (hat Christ must needs creased with goods and have need of have suffered and risen from the dead nnd that the Jesus, whom ho nothing, and knowest not that thou preached is indeed the Christ. Some art wretched and miserable and poor of the Thessaloniiins believed and and blind and naked, I counsel thee kept company with 1'aul and Silas; to buy of me gold tried in the fire." amongst these were a large number The prosperity of the Church cannot of devout Greeks, and not a few of depend upon material things for her the chief women. Hut the great work is spiritual. Christ said; "My missionary found in Thessalonica kingdom is not of this world." The opposition, determined and fierce, gifts of God can neither be bought even to the point of mi attack upon nor sold nor can spiritual power be the house where he was supposed the outcome of material forces. to be. with a riot ensuing, which Love is not the product of factories disturbed the whole city. Paul and and machines, nor can moral force Silas lied during the night under and spiritual results spring from the cover of darkness, aided by the physical resources. Back to Christ. brethren. Many today are raising the cry Of the Thessalonian Church ho says (hat "Hie Gospel came to them "Hack lo Christ." Yes, we must not in word only, but in power, in come hack to Christ! but lo a Christ the Holy Ghost, with much assur- who is Divine, the Christ of the Gos ance, in much allliction, with joy." pels, the Christ who is of Divine I'his Church, established with the generation, whose glory was the attendants of public riot, of afflic glory of the only begotten of the tion, was so permeated with the Father, full of grace and truth; back power of the Holy Ghost that it to the Christ who was one with the became an example to all that re Father, who bore our sins, the man of sorrows; back trf f.hrist of Geth- gion. seinaue, the Christ of Calvary, the Spread of Early Church. A study of the Apostolic Church Lamb f God, slain from the foundareveals the fact that in Ihe growth tions of the world. Oh, yes, let us of the Church, poverty was not n willi Peter, with John and the wobarrier. The spread of the early men, go back with tears springing Church was dependent neither upon from hearts that arc sorrowing lo the Christ of Joseph's lomb, who Wealth nor upon wealthy contributors. Neither Joseph of Ariuiathea gavHis life that we might have nor other lluaiicial men ofJerusaleiii. life. Let us run with Peter back lo Anlioch. or Athens, llnanced the the Christ of the resurrection morn great apostle as ho went out on his and behold our risen Lord who lias missionary journeys. Pentecost op- conquered death. Let us with the ened the pocket-book- s, uncovered disciples stand with wondering.awe, hoards and made hank accounts sub gazing up into (he heaven at our ject to the demands of love. This ascending Lord, who now is scaled problem of poverty met the only with the Father on His throne, whopossible solution in tho feeling of ever livelli to make intercession for bi'otherliuess that sprang up in the us. Lei us get back to tho Christ who hearts of believers, together with was the inspiration and source of the incoming of the Spirit of God. Apostolic faith and power, who beHas not the apotle written "that came the very life and strength of every one that loveth is born of His Church, who throughout all the ages has been able to save to the utGod?" We Hud further that opposition termost all who dare to trust Him Yes, let us gel was not a barrier to the growth of to the uttermost. the early Church. The .experiences hack to Hie Christ who is a spiritual of the early apostle are rarely en- dynamic of the Apostolic. Church, of countered by the modern evangelist. the Church of the days of Luther. He was not often met by dignified Knox, Wesley, the Christ who is tho committees and escorted to the best power of God unlo salvation of all hotels. Tin; piillmau car, the auto men everywhere. mobile of other resources of modorn God not Discredited by His Laws. Too largely God, tho Creator, is travel were not his. Nor was he frequently presented with a munif merged into law oT His universe. In icent offering "in token of appreci the dominance of law, tho thought of ation of his services to our city" as many robs Him who gave tho law of lie left the scene of his labors. From all power nnd God is left helpless in Antioch in Pisidia Paul was expell the marvelous mechanism of a uni ed. At Philippi, whither he went verse of His own creation. There is loo great a tendency to in obedience to the Macedonian call, he soon found his way into the jail reduce religion and divinity to an and with Silas sang midnight praises equation with human eoinprehen with such effect that the founda sum as the other member. What wo tions of the prison were shaken. can understand, vnal we can mens From Ironium he lied; at Lystra he lire, that will wo believe. So God was stoned and dragged out and left falls of intlnity and ceases to ho nl- for dead. From Thessalonicn lie es- miglily. Says Dr. Deltisch: "The modorn caped under the cover of night, believing tlml his work was not yet view of I ho world declares tho miradone. He says that the Holy Ghost cle to bo unthinkable."" Thero is witnessed "that in every city bonds only ono world system, that of natu and imprisonment awaited him." ral law, with whoso permanence- tho Yet he persisted in preaching and direct extraordinary interferences the Church grew in face of all of tho of God, are irreconcilable." Tho gap oppositions that malignity could dividing the theologians of tho day is (oo deep lo bo bridged. "To tho bring to bear against it. Is thero a Strange to say, that even persecu- fundamental question; tion of tho Church and the martyr- supernatural realm of grace and dom of its followers did not avail to within it a miraculous interference prevent the acccptancu of this new of God in tho world of nature, nn Gospul of life eternal through Jesus interference displaying itself most Christ; this Gospel of God's marvel- centrally and decisively in tho rals ous love; this Gospel of salvation ing of tho lledeeiner'from Iho dead? through Christ from the power nnd To this fundamental question tho anpenalty of sin. Then, as today, tho swer can bo only, yes or nol"" Hut blood of (he martyrs was the seed of this wo do claim that (he prophets, the Church. Persecuted at Jerusal- (ho apostles and our Lord Himself em, they scattered nhroad and car- stand on our side." The Apostolio Church preached ried the good news with them. Persecution, whether in Judea in tho Christ crucilled and raised from tho llrst century, or in China in tho dead. To the Jews, this preaching twentieth century, nl Homo or in was a stumbling block; to tho Greeks Uganda, serves but to awaken tho it was foolishness. Hut by this hearts of men to tho power of Christ preaching, tho gospel was spread who can strengthen his children for abroad and tho Church grew in tho the ordeals of tho axo or the slako. face of scorn, opposition, and perseSo wo llud us a result of our study cution. Hy this same faith, tho that tho Apostolic Church grew do- - Church today will grow. Benson Howard Roberts. :5-- 0. lie-fo"bo-cauJe - Page Fhra GREAT BARGAINS LoaW and Misses' Coats and Suits New stock just received from factory in this season's very newest styles, right at the time you need the foods. We are offering them for less than wholesale prices. Call and see our goods and compare prices with others of same quality. ROYAL Baking Powder Saves Health 1 and Saves Money C3 Ladies' and Misses' 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 We carry a complete at reasonable prices. line" i of Ladies' and Gents' furnishings - J. B. MAIN ST. -- RICHARDSON -- - BEREA, KY. and Makes Better Food COMMISSIONER'S SALE I MADISON COUNTY. Madison County School Fair. l.ydin Coyle's Heirs, Plaintiffs, vs. I.ydia Coyle's Heirs, Defendants. Under nnd by vlrluo of a Judgment and order of sale rendered at I he October Term, 1013. of tho Madison Circuit Court in tho nbovo style action, the Master Commissioner of said Court will on Saturday tho ITJtid day of November, 1013, nl 10 o'clock a.m. on tho premises, sell to the hiKhcst nnd best bidder at Public auction Ihu following described property: A certain tract of land situated in Madison County, Kentucky, on tho waters of Silver Creek, bounded by tho lands of tho Herea Fair Association and Win. Kennedy, lands of Herea College and acres, Kinnurd land containing 0 a good house and barn on this land, and being the same land whero Ly-it- ta Coylo lived at the time of her death. TKIIMS: This property will be sold on a credit of six months time the purchaser being required to execute sate bond bearing 0 per cent interest from day of salo until paid. Payable to tho Commissionar and a lien will be retained to secure tho payment of tho purchase money. 11. C. Hire, M. C. M. C. C. 1 -2 largo number of teachers, students and parents from all parts of the county attended the school fair at Itichmoml last Saturday. Tho exhibits showed that much work is being done not only in the "three ll.'s" hut also in manual training and domestic science. The llrst prize for tho best school exhibit was won by Miss Noland of the Oakland School. The blue ribbon scholars from the Herea Public Schools were Mary Hal Held, prize winner in 7th grade Arithmetic, and Margie Hayes, who won live dollars as llrst prize in fourth grade reading. All the High Schools in tho county were represented in the contests. The fair was a real success and it is hoed that next year it will be repealed. A MIDDLETOWN NEWS. Middlelown, Ky Nov. 19. Miss Klhel Monro spent Tuesday night with Miss I.ula Fortune. Miss Ilena Shearer, who has been spending a few weeks with her friends in the mountains, has returned home. Mr. V. II. Johnson, who has been very Everyill is speedily recovering. body is invited to come (o a pie SALE MILLINERY SALE Mipiior at the Todd School house At Mrs. Laura Jones'. Owing to illness Mrs. Laura Jones Friday, Nov. 21, at 7:30. p. m. has quito a largo stock of fresh millinery goods on hand ( SERVICES AT WHITES STATION for tho advanced season which will li..v W. 11. Homier is holding lie sold at cost. Greatest bargains , ipecinl services this week at Whites ever offered tho public in hats, Station. Meetings are conducted begins Friday the 1 1th and continues each dav at 10:00 a. ill. and at 0:30 till sold. Everybody cordially In- p, m. All are- - cordially invited. (ad) vited te I FOR SALE At Auction Nov. 22, 1913. We will oiler at Auction one of the best pieces of business property in Berea, located on Chestnut St., East of Herea National Bank. This is a large two story concrete block store house, now occupied by R. J. Iingle. 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 22,1 913 TERMS: One half cost, balance 6 and with interest at dco from date of sale. Possession given Jan. 1, 1914. 12 months Bicknell 8b Harris Berea, Kentucky in our God. 11 is for tho Church lo Faith and Research. anew through confession, We need to get back lo tho faith llnd of the early .Church. Too much has through prayer and through a rebeen conceded to the archeologist, newed faith the hidden sources of Wo have lieen too ready to shift our power that are opened lo the man or dates and adapt our faith to his con to the Church that dares to bclicvo We have learned much in God nnd in Christ, tho Son of God. clusions. Commercial equity, true brotherbis discoveries and gladly ac from knowledge our indebtedness to those hood, a regenerated social life, will men who have patiently explored speedily ensue in that community the mounds of the Euphrates Valley where the Church will open its and tho temples of F.gypt; but wo heart, to the transforming and vitalhave earned that nol until the last izing power iif the Holy Spirit. Preached before the Association of shovelful of earth has been removed Churches at Corbln, Ky. from the buried cities, not until tho last cylinder has been deciphered, Money Easily Earned in your and Iho lust inscription translated spare time writing for the movies. will archeology speak its llnal word. An ordinary school education is all Perhnns we are learning by niacins you need; Literary experience uncritic over against critic that the necessary. Our course of 10 simplifoundations of our faith are more fied lessons, is tho best in the world, certain than some fearful souls regardless of prico and wo can would have us believe as they read prove it. Book of Tcstimonals on with awe the latest pronouncement request. New York's School of of advanced theology. Photoplay Writing, 606 Astor TheaWo are even learning that the tre Bldg., Broadway, New York (ad) proper Held of the scientist is in the realm of the physical, that the biol ogist or tho chemist, while competent to speak of matters within his sphere, is not, because of his expert- yoss in science, a competent leader in the realm of the spiritual. The doctrine of heredity has hit us hard. Man is declared to be a ne cessary outcome of his parentage, the creature of his environment. Our thinking too largely deprives him of will: we virtually deprive him of the power of choice; we deny to him the possibility of initiative. Those, in their very essence, constl- tue him a moral being. The result is that sin is minimized m our thought. Hut sin and righteousness, hale and holiness are eternal veri ties. Sin Has Consequences. In dropping a physical hell out of the popular theological thought of tho day, the divinely instituted distinctions between sin and holiness fade away, with the inevitable moral consequences of the increasing prevalence of evil living. We must get back to Ihe fundamentals of Christian thought; sin, a penalty, a sacri-flcef- or sin. a Savior able to save, able to transform, able to keep. Wo need to gel back to a salvation that men. produces A Church that believes in God, that believes in Jesus Christ, that believes in salvation through His namo; a Church that prays and works not alone through the Jininistry but through a vitalized membership, that Church will grow. The Church May Conquer. "Tho Herord of Christian Work" for November slates that at a recent meeting of a Federal Council of Churches held al Atlantic City, tho necessity of a larger ingathering was emphasized. It was stated that in one-thiof tho Congregational Churches thero had been no accessolved once fnr all bv CalumeL sions; that the additions to tho Baptist Church and Methodist Episcopal For dally use In millions of kitchens bus that Calumet is highest not only In Church South were so few as to send liruved but In quality Itavtntitf poivtrvH well Church to their knees in humilithe results puretotliecxtremc and ation and prayer. Tho Presbyterian wonderfully economical In use. Ask your Church South reported a similar grocer. And try Calumet next bake diyy. .. t i t .1 i eommiou, nut. uiai couierenccs uau Received Highest Awards been instituted with marked results. Tho lteformed Church has lost ns W.tM'l hra many in two years ns il had gained Clku, IIL "VC ' I in three years. A crusade was inr.ruEiMU. Fiuct. I few stituted which brought three thousand into tho Church in 1011 and six thousand in 11)12. The power that still resides in Je sus Christ is seen in (lie results that are manifest in the Salvation Army, in City Missions, in this country and men," abroad. Hegbio's "Twieo-Hor- n lladley's "Down in Water Street," tell of miracles of graro over tho powor of vice and despair in our great cities. The records of Iho grace of God are written in tho history of missions, (lead the story of the martyrs in Uganda, tho story of tho martyrs of the Hoxcr rebellion. Head of the outpoured spirit upon tho Telegu mission that today is bring I V.- Amam me taUfl uu 1.1mauUJ-Vmwlav CaJamoC. It's II lUa't l iug in hundreds into tho fold of tho L.Li.. U.J. - wn inwwt' i I ataaaauuiHead of tho outpoured Church. I CaJaaMt U lr saamr u war ana a m. spirit in Korea. There is power still rd i' ?8sr J- -. 6 0 I THE CITLZBN. 7 November 20, 1913. work hard. Will you help nfe. Mary?" A delicate pink colored tier cneec. will sbo say?" "Mrs. Sklnner-wh- nt "It's initio of her business. Say yc?, THANKSGIVING DINNER Mary. I'll pay you nnythlng you like." Bho raised her head a little proudly. "Of course I will nsk yoti'iw more than alio began, but h any ono else" By HOPE DARINO. broke In gladly: "Which mentis thnt you will come. OU can't give a Thanksgiving dinner this year. Brother Job. Thank you, Mnry." All the wny home Job Tanner was That's sure." contrasting the cozy llttlo house he hnd "Cun't. hey? I'd llko to Just left with his own spacious but know what's to hinder." lonely nlsnle. Meanwhile Mrs. Clemens Mrs. Abigail Skinner raised her bands was nssurlng herself that she was reIn horror, "Now, Job, you know tho garded by her Info caller only In the Tanner Thanksgiving dinners are not- light of a capable servant. ed nniong our relatives. You don't She went to her Held of labor enrly mean to tell tue that you'd dare to give on the Monday morning before Thanksgiving. Sully wns a warm admirer of a dinner to our family the Tanners while Sally Long does your housework. Mrs. Clemens and helped In her usunl The Idea Is outrageous." careless fashion. All things for which Mr. Tanner made no reply. For the Mary nsked wero provided, even to n space of two minutes sllenco relgued box of cut flowers from a neighboring In the sitting room of tbe Tanner farm- city. house n silence broken only by tbe Thanksgiving morning dawned, gray ticking of the clock nnd the drowsy nnd overcast Alsiut 8 o'clock Job enpurring of the tdg Maltese cat as she tered the bouse from the barn. arctuM her back for tho slow stroking "Miss Clemens, she snld for you to of her master's hand. come In the dlnln' room and seo how deAt last Mrs. Skinner spoke with a things looked." was Snlly's greeting. gree less than her usual assurance, "Of When he opened tbe door'lw stood course I'd do most nnythlng for you. speechless. The eld room wns transMy years of service to you have provformed Into a tywer of beauty. The ed that, fuller the circumstances I bay window wns filled with evergreens am sure Mr. Skinner will consent to and adorned with yellow chrysantheoverseeing ttie preparations. I will mums and silver leaved begunlns from come Monday and" Mnry's home. The quaint oM mahog"Oh. I wouldn't think of putting you any sldelHuird was filled with choice to the trouble," her brother Interrupted bits of china nnd silver, quivering her to say, "You tell nbout years of molds of nmlier Jelly, n nnmtdro silservice. That's enough." ver cake basket lilted with slices of Mrs. Skinner's thin, dark faco flush- rich, dark fruit cake and a bowl of ed, nnd she moved uneasily In the scarlet carnations. The long tnble was "You'll hove to spread with fine linen nnd ornamented cushioned rocker. hnve my help. Job. Sally can't cook with .Htulliix and roses. On a low vine a dinner tit to set before our family." draped stnnd tetween tho side win"See here, Abigail," nnd luto tbe dows wns n pyramid of apples, oranges kindly blue eyes of Job and bnuanns. shrewd but Tanner came n look his sister under"It nil looks good enough tu rat stood, "there's no use talking about And so do you," he went . noting this matter. I shall give my usual her well fitting brown ghigbnm dress, Thanksgiving dlnuer. and I shall not white apron nnd pink ribbon at her need your services." throat. "Mary, you make my home n Job Tanner had never married. In parndle. Stay hero as my wife," bis early manhood his only sister had She grew very wle. Twice she esbeen left n widow with four small sayed to speak, but the wvrds died on father's her Hps. It wns not until be came children. Her share of their nearer that she found ber voice. "No, no. You nsk me because you are sorry for me nnd your home U lonely. I ennnot bo your wife on these -- WHTTIMER'S PLACE By JOSEPH C. LINCOLN Copyright. 1908. by D. Appteton O Co. supremacy in this delightful ro' Srfc splitting humor ami tear compelling pathos struggle for mance of Cape Cod, written by a son of Cape Cod's own sandy soil. Read of the old sea captain who has returned to spend one." the remainder of his ilays among Mr. Bangs stopped short In tils quick march for home nnd dinhis boyhood friends ; read of the quaint little waif who came ner nnd looked his companion In the to him unbidden and of the place face. he cried, "do you "Aso she won in his heart; read of the mean toTidditt." you've had a letter tell me schoolteacher, the sancti- from Ilcman Atkins from Washln'-ton?pretty monious congressman, the grownAs.iph nodded portentouslv, up boys Asaph Tidditt and Bai"A letter "Ye, ley Bangs ; read of Kcturah and from sir." ho declared.O. Atkins of the Hon. Ileninn Cap'n Josiah Dimiek and Lent Wnshln'ton, 1). C, come to me list Sfyrick and all the other quaint night I read It nfore 1 turned in." fr'k of Bayport and you will "You did! And never said no thin' about It?" find entertainment "Why should I say anything about There was only one Charles ns town It? addressed to Dtckcns, but in character de- clerk 'Twas was concernln me matter to a and lineation Joseph C Lincoln has be took up with the Iward of I ain't In the habit of hollerln' a touch worthy of the master. 1 "What's Cap'n Joslnh think about the chances?" asked Asaph eagerly. "Well, sometimes ho thinks 'Yes' nnd then again be thinks 'No,' " replied Bailey, "tie says, of course. If Ilcman Is able to pet It he will, but If he ain't able to he he" "He won't. I s'pose. Well. I enn think Hint myself, nnd 1 don't set up like Joo to be no Inspired know-lt-nll- , Dlnilok. He nln't heard from Ileninn lately, has he?" "No, be nln't Nelther's anybody else, so fur as I can And out" have, for "Oh, yes. they have. dou-bi- " s'lect-me- CHAPTER 1. Is queer, but Captain Cy him-II- I I self doesn't remember whether or was Tuesday I JL ( ,ne "n WVdnesday. Asaph Tiddltt's records ought to settle It. for there was a, meeting of the board of selectmen that day. and Asaph has been town clerk Id Bayport since the summer before tbe Hunt 1st meeting bouse burned. But 00 the record tbe date. In Asaph's handwriting, stands "Tuesday, May 10, and, us It happens. May 10 of that year fell on Wednesday, not Tuesday at all. Keturab Bangs, who keeps "the perfect boarding bouse," says It was Tuesday, because she remembers they bad fried cod cheeks and cabbage that day, as they have every Tuesday, and neither Mr. Tidditt nor Bailey Bangs, Ketnrob's husband, was on hand when the dinner bell rani;. Keturab says she (; certain,!! was Tuesday, because he remembers smelling tbe boiled cabbage she stood at the side door, looking up the road to see If either Asapb or Itulley was coming. As for Bailey, be says be remembers being late to dinner and bis wife's "startln' to heave a broadsides Into him" because of It, but be doesn't remember what day It was. At any rite, whether Tuesday or Wednesday, It Is certain that It .was quarter past 12. according to the clock presented to the Methodist society by the Hon tleman Atkins, when Asapb Tidditt cuue down the ,steps of the town hall after the selectmen's meeting and saw BoUey Hangs waiting for faJu on the opposite side of the road. "Hello. Asel" balled Mr. Bangs. "You'll be late to dinner If you don't bnrry. 1 was bendln' for home, all rail sou when 1 sec you. What kept yon?" "Town business, of course." replied Vr. Thldltt. with the Importance to tils official txjsltlon. "What Won't Icent you, for tbe land sakes? Ketury be In your wool?" Ballev bafn't any "wool" worth mentioning now. and be bad very little jT IK," "lon'yn KINS yilUU WASHIS'TON?" iup a trrrr.n ritovt iikuan AT- more then, but ho mopped his or tbe extension above It, taking off bis cap to do so. "1 cal'latc sbo will," be said uneasily "Tell vou tho truth, Aso, I was up to tbo store, and Cap'n Joslali Dluilck end sou'e more of 'cm drifted In, and we got talkln' about the chances of the harbor appropriation and one thing or 'notlier, and 'twas later'n thought 'twas 'fore I knew It" Tim appropriation from the government which was to deepen aud widen ur harbor bore nt liuyport was u very vital topic anionic us just then rieinau Atkins, tbe congressman from our district, bad promised to da I; Is best for tbo appropriation and had for time been very sanguine of securing It Recently, however, he ' bad not quite as hopeful. fore-held1 lcn town affairs through a spcakln' trumpet Folks that vote for me town xnooMn' day know that I guess. Angle Phlnney snys to me only yesterday, 'Mr. Tidditt,' says she. 'there's one thing I'll say for you you don't talk.' " "Ilumpb!" Bailey snorted Indignantly. "She thought 'twas a good thing not to talk, hey? Sbe did? Well, by tn'ihtyt You never get no chance to talk when she's around. Angle Phlnney! Why, when that poll parrot of hers died Alph'us Smalley declared up and down that what killed it was Jealousy and dlsapp'lntcd ambition; he said It broke its heart tryln' to keep up with Angle, tier ma was the same bred of cats. What did Ileman say about tbe appropriation? Is be goln' to get Mr. Tidditt paused before replying. Then, bending over, be whispered In his chum's ear: "He never said one word about tbe appropriation. Bailey, not ode word. Be 'wanted to know If we'd got this year's taxes on tbe Whlttaker place and if we hadn't what was we goln' to do about it Bailey, between you and me and tbe mlixenmast. Heman Atkins wants to get of that place the worst way." "He does! lie does! For tbe land sakes, ain't he got property enough already? Ain't a a palace like that enough for one man without wan tin' to buy a rattletrap like that?" The first "thnt" was emphasized by a brandished but reverent left band, the second by a derisively pointing right The two friends had reached the crest of the long slope leading up 'from the town hall. On one side of the road stretched the Imposing front-ag- o of tbe "Atkins estate." with its Iron fence and stone, posts; on tbe other slouched the weed grown, tumbledown desolation of tbe "Cy Whlttaker place." Tbe contrast was that of opi lent prosperity and poverty stricken neglect. II email was our leading citizen, our representative In Washington and the town's philanthropist He gave the Atkins memorial window and tbe Atkins tower clock to the Methodist church. The Atkins town pump, also his gift, stood before tbe town hull The Atkins KrtrHlt in the Bayport Ladles' library was much admired, nnd tbe slzo of the Atkins fortune was the principal subject of conversation at sewing circle, ut the table of "the perfect boarding house." around the stove In Simmons' store or wherever were used to gather. Th "Cy Whlttaker place" faced the Atkins estate from the opposite side of the main road, but It was the gun-erI opinion that It ought to be ashamed to face It Originally It had cujoyed the dignified seclusion afforded by u white picket fence with squnro gateposts, and the path to Us seldom used front door had been guarded by rigid lines of box bulge. This, however, wns years ago, before tbo second Captain Cy. Whlttaker died nnd before tho Howes family turned It Into tho Sea Bight House, u hotel for summer boarders. Tho llowescs "improved" tho honso They tore down tho and grounds. picket fence, uprooted tbe box hedges, bung n sign over tho sacred frout door nnd built a wide vcraudn under tbe parlor windows. They took boarders for Ave consecutive summers. Then they gave up tbe unprofitable undertaking, returned to Concord. N. 11., their native city, nnd left the Cy Whlttaker place to bear tho ravages of Bayport winters and Bayport small boys us best It might. For years It stood empty. Tho selectmen would have liked to tear It down, but they could not because It was private property, having been purchased from the Howes heirs by tbo third Cy Whlttaker, Captain Cy's only ton, who run away to sea when he was sixteen years old nnd wns disinherited and cast off by the proud old skipper Hnch March Asapb in consequence Tidditt In bis nluclal capacity as town itr s a clerk had been accustomed to receive me arc In for It now, Ase Tidditt! n envelope with a South American Twenty minutes Intel She'll skin us postmark, nnd In that envelope was a live!" draft on n Boston banking bouse for Mr. Tidditt did not pnuso to answer, tho sum due ns taxes on the "Cy but plunged headlong- downs the hill nt Whlttaker place." The drafts were a race horse gnlt Bailey pounding at aigncd "Cyrus M. Whlttaker." bis heels. For "born daredevils," self But this particular year, the year In confessed, they were a nervous nnd which tills chronicle begins, no draft apprehensive pair had been revolved, Asaph waited a Tho "perfect boarding house" Is sitfew weeks mid then wrote to tbe ad- uated a quarter of n mllo beyond dress Indicated by the postmirk. Ills Whlttnkcr's hill, nearly opposite the letter was unanswered. Not to the Sailers homestead. The Blgn, hung on harbor appropriation the question of the pole by the front gate, reads, what should be done about tho "Cy "Bnyiort Hotel, Ilnlley Bangs ProWhlttaker place" tilled Bayporfs prietor," but no one except the slrnn-gc- r thoughts thnt spring. In Bnyport accepts that sign seri"What In the world." repeated Bai- ously. When, owing to nn unexpected ley, "does Hcmau want of a shebang change In the administration at Washlike that? Ain't he got enough al- ington, Mr, Itnngs was obliged to reready V linquish his position as our village His friend shook his head. postmaster tils wife came to the res"'Pears not." be snld. "1 Judge It's cue with the proposal tnat they open this way. Bailey Ileman, he's n proud n lonnlltig house. '"Whatsoe'er you man" find to do.' quoted Kcturah at sewing "Well, ain't he got a right to be circle meeting, 'do It. then, with all proud? Cal'liitoyou and nie'd bo proud your might!' If when I'm laid to rest If we was nble to curry as much sail they can put on to my grnvestono 'Sbo as he does, wouldn't we?" run the crfect boarding house' I'll "Yes, I guess like we would. But be satisfied." you needn't get red in the fuco nnd Tbls remark nnd subsequent similar strain your bllcr Just because I said declarations were widely quoted, nnd, therefore, though casual visitors may that I nln't llndln' fault with lie's refer to the "Bayport hotel," to us naI'm only tellln' you. proud, ns said, and his wife" tives the Bangs residence Is nlwnys "She's dead this, four year. What "Kcttirah's perfect toardlng bouse." . As for the sign's nlllrmntlon of Mr are you resurrectln' her for?" "Land! You're peppery ns n Wnft Bangs' proprietorship, that Is considilie ered the cream of (he Joke. The Idea Injy omelet this itiornln' alone till I've Hnlslied Ills wife when of meek, baldheaded little Bailey posshe wns nllve. she was proud too. And ing as proprietor of nnythlng while his daughter Alicia, she's eight year his wife Is on deck tickles Bnyport's old uow, and by and by she'll be sense of humor. grown up Into a high toned young woman. Well, Ileninn Is furslgblcd, nnd CHAPTER II. I s'pose likely he's thlnkln' of the dnys HKRK nre two "antiques" In fellers-senat- ors when there'll be young rich BnyiKirt which have not yet and and well, counts nnd been sold or even bid for. One here ranybe rulslir down lords, Is Gabe I.umley's "depot wagcourtln' her I presume be don't want on." nnd the other Is "D.m'l Web those swells to sit on his front piazza ster," tho horse which draws It Both and see the crows bulldlu' nests in the are very ancient, sadly In need of up- ruins acrost tbe road If there's a sale holstery ami Jerky of locomotion. i for taxes he wants to be fust bidder. Gnbe wns. ns usual, waiting at tbe Then when tbe place Is his be can station when the down train arrived tear down or rebuild, Just as he sees on tbe Tuesday or Wednesday of the flt See?" Tho train was selectmen's meeting. "Yes. I sec. Well, I feel about that due, according to the tlmo table, at tbe way Joe Dlmlck felt when he 11:45. A cloud of white smoke bilbeard tbe doctor bad told Elvlry Pep- lowed above the clump of cedars at per sbe must stop slngln' in the choir the bend of the track. Then the locoor lose her voice altogether. 'Which- motive rounded the curve and tore ever happens 'II be nn Improvement' down upon the station. says Cap'n Joe, and whatever Ileman The conductor stepped from the pasdoes 'II help tbe Whlttaker place. senger coach. Following blm came What did you decide at tbe mectln'?" briskly a short, thickset man with a "Nothlu.' We can't decide yet We reddish gray beard and grayish red ain't sure about tbe law, and we want balr. Hut I know to wait a spell, anyhow. "Goln down to tbe village, mister?" how 'twill end. Atkins 'II get tbe place, Inquired Mr. Lumley. "Carriage right tie always gets what he wants. here." does." Tbe stranger Inspected the driver of "Well." sighed Mr. Bangs, "so that'll tbe depot wagon. Inspected him delibbe tbe end of the old Whlttaker place, erately from top to toe. Then be said: hey? Sbo. things change in n feller's "Down to tbe village? Why, yes. I lifetime, don't they? You nnd me can wouldn't wonder. Say, you're a Luin-leremember, Ase, when Cap'n Cy Whltain't you?" taker was one of tbe biggest men we "Whv. why yes. I be! now'd yon had In this town. So was bis dad know that? Ain't ever seen you afore, afore blm, the Cap'n Cy that built th have IT house. I wonder tbe looks of things "Guess not." with n quiet chuckle. here now don't bring tbem two up Tve never seen you cither, but I've groves. Do yon rememout of their seen your nose. I'd know a Lumley ber young Cy 'Wblt' we used to call nose If I run across It In China." him, or 'Reddy Wblt' 'count of bis Tbo tsmcssor of tbe "Lumley nose" red balr?" nibbed that organ In n bewildered "Remember Wblt? Well, I should fashion. Recovering in n measure, he say I did. He was a holy terror-y- es, laughed rather half heartedly and sir! Wan't no monkey qblncs begged to know If the trunk, then beor dldos cut up In tbls town that ing unloaded from tbe baggago car, beyoung Cy wnn't Into. Fur's that goes, longed to his prospective passenger. you and me wns In 'em, too. Bailey As the answer' wns an allirmatlve nod. We was all holy terrors then. Young he Hecurisl the trunk check and deones nowadays ain't got tbe spank we parted, still rubbing his nose. used to have." When lie returned with the trunk on His friend chuckled. the truck the stranger sprang into the "That's so." lie declared, "that's depot wagon with a bounce that made so. Wblt was a good hearted boy, too. tho old vehicle rock on Its springs. but full of the Old Scratch and as sot "Jernshy!" be exclaimed. "Sbo rolls In bis ways ns bis dad. and If Cap'n some, don't she? Never mind; my balCy wan't sot then there ain't no soi- last 'H keep her on an even keel. lless. 'You'll go to college and be a Trunk made fast astern? All right parson,' hays the cup'u. 'I'll go to seu Bay, you might furl some1 of this sparo and be n sailor, same as you done.' canvas so's I can take an observation says Wblt. And he did. too, run nwav as we go aloug. Don't go so fust that one night, took the packet to Boston tbe scenery gets blurred, will you? and shipped aboard nif Australian clip- It's been some time since I made this per. Cap'n Cy didn't go ufter him to cruise, und I'd rattier like to keep a not n lookout." fetch blm home. No slr-efetch. Sent him n letter plumb to The driver "furled the canvns" that Melbourne, nnd says be: 'You've Is. he rolled up the curtains at tbe made your bed; uow lay In It Don't sides of the carryall. Then bo climbed you never dust to come back to me or to the front seat and took up tbo reins. your ma.' be says. And Wblt didn't savagely. "Git up!" he shouted be wan't that kind," Dati'l pricked up one ear, then u hoof, "Pretty nigh killed the old and slowly got under way. As the mn-t- hat did." mused Asaph equipage passed the Baker homestead "She died a little spell afterward. And the whole family was clustered about tbo old mail pined away, too, but he tho gate, staring at the occupant of never give tu or asked the boy to come the wugou. The staro was returned. back. Stubborn us all get out to the "Who lives in there?" demanded the end tin wus and willed the place, all stranger, "Who are those folks?" "Ceph Baker's tribe." wns the sullen ho had left, to them Howes folks. And n nice mess they mudo of It answer, Young Cy he" "Baker, bey? Humph! New folks, "Young Cy!" Interrupted Bailey. I presume likely. Used to be Setli "We're always callln' blm 'young Cy, Snow's hnuso. that did. Wbero'd Beth and yet when you come to think of It go to?" now, he must be pretty nigh fifty-fivGube grunted that he did not know. most ns old as you and I be. Wonder He believed Mr Snow was dead, had if, he'll ever come back hero?" died years before. "You bet he won't!" wus tho oracular "Humph! Dead, hey? Then I know reply. "He's made all kinds of money, where lie went." they say, out of bides and Midi. What Finally the newcomer leaned from ho ever bought bis dud's old pluco.for the carriage and gazed steadily up the I can't see. And his gaze, strange He'll never come back slope ahead to these common, one horse latitudes, to say, wus not directed ut the m posing Atkins estate, but nt Its opuow you mark my word on that!" posite neighbor, the old Cy Whlttaker llalle.u chuckled again. "We was u kpunky, daredevil lot In place tho old days, wun't we, Ase?" he said. Slowly, laboriously, Dan'l Webster "Spunk was kind of burn In us, as you mounted tbe hill. At the crest lie might soy And even now we're" would have paused to lake lireiith The Atkins tower clock boomed ouco, but the driver would not let him. .a solemn, dignified stroke. Mr, Tid"Git along, jniil" ho' commanded, ditt uud Ills companion blurted aud (lapping the reins looked tit each oilier Aud then Mr Lumley suffered the "Godfrey scissors!" gasped Asaph. shock of a surprise. The hitherto "Is that half pait I'J?" of cool uud self KMit.cd Mr Bungs pulled u big worn silver tbo rear seat seemed very much ! watch from his pocket nnd glanced at cited IHj big red hand clasped Mr the dial. Lumley's over the reins, ami Dan'l "It Is!" he moaned. "As sure' you're w brought o. mi abrupt slandjtlll born It Is! We've kept Ki'tury's din CONTINUED. Ynu nnd nor ualtlu' twenty minutes He-ma1 JOB TANNER'S Y lt - " He-ma- n e lody-Wb- lt's e ' will be good to you, Mary." She smiled, nlthough her lips quiv"I know you would. ered plteously. Job. There Is something else." "Np nnother rami?" "Oh. no. Plense don't nsk any more." "I hnve n right to know. You must tell me why you cannot bo my wife." There wns u grave dignity la tils rolce that she couM not gainsay. 8he must tell him the truth. "Because I love you. Job Tanner. Nay, do not Interrupt me. You would Indeed be good to me, but I know too well the result of n union where the love Is all on one side, and so I will not bo your wife. Now, not a wonl more on the subject. I hnve outraged my sense of womanly pride, but you mado mo spesk." And before be could recover from his astonishment she had taken refuge In the kitchen. to arrive In a short The guests time. Job had no opisirtunlty for another word with Mrs. Clemens. One fact was plain to blm Mary had re fused him. " STAT IIEUB AS UT Wirt Dlnuer over, there was an hour of soproperty wns gone, so Job unhesitat- cial intercourse. Then the guests When Job tbe house, ingly offered herself and family a home. For twenty years he bad cared after seeing the Inst load drive off, be fur them, educating the children aud found Sally wnshlng the dishes. "Where Is Mrs. Clemens, Sally?" submitting to Abigail's exactions. At hist the Isiys and girls were all Sally paused, dishcloth In one band settled in life. Then their mother married Mr. Skinner. She was a grasp- and n half washed plate In tbe other, ing, covetous woman nhd upon learn- "Where, Indeed?" Ho recognized tbo ing that her new husband wus n fur tone us one tnat marked the height of less wealthy man than sbe bad sup- Sally's displeasure. "She's gono home, posed tried to retain her olden swuy driv off by thai sister of ynurn) Hump! I'd Jest llko to give Abigail over her brother's domestic affairs. "I don't see my wuy out of It," Job Skinner a piece of my mind. I come admitted to himself. "Thanksgiving right near doln' It. but Miss Clemens-t- bo lamb-s- he begged me to' keep still." Is only ten duys 'off. Sally's good enough In her way, but she Is a poor A little skillful questioning put Job cook aud uo kind of a housekeeper. Id possession of the facts. Mrs. Skinner had entered tho kitchen nnd plainThat wus Abigail's strong olnt-s- he kept my house well. I'd as soon have ly expressed to Mrs. Clemens tho surSally's work, though, ns to huvu Abi- prise nnd Indignation of the family gail's scolding and' whining. But It concerning the widow's presence. "Said ns how they were nil snyln' as will never do to set company down to a Thanksgiving dinner cooked by Sul- how she was of herself nt your head." Sally went on. "Mary ly. Let mo M'e." Tho November sunshine lay warm Clemens wouldn't marry you nohow. aud mellow over the brown fields, If she would you'd bo a bigger fool beups of russet leaves bordered the tbati you ulr now not to take her." roadside, and the voices of the men at Job did not tarry for uny more work In n field near by came to blm on wonls. Pulling his bat well down over tho clear ulr. His eyes swept the fa- bis eyes, he opened the door and set off miliar landscape. Suddenly be started. toward the Clemens cottage. "If she only would! .Mary's a prime Upon reaching the homo of Mrs. cook, und they say she Is glad of a Clemens be walked In without knock money. Poor lug. The lamp was lighted, nnd Mary chance to earn a little Mary! It's u shame Vleinens didn't wus In tho sitting room. She sprung leave her enough to take care of her- up, hastily wlilng her eyes. self. Well, I'll go over and seo her "I know nil nbout It, Mary," ho be this evening." gan. "There Is not n wonl of truth In Tho Widow Clemens and Job hnd been Abigail's cruel speech. She Is Jealous, schoolmates. There hud been a time and, Mnry, there Is something else." when he had hoped that they might Sbo I. Miked ut him wearily. "Please bo still more to each other, but a misunderstanding hnd arisen between don't say anything more. After my thorn, una Heloro it wus e plained she mad words of this morning the greatest kindness you can do me Is to spare was tho wlfo of Will Cloiueiin. Tho door wus opened by Mrs. Clem- inu tbo iiiortlffcatlou of seeing you." . "But It Is what you cull your mud Shu wus u plump little ens woman with soft black eyes uud u words that 1 must speuk about once, Mury," Jie said gently, yet lit such u sweet voice. "Why, Job, I um glad to seo you. masterful wuy that she could not but Walk in. I'll have tu give you u Beat listen. "I've mado a discovery since in the kitchen, us there is no tiro In morning. I again ask you to be my wife not because I um sorry for you, tho other room." "How cozy you ure here, Muryl" not because 1 long for tho comfort Tbeu lie plunged ut ouco into his trou- your presence will bring Into my home, ble. Ho told of bis linn determination but becuuse I love you." to glvo bis tibtiul Thuuksglvlng dinner He took both her trembling hands In and bis still llrmer rebolvo not to bis llrni clasp. "I've loved you nil Abigail's proffered help. these years, Mary, but never under"1 wuut you to come uud plan It all," stood until today what mado my life so bo said In conclusion. "ou can have empty, Ah, this Is a real Thunksglv all the money to bpeiid and all tliu help lug!" And Job Tinnier gathered tho (you wuut. 1 don't mean that you shall woman ho loved close In Ills arms. terms." "I do not see why you ennnot 1 5 uc-ce- r November 20, 19 3. 1 THE CITIZEN 'Augusta Hlsson, chef nt tho Hotel Astor, khvo tho following ThsnksglT-Ins- ; day recipe: "Iircnit flunked In milk nnJ strained. Mix In sauango nient, chopped cooked Page Si A Corner for Women The Children's Hour THE NICEST PLACE IN THE WORLD. A Young Folks A happy maid hugaed 'heraelf wildly In cite Ia tht atindea of the Thankiflvlnc nlht. Bht UuRhed and txulted, with joy In htr toul. Till her fact wat a beauUfut tight wat over. Tht dread aha had felt Waa dlaperaed now by vlctory'a tun. Tht football eleven her lover belonged to Had flnlahed tht ataton and won! New Tork Tlmea. SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door chestnuts, n bit of pork, mige nnd wilt and pepper. Kvery once In nwhllc pour tho gravy over the brenst until tho desired color Is nttolncd. Thlt keeps tho hint Juicy." Nevertheless these chefs declare the old fnshloned wny Is the best and thnt probably American housewives know more about the cooking of a turkey than they do. Rtal Cauta For Thankfulness. I f Thanksgiving The Home Da? By REV. DR. N. 0. HILLIS. THANK8QIVINQ ! It th. horn day for th afftctlona. It It a day for tht drtimt and tht Idtalt l youth and maldtn. It It a day for youth away from homt to frathtn thtlr hoptt and Upon htr fathtr.'togtthtr with tht flock. Upon thlt day tht firt burnt brightly on tht old and thoit far off on tta lit-t- it kindlt imw thtlr atplratlont. thlt day tht ton rtturnt to hit mothtr and tht daughttr to htarth-ttont. Blindness is Sure Road to Happiness. Hy Mrs. Maxwell in Cleveland Press.) "I'm blind I know it and blessed be blindness." One of the happiest married women of my acquaintance so a discussion to which I had listened with bewilderment, and NEW AND OLD RECIPES FOR growing wisdom. THANKSGIVING WEEK. "I.ove is blind," she explained; ''onlributril liy Miss Tyler ami "that's why I stay blind loing so others) lets love live! Hut no, not another Mixture (or Mince Pie. word; lest I myself might open my I pounds of rooked beef, chopped own ejes!" line. So we passed on to a new subI pound of sugar. ject but, of course, youvare interI iuart of molasses. ested in what had gone before. I ipiiiicen, chopped line, or 2 glass-I- 't "Hoth Mr. H and I believo in quince jelly. of love," she had said. "Wo both wore :t pound of larvt; seedless raisins, romantic say 15 years ago. We ti orange, juice and grated rind. met at that ago when boys nnd talilespoonful, each of ground girls bubble over with sentiment cinnamon and mare. and poetry, unconsciously, perhaps, 2 pounds of suet, chopped fine. but neerlheless it does exist. Hy measure, twice the quantity "Then we fell In love, as they put if chopped apple. it; sometimes I think I was fasci.'I pints of boiled cider. nated; again I wonder if I wcro 4 pound of citron, cut line. simply a pounds of currants. just looked liandsomo "Mr. II 2 lemons, juice and grate rind. to me, bravo and noble. I never I grated nutmeg. thought about his earning capacity, I teaspoonful of ground cloves. Ins athletic ability, even his reliAbout two tablespoonfuls of salt. gion or morality. I loved him or ' FOR LITTLE FOLKS' TONGUES. Let meat cool in the water in had led inyx'lf to believe I loved which it was cooked; add the. other him beyond everything else in the Hearts, like doors, will opo with ease ingredients ami, if more liquid is world! To very, very littlo keys. needed, use broth from the meat. "And that was what he told me And don't forget that two of these, previously cook- in I'ill crust without Aro "I thank you" and "If you return! ing the mixture. Heat tho rest of please." "Well, a few mouths after wo mixture gradually stirring often; let were married I found myself makin pint ing appraisal of him. I found do-fsimmer an hour, then slnro jars as canned fruit. Hako a Counting Out. Is, blemishes, n hundred things Irtwr. When baked, brush over which I had known in a hazy way Intery, mintcry, cutory-cor- n, the crust with yolk of egg diluted to have existed, but which I really Apple seed and applo thorn; with a little milk, sprinkle with su- had not given consideration. Wire, brier, limber-loc- k, gar and return to oven to glaze. "Now they worried me, harassed Five geeso in a flock, Sit and sing by a spring, I wonme, made mo misorable. Cranberry Sauce. nnd in again. sugar, by dered why I over married such a as much Use one-ha- lf but, no, I will not say it. measure, as cranberries, and one-ha- lf "Then I woko up and shut my as mucli water as sugar. Cover cooking U'yes tight, 0 so tight. Seeing made and cook ten minutes-lo- ng Bu H. C. makes the sauce bitter. Skim and mo wretched, so I would continue to bo blind. It's so much easier to 'ool. see evil than good, you know! Cranberry Jelly. "And now, I'm stJJl ensnared in Cook one quart of cranberries in love's dream, still walking on gossaa cup of water over a hot lire about mery, still refusing to pry and valuo To give live minutes, or until tho berrios and appreciate just satisllcd, conall good people burst. With a wooden pestlojiress tented, happy and thrilled when ho Pf'Qoper Thinks-(lad- tho pulp in a coarso siovo, add a pint kisses 'me. ly relinquish of sugar, and stir until tho sugar is "Yes, I slay in lovo by keeping living and hereby dissolved, then pour into cups to blind!" cool. Tho eauco is not likely to Jelly I pondered on it, then told myWill and who if boiled after sugar is added. self, "It's not for mo to pass Judgewill forfeit the dinner ment. Probably she's right, at least by these presents, as far as she is concerned. Illcssed leavlng nothing be tho blindness she cherishes!" THE TURKEY IN HOTELS. work, desire 4o con-elud- ed 1 ee gen-fi'ous -t, land look longingly toward family ftttival, tvtn at a bird afttr long travtll longt for ita nttt. Thit ftttival of tht family ia wholly Amtriean, rt ptating no tradition, tchoing no fortign euttom, commtmorating no htro, no tpoeh, no rtvolution. Our ftthtrt foundtd thit holiday that ttood for tht homt at tht typical Amtriean Inttitutlon. Amtrica it tht only nation in'lht world that hat a holiday dtvottd to tht homt and tht family. or- tht Mother's Pumpkin Pie. house roofpo for two pumpkin pies calls for 1 pint of stewed pumpkin, 3 whole eggs, V4 leaspoouful each of cloves and ginger, I teaponful of cinnamon, I leai'iipful of sugar and 2 leacupfuls of milk. Ileal all together well and turn into two pie crusts to bake. Cleveland Press. Golden Sirup Pudding. Make a pasto of baking powder and a little dripping. Roll it tin-t- il it is about a third of an inch (hick. Ilntier a tin, line with the I paste, strew in a rather thick layer !if bread crumbs, cover with a few pieces of chopped lemon peel, then pour in as much warmed golden sirup as the crumbs will absorb, cover with a layer of the paste, and repeat until the pan is nearly full, llnishing Willi a layer of tho paste. Hake In a moderate oven. Louisvillo Herald. An old country ONE WOMAN'S WAY Tho sun was shining down thru 1 in trees on Littlo Ilrolhcr Rabbit .'id Grandma Hadgcr. She waj telling him n story: it was all nboul tho Nicest Place in tho World. Pretty soon flrnndma Uadgcr's heart began to nod, nnd it nodded, nnd nodded, until it nodded itself into sleepy land. Then littlo Brother Itahbit gol up and stretched himself; then ho hopped off, looking very busy. Pretty soon, whom should he meet but Friend 'Possum, who said to" him, "Where aro you going, Little Hrother Rabbit?" "I'm going to look for tho Nicest Place in tho World," ho said. "Isn't that a long way off?" said Friend 'Possum. "I don't care," said Littlo Hrother Rabbit. "Well, then, neither do I," "I'm going, said ' Friend 'Possum. too." So they hopped along, and Ihoy ran along, until they met Neighbor Kluebird, who said, "Whcro arc you going?" When they told him, Neighbor Hluebird said ho would go too. So Ihoy hopped along, and they ran along, and they tlcw along, until they camo to tho great big black cavo where Grandpa Bear lives. Ho was silling outside, enjoying tho warm sun and tho smell of tho pino trees. "Where aro you going,. Children?" said Grandpa Bear in his kindly way. "To the Nicest Place in the World," they all answered. "They say it is very far oil," said little Brother Rabbit, "do you know where it is?" Grandpa Bear looked up nt tho sky, and saw that tho sun was setting. Then he looked at tho ground, and saw that the shadows were getting longer. Then ho sniffed the air, and smelled night coming along so he said: "Indeed I do; and it isn't far at nil. You must go to tho big oak treo on tho edge of tho pond. Then walk to the littlo pino tree al tho beginning of the road. treo Then walk to tho middle-size- d nt tho food of tho hill, turn to your right, and you'll walk directly into the Nicest Place in tho World." So they hopped along, and they ran along, and they (lew along, until they camo to the big oak treo and the little pine tree and tho middle-size- d maple tree; then they turned to tho right, and whero do you think they were? Right in front of their owii house. And they all laughed and said: 'Grandpa Bear knew. Homo is the nicest place in tho worldl" Adapted from Kathcrine L. story in St. Nicholas. Berea's Vocational Schools Tht arrat Training that adds to your money-earninpower, combined with general education. FOR YOUNG MEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Printing, Commer-cia- l. FOR YOUNG LADIES Homo Science, Dressmaking, Cooking, Nursing, Stenography and typewriting. CHEESE AND CRACKER PUZZLE Exact Ratio In Which Two Artlclea of Food 8hould Be Consumed la Shown by Illustration. Chef Louis Is showing the exact ratio In which crackers and chccno Says Louis: should be consumed. "Tho balance board, which weighs .one-has as much as the cliecno, has of Its length on one side of the balance point. Tho cheeso weighs ten pounds, so who can tell tho weight of tho crackers?" Louis (.aid the cheese weighed ten pounds and the balance board Ave s pounds. of the board, and therefore four pounds of Its weight was on one side of the balance point. Let us assume that the beam waa five lf four-fifthFour-fifth- 2nd Door Berea's Foundation Schoor General Education for those not far advanced, combined with some vocational training. No matter what your present advancement, we can put you with others like yourself and givo chanco for most rapid progress 3rd Door Berea's General Academy aCourse For thoso who are not expecting to teach and who aro not going thru College, but desire more general education. This is just tho thing for those preparing for medical studies or other professions without a college course. It also gives tho best general education for thoso who wish a good start in study and expect to carry It on by themselves. 4th Door Berea's Normal School This gives tho 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 Dinsmore'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, Hiftory and all preparatory subjects. Tht 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. Cracker and Cheete Puzzlt. feet In length, then at the point two feet from the fulcrum (the average distance) would be a weight pressure of four pounds. This, equivalent to a pressure at the extreme d weight at the four-foo- t end, a t arm of a lever would ralie eight pounds on the short arm. The cheese weighed tan pounds and presthere was already a sure on the short arm, making a tof pounds, tal of ten and which would require two and pounds', pressure on the long arm to effect a balance. Therefore, the crackers must have weighed flrtv elghtha of a pound. two-poun- d two-pounfive-foohalf-poun- d one-halflve-elght- Flying Pott. Bet a circle of chairs facing Inward. Let one child sit on each chair, and let the "It" stand In the center of the ring. Twist up a duster or large handkerchlew Into a ball. The seated players have to throw it from one to another across the ring, while the "It" has to try to catch It aa It paaaea. The seated players must not get If the duster falla outside the ring they may lean down and pick It up, but they must not leave their places. When the "It" catches It or secures It from the floor the child who last threw It gives up her place and becomes "It" In the middle of the up. ring. Another Face Allurtt Him. "I hope you watch your teacher, Johnnie, and remember what the ahowB you." "Naw, I don't." "What do you do!" "I watch the clock." Plain Dealer. BEREA, FRIEND OF WORKING STUDENTS. Berea College with its affiliated schools, is not a money-makin- g institution. It requires certain fees, but it expends many thousands of dollars each year for the benefit of its students, giving highest advantages at lowest cost, and arranging as far as possible for students to earn and save in every way. OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMILY, with careful regulations to protect the character and reputation of tho young people. coma 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 tn winter it ia expected that all will have a chance to earn a part of their' expenses. Write to the Secretary before coming to secure employment. PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing, laundry, postage, books, etc, vary with different people. Berea favors plain clothing. Our climate ia 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 room rent to pay for cleaning, repairs, fuel, lights, and washing of bedding and towels. For table board, without coffee or extras, $1.35 a week, in the fall, and $1.50 in winter. For furnished room, with fuel, lights, washing of bedding, 40 to GO cents for each person. SCHOOL FEES are two. First a "DOLLAR DEPOSIT," as guarantee for return of room key, library books, etc. This is paid but once, and is returned when the student departs. Second an, "INCIDENTAL FEE" to help on expenses for care of school buildings, hospital, library, etc. (Students pay nothing for tuition or services of teachers all our instruction is a, free gift). The Incidental Fee for most students is $5.00 a term; in Academy and Normal $6.00 and $7.00 in Collegiate course. PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, incidental fee and room rent by the term, board by the half term. Installments are as follows: FALL TERM . VOCATIONAL AMD Cleveland Incidental Fee Room FOUNDATION SCHOOLS $ 5.00 5.60 ACADEMY AND NORMAL COLLEOB $ 6.00 7.00 $ 7.00 7.00 THE THANKSG.IVING TURKEY DODGE , f7 Board 7 weeks Amount due Sept 10, 1913 Board 7 weeks, dut Oct 29, 1913 Total for term If paid In advance WINTER Incidental Fee Room 9.45 $20.05 9.45 $29.50 S29.0O 9.45 $22.45 9.45 $31.90 9.45 $23.45 9.46 $32.90 S3I.40 $32.40 TERM $5.00 6.00 9.00 $6.00 7.20 9.00 $22.20 9.00 $31.20 $7.90 7.20 9.00 $23.20 9.00 $32.20 Board 6 weeks living I the pleasure ot declare my last ' tries to break it he'll prlie. Now. know that- - I, Thomas 'Turk, for to lazy too people and be stuffed care, and skilfully gets his etch give to two nice z - $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 '$28.60 830.70 S3I.70 vltthodt of Pre Two Chtft Qivt Tht paring Thanktgivlng Bird. That noble bird tho turkey struts tllurlugly before the vUlou of every housewife in t lie country. Itcno chef at the Waldorf Astoria, Now York, tells how ho cooks the Waldorf turkey In the "fuvorlto American way," ns he puts it. lie says: "liccin with tho Htulllng. Hpnk brend In milk and then strain through a cloth, Mix hi chopped onions, a small quantity of chopped eggs, sage, chopped parsley and alt am pepper. This Is tho most generally used stutUng. Of course tho turkey Is cooked ncvonllug to hlze. A very largo bird would take two hours and u half. A medium sized bird would tako from uu hour to two hours. Lard should bo poured oil thu upside of tho bird while It is cooking to pro. duco a rich yellow color. Then there Is auother studlng thnt wo prepare on atato occasions. This Is n fancy stun, lng, with finely chopped flavored meat, truffles and Mudelru wine. These Ingredients aro mixed with milk soaked breacj," hut-flcleba-co- An-Jar- d, cremated with WOMAN. carved so that Learn how to rest if you' would keep beautiful nnd fresh. Do not hare. My drum sticks I make tho mislako of thinking that many "pounds" to thelc tittle boys In hopes they will add to rest in tho daytimo is a waste of ioys; my "wish bone" must go to a sweet little maid who's with lime. You will lengthen your limn my wings, heart, and breast to the of service in tho world by years if Mil by Fairies be surely'obeyed; you will stop caoh day to rest a ladles mutt go, with plenty ot ''dressing,'" which pleases them so. My dark meat and giitard and liver so fine to men, if they're Utile. Do not labor under the delusion thankful, I duly assign: to the carver,. provided he's carved "on that a chango of occupation is a the square," I leave my own "Turk's cap" he proudly may rest. It is nothing of tho kind; il wear. And, now, it I bappeh, alas, to be tough or, is simply iloiug something which being so hungry, you don't get enough, please fill will give you a dillerent kind of up with pumpkin pies, yellow as gold, with all the sweet ' tiredness. To acipiiro perfect rest, sit down elder you ever can hold. But value this Turkey's comfortably in an easy chair, arThanksgiving bequest, who for you Jest dies so range every part of your body as ilyou all may ls most comfortable; don't cough, digest.at move, don't do anything but don't take deep easy breaths. At tho end of (lvo minutes you will feel very much rested; if you worcn't too far gono boforo you -- Detroit Free Press. to rest, you will feel like starting life anew. TOR THE WORKING bo-C- nn This docs not include tho dollar deposit nor money for books or laundry. Special Expenses Business. Total Fall Winttr Spring $12.00 $10.00 .$36.00 $14.00 Stenography and Typewriting 12.00 14.00 10.00 36.00 Bookkeeping (regular course) .... 6.00 7.00 18.00 5.00 Bookkeeping (brief course) Business course studies for students 'in other departments: 9.00 10.50 27.00 . 7.50 Stenography Typewriting, with one hour's use C.00 6.00 7.00 18.00 of instrument Com. Law, Com. Geog., Com. 1.80 1.60 5.40 Arith., or Penmanship, each... 2.10 In no case will special Business Fees exceed $15.00 per term. young man or young woman can get an education at Any Berea 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 timo in the public schools going over and over the same things, when they might be improving much faster by coming to Berea and starting tn on new studios vith some 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 years old, In good health, and of good character. This may be signed by some former Berea student or some reliable teacher cr neighbor. The use of tobacco Is strictly forbidden, Fall Term now in session. Hurry up I For Information or friendly advice write to the Secretary. able-bodi- Try It! D. WALTER MORTON, Berea, Ky. Pg Eight THE CITIZEN Mrs. Mollie Cole, wife of Bill Colo, tiled November 5th. She had been We are having rainy weather al jnlllirted with heart trouble for a present. Born to Mr. and Mrs. h number of years, and for eighteen Callahan a boy. His nnmo is months had been unable (o lie down Amos. Miss Charlotte Callahan, of at all. She was a member of East McKeo is visiting her brothers, Jo- Pittsburg Baptist Church, also a seph and J. R. Callahan this week. (deaconess. She leaves a husband, Messrs. Ben Drew anil Ernest Gat-lif- f, in daughter and three sons to mourn who hao always been good I her loss. School is progressing friends until of late had some con- nicely, with about 'J50 or 300 pupils. fusion about dividing some corn and Horn to Mr. and Mrs. Tom Bundy, both shot and killed each other. a boy. His name is Jack Franklin. Drew died instantly and GatlilT lived Prof.Jones received news a few days about '.'I hours. Drew leaves n wife ago I lint his mother has typhoid. As and live children and a host of yet she Is getting along nicely. In relative to mourn his loss. GatlilT the election held in this county, (ho was an orphan boy which fact every Superintendent' rare seemed by body respected and leaves many far the most important. The friends In mourn his loss. The were D. B. Johnson anil J. relatives have the deepest ,M. Felluer. Feltner was elected by sympathy of the writer. Miss Paul- a large majority. Johnson will take ine MrCollum visited her sister, Mrs. charge of the Normal Department Hulhfoni Callahan, Saturday. Mr. al S. II. M. S. after Chrlstmas.-T- ho John Martin made a business trip to Misses llallie Scoville and Eliza Wildie Tuesday. McCarly were guests of Miss Charlotte Colo Thursday tughl. HcKee. November 20, 1913. powers of rediscount and currency Issue and tho power to hold reserve, the entire system lo he controlled by a Federal Reserve Board. Nashville, Tenn., Now Dry. of After more than a century, Nashville's saloons wore forced to close, their doors at 0 o'clock, p. in., Nov, 15. three-ijuarlors Doublellck. I I East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else li not IftterTNpoedtBM tMlta4 aaleaa alfif la fall by th wrltar. Tk urae aa evldtaea rt tool U1U. Wrlta pUlaly. for paUlcatlon, tit Jo-sep- SOCIAL WAR ON AT WASHINGTON ASSUMES PRO PORTION THAT CAUSE WORRY AMONG STATESMEN I I I IrfoUR OWN STATE. OWSLEY COUNTY. Conkling. Conkling. Nov. U. The weather during the pnsl week has been cold ami snowy followed by warm weather and rain. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Albert I.yllle a girl baby. Died at a recent date. Mrs. Sallio Campbell, of Major, Mrs. John Beaton and the infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis H. Sandlin of this place. Mrs. Butler Marshall is low with pneumonia. Miss Kva Ghadvvell, who has been teaching the school at this place, lias secured a position in the graded school at Island City. Monroe King is llnishing the term at Brookside. Elder II. W. Thompson, a strong and able minister in the proclamation of the gospel, has retnrnca to his home at fireenlield. Indiana, after a two weeks' preaching lour through Madil ison, Jackson, Owsley, Clark and counties. Uncle Beatty Day killed a hog Tuesday that weighed nearly IVX) pounds. Win. Blake and son made a business (rip to Annville. Saturday. Miss Chloe Gilbert, who lias had typhoid for some time, is .slowly improving. Whooping cough is raging in this vicinity. Mrs. Bet-t- ie Mainous is on the sick list. Dr. J. t. Bowles is doing dental work in Booneville. Miss Myrtle Wilson visited her cousin. Miss Winnie llowland, from Friday till Sunday of last week. Es-ti- A blizzard passed over this section the 9th, followed by very cold weather. Tho Misses Ettic and Galie Calaharl spent Saturday night and Sunday with relatives at Hicetown. Maggie Huff, who is going to school at Buckhorn was home the llrst Saturday and Sunday in November. She was accompanied by her cousin. Elmer E. Gabbard, who is attending the Theological Seminary at Louisville, wa3 home the first Saturday and Sunday in November accompanied by Rev. Conner Brown, of Louisville. They with Brother Watson, and Dyers, organized a Presbyterian Church, at Esau with 51 members. News has just reached here of the death of Mr. Samuel Bailey of Oneida, Ky. Mr. Bailey was formerly a citizen of this county living for a number of years on Wolf Creek. He will be brought to that place for burial. The wife of Mr. John Deaton of Upper Wolf Creek died last week with typhoid. She leaves a husband and some small children, besides many friends and relatives to mourn her loss. Jacob K. Gabbard, who was elected County Attorney of Owsley county, is getting ready to move to his property in Booueville. Mrs. Barbra Minter and Thomas Minter, of Breathitt county, left last week to see Mae Minter, who is sick. Mrs. and Minter is her Thomas a brother. Tho Misses Lucy and Mollio Wilson, who are attending school at Buckhorn, visited homefolks recently. Henry Gabbard is erecting a barn and John Gabbard a dwelling. Our citizens have been gathering their corn and. report it very light. Joseph Baker is preparing to build a new dwelling. D. G. Reynolds, our fur dealer, has been out the past week buying furs, He has a largo number of pieces already collected. Mr. James Town-sen- d, of Laurel Creek, Ky., has been teaching a successful singing scbool of ten days at Hicetown. C. B. Gabbard has his new dwelling near completion. Mr. Matlius lias proven to carpenter. The be a first-clamany friends of Miss Mae Minter of this place, who is now at Berea, in tho hospital, regret ery much to learn of her illness. step-mother ss Cow Creek. Cow Creek, Nov. 15. home where she had told them she wished to be buried. The bereaved symfamily have our heart-fe- ll pathy. Sextons Creek. Sextons Creek, Nov. in. Firstsnow fell here Saturday, Nov. 8. Mr. Samuel Savior begun his logging job on Island Creek Monday. November 10. Mr. David Allen is planning on having a nice entertainment on Tbanksgiing day at Robt. Clarke's school. Dinner on ground. Everybody invited. Mrs. Nannie Campbell of Cincinnati, Ohio, is visiting her mother, Mrs. Jocie Maupin, of this place. Nelson Campbell, who has been visiting home folks, has returned to Cincinnati whore he will remain all winter. Mr. James Fuzz Clarke has gone to Barbourvillc on business. Dr. Henry Sparks, has located near the mouth of Cool Sprins from Jackson, Breathitt county. The following letter is from Mrs. Lula Burch's lilile daughter, age eight years. She is at the Mason Orphan's Home, Louisville. This was her (list letter written home to her mother. Louisville, Kentucky. November 5, 1913. Mrs. Lula Burch, My Dear Mother: 1 am so glad to write to you this line day. We are all well and having a nice time playing with the girls. We go to school every day and are learning fast. Please tell Vergie and Herbert we would like to see them. My school teacher's name is Miss Walters. She is very kind to me. Oma goes to the same school I do. Please write soon. Your loving little girl, Orla Burch. LEE COUNTY J 1. McKeo, Nov. Ike Hays and James Hamilton are in Richmond Ibis week as jurymen in the Federal Court -- S. I). Fulton, or Hunting ton, W. Va., who represents the War Fork Land Co., is In town. Ho reports Unit tho railroad being built from Heidelberg to McKeo has been) built about K miles. Mrs. J. R. Llewellyn and two litlle children are visiting friends in Livingston. Miss Mainly Lainhart, who has been visiting her sMer who lives near Lexington, returned home Thursday. Frank Hayes mado a short visit to Berea the llrst of the week. Wyck Lainhart and bride are at home, after a short honeymoon in the Blue-Gra- s. The walls of the new jail have been completed and il Is now ready for the roof and inside work. 1 THE THANKSGIVING GIRL By EDGAR A. (r.imtlmird from rapro One.) Return Our Call or We Will Give You the Chilly Countenance, Say the preaching on health topics on that Wive of Houae Member. day. lie points out that (ho afllic-lio- u is avoidable and pleads thai Weatern Newapapar Union Nrw Service. "all, by the love wo bear our belovA situation linn arisen ed and in Hie spirit of charity to Washington. In the social life of olllclul Washing- our neighbor, make a zealous unitton, which, besides dividing the wom- ed effort to free our Slate from Iho en of the Democratic administration awful scourge." Into nt least two dIMtnct circles, Death of Juduo Spalding. to reflect Itself upon the rethreatens Afler eighty years of devoted lations existing between the house of representatives And the members of public service .lodge Ignatius II. hl tho cabinet. Last spring wives of the Spalding died at his homo al cabinet officers, shortly after President lat Friday. Wilson had selected his official family, lie practiced law before the Un determined (hut their nodal obliga ion County bar for over llfty-lltions were so taxing they they would years and served many limes as be unable to make tho calls which offi senator, member of the Kencial etiquette prescribed upon the Stale tucky Mouse of Representatives wives of members of the house. Tho UPPER CUMBERLAND EDUCATIONwinter season Is about to pea with and County .Bulge. AL AND INDUSTRIAL He was a member of the Consti- ASSOIts series of functions and calls, and CIATION MEETS. ladles of the houso are meeting to dis- 'tutional Convention, and was called cuss this act of tho cabinet women "die rather or the Stale llaliroail, which they are, prone to regard as a Commission," of whirh he was tho social affront. llrst member. The Educational and Industrial Association of the Upper CumberA Specialist. land will bold its annual meeting at SPANISH STEAMSHIP BURNS. "Officer," said tho New York houseWilliamsburg, November 2fith and Accompanied holder, "there's a burglar tn my Hamilton, Honolulu -- !Uh. An excellent program has been prepared, with a number of promi- by the Pannonla, the Spanish steam- homo." "t ain't got nothing to do with buri-"i:s,- " nent speakers, among whom are Pro- ship Ilalmes, which caught fire on tho responded tho policeman. Tip morning of the 12th In fessor J. C. Lewis, President of the reached tho eltnnudas. The 103 pas- on thn traffic aquad." Association. President Crabbe, of sengers on board the Holmes when Eastern Ky. State Normal, and Pro- sho left Havana for Cadiz were transfessors Raine, Smith, Lewis, and Mc- ferred to the Pannonla after the ves- CINCINNATI MARKETS Allister of Berea. Subjects of vital sel had responded to wlreleas calls importance to teachers and educa- for help sent broadcast over the Ilarley No. I winter 700 76c. No. 3 i ocean, came In safe. tors will be discussed. winter 65070c. No. 4 winter 0W6r,c. No. 2 spring 7703c. I Corn No. 2 white 774c. No. 3 white can-ididat- es Mor-ganllevc r GUEST Tallega. Tallega, Nov. 15. The people are very busy at present gathering corn. Miss Alpha Moore, of Fish Creek, is very ill with typhoid fever. Henry Stepp, who has been seriously ill with pneumonia fever, is improving nicely. Mr. Willie Moore is having a line school at Sulphur Spring. Mr. Ed Moore aaid Richard Mays are at Louisville on business. Mr. Finley Moore and Miss Amanda Brundenburg and a large crowd of others have been attending meeting at Meadow Creek. JACKSON COUNTY No. 4 white 744076c. No. yellow 77c, No. 3 yellow 7V4 0 77c. Mexico City. News reached hero of No. 4 yellow 73V4tf76c, No. 2 mixed 7V4077c. No. 3 mixed 76074c. No. tho assassination of Ulncon T. husband of tho former I.uz Dim, 4 mixed 73V4075C, white ear 74076c. yellow ear 73076c. mixed ear 73 0 76. daughter of I'orflrlo Dlai. Senor 1 Hay timothy $19. standard was n multimillionaire, ami own- timothy No. IIS. No. 2 timothy $17. No. 3 ed a vast amount of real estate. In- timothy $14.15016, No. 1 clover mixed cluding a great number of buildings In $16.60017. No. 2 clover mixed $14,760 tho heart of tho capital, He was shot 110 tons No. 1 timothy (track), $19; If any standard (track), $18; If any No. down at his hacienda near Aqua whore he had gone for a abort 2 timothy (track), $17 10 tons No. 1 clover mixed (track). $17: 20 tons No. visit. 1 clover (track). $14.7S; 10 tona No. 1 , ASSASSINATION OF OALLARDO. ,76'iff77c. 2 Oal-lard- O.il-lard- o I Call-ente- clover (track). $16. TOUCHED LIVE WIRE. Privett. CLAY COUNTY. Vine. . Vine,' Nov. II. Farmers are very busy gathering corn. Mr. James Bowman and daughter Nannie, visited relatives at East Bernstadt last week. Miss Daisy Edwards visited her cousin Annie Clark last Saturday night. Miss Dora Pennington spent Saturday and Sunday with homo folks. Mr. Matt Morgan made a business trip to Richmond last week. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Rio spent last Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Arch Mai cum of Briery Branch. Rev. Riley will preach at tho Ml. Olive church house on Friday night before tho llrst Sunday in December, Everybody come.- - Mr. and Mrs. Garret Marcuni are slowly improving. Died at her home some few days ago, Mrs. Ruth Robinson from a stroke of paralysis. She leaves a host of relatives and friends to mourn hur loss. We hope our loss is hut her eternal gain. Her remains were laid to rest near hor Privett, Nov. 15. We are having some very bad weather at present. Jailer L. V. Morris has moved to his new home near Privett, Ky. The Misses Mollie Peters and Mae Madden made a business trip to Pond Creek last week. Mrs. James Jones and family will start tho 17th for Colorado where her husband has been for some time for Ii is health. Sunday School at, Gray Hawk is pro gressing nicely. Lawrence Shackel ford was out of school last week owing to, an attack of Lagrippe. Mr. and Mrs. Bartie Morris, who have consumption, are very low and are expected to live but a short time. We extend our heartiest sympathy to tho three little children which they are leaving. Will Peters from Owsley county parsed thru this vicinily last week staying over night with his brother, L. J. Peters on his way to Garrard county when) Annville. CHRISTIAN EDUCATION AND lie will make his future home. SiSTATE EDUCATION. las Spurlock went to Richmond reAnnville, Nov. 15. Mrs. Frank (Continued from I'age one.) cently as witness against John Vick-er- s. King, of Paris, Ky., is visiting her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. E. Pen- Wesleyan were all represented, as nington of this place. The Annville well as Yale, Harvard, Ml, Holyoko Tyner. Baptist Church has purchased a nice and Richmond College, Va., and the Tyner, Nov. 1. We have been store. Miss Frances McGeo and Jes- Stale Superintendent and High having some cold weather for the sie Bowlin were married last week. School Inspector and many other time of year. Lucian, the litlle son Mr. Hiram Ingram has moved to distinguished guests were present. of Lucy Vaughn, died yesterdny his place where his son, Stanley, is Attorney General James Garnell with whooping cough. Ho was laid living. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Penning- presided, hud there were congratu to rest in what is known as tho ton were the guests of Mr. and Mrs, latory addresses by Dr. Thompson, Nely .Moore Burying Ground. Mrs Alfred York, Sunday. John Sexton Dr. Perkins, of the Baptist Educa Margaret Moore and Nancy J of Monies Creek, bought a farm near tion Society,, and Prof. Dement of Vaughn have gone to Louisville to Annville, from Dr. Bob King..Mr. tho Baptist Theological beminary. visit their children. Mr. and Mrs. and Mrs. Everett Hacker visited Rev. The honorary degree of Doctor of isiting in Lee Hacker Saturday and Sunday. Mrs. Laws, which Is the highest tribute i. W. Moore are and Owley counties for two weeks. George Davis was the guest of Mrs. in the educational world, was conT. P. Bullock has purchased a lino Jerry York Saturday. Alfred Tru-ett- 's ferred upon President Boatwright, 71l.0O Range. Mrs. Emma Bullock new dwelling house will soon of Richmond College, President of Laurel county has been visiting he completed, I'rosl, or Berea College, President at this place for the past two weeks. Clnrk, of Wesleyan, and President Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Morris are LAUREL COUNTY Crosslleld of Transylvania. visiting their mother, Mrs. Jane Pittsburg. Morns, from Thursday until SunQueer Word. Pittsburg, Nov. 15. Geo. Fiechtor day. Mrs. Mattio Moore is visiting What word Is tliurii of eight letter her brother, Robert Moore, at 01 In, is very low, having been sick since from which you can subtract five and from Thursday until Sunday. Mrs. Sunday. At present there seems to leuve ten? Teiiduncy, .Mattio Jones sold W. K.Jones a nice bo very little, hope of recovery.- cow for 50. She is selling out to go to her husband, J. II. Jones, who is in Colorado for his health. 0. P. Moore of .McKeo is here at his obi Mm HIGHEST MARKET PRICE PAID MM FOR RAW FURS AND HIDES & dace gathering corn this week-J- ohn H saji Bjjr Wool on Commlulon. Writ lor price- Simpson made a business trip H ssw aajj ,t mentioning thll ad. to Clay county Thursday. Clay UnEaUbllahed 1887 derwood, of Dementia, is in this viJOHN WHITE & CO, lquisville.ky. cinity for a fow days. now-eettle1 may boitt of th maiden e! turn mar And brag ef th maldtn of Jun) Your winter girl may b a hummar To akata with and lovingly apoon; You may boaat of th laaai bawitehing In hobbl akirt, etore puff and curl, But glv m th maid of tha kitchen Th raliabla Thankagiving girl. For you b th maidan antrancing With ya that ara aoulfully browiu I'm marriad and don with romancing, down. Paat forty and No foot for th danc or tha maty, Delightfully aoul atirring whirl, But I tall you, my lada, aha' a daiay Th gay, buxom Thankagiving girl. I'm forty; thara'a no ua danying. Tha'laaaiaa no longar attract Or aat m to woafully aighing. I'm aordidly mattar of fact. I'v long caaad to notic their drenae. I'm crabbed, perhapa, and a churl, But at forty a fellow God bleieea Th gay, buxom Thankagiving girl. Tha girl who can get up a dinner Of turkey and etuffing and pia And aat it before an old einner Well, Juet euch a ainner aa I And amil at the klda while I'm carving la a lulu, a peach and a pearl. Her, Nellie, although I am atarving, Cod bleaa you, my Thankagiving girll Detroit Fr Preaa. rU Cleveland. O. His hat was responsible for the death of J. C. Thorn; son, lineman for a telephone company. Thompson was on a pole repairing a line when the wind blew off his hat. Ho turned to see where the hat had dropped and hla forehead came In contact with a llvo wire. WORLD NEWS. (Continued from raacOnt) of the $7.7608; butcher atreera. extra $7.26 07.40, good to choice $6.2507.25, comCermans are members of insuranco mon to fair $4.6006; helfera, extra organizations that lure their physi- $6.86 0 7. good to choice $5.7606.66. fair cian by contract. Medical students comon to good $4.6005.66; cows, extra $606-26- , to cholco $6.2605.90. have increased from 0,300 in 100r comon to fair $3.26 05; canners $30 lo ll.Ooo an entirely disproportion-al- e 4.16. Ilulla Bologna $5.7606.40, Half of tho doctors extra increase. are earning less than SI.500 a year. $6.60. fat bulla $6.2506.60. to good $7 Calves Kxtra $10, fair The Queen and Music Halls. 09.76, common and large $4.6009.25. A campaign by the Bishop of LonHogs Selected heavy $8 08.05' good don inspired by Queen Mary has be- to choice packers and butchers $7,960 gun again-- ! the character of the en- 8, mixed packers $7.8607.95, stags $4 07. extra $7.1007.25, common to tertainments alforded by the music choice heavy fat sows $4.60 07.00 0 halls, many of which are not only 7.65, light shippers $7.2607.76, pigs (110 lbs and lcss)$ri.60O7.16. vulgar, but suggestive in a very unBheop Kxtra $4.25, good to choice desirable degree. $3.7604.15, comomn to fair $203 60. Oata No. 2 white 43ff43Hc standard 43HC43C. No. 3 white 41 HO 424c. No. 4 white 40Mfi4Hie. No. 2 mixed 424043c. No. 3 mixed 414 42c, No. 4 mixed 40041c, Wheat No. 2 red 964 096c. No. I red 90C93c. No. 4 red 81090c. Poultry Hens, heavy, 13c; hens. Hunt, 8409c; springers, targe, 12c; springers, small, 13c; turkeys, young. 9 lbs and over. 16c; turkeys, old. 10 Iba and over, 16c. Egge Prime firsts 39(r394c, firsts 37Cf374c. ordinary firsts 3240(330. seconds, 26c. Cattle Shippers $6.6007.65, extra tracts. .More "than two-thir- ds UNITED STATES NEWS. (Continued from Page One.) the on Hie road in forty years. It was TVO ESCAPE FROM JAIL. caused by a broken rail. Litchfield, III. Two men and ' Currency Bill Completed. The Currency Bill was completed woman, Identlned us having held up and robbed un lllliioln Central freight by the six Democrats of the Banking crew October 11 last, escaped from Jail go to Committee, as it will probably here by prying open tho jailer's desk the Senate with the approval of i and getting his keys, They are Hose President Wilson. I'l'upp, 22 years old, who was dressed The measure provides for a sys- as a man when arrested; W. L. Kow-lo45, and Alexander St. Clair, 35, tem of eight regional' banks, to be capitalized by the enforced sub- Chief of Police (ioodln Is heading a scriptions from Iho national banks posso In pursuit of the fugitives. Kow. of Hie country, with unlimited ler was under sentence of three years for robbing u bank nt Palestine, Ind. I I llrt falal wreck to passengers Lambs Slow ami weak. Kxtra $7, good to choice $6.5007, comon to fair $506.40. (. r, $2.65 for $1.65 WHILE IT LASTS RED TOP ROOFING Red Top is the CIIKAPKST GOOD ROOF. No Painting or Patching every year. KIRK 1NSURANCK costs less than any other roofing. No tar to run out, only high giade asphalt used in its makeup. You can lay it in zero weather or in July It's never soft nor brittle, will not break. It is GUARANTKKl) by its manufacturers who will give you a new roof free of cost if it does not last five years. AND HIDES Berea School of Roofing HENRY LENGFELLNER, Manager Tinshop on Jackson Street, Berea, Ky. Phone 7 or 187 SWf