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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): December 4, 1913 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1913 cit1913120401_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): December 4, 1913 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1913 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. I'llES NtRXA wm. MAN I I3ENEA IDENT ' S I3EI?EA COLLEGE KY OFFICE Knowledge It power a4 tie keep n with solera knowledge it to read a good newspaper. PUML4SHMC CO. MCU.OwlUi Muniw l ml Bfrm, c morr, Msmfaciiw mrm mfau, omu- Jtf M mmmt TL XT. Plvo Cent a copy. Devoted to th.e Intreets of tlie M:oiantan People BKREA, MADISON COUNTY, KKNTUCKYj DECEMBER 4, 1013. Ono Dollar The citizen NEWS - wy to a Year. No. 23 WHAT THE CITIZEN DOES FOR ITS READERS WORLD Petitions For Criminals Every little while we are asked to sign a petition to the governor for the pardon of some person in the penitentiary. Of course we all feel like doing anybody who comes along a favor. Wc desire to please the person who brings the petition and we feel pity for the unfortunate man or woman who is in jail. But have wc any right to forget the unfortunate people who suffered through the crime of that person who is now in jail? UNITED STATES NEWS IN America Has Most Crime. comparison of murders in Ihe United States with thoso of Italy, where life is held more cheaply than in any other European coun- Iry, shows that Italy's homicide rate was 3 per 100,000 of the popula tion against an average of 5 for the United States. In London during 1012 the homicide rate was 1 per 100,000 population; in New York, 0 Carelessness of Hunters. Northern Wisconsin nnd Michigan had a "hunting season" from Nov. 10th to Nov. 30lh, and during thoso 20 days 21 hunters were killed and many wounded. In most cases hunters were shot down by fellow hunters, being mistaken for deer. Football Fatalities. In tho football season Just closed II players were killed and 175 seriously injured, practically the samo record as for last year. Mail Train Robbed. A mail train on tho Michigan Central was robbed of mailer valued at between thirty and seventy thousand dollars last week, a bold and unprecedented deed. Money for Christian Work. Tho Young Men's and Young Women's Christian Associations of City have just closed a 15 days campaign for raising for the permanent improvement of their work S 1,000,000. They got $1,002,050 from 17,221 sepnrato contributors. Women Boycott Eggs. Some 20,000 women in New York and Chicago have agreed not to uso eggs when the price is above 30 cents a dozen. It is believed that tho high price is not due to tho farmers nor tho hens, but the specu lators! N Ammunition Seized. A large supply of ammunition was found by the customs inspectors on board tlio Seminole, a passenger steamer boind for Haiti and San Domingo, concealed under the coal in the bunkers. Somebody, is trying 10 make money ror hlmsplf.by mak- niK 11 'Mime lor oilier peopici Indianapolis Labor War. Mayor Shrank of Indianapolis fails to secure arbitration between tho Teamsters' Union and the Commer-cia- l Vehicle's Association and resigns in despair. Government Railroad for Alaska. A bill is being favorably considered by the House of Representatives for building and operating a railroad system of 722 miles in Alaska to open up the country, encourage settlement and promote general civilization. Pan American Thanksgiving. For the fourth time representatives of the 21 Latin Republics of South America met on Thanksgiving day in Washington to promote peace and on this continent. 19 Year Old Surveyor. Government surveys in Virginia havo recently retraced lines laid down many years ago by a surveyor who was only 19 years of age. These original lines were mado with very imperfect instruments but they aro found to bo absolutely correct. Tho young surveyor's name was George Washington! Fake Disclosed in Louisville. "Obtaining money under false pretenses" is the chargo brought against a fortune teller by ono of his victims. "Professor" Georgo F. LaMarr posed as a Hindu clairvoyant and for four weeks drove a thriving business. Hut when ho persuaded one man to pay him $800 for shares in a mining company which never existed he went a little too far. Ho is now in tho Jefferson county jail awaiting trial. Kentucky a Tlio Geological survey declares thai Kentucky is a natural multi millionaire. The product of her mineral de posits in 1012 was $22,152,084, of which $10,851,207 was in coal, an increase of $3,150,370 over 1911. Clay products aro our second greatestsourco of income, and next comes quarry products. Kentucky is second among tho states in the production of fluorspar and also produces barytes, as phalt, cement, iron ore, lead, lime, mineral p:iuts, brick, zinc and lithographic stone. Host of all, wo produco 1110 11 Imperial Found Guilty. After but 35 minutes' considera tion the jury found tho Imperial Tobacco Company guilty of violating the Kentucky nnli-tru- st laws. Tho vordiot was a complete' 011 rare rite.) A 0-- 10 0-- 10 31-1- 00 0. New-Yor- k Multi-millionai- OUR OWN STATE c Doctrino. British Approve Monro A notable address wns delivered at the Thanksgiving dinner of tho American Society in London by tho Lord High Chancellor of England, Viseounl Haldane. tn his address recent Lord llaldano referred visit In America and tho impression lhat ho received of tho high ideals Hint were held in common by both tho Ilritjsh and American people. He was especially Impressed with the character of President Wilson and tho fact that altho advanced to the highest (rational ofllce, he had not ceased to bo a thinker nnd a moralisl. Itcferring to (he Monroe Doctrine, lie said the United States took the responsibility for tho preservation of the liberties of tho smaller nations of Hint hemisphere. He gave recognition to tho wholly disinterested action of the United Slates in tho case of Cuba, nnd considered that the same high spirit and aim is now brought into Hi 3 policy of the United States in dealing with adjacent countries. Over 350 American men ami women with a. large number of British guests were present on this occasion. Plotting In Portugal. Thru Ihe confession of n naval engineer 200 marines and eighteen sergeants were arrested in the marine barracks just .as they wcro about to initiate an uprising as a result of a monarchist conspiracy against tho llepublic. Tho plot was an utter failure. Other phases of the uprising are receiving attention from the Too Much Sutpent. authorities at Lisbon. "Why tiki you shoot Itio man's dog?" Brigand Captures Mission western court, Chinese aikcd the Justice of aries. OivgonUn. according to the Portland American and Norwegian mission quiet "He save tbc nnlm.il I aries were made prisoners by While and never dlxtnrlix any (Hie." Wolfe nnd his thousand brigands in "Well, no." admitted the defendant They suffered Unpen. "Pre never heard him howl In all tils northern great privation, exposed to peril, life, but be alwajs looked ns If be separated from their families, hunwas Just going to. lie would come out Into tho yard a dozen times at gry and thirsty, Tfjp pandits car night, squat down, look nt the moon, ried l ines and revolvers, me mis draw hU drouth, open his month and siouaries succeeded In escaping fix himself for n howl from here to when Chinese troops arriving on tho Jericho, jheu change bis mind, crawl scene attacked tho city oulslilo in) No; walls. BCder'th porcb and go to sW-p-. Mrs. Holm and Child and 1 neTtr heard him tiowl. but the susMiss Sather, Americans, will leave pense was killing me." shortly for the United Slates to re cover from the serious effects of the TOR THE FARMER. shock and hardships to which they It is our intention to print mater- were exposed. ial which will be of Interest and German Officer Attacks a Cripple Lieut. Von Forstner who achieved value lo our readers. This week wo wish to call especial attention to notoriety by insulting tho citizens matter of peculiar interest to farm- of ANane when addressing the recruits of his rotnpnny, achieved still ers. Professor Montgomery's articles further infamy by attacking with which nppear each week on pago his sabre a helpless cripple who was :i are particularly adapted to tho brought In him a captive by hi The civilians hooted the needs and resources of the farmers troops. This week olllcer ns he passed with his comof Eastern Kentucky. ho writes on the subject of "Sor pany thru the streets, nnd the squad ghuin as a Slock Feed." Ho also sent out in pursuit succeeded in begins an nrliclo on "Cowpeas for capturing tin's cripple. LecTable Uso" which will bo continue! James Bryce, turing. next week. This should interest housewives, as various recipes will The former minister of England bo given later for preparing several to the United States, James Brycc, very palatable dishes from cowpeas. is busy with literary work. Ho is With tho price of eggs soaring, now delivering a series of addresses those who keep hens counl Ihem on a great variety of topics. Ho is selves fortunate. Many suggestions as popular in England as ho was in for the caro of poultry aro given in America, and is sure to givo to the public an intelligent and suggestivo our poultry column on page 3. discussion of whatever public topics he treats. CONTENTS THIS WEEK. Germany Betrayed for Cigars. PAGE 1. Petitions For Criminals. Gorman olllcials and leading peoWhat Tho Citizen does for Us ple are feeling very keenly tho disHeaders? grace fastened upon Gorman olficera The Teacher and Ihe Temperance by the revelation of tho Krupp trial. Question, continued. Previously wlieir Germany heard of World News Chinese Hrigaud Cap- graft, it was witli horror and the tures Missionaries. statement that while such things Has Most were possible in France, America, or II. S. News America Crime. llussia, they could not happen in For Germany. Papers are pointing out Ilailroads Ky. News More Mountains. thai it was not necessary to let the PAGE 2. Hints to Teachers "Was world know that German olllcials would betray state secrets in return This You?" A Little Hit Humorous. for cigars, suppers, anil bribes no larger than a waiter's tip in n llrst-ela- ss Tiger I'et of Town. Divinity of World. restaurant. German Jews Demand Equality. PAGE 3. Mountain Agriculture Tho association of German Jews Sorghum as Stock Feed. Cow-peii- H in a recent national conference nl For Tublo Uso. Hamburg demands of tho slate that World Wonders. Sunday School Lesson "Fall of it subsidize all religious communities as long as it provides for anv. Jericho." They demand an abolition of all disPAGE 4. Berca News. criminations against tho'Juws, partiCollegu Items. cularly that they havo tho samo Coming Events. privileges in tho army with ChrisPAGE 5. Reasons For High Cost of tians. They point out tho very disLiving. tinguished services rendered by Madison County News. Jews for lite German Empire which PAGE 6. "Cy Whittaker's I'lace havo not yet received adequate recontinued. cognition. "Forgavo Each Other." Affairs in Mexico. PAGE 7. For Women and Young Lack of supplies caused llucrta's People Kitchen Cabinet; A troops to leave. Chihuahua City, song, "Kind Words Can Nover virtually handing it over to tho reDie." bels, with a population of 35,000 peoPAGE 8. News From Eastern Ky. ple. Previously it has presented a A Poem 'Tlio Pioneers." formidable barrier to invaders. Stiff (Cimilnucil on I 'aro Five.) Cincinnati Markets, In every community within 100 miles of Berca, you will II nd a few leading families, mid in most oases you will llnd that theso leading families take Tho Citizen. It makes a difference. Tho ramily is stirred up in a pleasant manner once a week when The Citizen arrives. The children want to get at the children's column. They aro learning to read nnd they want In read in tho newspaper. Tho Citizen has a column on purposo for them. Then perhaps an older hoy or girl will rend In tho whnlo family what Tho Citizen ling lo tell of tho news of tho world. It rests the father and the mother to think of the things oulslilo their littlo valloy. Anil there is tho money value. Tho mother saves money because of the things she gets from The Citizen. Tho father makes money liccauso of the things ho gels from Tho Citizen. And tlioro is tlio education and tho religion of it, Tho nearby Sunday School sometimes runs down, and tho preacher comes only onco a month; hut The CitUea comes every week. And the young folks aro profiled by tho news, tho stories, and tho bright things that are especially for them. Do you wish your larger boys and girls to bo contented and happy at home, then givo them The Citizen. A family lhat docs not have The Citizen is sure to drop behind. to-hi- s Responsible officials who have gathered up the facts as they really are tell us that we have more crime in America than any other civilized country, and that fewer of those who commit crime in this country are ever landed in the penitentiary. In the news columns this week we learn that in Italy 4 people a year are murdered out of every 100,000 of the population; in America 6 people are murdered out of every people were murder100,000; in London last year 1 ed out of over 100,000; in New York 7 out of 100,000. The petition which might properly go to the governor would be about like this: " Inasmuch as we are suffering from an excess of crime, murder and robbery, And inasmuch as our government is arranged on the principle that it is better that ninety-nin- e criminals escape than that one innocent person suffer, And inasmuch as the defects of the law and the tricks of lawyers make it extremely difficult to convict a criminal, We therefore petition you that such few criminals as are, at great pains and expense, actually convicted and brought to punishment shall not be pardoned and turned loose to wrong their fellowmen and encourage others to pursue the same criminal practices." 1- -3 Railroad Commission Sustained. Tho attempt of the Louisville and Nashville Railroad to override thn Stale Railroad Commission failed to succeed when the enso was tried bc-f- or tlio Supremo Court. The Commission's refusal lo want the L. A N.' Injunction against tho McChord rate law was sustained and the power of the commission lo fix rates was asserted. This decision is important because it establishes the authority of the Commission and shows that we havo an effective curb to tho railroads. Death of Cassius M. Clay. "Au-vergn- State Tlu funeral of Clay Hon. Cassius M. was held Saturday at e" his homo near Paris and was probably the largest funeral ever held in Hourbou County. Mr. Clay was a nephew of Cassius M. Clay the famous advocate of freedom and free speech, and was widely known as a patriotic citizen and man of letters. His dcatli was caused by lockjaw developed after an operation some lime before. Vital Statistics. The state board of Health reports that tho birth and death returns for 1912 arc much more satisfactory in number and quality than in 1911. ine total number of births reported for 1912 is 02,181, being 1,452 more than in 1911. Based upon each 100,-0population the birth rate for 1911 was 26.32 and for 1912 26.78. There were 29,955 deaths in 1912. Of these 5,162 wore of infants under one year of age; 2,311 were of children aged one to four years, and 7,316 were of persons aged 65 years and over. This gives a death rate of 12.9 per thousand. There is a decrease in all preventable diseases, there being 529, fewer deaths from tuberculosis and 297 less from typhoid fever than last year. There were 114 deaths from pellagra and 19 from hookworm. fr ' . Five Kentuckians Pass Rhodes Examination. Five men qualified for tho Rhodes scholarship at the examination held last October. Out of these ono will be chosen to receive the scholarship. Tho Rhodes scholarship was founded by the British statesman Cecil Rhodes and provides $1500 a year for tlio expenses of a student at Oxford University in England. Young men from every English speaking nation are eligibio to this benefit. Two aro chosen from each state of the Union. Tlio object of tho scholarship o promote unity and good will among English speaking people. 00 is-t- The Teacher and the Temperance Question Series of Articles on Temperance and Results of Alcoholism by Prof. John F. Smith Alcohol and Efficiency (Continued from last week.) My second poinl is alcohol and flciency. At this point I am going to say some things lhat are contrary to the opinion of a great many people you know. It has long been the custom in many places for men to lake a good stiff dram before undertaking to do certain kinds of work that re quires unusual strength or endur mice. If a workman goes out on a cold morning to chop a load of wood his axe seems a littlo keener if he has a "swig" just after breakfast. If a teamster goes out for a long drive in the cold ho believes that the cold will be less severe and tho team will-pulbetter if ho can get a taste from his bottle beforo start ing and can reinforce the effect by a few more tastes after he is on his way. No doubt many of you aro acquainted with good men who be lieve and practice this. You must not eensuro them for doing it, because they believe in the efficacy of Iheir remedy just as thousands of others havo long believed in it. Hut you must not believe a thing is truo becauso a great many peoplo who have never studied it carefully say it is true. I am going to say frankly that alcohol does not make a man stronger, docs not make him endure cold better, docs not enablo him to have more endurance for difficult tasks. Tho exact opposito of this widespread opinion is true. It weakens both his mind nnd his body, makes him less able to endure hardships and greatly lowers his effici-enfor performing his daily tasks. Now hundreds of peoplo may tell you that I am wrong, but they will gather their opinions from other hundreds who havo not put this thing tn the actual test; I go to the experimental laboratory for my answer becauso tho laboratory is the place whoro correct answors aro always reached. Thcro studies aro mado by men who have every device at hand for arriving at correct conclusions and who will bo promp tly called to task by their fellow scientists if their conclusions are wrong. It has been shown that ono glass of beer a day will lower tho efficiency of tho drinker as much as 8 per cent on tho samo day; that threo glasses daily for twelvo days will lower his clllciency from 25 to 10 per cent. If ho is doing mathe matical work where a clear mind is needed, tho loss of efficiency is of ten greater than 10 per cent. Tho man who drinks cannot memorize a piece of poetry or a column of figures as quickly as the man of equally strong memory who does not drink. A certain professor of Greek undertook lo memorizo 25 lines of lliu Odyssey each morning l cy beforo breakfast for ten successive cf days. He used no alcohol during this lest. He discovered that it ro quired an average time of 18 minu les and two seconds lo memorizo tho 25 lines. Then ho took a drink of alcohol beforo breakfast each morn ing for 8 days and continued to memorize tho 25 lines as usual. He timed himself again and discovered that it required an average lime of 30 minutes and 48 seconds to do what he had previously done in little more than half that time. The man who drinks cannot con centrate his mind so well as the man who docs not drink. Neither can the drinker be as trustworthy where human life or valuable pro perty is at stake as tho man who keeps sober. No railroad company will allow an engineer who drinks to drive an engine that draws a Pullman tra,in, nor will tho company employ a drinking man o stand 111 the signal station and pull the levers that shift switches and givo right of way to the trains. About forty of the great railroad systems in tho United States will not employ a man for any kind of important service if ho drinks. They havo learned by long and costly experience that men who uso alcohol even in small quantities are less trustworthy both in mind and body than the men who aro abstainers. When wo add together the loss of efficiency for all the laborers in the United States who drink and attempt to express its value in terms of dollars and cents we aro astounded to discover that it amounts to nearly $15,000,000,000. Tho Liquor Traffic pays a big rovenuo to tho government of tho United States and spnio peoplo aro afraid that if it were abolished it would impoverish tho government and raiso taxes. Well, if its presenco keeps tho laborers from producing nearly $15,- 000,00,000 worth of wealth every year, it seems to 1110 that it would bo a splendid piece of economy to do away with this tremendous drain on our national prosperity and al low tho workiugmeu lo produco tho extra amount of wealth needed ami have a handsome surplus besides. Alcohol ilocs not make a man en dure cold better. Just tho opposito is truo. In very cold weather whoro men aro exposed for long hours tho man who drinks is much mora likely to freeze lo death than tho man No man who t ho remains sober. It a vols in tho artic regions will daro uso alcohol to keep him warm. It has been learned by painful experience that those who drink aro tho first to succumb to tho cold. When soldiers aro making long fact marches it is a well-knothat tho men who drink in order to (Cuiitinutd 00 Kite.) More Railroads New outlets for Kentucky are badly needed and lo meet this need an extensive system of railroads is being projected. Tlio new plans involve a vast outlay of money and are being undertaken by the B. &O..C& O. and tho L. & E Connections will bo mado with Atlantic coast lines and a largo share of the coal and timber will go to southeastern cities. "Drys" Win at Georgetown. Ever sinco prohibition was secured at the local option election last September tho "wets" havo been contesting the returns. The decision of the Circuit Court is in favor of tho "drys." Pending tho result of tho contest eight saloons opened for business, nnd, as the case is to bo again appealed, they aro still open. It is to bo hoped that Georgetown will bo saved from the danger an J curse of (ho saloon. for Mountains. the coal of East-te- rn Forest Fires. Timber worth thousands of dollars has been destroyed-boxtenslvo for est tires in Bell and Knox counties. Tho fire raged for over a week and extra men were called out to fighl the flames by tho fire wardens. This is the season of forest fires and extra precautious must bo taken to prevent needless waste and loss. y Newspaper Changes Hands. The Lexington lieader, long owned and edited by tho late Samuel L. Huberts, has just been sold to a syn dicate of Lexington men. Mr. Harry Giovanuoli, chief of tho stamp division, Bureau of Internal Revenue, has resigned that position to become the editor of the Leader. Tho Lexington Leader has earned its iiamo thru important services for the welfare of tho stale. Pf Two. The Citizen (lnorpirti) THE CITIZEN SLAP, December 19 '3 the blackboard that the children HIS STOCK IN TRADE. might have an opportunity to think good thoughts. She talked about The nervous little man neit to th fsnillj newspaper for all thst It right, pleasant things. The most pleasant car window sited up the fat man who true sad latsrastlng. thoughts are those connected with shared the seat with htm and ventured work well done and the children of the Inquiry: rubtUhrd ertry T5inrlyJt Dtf. Kjr her room had pleasant things to "How's buslrfess!- BEREA PUBLISHING CO. think about. "Can't complain," said the other la conically. WM. C FROST, Uitw-UOJrRUTH McFALU Of fit DEAN SLA CLE. l SUP, S SLAP, THIS MAN'S TIGER IS PET OF THE TOWN DIVINITY OF WORLD Nothing Can Be More Worthy of Ort.Ulio. Hmi Eiitor Subscription Rates PAYABLK Worship Than the Mothers Caught as a Cub in Central of Men. America Michigander Has "What do you deal In?" "Bold Boy Bandits" Are Beaten Raised It "Mothers In law, billy goats, the We shall sometime and out that the by Parents and Good Willie weather, silt skirts, tramps, stranded real divinity of this world Is the mothGrand Rapids, Mich. William actors, candidates, politics and the er. A few know It now, but the most Is Glad. of Stanton has a unique pet in Hoi-eom- ES b like." IN ADVANCE One Vear Ms Month! Three Months " "Whattyye try In' to do?" snarled the nervous little man. "Tryln' to kid mer etfli 1111BM. The dite fler roar ntme on Ubel thowi to what dste tour tumenpuon it pia. 11 u not fter renewal within three week 9tity u. M twine numbers will be (tadljr supplied if we are noti&ea. Liberal temu giren to anr who obtain new aukcriptloni for ui. Any one ndinz tu four reartaubarrfptioni can receireThe Cltlten free lornimaeu tor ooe year Adrettitinf rites on application. of KlbfCM Money nf mmnbr Pcrt-offOrder. Draft, RefUlerrd Letter, or one nd two chnrrft hsmsii or KKNTUCKYTRKSS No ASSOCIATION. Whiskey Advertisements! No Immodest News Itemsl HINTS TO TEACHERS. NO. 7 Was This Ton? (By Dr. Cloyd N. McAllister.) "When in doubt, do the kindest thing." This statement written carefully on the blackboard, greet ed my eye as I entered a school room some time ago. The impres sion it made upon me was a very pleasant one. I ohscrved the work of the teacher and pupils very care fully. Every one there was happy and busy. A slay of an hour, and several visits later, revealed to me the secret by which the teacher was able to keep her large school working all the time, the pupils pleased with their occupations, and no one ever interfering with another. She had the work for each day carefully planned in advance, so that she knew what to have If John fineach child do next. "Punkvllle," ished his arithmetic before any "Well, I don't see that you hare one else, he was not allowed to any kick. Twenty Is a lot of sit and twist about in his seat, won- money for anybody dollars to clean up in dering how to impress the other Punkvllle." boys with the fact that he got thru first. The teacher saw the condiA NATURAL RESULT. tion demanded more work, and John took pleasure in further and profitable work. If James was puzzled and worried over the work, the teacher quietly suggested that he go out into the open air for a few minutes, and get a drink of water. James returned and tackled his work with renewed vigor. This teacher had learned enough Psychology to know that every thought is accompanied by some form of bodily change; that thoughts of doing things are accompanied with actions. This teacher had watched the hoys when talking about their games. When Hill was listening to Budd tell how he pitched a ball, "What's Burns so hot about?" she noticed Bill always made move "The boss just now fired him." ments of the arm sometimes even moving the whole arm just as if he Still Another Story. had a ball in his hand. When Char A twenty-stornew hotel lie was walking along the road and Now adds to New York's glory: And when It comes to price of rooms saw a squirrel perched on a tree wny, that' another atory. high above his head, the thought which Charlie had, "What a pretty Between Girls. shot," was shown clearly by the "Anything good at the theaters next fact that his arms got into position week?" "Hadn't noticed." said the other just as if he were holding a rill;, and was about to shoot. One day girl. "Why?" "It there Is, I'll start a quarrel with when in town, she saw an old solme Freddy now, and then be can dier standing on the street corner a couple of matinee tickets tosend square with a paper hag of eggs and soino himself." other eatables in his arms. A village wag stepped up behind tho old Somewhat Cynical. gentleman and with a voico of com "I see where a man has won a bride mand called "ATTENTION!" This after proposing to her threo times a idea was clearly grasped by the old week for two years," remarked single. soldier but the idea of holding to "Pshaw! A fellow who'll do that his dinner was driven out the reApple-bougdeserve sult was that in taking the attitudo doesn't married. any luck," said of attention, tho dinner was lost. Her conclusions from theso obUseful for Shopping. servations were: 'This Is what I call my perpetual My pupils will always show by shopping ticket" "Why do you call It that?" their bodily altitude and movements "Oh, It's something I take along the kind of thoughts they have. A clear and well understood idea when I bavo no money to spend. It's a drives out others. By keeping my samplo of goods that nobody In town pupils busy expressing tho desira- can match." ble kind of ideas and keeping from A Terrible Trial. them the opportunities to express "The great actress has bad a nerv the undesirable thoughts, I can have ous breakdown. She Is a complete a very much belter school. wreck." , I will "What caused It!" never say, "Jane, don't "She had two photographs taken whisper," but will nay, "Jane, I am glad you did those examples so well and bad been trying to decide which and so neatly; now get out your she preferred." geography and let mo see how many Ensnared. of those questions you can find anKitty Oh, Ethel," Jack has Anally swers for." I will always say to th) proposed. I knew bo would. pupils "Come, do this," instead of Ethel Why, you said you thought '"Don't do that." ho bad no Intention whatever of pro The thing I can make them think posing. Kitty Well, he didn't havo. about will he done. Ah! Unit is Just what I find St. I'aul ndvhod the Reversed. I'hllippiitus (0 do. Mill. 4:8. "A dinner In one respect Is vitally toucher began to put the hal different from a resolution In a That thoughts she eould got hold of on "Uh-welkey-trot.y Glim-merslh, Over the Phone. Hackensack, N. J. Sixteen slippers Mrs. Blithering Brownr In sixteen representative Hackensack "Yes. Who's talking?" "Mrs. Benjamin Green. Is Mary Jane homes were put Into action the other Blooker cooking for you know?" evening when as many parents learn"She is. Cooked for you, didn't ed that their young sons had participated In a wild western escapade in she?" "Yes, and you took her away from a raid on the quiet village of me." Here they discovered little Willie O'Connell, ten years old, wearing a "Oh. no, I didn't." "You say you didn't?. Then who cowboy suit William Is the son of William A. O'Connell. a New York did?" Hie Excuse. "Why, I was told It was the humane lithographer and printer, and Is a well Loogy yuh. Bradder BagusI" et Good-by- , behaved boy. dear." verely Mid good old Parson Bagiter, society. A violent clash of receivers. Quick "At him. boys!" was the command on a recent Monday morning. "What from the "gang" leaders, lister waa de 'caalon for to' 'iturbln' de calls for the repair department. Thompson, John Cronln, Gerald Giles whole cong'egatlon laat night by snawtln' and ten glttln' up AFTER THE RACES ARE OVER. and Danny Jeffers, a son of Commissioner D. G. Jeffers. and the would-band trompln' out'n de church wid all "bandits." armed with clubs and rede ferocity of a blind hossT volvers with blank cartridges, pounced to tell de troof, pah son.' upon defenseless little Willie. He amphibious." answered the culprit. cried and his dog barked, and then "Whvwhat'a dat yo specifies? Yo' U Willie's mother appeared on the scene. whatr "I'll send for the police 1" called "Amphibious, aah. I walks In mub Mrs. O'Connell. sleep." Judge. "Go and call em! Well meet 'em. all right!" yelled back the boys. Vindicated. Two drew their revolvers and aimed "I always knew Josh would grow them at Mrs. O'Connell, Then they up to be a great help to us." said tho threatened to shoot the dog. fond mother. At this stage Mrs. O'Connell decided "I haven't seen him do any regular It time to telephone to the Hackenwork yet," replied Farmer Corntos-sack police, and Detective Earle hurseL ried to the rescue on his bicycle. He "Well, If youH take notice, he's the discovered the boys In the woods on only person around the place who Summit avenue, and one of them disknows bow to teach the summer covered him. boarders to do the tango and the tur "Cheese It. fellers! Scoot! There's " a cop!" yelled the scout on picket "Young Doctor Emdee claims to duty, and the boys scooted. No Sympathy. know a very great deal about race Earle caught several and soon had "When I left home to seek my for horses." the names of tho band of sixteen. He tune," said Mr. Casslus Chez, "I bad "Perhaps, but I don't think he's also learned that the "band of ban- only $20." much on a diagnosis. He's better on "Where was your boyhood home?" cynical person. asked the Sit nuiis "Nope," the fat man grinned. "The things I have named in a large meas ure comprise my stock In trade. Tou see, my dear sir, I am a professional writer of jokes and anecdotes." Youngstown Telegram. TWO DREW REVOLVERS New Jersey "Gang" Participated In a Wild Western Escapade In a Raid on the Qulst Village of and Suffer Penalty. May-woo- d Ts this the person of a South American tiger, measuring 54 inches from tip to tip and nearly H Inches In height it la tame and playful and roams at large, not only In the Holcomb household, but also In the village streets. Chilstop to dren play with It. grown-uppet It and stroke Its spotted fur. About four years ago Holcomb went to Central America on a government job. One day while minting he shot a tigress. When he went up to the dead animal he saw In the grass bo-siuo ocr a piayiui cud. s i May-woo- Ilecause msn always have and still do worship, ft Is fair to aasume that they always will. Every man oialts something or somo one to whom he pays homage. Every mm has somo one place mora sncred than all tho rest, where he tanda In awe. No man can worship without taking upon himself the Imago and likeness of the being or thing which ha adores. Every heart that loves hat the divine won fUnt ,Q bc tfae flrfl wooe(J , nm. manda men to love lllm did not understand the nature of the human heart. The old religion and the old worship hnve done about all they csn for this world. The old themes are threadIt la bare, they makn no Impression. probable that for every man who read the illble this morning there were thousands who read the newspapers. prefer strange gods. . ...j ,,,, rit ,,, e There Was a MU-Up- . the little fellow back to ramp and nurtured It. It was gentlo and never showed sny disposition to rwturn to wild life. It made friends with all the campers, shared tholr bunks and frolicked with them when they lolled about on the ground. When the Job was finished last sum mer, iioicomo returned to the states. bringing the animal with him. lit. sweetheart fell in love with his pet and begged him to give It to her. Holcomb was In a quandary. "Tell you what III do," he said. "If you want that tiger you'll have to Lake me. too. Then It will be the pet for both of us." Two days later they were married. The Uger does rarlous stunts, and Is regarded as a pet by everyone ex cept dogs. Recently a bull terrier with a reputation as a fighter was trotting past the Holcomb home when he spied the tiger and growled a chal- ... . I rv.A In... iuq .uki-- i uuswurvu wiia m mlx-up- What the editors and correspondents who are on earth now say today Is of more Interest to the average man than what I'aul or Habakkuk said lbs day before yesterday The current religion la archaic. It belongs to the past. The time has arrived for a new divinity, and that divinity Is "The Motlier " Men have worshiped various and uaeless things. There Is nothing more worthy than the moth-erof men. It requlrea but the slightest effort 'to adapt all we think or fancy of God j to what we know of the mother Men apeak of God as being a mystery, and power, author and I proTldence preserver or me, me lnsptrvr and neip-er-. We do not know that ho Is any of those things, we do not know what bo Is. Hut those terms are applicable to the mother of men. 8he Is the vast and sacred mystery, the keeper of the miracle and sanctity of life. Lying beneath her loving heart In the mysterious birth sleep, fashioned by Nature's deft and unseen hand, life awaits the moment when with sur- prised and startled cry It comes upon the shores of this strange world, Current Events Interest. a " . All kindly humor makes a hit With men of sens: But few of us care much for wit That's Human. anything about our that we cannot trans- fer and adopt to our thought of moth- .. i . -. j rr ana moinernooa . men our .iae or.. if there thought,of Is God Ood Is poor and mean and our Idea of n motherhood Is meaner still. The Providence Is a theory a theory that Is not warranted by the facta of At our expense. House Repartee. of those fresh young to the use of bromld slang. At the break' fast table, desiring the milk, be exclaimed: "Chase the cow down this way, please." "Here. Jane," said the landlady; "take the cow down to where the calf Is bawling." Boarding He was one fellows, given Isms and stale Anything to Please. "What's the baby crying for now nsked the head of the bouse from the depth of bis piper. "He wants bis own way," answered the mother. "Well, if It's his. said the absent minded roan, "why don't you let him have it? Punch. After the Honeymoon. are you thinking of, Bea trice?" Inquired Mr. Halner of bis wife one morning while they were at breakfast. "I am dreaming of my youth," re plied the woman. 'Well," replied the brute. "I thought you bad a look In your eyes." "What far-awa- NOTHING. 'What were the provisions of your uncle's will?" I am to have all he left after the payment of his just debt." "That was kind. What did bo leave?" 1r Just debt." Different. Borne men drink To drown regret. While others light A cigarette, dep "I see where a girl on Long Island swallowed a half dollar nnd the doc tors can't dislodge It." "Lucky girl. The doctors would make moat people cough It up." Also Cave Him Exercise. Glbbs Did that hair restorer you tried do any good? Dlbbtt Oh, yes; It kept mo In a hopeful frame of mind for a wholo month. Her Failure. life and the world. The maternal providence Is a fact without which mankind would perish from the earth. All that they claim for Christ, all and j moref may b claimed for the mother, Sufferings of Mother. They say he suffered for us; that he died that we might live. Hut the suffering upon the cross has been more than matched thousands of I times. The sufferings of tho man snarl. that was crucified was teas than the . Immediately there waa a suffering of the mother who stood ovor only a moment. but It lasted The theru In the darkness and heard the I b'c uedlnf fmra mrUd crntch- - .gonlied cry. and I le"1cr then, when her son es from tigers claws, stuck ItsUaa dead knelt at th. .nrf tall between Its legs and streaked It ciMrM., ,,ls feet and corered them around the nearest corner. wth Wmm anil tcari " I The deeper and morn tragic pain U MUD HOLE SAVES MAN'S LIFE! that which the heart feels. The moth- I era of men ' bavo taated death for Plttsburoher Plunges 400 Feet From every' man," Retaining Wall Auto Pulls Him The old religion has much to say Out Unhurt about the necessity of rorglveneas. As a matter of fact, most of tho sins of "I'll Send for the Police!" Called Mrs. Pittsburgh, Walking along the re- - this world consist of wrongs commit- O'Connell. ' ted aralnst irwithera n,l talnlnr wall In Grant boulevard the id. ). 11,1 ...... dlu" had lassoed Laddie Klnzley, a other night, Stephen Ilarr slipped on of mothers. If motherhood were hon-son of Joseph Klnzley, of Lookout banana peeling, pirouetted for an ored as dllne, If throughout the avenue, as he was riding bis bicycle, then toppling over the low rail-'- . clal. tho Industrial and the business and, throwing blm to tho ground, took lng, shot 400 feet Into darkness and world no Injustice wss done, no wrong bis wheel away with tbem, one of the Into a chance mud hole 30 feet above committed against a mother nor her leaders mounting It. the railroad tracks, on a narrow shelf child, sin would disappear from the The "boy bandits" have a hut In a of the cliff. , earth. tree on Euclid avenue, and Earle had If the banana peel bad been 20 Wo should not then build cathedrals trouble climbing the tree to see what feet either way from the spot where, and temples for the gods, and poor- was on the Inside. Toy pstols, hand1 Ilarr encountered It, his death would bouses for women and children. mado swords, air rifles and a box of' have been certain. As It was, Ilarr The time will come when we will apples were found. was imbedded In sticky clay, He take our divinity from tho skies and. managed to get his faca above the having domesticated It, make for It a OUTRUNS TRAIN; GETS WAGES surface and began struggling to ex- bouse In the world that Is now. tricate himself. Our Christian civilization will then In responso to a telephone call a be succeeded by a humane civilizaSection Hand Sprints Six Miles on squad of police with a stretcher ar- tion. All that Is of value In this world, Tics In Overtaking the rived In a patrol wagon. Leo Gaus all of virtue and excellence, all of perPay Car. was lowered with a ropo which he manent good, depend upon tho respect, Tho crowd at the top tho reverenco. tho adoration In which Hammond, Ind. Joe Delge 1. a sec tied to Uarr. tion band, and sometimes a foot racer, of the cliff was unable to pull Ilarr the sons of men hold the mothers of from his Incasemcnt of mud. men. Itov. John Emerson Hoberts. too. Harry Gelss, passing In an automoJoe wields a pick and sbovel for the The rope was atEssence of the Divine. Nickel Plate road, and tho other day bile was stopped. "If there bo any Virtue, If thore bo waa pay day. Out Joe didn't try any tached to tho inachlno, and Gelss alow, ly started ahead. Once drawn from any praise, think on theso things." sprinting to reach the pay car, and. To admire what Is admirable, to Just as he arrived at the depot here, the mud holo, Ilarr was hauled to the train with the pay car attached safety. Aside from bruises, he was adoro what Is ndornblo, to follow what unhurt. is noble, to remember any such expulled out toward Chicago. amples Hint hare crossed our earthJoo took ono look at the receding train and then started hitting It off BUCK DEER DEFEATS A BULL ly pilgrimage, that have brightened Its darkness and cheered Its dullness, on the ties after it. Six miles north, and across the Illinois lino, the train Latter Was Without Horns, and Oets this keeps alive before us the Ideal of human nature and the cssenco ot stopped for water. About six minutes the Worst of a Terrific the dlvlno nature. Tho good thoughU, later Joo camo puffing up. He deBattle. tho good deeds, the good memories, manded his pay and got It. Pottstown, Pa. A large buck deer of those who have boon the salt and He bad $1.12 coming, i tu had drawn a llttlo In advance last month, ho suddenly appeared among Edwin Gor tho light of tho earth, do not perish bcra cattle, grazing, in a nciu near with their dopurture. They lire on said, pocketing tho check and start ing back to Hammond on a dog trot. this town, and attacked ono of tho Btlll, nnd tboBo who havo wrought largest bulls In tho herd. A ilerco bat- them live In them. tle cmsued. The deer plunged its Rubber Coat 8aved Him. Better Than Defore. Goshen. N. Y. When J. 1). McKII large antlers into tho bovlno's sides 1'rosporlty Is a palntod window, lop, a bartender passed a church, light-- ' and hoad and had an advantago in tho . . t .1. i. JllUK, jumimiK iium u,n 1IA"IUI!1 iuci tight becauBo Its antagonist was do- - which shuts out much of the clear light of God, nnd only when the blue, struck htm. A rubber coat ho wore ta horned. Farm hands heard tho commotion, and the crimson, and the golden tinge thought to have saved his life. and, armed with pitchforks, hurried are removed, Is tho glass restored to Tho dcor Its full transparency. Adversity thus to tho scono of conflict. Going Somel t stone fence and dis- takes away tltigo, and color, and dimPurls. On u bet six seamstresses Jumped a of a famous I'arln dressmaker cut out appeared. It was a member of a pri- ness, and wo see our Uod far butter and llnlshed a ixjinpleiu gown In !0 vate herd and had escaped from an than before, If our eyes are prepared enclosure. for tho light. Spurgeon. minutes riding In a tubo train. rr. a I I I ....... 1 V. I live-foo- December 4, 1913. THE CITIZEN. EGGS FOR THE FAMILY Hundreds of People Keeping Chickens In Small Space. All MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Prof. Frank S. Montgomery, Instructor in Animal Husbandry, and Special Investigator. SORGHUM AS STOCK FEED. MBNADONALi: Sorghum is being grown for Block feed inoro and more every year In cistern Kentucky, and it is nn excellent crop to raise, especially in dry Reasons when corn grows poorly. Us nutritive valuo is about tbo corn d same 'as that of fodder. Hut stock like it bettor and will eat it up cleaner, and for that reason at least it is n better feed than corn fodder. Not a BaUncad Ration. Hut it is not good economy to feed it alone or with corn to horses or any other stock as it Is a fat and heat producing feed and docs not contain sunicienl bono and muscle producing substance. That being lliu caso you need some other feed to go with it that does contain this substance. Cowpea Hay Supplies the Need. C.owpras, clover, soy brans, sweet clover, alfalfa, etc., are rich in nitrogen, the meat and musclo producing element, so it is a matter of economy, and health to your horses and mules to havo cowpea or clover hay and oats to feed along with sorghum and corn, and this is doubly true with young growing stock and milk cows, for sorghum conenough tains only about one-thinitrogen in proportion to starch and sugar for their needs. A Good Way to Care for Sorghum. Robert Hush, of Waco, Ky., has an excellent method for keeping his sorghum for spring feed. Ho has found out that it loses much of Its feed valuo if left standing in tho Held until spring. Also that it docs not keep well if stored in the barn. So he hauls It out of llio Held In November or December before the ground gets soft and sets it in very largo shocks sonic place bandy to where he is going In feed it out. Ho puts as much as 4 or 5 of the field shocks, if they are medium size, into one of these largo shocks, then ho sets com fodder 8 or 10 inches thic-all around tho shock and ties it loosely with baling wire. After this top on the ho puts a shock by sticking the huts of corn stalks under the wire band in such a way that tho tops of tho stalks meet above and form a complete cover for the tops of tho ratio, keeping out all water and keeping the birds from tho cano seed. Of course this must be done when tho shocks are well dried out after Your .sorghum will then a rain. keep in tho best of condition till hot wralhrr tho next season. You don't havo to drag around through tho muddy fields in the winter which is injurious to rye, winter oats, or wheat that you should always have growing, and which often starts gul-Ic- ys on tho hill. Next week wo will havo a description of an inexpensive stock shed and method of saving fodder. well-curerd cone-shaped gumlnosac, whoso fruit or seeded pods nro called legumes. It Is said to he nativo to Africa, ami early In tho eighteenth century was introduced Into tho United Slates by way Gradually it or tho West Indies. spread northward and lato in tho century we have record of Its cultivation as an experimental crop on George Washington's farm In Virginia. Ilccauso of tho groat length of time II requires to reach maturity, it can not be raised to mature its seed in tho Norlhern Slates. In tho South, howovcr, it is cultivated extensively as a forngo crop, for fodder, and also for human food. A largo number of varieties with seeds of many shapes, sizes and colors have been identified and named. The cowpea is distinguished among tho legumes for the peculiarly dclicalo and pleasing flavor of many varieties. It seems strange, therefore, that, though generally and favorably known as a staple food in tho Southern Slates, it has not como into more general use in tho dietary of the United States at a whole. Its failure to do so is probably attributed to tho fact that no great effort has been made to crcato a general market for it. It is well worth very greatly extended use, as it is a wholesome, nutritious foodstuff from which n variety of palatable as well as economical dishes can be made. Cowpeas arc used on the tablo in three forms: In tho pod, shelled green, and shelled dried. In these three forms they correspond, respectively, to string beans, shelled green peas, and dried navy brans, and call for much tho same methods of preparation for tho table. Composition of Green Cowpeas. Green shelled cowpeas havo the following percentage composition: Protein, 0.4; fat, 05; carbohydrates, 23; ash, M. Their average fuel valuo per pound is CM calories. Roughly speaking, and leaving out of account, for tho moment, tho small amount of fat and mineral water, matter, they are seven-tentprotein, and carbohydrates. In this unripe form thoy aro naturally brought into comparison with other green vegetables. Kven among tho legumes they bold a high place, having an equally largo amount of tlssuo-form-isubstances with green kidney beans, and inoro than peas or Lima beans. They havo more than four times as much protein as an equal weight of potatoes, and nearly twice Tomatoes, green tho fuel value. corn, asparagus, and carrots (four vegetables taken at random but nevertheless representative of green vegetables other than legumes and potatoes) have, on an average, less as much protein as than oue-lift- h cowpcas, and hardly a third of their fuel value. Kven in its unripo form, therefore, tho cowpea gives promise of thoso qualities which havo led to its classification and use as a meat hs one-tenth two-tentng suNMrsaw Lesson (Tlr R. O. BKI.UERfl, Chi en co.) That li Rtqulrtd la 8ultable Ground and Reasonable Knowledge of Principles of Poultry Railing House la Factor. (By PllOF. JOHN WILLAIID 110LTE.) Did you know that anyono with a small yard and tho ambition to try, can easily keep enough chickens to furnish eggs for tho family and enough extra to pay for tho keep of the flock? This fact la so well proven that there are hundreds of people doing it In every city and town In the country. A space of 20 by 30 feet Is enough yard for CO bens, when handled properly. All it requires ia tho ground and a reasonablo knowledgo of tho principles ot poultry keeping. In fact, we know a number of pooplo wbo are keeping poultry successfully, and tho laying hens havo never set foot outside of their houses. Of course this lntenslvo method calls for considerable skill and experience in order to avoid disease and kindred afflictions, duo to the very closo confinement, but fowls can bo handled successfully la this way, and the details of this method will be taken up In a later article. There Is absolutely no reason why fowls will not lay as many eggs and do as well In the city as In the country, under normal conditions, and it Is possible to produce eggs as cheaply one place as another, buying the same amount of food. Fowls kept in confinement are usually more profitable than fowls that have freo range, all things being considered, hence the city flock la as well off aa the country flock. City dwellers also have the advantage of having easy access to sources of cheap feed Director of Bvenlnr Department, The Moody Illble Institute,. Snow Penitentes, Chimborazo LESSON FOR DECEMBER 7 THE FALL OF JERICHO. l:S-l- l, 0. LESBON TEXT-Jonh- ua OOI.DKN TEXT "All things are (km- -' stole to blm that belleveth."-lfa- rk 1:23. aasssssssssiaasssMaaflssKwBPalVlaassssssVI alsslssssssaPaaWTVfflVV,'aBC C0WPEA3 FOR TABLE USE. The cowpea is a member of a largo substitute. (Continued next week.) botanical family known as the Le- - Hidden Wealth Lost; Stove Is Worst Offender like bakery and hotel waste, fresh bones from tho butcher shop, etc The poultry house Is one ot the most important factors to success, and success means many eggs at a low price. Tho bouse should face In such a way that the maximum amount of sunlight shines on tho floor during the winter months. This means dry, healthy floors and freedom from disease and colds. A bouse 10x10 feet will allow sufficient floor space for from 20 to 30 hens, provided tho house is kept scrupulously clean, and there Is an abundance of fresh air at all times of day or night. Have most of the south side of tbo house either glass or muslin sash, and fully halt of It should be the muslin. Avoid cross drafts and keep the bouse as dry and clean and sweet smelling as your own. What sort of hens shall wo use? The breed makea absolutely no difference as far aa your success Is concerned. All ot tho business breeds are profitable when handled with common sense, and thero Is a far greater between difference the different strains and flocks In the same breed or variety than thero Is between the different breeds taken aa a whole. Tbo owner of the city flock can feed his hens at a cost ot about a dollar each per year. Ills return In eggs should be higher per hen than the manager of tho large commercial flock gets, and an average of a dozen eggs per hen per month Is not at all out ot tho way for any small flock properly bandied. Figure out tho profit on 30 hens on your back lot for yourself. It la not necessary or advisable to keep a rooster with the city flock, aa tho hens will lay better, It anything, without blB presence, and you can buy your young pullets each year Just about as cheaply as you can raise them In the city. This does away with tho biggest objection to city flocks ot poultry, namely tho rooster's crowing. WATERING DEVICE FOR FOWLS Pennsylvania Man Arranges Barrel That Works Automatic Fifty-Gallon On of the remarkable features of Chimborazo, a magnificent peak of the Andes In Ecuador, are the Jagged frozan-snoforma of fantastic shapes known aa the "8now Penltsntae" which accumulate In the Ecuador summer through the combined affects of sun, wind, and melting snow. These "Penitentes" are one of the greatest obstacles to the explorer they become closer and closer together In the higher altitudes till the approaches to the summit fairly bristle with them to an extant that makea further ascent Impossible. WOMAN SUBMARINE DIVER I and his trouaers were trimmed with broad strips of white satin at the aides. The bride, who waa Miss Katherine Burritt. was gowned in a sleeveless mediaeval costume of white charmense. elaborately trimmed with ropea of pearls. Upon her hair waa a cap of woven strands ot pearls, but she carried no bouquet, nor did ahe have a wedding veil. This robe concealed her figure when she stood still, bat revealed it at every movement, and was declared by the 500 fashionable guests to be superbly beautiful. The studio waa illuminated with thousands ot candles Instead of electric lights, and the walla were draped with Oriental hangings. The conventional orchestra, playing the familiar wedding march from "Lohengrin." was superseded by eight girls In Greek costume, who sang a Swedish wedding march and selections from Orlgg and others. There were no bridesmaids. long-taile- There Is a wonderful teaching in. the story of the two memorials (Ch.( 4) that Joshua erected after Israel, had passed over the Jordan. One is. left to be overwhelmed by the river,, the other la erected In QllgaL They between mark the distinction Christ's death under Judgment in the believer's place, and the believer's perfect deliverance from Judgment. See Ps. 42:7 and 88:7; Josh. 12:31-33- . The stones In the Jordan stand typically tor Ps. 22:1-1In chapter five la the record of the reproach of unbelief, "rolled away" (r. 9) the cessation of the manna (v. 12) and the appearance of the "captain of the Lord's host" (vv. unto Joshua as he was making a reconnaissance before Jericho. t. God'a Orders, vv. The fame of the Israelites had preceded them (ch. 2:9) and that this was added too by the miraculous deliverance at the Jordan is suggested In verse one. Verse two suggests that again they must proceed upon the bare word of Jehovah, and humanly speaking, how utterly absurd appear tho divine orders. Jehovah's Word Followed. II. Joahua'a instructions, w. A reading of this section reveals tho fact that Joshua diligently followed out the word of Jehovah. Preceding the people was the ark, and we need to' remember what it contained and that It is a type of Christ. Following the armed men and the priests came the silent host (r. 10). No other sound than that of the trumpet (v. 13-16-- 13) . either loft or boarded up by curio collectors. Dots, cata, pigs, goats and calve appear to be the chief offenders when It cornea to eating; paper bills. Recently the redemption division waa compelled to examine the stomach of a dog that had swallowed a. 20 bill dropped by hta owner. The bill was thought to be worth more than the dog, so the animal waa killed. Calves mutilate paper money worse than any TUB United States haa madeefforts other animal. Goatn appear to give It of dollars through the of thrifty pooplo to placo their sup a "lick and a promise" and swallow plus wealth beyond the reach ot the whole roll. Men In the redemption division asthieves. Goats, calves, dogs and other animals havo eaten hundreds ot rolls sert that In cases where animals swal of bills that would have been far aafer low bills tho proper course Is to get In banks. Parlor stoves also appear the bills aa soon as poslblo and to ship the whole mass to Washington to to be a profitable source of loss. But for tho work of tbo rodcuiptlon be unfolded and tested as to Ita division of tho treasury department genuineness. Decidedly the larger part of money the loss In many cases would be total. Aa It la much of the money la re- sent to Washington for redemption 1b deemed, but to date Uncle Sam la said to have been mutilated by (Ire. 114,000,000 richer than ho would haro Tho parlor stove la a great source ot been bad he never Issued paper money. loss. During tho summer months Millions of tho fractional currency money Is concealed In tha stove and In notoa havo been offered for redemption tho fall Is sent up In smoke In the and together with later Isaues, are first fall Ore. The Eclipie. Genaral von Steuben. They wero young and romantic, and. Tho Revolutionary General Huron von Steuben Jolueil the patriot nriny In although tbo minute ha ml wiih pointing Its bitter pllflit ut Valley forgo ami to 12 o'clock, they stood upon tbo porch set about thu dlsclpllno which trans- gazing ut the slurs. "That's Jupiter, dear. Isn't It?" she formed raw and enthusiastic levies Into trained veterans. Of Ills mumml murmured. "Yes. pet. And that Is Slrlus." ho of military regulations It is reourded that ho wrote It lu poor German, then replied, MlntliiK lu another star. "Aro you serious?" hIio cooed. be translated It Into poor French, furlie kissed her; then, pointing upther translation carried It Into good French, and eventually It was put Into ward, he said: 'That'll .Mars, dove." good English uml theti was entirely "And Unit's pa's," klio whispered us incomprehensible to tho liaruu. After tho war lie retired to bin liuid grant n footstep Hounded Inside the duorwny. And Immediately that particular turn near Utlca. and seven years later confrom view. St. Ijuts gress grunted him a pension of fJ.400. disappeared Ho died ut Steubeuvllle Nov an. I70. ally Burlap Keeps It Clean. An automatic watering fountain for poultry is in uso by C. C. McCurdy of Crawford county, Pennsylvania, who kcepa several hundred white Leghorn fowls, says tbo Farm and Home. A barrel Is cut in two and a hole la bored in one Btave a few Inches s abovo tho bottom for a threo-elghth- .tV."; .it' Automatic Water Fountain for Fowls. t Inch plpo. This is laid Inor to a trough or pan and an ordinary float valvo attached which keeps the water in tho pan at a certain height. Tho barrel is then filled with water and covered with a burlap bag, which keeps out the dirt and prevents tho chickens from fouling It. one-hal- eggs or get fat through perversenoss ot character. It is simply becauao tho owner does not know how to bring about desired results. Feeding Old Turkeys. not feed tho old turkeys too much nor too fattening food, or they will becomo debilitated 'and useless for next season's breeding. Do Knowledge Is Lacking. Tbo chicken does not refuse to lay resulting In death to all C0REAN PEDDLER IS STRONG comfort andCaleb and Joshua) who (save two, crossed the Red Sea with Moses. The Corean is of a sturdier physical Here we have the contrast. Seven structure than either the Chinese or days of patient, obedient marching, Miss Millie M. Marnier of New the Japanese. He can bear much according to specific orders. Is folBrighton Is the only woman marine greater burdens. The muscles ot the lowed by victory and possession. diver In the world. Although Miss heels and back seem never to tire. What a strange sight this cavalcade Marnier ia a fully qualified diver she Many Corean coolies can vie with a must have made. The trumpet blowhaa not yet taken ber art beyond the donkey in burden-bearinOn a, rack ing priests; the ark, symbolic of Jeexhibition stage, and that she docs in made of- two forked sticks fastened to hovah's presence and typical of the cause of charity, at aquatic galaa gether in the crude resemblance ot an Christ; the silent multitude. Verily and elsewhere. The accompanying artist's easel, a Corean porter can car this new generation is being tested illustration shows Miss Marnier rigged ry 300 to 350 pounds, and sometimes ere they enter into their promised Inout in her diving dress. 400. With a load of deer hides, or of heritance. On the seventh day they pottery, weighing 200 to 250 pounds, arose earlier and were subjected to STRANGE WEDDING COSTUMES he can go steadily up a precipitous seven fold test. Our fiercest testing mountain .path. Yet, generally, the Is generally Just before the moment When it cornea to originality in the Corean is an idler when it comes to of our greatest victory. matter ot wedding clothes, Mr. and steady work. He will He for house in Saved by Faith. Mrs. Harold H. Deeming of New York the son, flat on his back and aucking Faith used means ordered of God,, pipe. And he everybody beaten. The couple away on a have foolish to man, and wrought a great were married In the studio of the can drop to sleep anywhere and almost victory. Faithful obedience Is With bis head down keynote ot the In a twinkling. bride's parents and the contrasted with former ceremony waa unconventlodallty. The and his mouth wide open he can unfaithfulness. Joshua directs tho. in the broiling rays spies to bridegroom wore a smoking Jacket ot slumber for hours search out Rabab and shot white vicuna, finished with white satin, ot a sun an American could not endure and ber household are saved accordfor a quarter of an hour. BhO also ing to promise, w. was saved by faith, Heb. 11:31, and) became one of the line from which, Christ came, Matt. 1:5. The only part ot the wall that remained standi lng was that where Rabab's house stood, vv. 22, see chapter 2:15. The teaching Is very plain. As tha Israelites depended wholly upon God.; :1M LSBysjsMr.f. YWaftti ' JBEKtK&P F$'"wHNf accepted! If) were obedient to his orders, passion! SBSBSBVSBSBBKjsnMObSBSBSaRsBBay'lf;' , his discipline, held back all PsBaBHamaBaBHSBBnaaaHHaBHSaaaHDgBv and covetousness, they entered lato the fruits ot a victory that made easy many subsequent ones. Their acts of faith wero a mora severe test than! those more visible and carnal meanai of fighting battles. As these people of God had crossed.' tbo Jordan, submlUed to the rite of! circumcision, took their first saarchi In this land ot promise and captured! this walled city which stood In tho way ot their progress, the unbelief of forty years waa rebuked. This was ai day of vindication for Caleb andi Joshua, a day ot proving that God was able to give victory to tho people. In whom he delighted. The Qolden Text Illustrates what It is to believe, when we recall the. story from which It Is taken obedient faith In spite of appearances. No. one can dony tho absurdity of a people walking, around the walls of at JsSjBBSBaSjBBLBBfTBBBJBJ S&SrjBBvBBBBr KSBBBBrFK. S city blowing rams' horns and expecting to possess It. Faith in both ot these incidents depended upon tha word of God and did tho apparently foolish thing, thereby demonstrating Its wisdom, and his power. Faith Is revealed also as tho power to watt and to persist. Faith Is coThe Ingenuity of tho natives of Papua Is well shown by this photograph of operation with Ood In tbo accomplisha strange bridge made of bamboo and wooden posts, built across a stream at ment of his purposes. d 22-2- The walls of Jericho are not to fall by the use of the ordinary Implements of war, see 2 Cor. 10:4, and the resultant victory was In no way to give opportunity for human boasting, Eph. 2:9; I Cor. 1:26-29- . Joshua did not set forth a "more reasonablo method;'' he did not alter Ood's orders; that he had no right to do, aor have we, Rev. 22:18, 19; John 3:2; Matt. 15:6. The Implements and the. methods were foolish to those In Jericho and to all unbelievers, see I Cor. 1:21-2It was the priests who led with the "Jubilee trumpets," typical of the gospel which Paul tells Is the "power of God," Rom. 1:16. III. The Obedient People, w. One great act of distrust and disobedience led to those years of aimless wandering accompanied by dis- Strange Bridge In Papua 4HV!.gt s y3aaSRKaK P 3umal. Page Four. THE CITIZEN. THE THREE GOSPEL MEETINGS. Dcccmb 4. 1913 i oooooooooooooo(ooooooooooo LOCAL PAGE NEWS OF BHREA AND VICINITY, GATHERED FROM VARIETY OF SOURCES A ioalootooflotooflofffloo)o)o DR. BEST, DENTIST CITT FHONK 1SS OfBoe oyer Berea Bank & Trust Oo. DAN H. BRECK Fire, Life, AcdsW, u4 Lire Stock INSURANCE Wilt cn your bond. Phone SOS RJdMMMi, Ky. L. & N. TIME TABLE North Bound, Local 7:00 a. m 10:65 p. Knoxville 1:07 p. m. 3:62 a. BEREA 7:45 a. 6:30 p. m. Cincinnati South Bound, Local 8:15 p. 6:30 a. m. Cincinnati 12:34 p. m. 12:33 a. BEREA 6:60 a. Knoxville 7:00 p. m. m. m. m. m. ra. m. Express Train No. 33 will stop to take on passengers for Knoxrille and points beyond. South Bound 8:00 a. ra. Cincinnati 11:65 a. m. BEREA No. 32 will stop at Berea to take on passengers for Cincinnati, O., and points beyond. North Bound 4:45 p. m. BEREA 8:50 p. m. Cincinnati (ad) Get that slove at Welch's, Mr. Clinton Early who has been working in Nashville Tenn. the past month relumed home last Thursday. Miss Fannie Dowden of Paint Lick spent Sunday with her sister, Mrs. V. C. Halley. Mr. and Mrs. Peckham and family of Kirksville have moved into one of (he llurdclle houses on Chestnut St. Miss Beulah Young of Baldwin spent a few days recently with Miss Mary Coyie. Half success isn't winning buy ALL your goods at Welch's. Miss Mary Robinson spent from Saturday until Tuesday with Mrs. Ed Scale of Lancaster, Ky. Miss Lucy Ogg, of Buckhorn, arrived Sunday for a visit with friend9 in Berea. R. J. Engle and family recently moved from Chestnut St. to the West end of town into Mr. Ulysses Moy-er- 's property. The Misses Westlleld are the guests of Miss Marie Bowors this week. Mr. David Ilocbuck was a visitor in Berea Sunday. Mr. Tom Parker was obliged to stop school and go home at the first of the week on account of ill health. He expects to come back again at the beginning of the second semes- ter. her sister, Mrs. delighted to have a short visit from their brother last Friday. There is danger in delay unless you are wailing to buy your Xmas gifts of The Prisciila Club bazaar, Dec. l?th and 13th at Mrs. Baker's store. Miss Jessie Smith, who is teaching at Livingston, spent Thanksgiving and the remainder of the week with her parents. Miss Pearl Hill came Wednesday from her homo in 'Bethany, W. Va., for an extended visit with her grandmother, Mrs. L. C. Gabbard. They are coming lo Welch's for Christmas shopping. Miss Nannie McWhortcr, who has been teaching at Sheffield, N. D, came home Thursday. Mrs. W. H. Porter and daughlor, Frances, of Lexington, wero visiting for several days last week at tho homo of Mr. and Mrs. II. C. Woolfo. aro visiting in Lexington this week. Mr. and Mrs. E. II. Muncy aro visiting with relatives at Sand Gap this weok. Mrs. Felton and Hums, were The Racket Store No matter what you want you can get It at Welch's. (ad) Miss Nellie Scrivner, of Richmond, spent the week end with home folks in Ilerea. Mrs. L. C. McWhorter, who has. been quite ill for some time, is improving. Miss Nellie Oldham has been visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Bert Coddington. Mr. K. L. Ilobinson has moved to his farm in the country. Miss Hess MeWborler, who is leaching at Disputanln, was at home for Thanksgiving. About twenty of Miss Mildred Hudson's young friends gathered at tier home last Wednesday evening and gave her a pleasant surprise. Tho party was in honor of Miss Mildred's birthday. Mr. T. J. Scrivner and wife have moved back lo town and for the present are living with their son on WEDDING PRESENT FOR WRITE Center St. HOUSE BRIDE. Fish's Millinery Sale. Hals at The Fireside Industries Departcost for ten days, beginning Friday, ment made and sent to Miss Jessie Nov. 28th. lasting till Monday, Wilson a "Honeycomb" counterpane, Dec. 8th. Don't fail to call and see woven like our grandmothers used our large display. (o weave them, and trimmed with Mrs. J. B. Fish, the same kind of netted fringe which (ad) Berea, Ky they used to make for their counter- .mm. vt. ii. uuncan received a Thanksgiving box of oranges and grapefruit from a friend in Florida, Mr. Tom Kearns is visiting at tho homo of Mr. and Mrs. W. II. Duncan. Mrs. J. II. Jackson and sons, Mrs, Montgomery Jackson, Mrs. Orris Moore and son, Mr. and Mrs. W. II Duncan and children spent Thanksgiving at D. W. Black's of Speed, well. There were several other rel atives and friends who came in for the day and also lo remember Mrs Black's birthday. She was 77 years old. May she see many more birthdays. Miss Lucy Holiday, who is teaching at Pineville, was home for a few days at Thanksgiving time. e have a nice assortment of stamped linens, pillow-case- s, laun dry bags, scarfs, centerpieces, tow els, etc.; also a complete stock of embroidery floss and crochet cottons. (ad) Mrs. S. It. Baker. Mr. David Roebuck of Paris was in town a few days last week. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Richardson wero in Richmond Monday. Miss Beulah Young returned to her home near Baldwin, Monday. Mrs. T. J. Coylo was. called to tho bedside of her brother, John Young, who fell from an apple tree and broke his hip. He is reported to be in a serious condition. Keep your eye out for Welch's panes. Also two pairs of curtains, Xmas goods. designed by Mrs. I'mberg to matcn Mrs. Jim Jackson visited with her tho counterpane. The old Coverlet father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. designs were adapted for the borders Black, near Speedwell, last week. and for the valance of tho curtains. Mrs. W. II. Stowe and family aro CARD OF THANKS. planning to move to Depot St. Mr. I desire lo extend my sincere and Stowe lias sold his property on heartfelt thanks to the friends, rel Chestnut St. atives, and neighbors for the sym Mr. John Collins has been visiting with relatives in Oklahoma for some pathy and loving kindness shown in the late sorrow and bereavement time. of my dearly beloved husband, Ed Miss Carrie Burton and sisfer Ada ward E. Flannery. I wish lo thank Mrs. J. C. Steele's mother, Mrs. Ma- of Hyden, is visiting witli her Dr. Roberts and Professors theny and Marsh for their kind this week. words of consolation and for tho Miss Sallio Bodkin spent Thankssermon; ami especially those who giving in Berea. The new fountain recently install- sang the beautiful hymns and Mr. ed in Mrs. J. M. Early's store by tho Chrismau for tho clllcienl service Liquid Carbonic Company of Chica- and competent management of the Virginia Flannery, funeral. go, is one of the most Sharonville, O. fountains lo bo found anywhere. .Mrs. Early is prepared to servo hot COMING EVENTS. and cold drinks to her customers. SATURDAY, Dec. 13, 7:30 p. m. LyMiss Addie Fish and Dr. and Mrs. ceum lecture; Everett Kemp, Davis spent Sunday in Cincinnati. Reader and Entertainer. Dr. Cornelius made a short visit TUESDAY, Dec. 10, 7:30 p.m. Messi- recently to his son in Craftsvilb, nli Concert. Ky. WEDNESDAY, Dec. 17, 7:30 p. in.: Brother Knight left on Tuesday Homo Oratorical Contest. noon to hold a meeting at Miss Pet-it- 's THURSDAY, Dec. 17: Fall term clos- new settlement at Pino Mouncs tain. WEDNESDAY, Dec. 31: Winter Term Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Rhineharl opens. of Cincinnati, are visiting at tho FOR SALE home of J. W. Stephens. Mrs. pressed brick bunA Ilhinehart is a sister of Mrs. Stephgalow; four largo rooms, pantry, ens. Mr. J. S. Baker of Sextons Creek, and eight foot hall on first floor, all one of tho directors of tho Berea finished in oak; two rooms and Bank and Trust Co., was in town closets on second floor; 28x38 baseTuesday to nrrango to enter his ment. Best houso on Chestnut St. two daughters in school for tho Bargain. Seo owner, W. II. Duncan, (ad) or U. S. Wyatt. winter tenn. Mr. and Mrs. U. S. Wyatt went lo FOR SALE. Danville last week lo visit relatives Another nico Jersoy cow for sale, a day. for (ad) J. W. Stephens, Ucrea, Ky. ilfty-tlire- Following Thanksgiving, Ihrco gospel meetings were held on Friday, Saturday nud Sunday nights, Brother Knight being the preacher. It is generally counted impossible lo have a successful gospel meeting unless (here can lie nl least a dozen services In succession. But the preparation and working together was so perfect, nud tho preaching so strong that these three services gave us results equal to those of many ;i fortnight's meeting. First of all, Christians were wakened up and blessed. Just as we need a Thanksgiving feast onco a yt4ir although we have been getting our meals regularly all (he time, so Christians need religious feast i from time to time. Certainly this has been one. And then we have always a number of people who are wailing for the opportunity to take a stand as Christians. The way was made plain, the invitation was loving and e, earnest, and representing all the departments of the Institution but chiefly the Foundation Schools, began a Christian life. We shall look forward with great anticipations to the eight days meeting in February. COLLEIE ITEMS Prof. W. W. Weaver formerly in cliargo of Berea's Music Department, writes from Kalamazoo, Mich., his present home, in cordial greeting lo old Berea friends. Prof. .Weaver is now giving his time to evangelistic work In company wilh Row Robert K. Johnson. K. M. Gentry of the class of 1003 is teaching at Portsmouth, Ohio. George W. Clark, of tho class 1911, who taught printing here last year, is at 318 West fi'th St., New York City. Rev. II. E. Little, college graduate of last year, was married Nov. 25 lo Miss Claire Laura, at her home at Limestone, Tenn. They will bo at home after the 15th of December nl the Methodist Parsonage in Cinloit, Tenn. They have the best wishes of their friends for a long and happy life. Miss Elizabeth Shelow, one of tin teachers of Home Science, enjoyed a visit from her sister the first of the week. Mr. D. L. Scoles was in Louisville the latter part of last week. Mr. Randolph Sellers, of the class of 11)13, spent from Thursday until Saturday in Berea visiting his many college friends. Mr. Sellers is having great success in his work this year as Superintendent of a High School in Montezuma, Ohio. Mr. Stephen Combs of Wliitcsburg, County Clerk of Letcher County, was in town for a short time last wco't visiting his boys who are' in the Foundation School. DlUlC OlUlJ 7-- 13 y Rt JESSE L HURLBURT, D.D. Mrs. E. KILLEN, Representative, Berea, Ky. ill favor of the Academy. The fact that the Academy had not won before In recent years gave them nn occasion for real satisfaction and the College bore its defeat in the best of temper. Some of the Academy boys carried the celebration of victory further than any of them will wish lo do again. This wns partly due lo the feeling thai I hey ought lo acl as Insanely as students at other institutions! College Football Dinner. The College girls showed The Citizen Tells the News In School and Out of School In the State and Out of the State their interest in, athletics and their pride in the College teams by giving a It was a complete to the hoys dainty dinner, largely prepared by of the their own bands, football squad. anil welcome surprise You Should Take It Because It is Worth' STOVES Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stovet, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Ev-ers- and will long he remembered by tho whole department. Can Get It Misses Nirolia, Duuker ami Smith toasted the llrst, second and third teams respectively. tho animal you drive be thankful if Dr. Hubbard. Dr. McAllister, Prof. you provide a warm blanket and ti Cromer and their wives were the raincoat (a tarpaulin cover will do.) guests of honor. The blanket that straps across the breast of Iho horso or mulo is prefBEREA'S THANKSGIVING. erable as it thus protects that part, Berea is fauircd and distinguished and It is less easy for tho occasional in the way it keeps Thanksgiving sneak thief to lift. Day. From "Stable Rules" aro tho folThe College acts as host and in- lowing, "After a long day In very vites all Christians and thankful cold or wel wealher, n hot mash, half people to the public worship at 10 bran and half oats, with a tablespoon o'clock in the morning. Every stu- of ginger will do Iho horso good. dent is in his place, all our minis- Put very little salt, if any. in tho ters aro on the platform, some clar- mash. ion voice brings a message of cheer In order to do well tho horso must in the way of a sermon, and them be kept warm. In cool weather give we have a "Praise Meeting," in him a light blanket, and in cold which everybody can have a part. weather, an extra warm blanket. In the afternoon the students have Never put a horse up dirty or their sports, and at night they sit muddy for the night. At least brash down in their department dining bis legs and belly, and straighten his rooms for a Thanksgiving dinner, hair. To prevent scratches, dry Uio followed by speeches and music. horse's fetlocks and heels when he Several hundred happy households comes in, especially in winter, and gather around their family tables. rub on a little glyecrino or vaseline This year the rain diminished the boforo ho goes out In snow or mud. audience, hut it did not diminish In cold rains do not lio up tho Hie glory of the occasion. Brother horse's tail. The long tail prevents Knight's sermon on "What shall 1 tho water from running down the render unto Jehovah for all his ben-ell- ts insido of his tegs, and keeps off a towards me," made us all feel current of air from his belly." a new happiness in our blessings and a new gratitude to the Giver of all "Can you lay a jusl claim to marcy good. And truthfully say "I'm humane," More than one hundred persons When you see the distress of a four-foot- ed look pari in the Praise Service each friend mentioning some particular blessing And pass quickly by unwilling to which was a special cause for lend Thanksgiving. There is no gather- The aid that will lessen ils pain? ing which brings us all as neighbors and friends closer together than Can you maintain it is justice, this annual Praise Service. Young To countenance all of tho wrong Inflicted on creatures of earth, air and old are sharers alike. and sea The students' sports and dinners which followed By thoughtless man's inhumanity, Zehring, Professor of Ori- and meetings , Miss ental History in Wells College, Au- Thanksgiving are mentioned else- And go on your way with a song? rora, N. Y., was a recent guest of tho where. college. Miss Margaret Campbell of West Money Easily HUMANE BULLETIN. Virginia, is staying at Boone Tavern for two weeks. Miss Campbell has (Lexington Leader) In jour spare time writing been in charge of some work in (lie fur the mories. Please blanket your horse while mountains of Raleigh County, West An Ordinary School Education stopping. Virginia. Tho Humane Society makes Iho Is nil jou need ; Literary experience Mr. Julian of Roan Mountain, same old request, hut as it is tho unnecessary. Our course of lo simTenn., has been visiting at the honio samo old weather that demands it, plified lessons, i the 1IKST In the of Mr. James Bowman. world, regardless of price and Mr can the request is not nmiss. AcaMr. Henry Murrell, of the With thankfulness wo bring out PKOVK IT. Iluuk of TeittmonaU demy Department, has gone-t-o Lexon request, ington to consult Dr.' Stucky about our wraps, raincoats and furs, glad i N.w Task's Skl tl TUffUj Writiai, that we are not compelled to meet! his eyes. Iho sleel, snow and piercing winds ' (A Astor Theatre llldg,, llroadwajr, Mr. Lindiloy of tho Treasurer's New York. So, also, wilh Olllce has justValciilated with great without protection. care the expense of a tobacco user who spends ten eents a day from the time ho is 18 until he is 70 years of age. This amount saved would $2 for$l Earned bo 812,683. Mr. Caroline Selby, an Academe student, left for his home in llills-bor- o, Ky., the latter part of last Good Shoes are Cheap Even at a High Price; but we are Selling GOOD SHOES AT A LOW PRICE week. Miss Anna (J. Brown, of Xcnia, Ohio, formerly a teacher in the Model Schools, was a Thanksgiving .six-room- ed visitor. Sho was the guest of Mhs Boatright. Mr. A. C. Webb, one of our popular students of last year, was a visitor hero Saturday and Sunday. M Webb has charge of a school noir Duliith, Ky., and is having great success in his work. Professor Raine, Dean McAllister, and Professor Lewis wero speakers at tho Educational Rally at Williamsburg last week. Thanksgiving Sports. The nfteriioon of Thanksgiving Day And was given to outdoor sports. despite the damp grounds a most interesting game of football was played between (ho teams of the College and Academy. They wero very evenly matched, tho Col I ego having more experience and the Academy more weight. It ought not bo an unusual or notable thing, bul it is, that no angry words or accusations or oven suspicion of unfairness marred tho game. Thu score al tho ond of tho first half was 7; and at tho end of tho second half 7-- Come and let us show you the values A A we are offering W W WALK-OVER. SHOES for Men N KRIPPENDORF-DITTMAN- for Women see CLARKSTON Hardware and Groceries MAJN STREET, Near Bank ond BUSTER BROWN for Children The sooner you investigate the advantages of wearing Our Shoes the better it will be A A W J for you and us HAYES BEREA, C& "13k Cash Store" GOTT KENTUCKY December 4. 1913. THE CItTZEN Page FiW Costs less Bakes Better CALUMET BAKING POWDER THE HIGH COST Or LIVING-Som- a Reasons Therefor. Tho high cost of living is caused to somo extent by not taking caro of It is not how the little things. much ono makes, but how ho takes enre of what he has. By saving the little things wo arc ahlo to bo Of my friends, I have often no ticed how two of them lako care of their clothes. Ono of tho girls gels a new dress. When she goes to tho kitchen to work she docs not change the dress. It is soon soiled and not lit for wear. She never hangs tip her clothes, no mailer how new or what they cost. The other girl has her work dress es, Sho never goes to work in her good clothes but keeps them nico for proper occasions. Everything is so well taken care of that her clothes look new for Ihrcc of four years. The girl is a picture of neat ness and does not spend half the money that the other girl docs. I have known boys who were, working hard to get an education, who wore Ihelr best clothes when they were doing farm work or digging in a ditch. Children arc not taught to lie saving enough. Money means no more to somo of them than water. They do not caro how many tablets and pencils they waste; their pennies aro wasted in tho chewing gum habit. If they were taught to take care of pennies tho dollars would lake caro of themselves; if they were taught to savo in youth it would grow on them as they got older. Buying cheap things also adds to tho high cost of living. One good dress is belter than a half dozen cheap ones. There aro some who like to make a show by having many cheap clothes. They cannot be worn long and never made over. While if one buys good material it can bo made over for several years,, and it lasts longer and looks better than cheap goods. Buying things in tho extreme fashion, which will only last one season and cannot bo made over for the next season, is another waste. That is ono of the things to watch when wo mako our purchases. Most people have sufficient income if they would take caro of what they pet. The "cash system" is ono of the best ways to reduce the high cost of living. When you pay cash you will not buy so much. Accounts will come due and they aro always larger than you expect. We should never buy things that wo do not need. I have a poem that has often kept me from buying unless I could pay. This is the poem: "Never spend a cent unearned Never gamble on tomorrow, Hero's a lesson man has learned Very much to his sorrow. Keep your heart and purpose true Never go above your speed." Etta L. Moore. High authorities cslimato that from 75 per cent to 00 per cent of crimo committed in civilized countries aro traceable to alcohol. Whether this estimate is loo hlgn or too low wo cannot say, but we do know that many of the l?3t deaths by violcnco in the stalo of Kpnlucky last year (1012) were duo to alcohol. Perhaps all of you can recall tragedies that would never have happened if tho men had not been drinking. (Continued next week.) MADISON COUNTY GREAT BARGAINS UrfkM' Mtl Mittet' Coats ni Suits you nrc looklnji for in these dnrs Gilumct imurcs n wonderful lutviiiir in votir Riklnir. Hut It drwa mnri. It Insure hnlclomc food.tAsty raised food. Calumet Is nimla riitln to Hell rlglit to bake right Ask one of tho million of women wlio use It wask your grocer. """" of high living cost " ECONOMY tIlat' otic think mm Harts. Hart, Dec. I. On Saturday night, December Cth at 7 o'clock, wo will have a box supper or the purposo of a Christmas tree. Girls come and bring boxes, Everybody invited. Bradley Lake has just returned from Rockcastle county where ho has been delivering enlarged pic- New stock just received from factory in this season's ver newest styles, right at the time you need the goods. We are offering them for less than wholesale prices. Call and see our goods and compare prices with others of same quality. Ladies' and Misses' Coats, worth $17.50 for $12.50 " $15.00 " $10.00 ii ii ii ii " $10.00 " $ 7.50 it ii ii ii " $ 8.50 " $ 5.00 ii ii all wool suits ' in black, blue and gray " $12.50 " $ 8.00 We carry e complete Una of Ladies' and Gents' furnishings at reasonable prices. tures. Mrs. II. C. Combs of Berea and Miss Bess Lake of Youngstown, O., J. B. MAIN ST. to HIGHEST AWARDS WntU'i Pur. FooJ Eapotltto. CkUan. HL ruMEipodtioa. Fraac. Muck, It 12. Tm AWl RECEIVED f ot MKT la mkiriUtHtli-aiUUaink- .fTCi).,ii wIiImi.i Ut tlin tt htCilsLl Uimilimairiiit,' tWlhakAW. CITIZEN REPRINTS. leaflets tnri re krot In nock and will be booklets mailed to any 'address for the follow Inr prices (ilut I cent for iiotlare. Intensive UNION CHURCH NEWS. 'I'll i! members of tho Union church gathered in lliu Parish Houso Satur day night for a reception to Iluv. Howard and Mr.". Hudson in honor of wedding annivertheir twpiity-llfl- h sary. Something over 100 were present, who made the occasion si joyous nnd happy one. In recogni tion of Mr. Hudson's services in christian work thru tho outlying districts, a set of about sixteen volumes wan presented to him during lliu cour.su of tho ovenliiK, comprising hooks of reference and commentaries that would be useful to a minister, logellier'With some volumes on rural life and tho country church. The esteem in which Mr, ami Mrs. Hudson are held by tho community was evidenced by tho numbers present to do them honor. NOTICE. Interrstlnr r4 valuable rrnti. God' Parmlnr tiy Prof. F. 0. Cltrk f 1 Work tn Rural ton, Political ccntt. nutrlcti, by Dr. WIN Cable, Ideals, cents. cents. by Oeorre W. t Health Hints, by Dr. It. II. Conley, t cent. Dlteot tries In Education, by Pres. rrost, t rres. Frost, t cents. Treasures of Youth, by Pres. Frost, t cents. .tsll and Hammer Sermon, No. t, by Pres. Frost, t cents. The Pearl of Oreat Price, by .ssll and Hammer Sermon, ,o. t, by, Prtt. Frost, l cent. .Nail and Hammer Sermon, No. J, by Pres. Frost, t cents. The Yotinr Man and Collrre Life, by Sencents. ator Albert J. Oerrrtdte, A Woman In tba Making-- , by Miss Howersot, The Ladder ot Success, visited the home of J. W. Lako last week. Tom McQueen went to Richmond Thursday on business. A. C. Hart and T. J. Lake were at Red Lick last week on business. Mr. Jas. Barrett has moved from Bear Knob to near Harts. Mr. Hatfield has a saw mill located near Roily Davis' residence. Jim Pennington has moved near the new saw-miMr. J. A. VanWinkle is talking of moving to Kingston near his brother. Will VanWinkle. Our Sunday school is progressing nicely with Mr. Johnston as Superintendent. I). C. Pullins and wife were at this place recently. Anderson Collins of White Hall visited Mr. Tom McQueen Saturday. Everybody come out to our pray er meeting Wednesday night at 6:30 conducted by Mr. Johnston. Tom Barrett has moved near the Waddle place, vacated by Will Pur- ky. ll. .... Dec. 1st, on RICHARDSON BEREA, KY. THEOLOOT ANB by Pres. Frost, t cents. "Why Will Ye Pier' by Pres. Frost, leentl. Suicide, by Pres. Frost, t cent. F.rfeetUe Speeches, by Pres. Frost, t cents. .'Nrlfhborhood History In Itural School, by Prof. Chas. I). Lewis, f cents. How to ret the Money, by Secretary D. W. Morton, I cent. Growinr Good Americans, by Iter. Chas. Knliht, i cents. Sanitation and Health, by tier. Chas. S. Knlrht, 4 cents. Our National Crime, by Iter. Chas. S. Knlfht, 4 cents. Wares or Gift, by Iter. Chas. S. k'nlr&t, 4 cents. F.teryday Christianity, by Iter. Chat. S. Knlfht, 4 cents. The Fetters or Habit, by Iter. Chas. S. k'nlfht, 4 cents. The Ideal Community, by Iter. Chas. S. k'nlfht, 4 centt. The seven pamphlets by Iter. Chas. B. S- - f cents. Having decided to sell out, I will offer my place for sale consisting of about 37 acres well improved with everlasting water. For further information write or call James Wylie, Cartersville, Ky. PIE SUPPER. Thens will be a pie supper at tho (lades' Christ iau Church, Friday nighl, Dec. 5th. Everyone invited The proceeds will go to get n Christmas tree. LEARN ',4tk4 Knlfht mentioned above may be secured tan bound In one volume by sendlnr rent pieces to Tbe Clllten. lo AT HOME Oar Course ot Sit Lessons will tssch rots a t Hem 10 become a food PEN MAN Tha lessons f THE TEACHER AND THE TEMPERcopiously llluiiratiHi ana nave pnaioa directions for practice and criticism of your work. Knclose ANCE QUESTION a com itiraji for Trial Lesson. SPALDING'S (Continued from Pare One.) UOLLKUB, Mil ' YOU WILL NOT NEED TO EAT BRAN or take a Ionic, if you use Chestnut's whole wheat Hour. It's a special iiroduct, containing all (he natural qualities of tho very best, selected wheat. THY IT! If your grocer doesn't keep it, writo: Chestnut's Mill, Hiatt, Ky. Building Lots Houses and Lots Store Buildings In fact anything you want t in the way of Real Estate We have some special gains for December. Betm ter see us Bicknell & Harris Berea, Kentucky increase their endurance arc tho first to fall out and drop by the.way-sid- e. This was proven conclusively by British campaigns in Egypt and South Africa. Alcohol has no food value and therefore cannot produce energy or increaso elllcicncy. It does not aid digestion as many people believe it does. It has been shown by careful experiments that tho presence of alcohol in the stomach, even in very small quantities, interferes with digest ion. Moro timo is required for the stomach to do its work when alcohol is used with tho food. An investigator discovered that 100 aro required, for tho minutes stomach to digest tho food to a certain state. When n mixture of water and 5 per cent of whiskey, brandy, or gin was laken with tho food tho digestion did not seem to be interfered willi; when 10 per cent ol the liquor was put into tho walo the stomach required 15 minutes moro time to do tho same amount of work; when ?0 per cent of liquor was ndded tho stomach required 35 minutes more time; when 30 per cent was added, 80 minutes moro were needed, and when 40 per cent was put into tho water it took 30Q minutes for tho stomach to do tho same amount of digesting it could do in 100 minutes when no alcohol was present. You must novor suppose that it is a safo thing to "take a little wiuo for the stomach's sake" along with tho food. Alcohol is a poison that interferes with digestion and lowers efficiency and should be classed as such. My Next Point is Alcohol and Crime. Now you must not supposo for o moment that I am intimating that the men who drink aro all moro or less criminals. You know as well as I know (hat there are plenty of good and upright inon who drink occasionally. Somo of your best friends and some of miiio do so and we know that thoy are good peoplo. But it is important that you know something of tho relation of alcohol to crime and I shall givo a number of plain simple facts and let you draw your own conclusions. will be required to opSOCIOLOOT erate the government of tho United Booklets by Rev. Geo. Candee, 803 States during the fiscal year 1915. Oakwood Ave., Toledo, O. Baptixo Eis. Kentucky's share in this appropriaand yet an fmmenlonlst tion is $080,000. editor says of it: "A discussion of President's Message to Congress. President Wilson read his first baptism from a sectarian point of annual message to Congress, Tues- view bosido this booklet would be a ' day, Dec. 2nd. Ho expressed the be- mock orange compared with one of ' lief that tho Huerta government was Porto Rico's sweetest and best," IB slowly crumbling and that the Unit- cents. Bible and Reason Versas Ruisel- ed States probably would not be obliged to alter its policy of wait- ism. Pastor Russell's error refuted. ing. He mentions the need of an Correct Bible teaching of the comamendment to the Sherman law, to ings of Christ, of tho Resurroctlon prevent privalo monopoly more ef- and the Judgment, 10 cents. God, the Father, Sob aad Holy Building Alaskan railfectually. ways, concentration of effort by tlu Spirit. The Trinity, three different Senate on the pending currency bill, conceptions of God not three Gods. the necessity of rural credits legisla- 5 cents. The Church and Socialism. The tion, self government for Porto Rico Socialist Fellowship and Hawaii, ultimate independent Christian for the Philippines, a common coun- Christ's way to cure social evils and cil and conference between tho Fe- bring in the Kingdom. 2 cents, 20 Big Hill. deral government and the states on cents a dozen. All four booklets, 25 Big Hill, Dee. 1. Mr. John Laws the conservation question and a re- cents. All postpaid. and family have moved to Browns-bur- g, vision of the system of primary MAKE MONET SELLING OUR NEW Ind. elections, were tho important feaBOOK "THE PATH TO Hallie Owens, Mrs. Laws' sister, tures of tho address. POWER." went with them. (By Rev. Chas. Spnrgeon Knight) WORLD NEWS. Mrs. Manous has been visiting her (Continued from rara One.) It contains 22 i pages and 40 illusrelatives and sister, who is sick in resistance could have been offered, trations, and touches every phase Knoxville, Tenn. Mrs. .Manous has returned and one but the city was confronted with a of life from the cradle to the grave. famine both of food and water, as The chapter on Sanitation and ' sister came home with her. provisions were exhausted and tho Health, and the bulletins on canning Miss Lucy Hayes and Ileo Abranis vegetables and raising corn alone were shopping in Richmond last water supply cut off. are worth many times the prico of Saturday. STATE SALE OF CHRISTMAS the book. Besides all this it conMr. Grant Abrams and daughter SEALS. tains much valuable information on Artie spent last Saturday night with Red Cross Christmas seals which the subjects of Farming, Fruit Mr. Sherman Abrams' family. Heredity, Temperance, Mr. Roy Neeley and wife have are issued annually by tho American Growing, moved to the Dr. J. B. Settles' place, Red Cross Society, and are for sale Habit forming and Homo making, Mr. Jos. Ileeco bought two big during December, to provide funds and closes with two strong sermons crusade, and a most interesting supplement. for the hogs the other day. will bo sold throughout Kentucky The book sells itself. Price 35c. Coyle. this year. Mr. Ray C. Risley, of Special prices to Christmas Coylo, Nov. 29. Mr. Willio Rog Frankfort, is the General Manager agents. ers has rented a storehouse of Lin- for tho State sale. 20 books, $3.00 coln Lamb and is putting up gro In communities where there are 10 books. 51.60. ceries. societies, active . .90. 5 books, Mr. Seth Todd is erecting a barn supporting nurses or doing educa.50. 2 books, and will soon have it completed. tional work, the local salo is manSent by mail at our expense. Mrs. O. C. Rico spent Wednesday aged by that society, which will re(Address D. W. Morton, Secy. Beafternoon with Mrs. Alex Lauter. ceive 85 per cent of tho proceeds. College, and send money order Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Alford were After the expenses of tho salo havo rea (ad) or stamps.) called to Richmond Wednesday on been paid, any balance remaining account of the death of their little will bo held in trust by tho Ken- STOMACH TROUBLE CURED WITH niece. tucky Tuberculosis Commission, and FOOD. The people of this placo are busy spent by them in whatever way I have prepared a courso of lesstripping tobacco. promises to yield tho best results. sons which teaches you how to seMiss Myrtle Gooch, who has been Such funds may bo used to establish lect and combino your food at meals at Battle Creek, Mich., for some time open air schools, pay tho salary of so as to remove the causes of, and is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs a visiting nurso for a county, or cure, stomach and intestinal trouW. J. Gooch of this place. distribute to consumptives instruc- ble Nettie Powell and inolher visited tions in regard to home caro for tho Drop mo a card and I will send Mrs. Joel Broughlon at Richmond you my little book, "Scientific Eatdisease Monday. Tho salo in Kentucky was small ing," free of charge which explains Mrs. Jim Gentry and Miss Maud last year. This year tho Commis- theso lessons. Cain spent Thanksgiving with Mr, sion hopes to dispose of 1,500,000 Eugene Christian, F. S. D., 213 W. and Mrs. W. D. Black. 79th St., New York City. seals. Slate Lick. Mr. G. V. Calloway, who has been visiting in Berea for the past live weeks, returned to his home at Pal is Sunday. Roport ot tho condition of The Jackson County Dank, doing business Mr. and Mrs. Hughie Parks of at the town of Mclteo, County of Jackson, State of Kentucky, at the eloso Richmond were visiting friends ami of business on the 14th day o( November, 1913. relalies at Slate Lick from TuesRESOURCES day till Sunday. S 58,180.42 Loans and Discounts Mr. and Mrs. I. W. Thacker wore 521,04 the gnosis of Mrs. Etta McCormick Overdrafts, secured and unsecured 3,345.30 Stocks, Bonds and other Securities . . . , Sunday. 30,243.10 Mrs. Allie Scott, who has been vis- Due from Banks 10,440.75 iting at Richmond for somo time, re- Cash on baud 154.07 Cheeks and other cash items Saturday. turned homo 2,031.00 Miss Nellio Calloway made a bus- Baukiug House, Furniture and Fixtures iness trip to Paint Lick, Saturday, Total Ill 1,523.27 Mr. James Mullins entertained quite a number of young peoplo at LIABILITIES his homo Monday night nl a birth15,000.00 Capital Stock paid in, in cash day parly. 2,000.00 Mr. D. 11. Smith was tho guest or Surplus Fund Undivided Profits, less expenses and taxes paid 2,251,20 Mr. Bill Williams Monday night. $78,272.01 Mr. and Mrs. Albert Robinson have Deposits subject to check 14,000.00 02,272.01 moved into tho houso vacated by Time Deposits Mr. Bob Chasloon. 1111,523.27 Total M. Robert Kenny of Loudon was visiting friends the latter part of last STATE OF KENTUCKY, ) c1. week. County of Jacksou. We, D. G, Collier and J. It. Hays, President and Cashier of the above UNITED STATES NEWS. named Bauk, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the (Continued on Tare Klglit.) kuowledge and belief. prise and tho case will be appealed". best of our D. G. COLLIEH, President. The defendants wero fined $7,000 J. If. HAYS, Cashier. and tho charter may bo forfoitod. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 20th day of November, 1013. Government Budget. D. G. COLLIEH, Clerk Jackson County Court, According to estimates prepared Uj JOHN FOWLEH, D. C. by Secretary McAdoo and submitted $1,108,081,777 an the House on Monday, JACKSON COUNTY BANK Page Six. "Well, why don't you give her her THB CITIZEN. i ; December 4. making a donkey of himself. He roust be two or three of them. Instead of going back to the girl and "fesalaji I" and having It all over wun ia FORGAVE EACH OTHER an hour, he must go rouaa with Um air of a martyr aad keep tfee wfcofsj United States npaet for weeks, lta By DONALD ALLEN. knows that the) girl can't and wont The current of love between Miss visit his gent's tarnishing store to as Fanny Drew aad Mr. Randolph Alk- - about a dollar shirt for her father and ens waa running along so smoothly make It an excuse for looking at him as to bo almost vexatious. Any old In a heart broken way and hlntlag that maid or old bachelor wlti tell you that she has consaatptlon and not long a tiff now and then between two peo to tarry. No, she can't and won't plo In love add spice to It eome, and that's another grouch to There are people who wonder If add to his stock. She ought to send Adam and Eve quarreled. Of course a little note she ought to do this and they did. They were rushed at each that, and he keep right on the donother even wlthotjt an Introduction, key Job till Destiny gets mad and and there waa no squealing hands or him. walks beneath the silvery moon. Tho cousin from the west married a Adam was grouching around the gar girl In a village five miles away and den by his lonesome when he caught went homo to his steers and his alsight of Eve peeking out from behind kali, and of course young Alkens got a lilac bush and he called out: the news. That waa another grouch . 'Hero, you woman, come along here Why didn't Mtaa ranny deny tho gosand quit your fooling!" Why didn't she sip more vigorously? It wasn't a fair shako nor a square roll up her eyes, ralso her right hand deal, and the more ono thinks of It und say In a loud firm voice: the more he wonders that love ia the "Randolph, I swear to high heaven. sentiment that we find It. I can never love anybody but theet" "They have been loving and have Had she so sworn? Not by a been engaged over a year," said the Very well; lat ber suffer for thw mother of the young man In this af- omission. fair, that took place later on than Mr. Alkons' furnishing store closed Adam's by several years, "and tbey at eight o'clock In the evening. Hi haven't had a falling out yet" always went home by a partlcf "Then they'll never marry never!" route. Miss Fanny waa aware of tl as the reply, but had she thrown herself lu his "I'm afraid not" way and given him good evening and when a woman really loves n vhow? Not a blamed throw, and "Because, In a dig at when he thought It over he fairly a man she wants to get him onco In awhile!" gritted his teeth. She does." Weeks passed. Then hn got the "Sho wants to let him know about habit of taking evening walks along twice a month that he Isn't the only llio riverside. He would wander out man on this green earth not by a on an old dock and sit on an old barlong shot!" rel and sigh and cuss a couple of "That's It" hours and then head for horns saying "And he wants a chance to get Jeal ho didn't care a rap for my girt that ous over nothing, and to stump around over woro a hobble skirt and tear down trees and write letters On this night on this particular and call her a perfidious wretch." night tho moon rode high, to be high"He surely does." er than the cost of living. The little ''And after she has sent him back waves of the river lapped at the old his letters and the engage-ring- , and dock, aa tbey had been trained to do both have lost a heap of sleep and from Infancy. From various quartern called themselves Idiots, they come came plaintive walls of the bullfrog sneaking around and mnko up and and now and then a dog barked or an love each other twice as well aa they owl hooted. did before." It waa a night for reflection. It waa "That's Just It" a night for a young man who had made I was In your place, Mrs. Alkens, "If a donkey of himself to sit and think I'd ad viae Randolph to pick a quarrel. whether the beat dollar shirt could not 1 waa the mother of Fanny I'd ad It bo sold for 0 cents and then make 10 vise her the same. They'll never get per cent profit? Also to wonder how married tf this thug goes on as placid h came to do ttl Also, to wonder as molasses running down hill." why some mutual friend didn't take No advlco was given, however. It hold of the matter and make It Ma was not needed. There Is a divinity or her buslnesa to bring about a rewhose Job It Is to look out that love conciliation! Also, loU of other matches do not become too draggy things. and Insipid, and she hit tbe trail of A step on tbe dock! Randolph Atkena within 40 days after It waa too late In the season for his mother had expressed her worries aaaaaslns. None of the ministers in While Miss Fanny Drew waa fair to town were given to walking In their look upon, and waa considered a catch. sleep. It waa a light step a human tbe young man had no trouble In step not that of a cow. It came on. shouldering other aspirants aside and It halted beside him. One two, having the field to himself. three minutes the owner of that step Things were Jogging along at an watted before whispering the name, easy gait when the young lady's cous "Randolph!" in camo on from the west and brought The young man looked up and gave a Rocky Mountain breeie with him. a start. It was Fanny! He was young and happy and hand' Never in thla world will It be admitsome, and he had a ranch on which ted that she knew of his presence and were as thick as files about had como to make up. It is a thouthe cattle a sugar bowl. It waa announced by sand chances to one that she thought person that be had ho was up at Troy buylug hla fall some come on to marry Miss Fanny and stock of collars and cuffs. Anyhow, boar ber hence to the land of alkali. she waa there. If tho rumor waa denied no one heard It has been stated that the dock of tbe denial. was old and rickety. It was strong Young Alkens met the "wild and enough to withstand a fair start, when woolly" and they were Introduced and ho heard his name lovingly whispered. shook bands. The Westerner waa That dock sighed and groaned and breezy. He waa a hustler. He talk staggered and went down under th ed straight from the shoulder. He as. strain. serted be was after a brido to share Two feet of water and two of mud, the scenery with him and eat her por- but It waa enough. After the lovers tion of grass-febeet that roamed on had flopped around for awhile the a hundred hills, and ho added that he girl's life waa saved and the young gave himself Just two weeks to fall man climbed out beside her. They In love, appear before the minister were very wet and vury muddy, but and pack his trunk and scoot for the they were very happy. Each had forwest with his bride on his arm. given the other, and tho collar market t Young Alkens had a In was firm at one for 16 cents, or two a gent's furnishing store, and he could for a quarter. not rcconcllo ti silk scarfs with Jack (Copyright, er ltU, by the McClure boots and slouch hats. After 30 secSyndicate.) onds' consideration he concluded to hate his cousin. HAD HIS REBUKE COMINQ Five minutes later he bad decided to quarrel with Miss Fanny, and he began: "Wouldn't it been an act of Old Lady Gives Effective Reply to Alleged Smart Remark of Youthconsideration to have told me you ful Smoker, wero engaged to him? "Randolph, what are you talking The youth waa pulling away at n about?" she exclaimed. "Your marriage with that steer pipe, JospIN) tho pained expression on tbu old lady's faco. chaser from the west!" "Young man," she barked, so far "My cousin? Why do you speak of him In that way? Tom Is a breesy, as her coughing would permit hor. "do you know that it's wrong to whole-soulefellow." Cy Whittaker's Place By JOSEPH C. LINCOLN Copyright. I9C3. by D. Appleton t Co. Congressman Heraan Alklni wante to buy Cy Whltlaker'e place. ;Cy unexpectedly returni to hl boyhood home. Every one In Bayport venerates and Atkins fttrieelection except Cj. Atkins opposes of Miss rhoebe Dawes the teacher. rhoebe Dawes against Cy ehamptona Atkins, and aha la elected teacher. Cy engages Mra. Beasley aa housekeeper. Emily Cy discharges Mra. Deaaley. Richards Thomaa, aged eight, arrlvea at Cr'a Blaca "No," wns tbo dismal rejoinder. "It's Tuesday, If my almanac ain't out of joint Uut we bad beans Saturday, and tbey ain't all cone yet. so 1 presume we'll bare 'cm till the last one's wallowed. Aunt Debby's got what the piece In tbe Header used to call a 'frugal mind.' Sbe don't Intend to waste anything. Last Thursday I spunked up courage enough to yell for up with salt Bsh and potatoes-ax- ed pork scraps, you know, same's we used to haTe when I was a boy. We had 'em, all right, and If beans of a Saturday hadn't been part of her religion we'd be warmln' 'cm up yet I took In a cat for company t'other day, but tbe critter's run away. To see It look at the beans In Its saucer and then at I felt like bandln' me was pitiful. myself over to tbe cruelty to animal SYNOPSIS. folks." "Is she ncatr Inquired Mr. Tlddltt 1 guess so on the "1 don't know. Installment plan. It takes her a week to scrub up the kitchen, and then one end of It Is so dirty sbe has to begin gain; consequently tbe dust Is so thick In tbe rest of the house that I can see my tracks. If 'twan't so late In tbe season I'd plant garden stuff In soil and lots of shade tbe parlor-ni- ce with the curtains down." From the rooms In the rear came the words of a gospel hymn sung in tremulous soprano and at concert pitch. "Music with my meals, just like a high toned restaurant." commented Captain Cy. "But what makes her sing so loud?" "Can't bear herself If sbe don't. I could stand her deefness, because that's an affliction, and we may all come to It. but" The housekeeper, still singing, entered tbe room and planted herself In ever-lasti- ner and laughingly dropped him a courtesy. walkln' papers?" 'If you please," she mM, "I want a "I shall when her month's up." I'd partner. Wilt you do mo tho honor?" "I wouldn't wait no month. Cy blnshtngly avowed that bo could heave ber overboard tonight You bear not dance any to speak of. met" "On, yes, you can. I'm sure you can. Captain Cy shook his head. You're the Whlttaker boy, aren't you? "I can't very well," he replied. "1 I've heard about your barn lessons, hate to make her feel too bad. When nd I want you to try this with me. the month's over I'll havo some ex- Please do! No, John," she added, turnready, maybe. Tbo joke of It Is ing to tho sunburned young fellow who cuse that sho don't really need to work out had followed her across the room. She's got some money of her ow- n- "this Is my choice, and here Is my owns cranberry swamps and 1 don't partner. Susie Taylor is after you, know wbnt all. Says she took up nd you mustn't run away. Come, Mr. Bailey's offer 'cause she cal'lnted I'd Whlttaker." be company for ber. I had to laugh Bo Cr took her arm. hnd tbey danced even in the faco of those beans when "Money Musk" together. Ho made be said that" but a few mistakes, and these she nowever. at the end of tbo month helped hlra to correct so easily thnt Cyrus sent Deborah on her way with none noticed. His success gave him an extra month's salary In her pocket courage, and ho essayed other dances. In fact be had a very good time at the party after all. V. CHAPTER On the way homo ho thought a great ATS passed. Cyrus saw tho deal about the prettyyoung lady, whose bouse becoming woefully un- name he discovered was Enilly Richtidy. Something must be done, ards. He decided that if sho would Tbe captain drew bis chair only wait for him ho might llko to near the center table, took from his marry her when he grew up. But he pocket a sheet of note paper and pro was thirteen, and she was seventeen, ceeded to read what was written on and tbo very next year sbo married Its pages. It was a letter which be John Thayer, tbe sailor in the bluo had received nearly a month before suit And two years after that young nnd bad not yet answered. During tbo Cy ran nway to be a sailor himself. past week he bad read It many times. In splto of bis age nnd bis lifetime Tbe writing wns cramped and blotted of battering nbout tbe world, Captnln and tbe paper cheap and dingy. Tbe Cy bad a sentimental streak In his envelope bore the postmark of a small makeup. Ills rejuvenation of the old town In Indiana, and the inclosure homo proved thnt Betsy's letter Inwas worded as follows: terested him. llo had made guarded Mnry Thayer, Inquiries concerning Captain Cyrua Whlttaker: Dear Sir 1 suppose you will be a good now Mnry Thomas, of others besides deal aurprlaed to hear from me. especially Asaph, and the answers bad been satWhen you from way out west here. bought tho old house of Seth ha and I isfactory so far as they went Those was living In concord, N. il lie coumn i who remembered ber had liked her make a to of his buslneaa there, so wo The captain bad even came wilt, and he has been alck moat of very much. the time since. We ain't well off like you, begun a letter to Mrs. Thomas, but and times are hard with ua. What I laid It asld unfinished, having since wanted to write you about was tbla: My Bailey's unfortunate experience with couiln Mary Thomaa Mary Thayer that prejudice against la ttlll living in Concord, and ana u the widow Beasley a poor and needa help, though I don't auppoaa aba would ask for It belnc too proud false prlda I call It Me and Beth would Ilka to do aomethlng for her. but wa have a hard enough job to keep going ourselves. Mary married a man by the name of Henry Thomaa, and ha turn-a- d out to be a miserable good tor nothShe ing, aa I always said he would. wouldn't listen to me, though, lie run off and left her aeven year ago laat April and, I understand, was killed or drowned somewheres up In Montana. Mary and (aeveral words scratched out here got along somehow since, but I don't know While wa lived In Concord Seth how. sort of kept an eye on her, but now be can t. of course. Bha a a good girl, or woman, rather, being most forty, and would make a good housekeeper tf you should need one, aa I suppose, likely you will If you could help her It would be an act of charity and you will be rewarded above. Beth ay why Dot write to her and tell her to coma and sea you. lie feels bsd about her, because ha Is ao alck, I suppose. And ha knows you are rich and could do good If you felt like It Her father's name was John Thayer. I wouldn't wonder If you used to know her mother. She waa Emily Rlcharde afore aha mar ried, and they used to live In Orham. Toura truly. ELIZABETH HOWES. P. S.Mary'a addresa la Mra Mary care Mra. Oliver, US Blank Thomaa. atreet. Concord. N. IL eth N. won't aay ao. but I will: Wa are very hard up ourselves, and If you could help him and me with the loan of a little money It would be thankfully experiments. ind from tho hem of the llttio girl's Ircss. Contain Cy stared hard at his visitor. lie knew most of the children In Bay- port, but he didn't know this one. Ob viously sbe was a stranger. Portu-rucs- o children from "up Harnlss way" sometimes called to pcddlo huckleberries, but this child was no "Portugcc." "Hollo!" exclaimed the captain, won- Serlngly. "Did you ring tho bell?" "Yes, sir." replied tho girl. "Humph! Did, hey? Why?" Isn't It a "Why? Why, 1 thought truly bell? Didn't It ought to ring? Is anybody sick or dead? There Isn't any crapo." Dead? Crape?" Captain Cy gasped. "What In tho world put that In your head ?" "Well, I didn't know but maybe that was why you thought I hadn't ought to have rung It. When mamma was lick they didn't let people ring our bell. And when sho died they tied It up with crape." Did, hey? Hum!" The captain scratched his chin and gazed ut tho mall llgure beforo Mm. It was a self poised, matter of fact flguro for such a little one, nnd out thcro In the rain under the lent roof of tho umbrella It was rather pitiful. Please, sir," said the child, "aro you Captnln Cyrus Whlttaker?" "Yupl Thnt s me. lou'vo guessed It tbe first time." Yes, sir. I've got a letter for you. It's pinned Insldo my dress. If you could bold this umbrelln mnylio I could get It m slum-bang- Jug-ful- l! out." Sho extended the big umbrella at arm's length, holding It with twth hands. Captain Cy woke up. "Good land!" ho exclaimed. "What am I thlnkln' of? You're son kin' wet through, nlu't you?" I guess I'm pretty wet It s a long ways from the depot, and I tried to He meditated and smoked for an other hour. Then, his mind being of the old fashioned secretary, resurrected from a pile of papers the note he had begun to Mrs. Thomas, dipped a sputtering pen Into tbo Ink bottle and proceeded to write. His letter was a short one and rather made up, he pulled down tbo desk lid a chair. "Good evenln'. Mr. Tlddltt." sbe said, "Nice weather we're been havln" Asaph nodded. "Sociable critter, ain't she!" observed the captain. "Always willln' to help entertain. Comes and sets up with me received. Captain Cy read the letter, folded it till bedtime. Tells about ber family troubles. Preaches about ber niece and replaced it in his pocket He out west and bow set tbe niece and knew tbe Howes family by reputation, tbe rest of tbe western relations arc and tbe reputation was that of general to bare her make' em a visit. I told sharpness In trade and stinginess In her she better go I thought 'twould money matters. Betsy's personal appeal do her good. I know 'twould help me did not therefore, touch his heart to any great extent Be surmised also considerable to see ber start "She's got so now sbe finds fault that for Seth Howes and bis wife to ask help for Home person other than with my neckties." be added. "Says must be careful and not get my feet themselves premised a darky In tbe wet Picks out what 1 ought to wear wood pile somewhere. But for the bo's I won't get cold. She'll adopt me daughter of Emily Richards to be sugpretty soon. Ob. It's all right! Sbe gested as a possible housekeeper at tbe can't bear what you say. Are youi Cy Whlttaker place that was Interestthe front yard dripped, and the overdishes done?" be shrieked, turning t ing, certainly. the old lady. When tbe captain was not a captain flowing gutters gurgled and splashed. The bay was gray and lonely, and tbe "One! One what?" inquired Mrs. when be was merely "young Cy," a' Beasley. boy, living with his parents a dancing nsti weirs along the outer bar were "They won't be done till yon go, school was organized in Bayport It lost lu tho mist Tbe flowers In tbe Ase," continued the master of tbe were draggled and beaten was an Innovation for our village and Atkins urns down. Only tho iron dogs glistened house. "She'll stay with us till the upon by many of the older undaunted as tho wet ran off their last gun fires. T'other day Angle Thin-ne- frowned However, .newly painted backs. The air waa called, and I turned Debby loose and stricter Inhabitants. most of the captain's boy friends were heavy, and the salty tlavor of the flats I didn't believe anything on ber. permitted to attend. Young Cy was might almost bo tasted In it. could wear out Angle's ulkln' maCaptain Cy was In the sitting room, chinery, but she did It Angelina not His father considered dancing a stayed twenty minutes and then quit, waste of time and. If not wicked, cer- as usual. Ills spirits were an gray as tainly frivolous and nonsensical, so tbo weather. lie was actually lonehoarse as a cow." Ilcre the widow Joined In tho con tbe boy remained at homo. But In some for the first time since his return plte of the parental order, he prac- home. He bad kindled a wood fire In rersatlon, evidently under the impression that nothing bad been said since ticed some of the figures of the qua- tbo stove Just for tho sociability of It, he last spoke. Continuing ber fa drilles and the contradances in his and tho craeklo and glow behind the Torablo comments on tbo weather, sbe comrades' barns, learning them at sec- Isinglass panes only served to remind him of other days und other fires. Tbe observed that sbe was glad there was ond band, so to speak. Ono winter tbcro was to be a party sitting room had not been lonesome o little fog, because fog was hard for Her in Orbara given by tho Nlckersons, then. folks with "neurolgy pains." lie heard tho dciot wagon rattle by brother's wife's cousin hnd "ncuralgy" wealthy peoplo with a years, and she described his suf- daughter. It was to bo a grand af- and, peering from tho window, saw for ferings with enthusiasm and Infinite fair, and most of the boys and girls In that except for Mr. I.umley it was detail. Mr. Tlddltt answered ber ques- tbe neighboring towns wcro invited. empty. Not even n summer boarder ways and tions verbally at first, later by nods Cy received nn invitation and, for a hnd como to brighten our the nd shakes of tho bead. Captain Cy wonder, was permitted to attend. Tbe lawns with reckless raiment and seaslang. Summer boarding fidgeted In bis chair. Bayport contingent went over In a big newest now, Ilayport "Come on outdoor, Ase," bo said at hayrick on runners, and tbo moonlight son was almost over "No use to wait till she runs rtdo was jolly enough. Tbo NIckerson would soon ho as dull ns dishwater. last to himself down, 'cause she's a self winder, guar, mansion was crowded, and tbcro were And tho captain admitted that it was dull. Ho had half a mind anteed to keep goln' for a year. Good music and dancing. to tako n Hying (rip to Boston, make night!" be shouted, addressing Mm. Young Cy was miserable during the tbo round of the wharfs and see If Beasley and beading for the door. attempt It any of tho old shipowners und ship dsnclng. llo didn't daro "Where you goln'7" asked tho old In spite of his lessons In tbe barn. So, captains whom ho hnd onco known lady. whllo the rest of his boy friends sought were still alive nnd In harness. "No yes. Who said so? noorayl partners for the "Portland Fancy" and Jingle! Jlnglo! "Jingle! Jlnglo! Three cheers for Gcn'ral Scottl Come "Hull's Victor'." be sat forlorn In a Jingle! Jlng! Jlng! Jlng!" on. Ase!" And the captain, seizing his comer. Captain Cy bounced In his cbnlr. friend by tho arm. dragged hlra into As bo fat thcro be was approached That was tho front door bell. Who on open air and slammed the door. In muslin and rarth, or rather, who lit Bayport, would the by a young lady radiant "Are you crazy?" demanded the as- ribbons. She was tbrco or four years :om) to tho front door? tonished town clerk. "What makes older than ho was, and bo bad worHe hurried through the grim gran-leu- r shiped her from afar as she whirled you talk like that?" of the best purlor und entered tho "Might as well. Sho wouldn't under- up and down tbo lino In tbo Virginia Uttle dark front hull. The hell was still stand It any better If 'twas Scripture, reel. Sbo never lacked partners and twinging at tho end of Its coll of wire. nd It saves brain work. Tho only Gcctncd to bo a great favorite with the I'he dust Hhukeu from It still hung la satisfaction I get is beln' ahlo to give young men, especially otic good looking the air, Tbo captain unbolted and un my optnlou of ber and tbe grub with chap with a sunburned face, who lookocked tho big front door, out burtln' her feelln's. If I called her ed like a sailor. A irlrl was Mumllng on tho steps bo-Tbey wcro forming sets for "Money wooden headed Jumpln' Jack she'd little iween Iho lines of box licdge-r-a only smllo and say no, sbe didn't think Musk." It was "ladles' choice," and ilrl under n big "grownup" umbrella, tbcro was a demand for moro couples. 'twas goln' to ruin, or somethln' Just Tho young lady camo over to Cy's cor I'ho wet dripped from tho umbrella lop smiling genially. 1 As Mrs. Thomas no noncommittal. doubt knew, be bad come back to live in his father's bouse at Bayport He might possibly need some ono to keep house for blm. Ho understod that she, Mary Thayer that was, was a good housekeeper and that sbe was open to An engagement If everything was mutually satisfactory, ne had known ber mother slightly when tbe latter lived in Orham. He thought an interview might bo pleasant, for they could talk over old times If nothing more. Perhaps, on tbe whole, sbe might enre to risk n trip to Bayport: therefore he Inclosed money for her railroad fare. "You understand, of course." so he wrote In conclusion, "that nothing may come of our meeting at all. So please don't say a word to nnybody when you strike town. You've lived hero yourself, and you know that three words hove overboard In Bayport will dredge up gab enough to sink a dictionary. So Just keep mum till tho business Is settled one way or tbe other." A week passed, and bo heard notb- Ing; then three more days nnd still no word from the New Hampshire' widow. Meanwhile fresh layers of dust spread themselves over the Whlttaker furniture, and the gaudy patterns of the carpets blushed dimly beneath a grimy fog. Tbe eleventh day began with a pouring rain that changed later on to a dismal drizzle. The silver leaf tree In y fifteen-year-ol- d "HSLLOr DID TOO IllNO THE Ktt?' como across tho fields, because n boy said It was nearer, and tho bushes were so" "Across the fields? Have you walk ed all the way from the deiwt'r" "Yes. sir. The man suld It was a quarter to ride, nnd nuntlc snld I must bo careful of my money beeouso" "By the big dlpperl Como In! Come In out of that this minute!" He sprang down tbe steps, furled tho umbrelln. seized her by the arm and led her Into tho bouse, through the parlor nnd Into the sitting room, where He could tbo fire truckled luvltlugly. feel thnt tbe dres sleeve under his hand wns wet through, nnd tho worn boots and darned stockings ho could so were soaked likewise. "There:" he cried. "Set down In thnt chair. Put your feet up on that b'nth. Snkes alive! Your folks ought to know better than to let you stir out this weather, let alone walkln' a mllo and no rubbers! Them shoes ought to como off this minute, I s'pose. Tako 'em off. You can dry your stockln's better that way. Off with 'em!" "Yes, sir," suld tho child, stooping to unbutton the shoes. Her wet fingers were blue. It can be cold In our village even In early September when there Is an easterly storm. Unbuttoning tho shoes was slow work. "Here, let ine help you," commanded tho captnln, getting down on one kneo and taking a foot In his lap. "Tut, tut, tut! You're wet Been some time sence I fussed with button boots. Lace or long legged cowhides como handler, Never wore cowhides, did you?" "No, sir." "I s'poso not I used to when I wns little. Remember tho first pair I bad. Copper toes on 'em wbewl Tho cop per was blacked over when they como out of tho store, and that wouldn't do, so wo used to kick a stono wall till they brightened up. There, thcro sho comes. Humph! Stockln's soaked too. Wish I had homo dry ones to lend you. Might give )ou a pair of mine, but they'd ho too scant foro and aft and too broad in the beam, I cnl'lato. Humph! And your top rlggln's as wot as your hull. Been on your beam ends, liavo you?" "I don't know, sir. I fell down in tho bushes coming ucross. Thero wero vines, nnd they tripped mo up, and tho umbrelln wus so heavy that" 'Yes, I could teo right off you was cnrryln' too much canvas. Now tako off your tumult, nnd I'll git a coat of mlno to wrap you up In. Ho went Into bis bedroom nnd re turned with a heavy "reefer" Jacket, Ordering Ills culler to stand up, ho lipped her arms Into tho sleeves nnd turned tho collar up ulxiut her neck Her braided "pigtail" of yellow hulr tuck out over tho collar nnd hung down her back In n funny way. Tho coat sleeves reached nlniost to her knees, and tho coat Itself enveloped ber llko a bediiullt. fTO HE CONTINUED. kind-hearte- NeSva-pap- my health." earnest?" m "Health!" "It may be silly gossip, but from the spluttering ejaculated the victim,You tones. "Nonsense! way he looks at you " never beard of anyone being cured by "Why, ho's my own cousin." I "And you will probably be very hap- smoke?" "Well," replied the lad as ho blow py with him." ' "Havo you taken this silly gossip In a wreath of sraoko, "I use tobacco for asjjrllllantj" smoking." "Yes I have," declared the youth. llko a furnace chim-- : , still puffing away children!" ney, "That's tho way thuy euro pigs." "Ah!" I "Then smoke away," crlod tho vic"Mr. Alkens, will you kindly explain tim. what that 'ah' was meant to signify?" yet" "There may bo bopo for you asked the girl as sho drow herself up and ceased to smile. Riant of Discovery. "It you will kindly toll mo the date An Knvlous Contemporary (to Mesa of tho wedding I will be out of town at lludlong) eo-- i tbe tlmo and savo us both embarrass- gaged to And so you aro really Mr. Timid Btnlthklos? ment," ho replied. ' Mis lludloug (quite provoklugly) She turned from him and walked 1 suggoat away, and halt a mlnuto later ho was Yes, dear; and want you to kicking himself for a born fool. Thers something sweet and tender to go In my engagement ring. wus tho "tiff," that his mother was Envious Contemporary If I worn for, and from tho looks ol hoping In your placo I'd Just havo tho simple things it would last considerably longer than a full moon, Kundolph had word "Eureka." Puck. deliberately provoked tbo quarrel, as Capable Couple. bo had to admit to himself, and II "A capable couplo." thero was any fooling of satisfaction "So?" It rested with some one else. "Yes, he is furnishing the bouse by Tho trouble with a lover In cases ol means of tobacco coupons, and sbe Is that ba Is not content with this sort Is decorating It with bridge urlies." "Yes?" "And we used to play together as I December 4, 1913. THE CITIZEN Kind Words Can Never Amiiic Page Ills), Serei A Corner for Women uc. Kin 1M4 l'cr. Ili'iuiv A tUlN. SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door LI 11 it., i.. j...t"'i it. uicv, uuu can nover die; Wrli of the pat Float o'er thmem-o-ry- , 2. 3. Sweet UVti can never die, Tho', like tho Ho'n Tk'it Irii tint liti may fly 4. Our soul can never die, Tho' In the tomb We may all have to lie, 1. Kind wonu can never die, luroiMana Child-hoo- . Berea's Vocational Schools g DEAD HORSE OF MUCH VALUE Parisians Utilize Evsry 8hrd of Animal In the Manufacture of Some Article or Another. When we seo a dead horse In tho street we either do not think of him at all, or we say "Poor horse," and pass on and forgot all about him a minute later. Then after awhile the movers come along and cart the aniTHE DATS AND THE YEARS. mal away to the dumping grounds, and "Why tlo wo heap tlm huge mounds that Is the last of him. Hut that simple process would not end his career of years If he were a Parisian horse. As Is to Before us anil behind, be expected, the wily Parisian, who la And scorn Ihu it tin days thai pass, noted for his economical habits, knows angels on tho wind? Like better than to let dead horses turn to dust without any profit accruing to "Kadi turning round a small sweet htm. This Is how they are utilized: Klrst, the hair of the mane and tall, fnco, of which amounts to about As beautiful as near; a pound, Is cut off and used In brushes, rause It is ho small a face switches, whips, and so on. The skin will not sco il clear. Is then removed and sold to tanners. The shoes are sold to the "And so il turns from us and goes man. The feet are cut off, dried Away in sad disdain; and beaten In order to make the hoofs Though we would give our lives for come away, which are then sold to combmakers or manufacturers of amIt. monia or Prussian blue. Kverjr parti, It never comes again." cle of fat Is picked out and melted and Tho Pacific. used by makers of enamel and glass toys, for greasing shoe leather add harness, and In the manufacture of soap and gas. The workmen eat tho best pieces of the flesh and give the poorer pieces to dogs, cats, hogs and poultry, or use them for manufacturing Prussian blue. Tho bones are sold to fanmakers or cutlers, or are made . they Sometimes Into serve as fuel for melting the fat. The sinews and tendons are sold to The small Intestines are made Into coarse strings. And by the time all that Is disposed of there Isn't W V 1IO llroa and works for lov much of a horse left. f 1 Ttu mtracU shall dixit: TT11 Ktarnal Power U hU, whate'er h 1 one-quartIvory-blackglue-maker- n Stall. Teaif - Training that adds to your money-earninpower, combined with general education. FOR YOUNG MEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Printing, Commercial. FOR YOUNG LADIES Home Scioncc, Dressmaking, Cooldnf, Nursing, Stenography and typewriting. --lioduod In the breast ; Like tliUliofi uayl tljei, Said o'er a thousand times, pring, thini?. Man-- y a dal-t- y Bright to the la.t, Man y a hap-- y In win - try hours. I!ut when the gentle dew Gun tlf tlm charms ensw, VI Souls pan in peace away, Wrapt in iU gloom. kit tho' the flech decay, 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School General Education for those not far advanced, combined with some vocational training. No mattor what your present advancement, we can put you with others like yourself and give chance for moat rapid progress rwiisn, I -- v- 3rd Door T3 Berea's General Academy Course Ji can Rn t,r' .11 tun nil dim. The heart to cheer. Sill Float on tiw'i tnHnt iif , Far, far a way. Childhood can Sweet tWi can With many an added hue. They U Oar aoula can day With flriit Live thro' J W J For die. die, die, die, nev-e- r nev-e- r nev-e- r nev-e- r - n jjj die, die, die, die, nev-e- r nev-e- thoso who aro not expecting to teach and who aro not going thru College, but desire more general education. This is just the thing for those preparing for medical studies or other professions without a college course. It also gives the best general education for those who wish a good start in study and expect to carry it on by themselves. t r - I 1 1 4th Door no, mi-v- Berea's Normal School nev-e- r nev-e- r nev-e- r nev-- r nev-e- r nev-e- r die, Mnd ori can die. Childhood can di. Sweet tk'u can die, our sooia can nev-enev-e- r r nev-e- r nev-e- r oie, die, die, are, i r mo. no, no, no, nev-- r nev-e- die. die mo. This gives the very best training for those who expect to tevtch. 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 atadjr. Read Dinsmore's great book, "How to Teach a District SchooL" nei-e- r 5th Door Berea's Preparatory Academy Course This is the straight road to College best training in Mathematics, Sciences, Languages, Hirtory and all preparatory subjects. The Academy is now Berea's largest department MYSTERIOUS WRITING SNAKE LINE RINGS FOR FISH POLES Novel Detachable Device for Rods Has Just Been Brought Out In England Works Easily. A novel detachable line ring for Ashing rods baa been brought out in England. When the agate or porcelain ring portion of the fixture breaks It may be replaced with a whole ring. 6th Door Berea College Questions Answered Bar Magnet and Few Braided Strands of Tlnssl May Be Used In Making Quit Amusing Tey. This is the crown of the whole Institution, and provides standard courses in all advanced subjects. Wnknw do, ti atnnglh for him, and old things ara mid dw. COMPANY DISHES. An amusing piece of experimental apparatus may be made using a bar magnet and somn braided strands of tinsel, saya the Popular Electricity. Fasten the bar magnet to a wooden stand as thown. and between the bind.-Inposts connect a very slack braid of tinsel. Connect the binding posts or four dry to a PREVENTS THEFT OF MOTORS cells. switch and three double pole, Hy arranging a double throw switch r.ot shown and Attachmsnt. Capablt of Being Pitted throwing It over first to one side and to Any Stand, Is Shown Dtscrip-tlo- n thon to the other, the tinsel will wrap Also Given. When entertaining at luncheon and An attachment to prevent the theft a small cake U desired, try these: motorcycles, and capablo of being Hake cup or sponge cakea In gem of Is here shown, pana, frost with boiled frosting, and fitted to any stand. Illustrated Maga-sinsays the Motorcyclo when cold cut a small circle from the riveted to Its The top and scoop out part of the Inside upper end astand has opposite end of bar, the FU1 with a riA preserve, place crumb. plate and tenre on a with a bowl of sweetened whipped cream. Lemon 8now Pudding. rut two of gelatine into a bowL add a cup of water, and when the gelatine la softened add two cups of boiling water, a half cup of sugar, the trained Juice of two lemons which has been boiled with the water and sugar for fire minutes. The thin yellow rind majr bo added, too, and trained out When the mixture begins to set add six whttoa of eggs folded In carefully after they are stiffly beaten. Put Into a wet mold and allow to act until firm. Serre with Prevents Theft of Motorcycles. a custard or with whlppsd cream and fruit of any kind desired for a gar- which Is a closed scroll fitting closenish. ly nftalnst tho frame when tho stand Cheese Fingers. Heat the whites of A padlock of la upon the ground. two eggs to a stiff froth and fold In Miltable size and Bhapo, fastenod over lightly a cup of grated cheese. Seatho stay and through tho loop of the son to taate with paprika and salt. scroll, prevents the stand from being Spread In long, narrow crackers, then In order to movo the machine. brown In the oren. These may be raised either served hot or cold, and are nice SIGHT OF MICE AND SNAILS with a salad course. A delicious salad Is made of finely diced apples and a shredded green Little Rodents Are Good at Distinguishing Different Degrees of Ilpopper. SerTo on lettuce with maylumination and Colors. onnaise. Cucumber 8alad. Take fire How much does a mouse see? To of sour cream, add two of vinegar, a dash of red look at a mouso, one would think that sight counted for a great deal In lta popjand salt to taste, and a chives. life, but experiments go to show that of Itlend carefully, and uso as a dressing this Is only true within certain limits,t Mice aro good at distinguishing differ-oncucumbers. on thinly-slicedegroes of Illumination and differHot fried sardines served on a bed of water cress makes a nlco way of ent color! (preferring red and yellow to blue and green), and they are quick serving these little fish. Celery and nuts chopped fine and to detect movements, but thoy have mixed with a salad dressing makes llttlo sense of form and little binocular vision. delicious Oiling for sandwiches. Does a snail see? Field observaA tcaspoonful of sugar added to each quart of flour when making baklni tions suggost that tho animal avoids the light. Laboratory experiments, on powder biscuits will Improve them. tho other hand, suggost that It profera the light. Prof. Emtio Yung of Oeneva baa reinvestigated the question and finds that both these conclusions are wrong. He made over 2,000 observations on 170 snails and found that thoy wore qulto Indifferent to all aorta HOW TO TEST AMUSEMENTS. of light stimulus, that they do not prellghtad or shaded areas, and that First. Do they ri'sl and strengthen fer do not boo obstacles in front of they or weary and weaken tho body? them, and that their eyes have no visSecond. I)o thoy rest and streng- ual slgnlflcanco. then or weary and weaken tho Careful Father. brain? Young Harold was lato In attendThird. Do they make rcslstanco ance for Sunday school and tho ministo temptation easier or harder? Fourth. Do they iucronso or lessen ter Inquired the cause. "I was going fishing, but fathor lovo for virtue, purity, temperance-- , would not let me," announced the lad. and Justico? "That's tho right kind of a father to Fifth. Do they givo inspiration havo," replied tho rovercud gentleami quicken enthusiasm, or stupefy man. "Did ho explain tho reason why tho intellectual and harden tho morhe would not let you got" "Yes, Mir Ho said thero wasn't bait al ualuro? Sixth. Do they increaso or dimish enough for two." Harper' Magazine. respect for manhood and womanNot Always. hood? Why was tint whalo that swallowed Sovonlh. Do they draw 0110 noarer liko a milkman who has rotlred to, or romovo ono farther from, tho Jonah liulcpondriiro? on an Christ? Ilecuiist' ho took a great profit out Christian Kmloavor World. of tho water dolly-coveretable-epoonfu- ls table-spoonffinely-choppe- Detachable Line Ring. All that ts necessary Is to Insert a knife In the catch of the ring bolder, lift the hinged top, substitute the new center and then close the hinged top until the catch clicks. A New Question of Sex. England school teacher re cited "The Landing of the Pilgrims' to her pupils, then aaked each of them to draw from their Imagination a pic ture of Plymouth Rock. Ona little fel low healtated and then raised his hand. "Well, Willie, what Is It?" asked the teacher. "Pleaae, teacher, do you want us to draw a ben or a rooster!" How Children Should A mother who was going to take her children visiting with her had been in stilling the old rule of "Children should Mysterlons Writhing 8nake. be seen and not heard." Itself In ono direction around tho mag"And now, what are you children go coll Itself ing to act like?" ane inquired aa a net and then uncoil and about the bar In the oppo<e direction, last precaution. depending upon the direction of tho "Like movln' pitchers," came the current through the tinsel. ready response. Delineator. To prevent the bar from short circuiting the tinsel, the bar may be What It Comes To. wrapped with a layer of paper or linen If andirons and coal bucket cost 7 tape. what will a ton of coal come tot To ashea. MANNERS A BUSINESS ASSET TOY SAFETY English Lord Urges Boys to Cultivate to Much Amusement Is Afforded Politeness Because of the ComYoungsters by Parents, Using Old mercial Value They Give. Newspapers as Ammunition. Lord nosebery, speaking to some Nearly every American father has, English grammar school boys, dwelt on the "enormous commercial value of at one time or another, blown up a manners." Ho urged every boy pres- paper bag and then exploded it by ent to cultivate manners "not for the striking the bottom with bis band, to higher consideration," but because tho great enjoymont of a small son. thoy "will givo him a value which bo The Illustration shows a safe nolse- maklng toy embodying tho same Idea, will never possess without them." His lordship neglecte dto specify centors the particular commercial where manners command a premium. Hut It has not been observed that manners have much to do with business success In New York, or for that matter in Chicago or Herlln, however It may bo In London. If Wall street re' garded manners aa possessing a commercial value It would long ago have Safe Toy Embodying capitalized them. Hut good manners Familiar Idea. never looted a traction systom or orsays the Popular Mechanics. A piece necesganized a trust or created tho sity for federal regulation. No captain of old newspaper Is the ammunition. of Industry baa over been Indlctod for This Is slipped over the opening of the recoptacle, and the politeness, and the manners of rail- ball or road presidents and bankers have not pulling of the trigger or exertion of boen extolled for tbolr suavity, says pressure on tho handle, results In a pressure of air which bursts the paper the New York World. of Ixrd Ilotbschtld with conulderablo noise. The apparently takes an academic view of Slippers and Procrastination. manners. They havo their usee In Why are your bedroom slippers like some walks of life and aro an nssot to croators of swollen fortunes who seek a deferred resolution T Hecauso thoy aro put off till the next to break Into "society." Hut generally Bpoaklng, books of deportment do not day. soem of much vuluo to youths ambiThe Why. tious of commercial success. Tho capTeacher of Hygiene Why must we tains of Industry aro not captains of always bo careful to koop our homes courtesy. clean and neat? Llttlo Girl Hecauso company may Providing. walk In at any moment Judgo. "Aro tboro any perquisites attached A True Heroine. to this omco?" "Yes, If tho last man who had It Our Mi'ii f ii true lii'iolne ts a womdidn't carry thorn away with tho rust an wliu roulil talk Imi'k, but doesn't CliU'ii; Ni'WH. of tho things." NOISE-MAKING Noise-Making bowl-shapeson-in-la- Act 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 savo in every way. OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMILY, with careful regulations to protect the character and reputation of the young people. Our students come from the best families and are earnest to do well and improve. For any who may be sick the College provides doctor and nurse without extra charge. All except those with parents in Berea live in College buildings, and many assist in work of boarding hall, farm and shops, receiving valuable training and getting pay according to the value of their labor. Except im winter it ie expected that all will have a chance to earn a part of thevf expenses. Write to the Secretary before coming to eecure employment. PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing, laundry, postage, books, etc, vary with different people. Berea favors plain clothing. Our climate is the best, but as students must attend classes regardless of the weather, warm wraps and underclothing, umbrellas and overshoes are necessary. THE STORE, furnishes books, toilet articles, work uniforms, umbrellas and other necessary articles at cost LIVING EXPENSES are really below cost The College asks no rent for the fine buildings in which students live, charging only enough 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 60 cents for each person. SCHOOL FEES are two. First a "DOLLAR DEPOSIT," as guarantee for return of room key, library books, etc This is paid but once, and is returned when the student departs. Second an "INCIDENTAL FEE" to help on expenses for care of school buildings, hospital, library, etc. (Students pay nothing for tuition or services of teachers all our instruction is a free gift). The Incidental Fee for most students is $5.00 a term; in Academy and Normal 6.00 and $7.00 in Collegiate course. PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, incidental fee and room rent by the term, board by the half term. Installments are as follows: FALL TERM VOCATIONAL AMD FOUNDATION SCHOOLS ACADEMY AND NORMAL COLLKOB Incidental Fee Room $ 5.00 5.60 $ 6.00 7.00 Board 7 weeks Amount duo Sept 10, 1913 Board 7 weeks, dut Oct 29, 1913 Total for term If paid in advance WINTER Incidental Fee Room 9.45 $20.05 9.45 $29.50 9.45 $22.45 9.45 $31.90 $ 7.00 7X0 9.45 $23.45 9.45 $32.90 S29.00 TERM $ 6.00 COO '$31.40 $ 6.00 7.20 9.00 $22.20 9.00 $31.20 S32.40 $ 7.00 7.20 9.00 $23.20 9.00 Board C weeks 9.00 $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 '$20.50 $30.70 S3I.TO $320 This does not include tho dollar deposit nor money for books or laundry. Special Expenses Business. " WiHttr Sfring TUi $12.00 $14.00 $10.00 $36.00 Stenography and Typewriting 14.00 12.00 10.00 86.00 Bookkeeping (regular course) .... COO 7.00 5.00 18.00 Bookkeeping (brief course) Business course studies for students in other departments: 9.00 10.50 7.50 27.00 Stenography Typewriting, with one hour's use 6.00 7.00 5.00 18.00 of instrument Com. Law, Com. Geog., Com. 1.80 1.50 6.40 Arlth., or Penmanship, each... 2.10 In no case will special Business Fees exceed $15.00 per term. d young man or young woman can get an education at Any Bcrca if thero 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. Muny young people waste time in the public schools going over and over the same things, when they might be improving much faster by coming to Uerea and starting In on now studies vith some of tho best young men und women from other counties and ' states. Applicants must bring or send a testimonial avowing 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 or neighbor. Tho use of tobacco Is strictly forbidden, Winter Turin opens Dee. Illst. Get Heady I For Information or friendly advice write to the Secretary. able-bodie- D. WALTER MORTON, Beren, Ky. Page Eight THE CITIZEN arlery of his wrist severed. Tho Mr. Andrew Wren and Miss Bertha timely arrival of Dr. Hornby saved Richmond eloped to Mt. Vernon, his life. where they were married a few days Vine. Vine, Nov. 20. Most everybody is December 4, 1913. East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else KcmM4rM is set for tsMltattes, putting fresh meal into tholr smoko houses. Mrs. Rebecca Browning is . ... i, hi 11113 writing, not, very wen 1 .I. .Mr. Wilson Morgan, who has been sIck is better. The small child of Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Pennington is very sick. Dora, Bcttio and Fannie Howard and also Mnllcy Pennington visited the singing school at Shepherd-tow- n last Sunday, and report a nico time. Oliver Estridge is buying fur this week. Gilbert Ferguson purchased a cow from Matt Morgan last Tuesday for $35. 11 t liM ln4 u trUfsn tl pad Ultt. la tin by Ik writer. T Writ tWBtiy. hh last Thursday for treatment. Leonard Medlock of Louisville visited Grayhawk. home folks last week. Mr. and llltle Mrs. Frank Moore of Wclchburg Grnyliawk, Nov. 27.-- Our town still continues to Improve with were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. stores; one black- Godfrey Hader Nov. 30th. too smith shop, one good steam mill Nathanton. with grist and saw, also a good planVnllinntnn. I)iC. 1. Honry Hurst er and shingle machine. Mr. D. Monday on Young has been doing some new of Island City was here week, Mr. J. H. business. Born to Mr. and Mrs. new building this Beglcy has built a new smoko house Win. Moore Wednesday, the 2i5lh, of Estill this week, and also killed on'o of the a hov. Lena Hoskins T. County has been visiting friends best hogs in the county. Mr. J. this Tincher is still hauling on the ma- and relatives in days. vicinity durMrs. Martha ing the past few terial for the new jail nt McKee. on the sick Mr. and Mrs. Santford will start for J. Hurst, who has been gone Hamilton soon to seek work. Mr. list almost the entire year, has Culton hav to Egypt for a change residing with and Mrs. Sherman moved to a new house recently built her sister, Mrs. Mollie Smith. Ona by D. Young. Mr. Charley Tincher Belle Caudill is visiting relatives in Virginia lias been working for his uncle, J. Leslie county. Old Aunt II. ningham, this week. Mr. Morris Dailey, who has been in poor health Handlin has been hauling fruit trees for some time, is reported much from East Dernstadt this week for worse. Mr. Powell. JACKSON COUNTY. ul ago. Both the young couple wcro of (his (dare. Many congratulations. Thero will be n meeting near Berea Sunday conducted by tho Holiness. Everybody come out. Georgo I'ayutcr is visiting somo folks at present. Hugh Lamb of Lancaster was in Romo Bunday. Mrs. Thomns is quite sick at this writing. Public school nt (his placo is progressing with Miss llnttio Paynter as teacher. Linda Lcvcll visited tho Misses Nancy and Inez Grant Saturday night. Carrol Martin returned from Clear Creek Sunday. IMAGINATION How to Detect the Alum Baking Powder "Which are the alum baking powders; how can I avoid them unless they are named? asks a housekeeper. Here is one way: take the can of a powder in your hand and read the The ingredient clause upon the back label. law requires that if the powder contains aluai that fact must be there stated. If you find one of the ingredients named alum, or sulphate of aluminum, you have found an alum caking po&der. low-priced WORKS A CURE Col- ESTILL COUNTT. Locust Branch. Prince ef Orange Cured aarrlsoii of curvy by Uee of Harmlaee ored Vlale of Water. Parrot. Luther Gabbard has returned from Indianapolis Ind. Sam Hurley and family arc moving to their farm recently purchased near Olin. John Lear of Carico was calling at this place Friday. A series of meetings on Friday will begin at Letter-bo- x night before the third Saturday and Sunday in December, conducted by Revs. McNamcry and Cornett. Miss Francis Allen of Atlanta, Laurel county, was visiting her cousin, Miss Lucy Price, Saturday and Sunday. Miss Laura Combs continues very poorly. Fred Parker is recovering from typhoid fever. There will bo a spelling match at the Letter-bo- x school houso Friday night, Dec. 5th; also a debate on "Who should receive the most honor, Columbus for discovering America or Washington Everybody infor defending it." vited to come. McKee. Mr. Hen Gabbard of Cow Creek ami Miss Margaret Hogg daughter of Senator E. E. Hogg, of Booneville, were married at the Holcomb Hotel in McKee on last Wednesday evening. Other marriages during the week were E. L. Mullins of Peoples and Miss Martha Morris of Moores' Creek, Walter Abrams of Clover Bottom and Myrtle Powell of Big Hill, V. D. Parrett and Lillio Wise of Isaacs. Dr. W. B. Hornsby of McKee and Dr. G. C. Goodman of Welch-bur- g attended tho Southern Medical Association at Lexington last week. Dr. W. T. Amyx of Livingston passed thru MoKee Thursday on hU way to visit his parents at Maulden and to bird hunt a few days. James Hamilton has been very sick for two weeks, but is improving. Some of the read estate transfers made during the past week were Lewis Gabbard to Riley Amyx, a bouse and lot in town; and L. V. Morris to Lewis Marcum, a bouse and lot in McKee. Mr. and Mrs. D. G. Collier served turkey and good cheer to a few of their friends Thursday evening. The guests were Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Lankford, Mr. and Mrs. J. It. Mays and Mr. ad Mrs. John Fowler. Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Messier returned Wednesday from a two months' visit with their parents and friends in New Jersey and New York. Their many friends surprised them on Friday evening with a reception at tho Academy chapel. Several happy speeches of welcome and responses were made, after which refreshments were served and a general good time enjoyed by all present. Annville. Annvillc, Nov. 29. Mr. Harvo Fox has traded ills farm at Bradshaw to Mr. Levi Couch for a farm near this place. Mr. Fox will move t) his, new farm Monday, December I. Mr'g, Jessio King, who has been visiting friends and relatives at this place, has returned to her home at Paris. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Jlader of Berea aro hero visiting friends and relatives. Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Watson of Elk Valley, Tenn., aro here visiting his sisters, Miss Susio Watson and Mrs. Jerry York of this place, and Mrs. Geo. Davis of Isaacs. Green Wilson was thrown from a imilo while coming from his home back to school, but was not seriously hurt. Tho new workshop which is being built for the benefit of tho boys attending tho Annvillo Institute, will soon bo completed and will be a great improvement to tho school. Miss Moore, tho nurso from the hospital at Grayhawk, visited tho Hick child of Stephen Johnson today. A. P. Turner and Joab Beg-lo- y of Grayhawk, were tho guests if Jerry York, last Friday, Lydia, the daughter of Henry Tincher, was taken to the hospital at Grayhawk Locust nranch, Nov. 29. Wo aro burin the siege of tlreda. In the having some very nice weather for the time of the year. Last Saturday Netherlands, the garrteon was badly and Sunday were regular church afflicted with the scurvy. So uaeleea was the medical aid days at Beaver Pond but owing to the soldier, and eo desperate had weather not very many were were they In consequence, that they out. Mr. and Mrs. Mollio Bickncll resolved to fly up the city t6 the visited Mr. Archie Wagers last Sat- enemy. urday. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Wltite, of Thta resolution came to the ear of Irvine, arc visiting Mr. and Mrs. the prince of Orange. He ImmediateBoeau Gentry this week. Mr. Jim ly wrote addresses to the men, assur Barker left Friday for Hamilton, 0. Ing them that he possessed remedies Mr. Walter Richardson and wife that were unknown to physicians, and OWSLEY COUNTY. that he would undertake their rure. visited Mr. J. A. Bickncll last Thursprovided they continued In the disday. Mr. Sherman Azbill's daughSulphur Springs. charge of their duty. Together with ter of Berea visited him last week. Sulphur Springs, Nov. 29. Joel The Misses Florence Richardson and these addresses he sent to the physicians small rials of colored water, Brandenburg and Jessie Bowman Rose Logsdon visited Menfcr Well.J which the patients were assured were Cole were at Athol Thursday. Clay of Immense price and of unspeakable last Sunday. is moving from the place where ho value. Many, who declared that all on Caney Fork to a now resides former remedies had only made them ROCKCASTLE COUNTY worse, now recovered In a few days. place on Arch Brandenburg's farm. A long and Interesting account of the Boone. Lee Jewel of Lcrose will move to the place vacated by Clay. Miss Boone, Dec. 1. Mr. J. W. Lambart wonderful working of this purely ImEmma Scale of Lerose is visiting was in Boone Sunday. Withrow aginary antidote was drawn up by Quite an ex- Jackson, of Kingston, visited the' M. Van der Mye, one of the physiMrs. Ida Brandenburg. cians of the garrison, whose office citement prevails in this vicinity since Tom Stapling broke out with Several persmallpox Saturday. sons were exposed and it is anticiTHE PIONEERS. pated that there will be several casBy Berton Braley. Mrs. Alpha es in the near future. Mooro seems to be improving after They're not (he plotters and schemers, who work for glory a severe case of typhoid fever. Mr. and pay hut the "utterly foolish dreamers" who dream of a Willie Moore, of this place, and Mr. belter day. Their courage is undiminished by waiting and failure, too, for after their work is finished tho beautiful dream Jack Hogg, of Booneville, filled their regular appointment at Hall s Chapcomes true! el Sunday. The Misses Pearl and They're the lighters who light undaunted for the "utterly Hazel Gabbard of flicetown visited hopeless" cause; ridiculed, jeered and taunted, with never a lull Miss Flossie Moore last week. S. P. or pause, but after they've fought and perished, and after their Cooper is busy grading his tobaco work is done, the cause they have loved and cherished is lifted to fame and won I this week. Ilev. Bailey and Stryc- They know the hope and the yearning; the sting of tho land are expecting to begin a problind world's scorn but never the sunshine burning the skies tracted meeting at the Reform of (heir visioned morn. They're the warriors, true ami splenchurch Sunday. Iloscoe and Chest did, the fond and faithful few whose battles and works aro er Stewart are on the sick list this ended or ever tho dream comes true! week The school here is preparing to give an entertainment the last C. Brandenburg and of school.-yo- el wife are visiting friends and rela reached here of the death of Mrs. was thus successfully usurped by the Orange. tives at Athol this week. Dr. GibSunday. News prince of A corroborative proof of the son of Lcrose attended tho sick here. home of J. Levitts power of the Imagination afHurrah for "Cy Whittaker's Nancio Rainy, of Climax. Garfield fecting Arabian fable: One day a Gabbard purchased a milk cow rePlace!" cently from II. H. Chasleen for $50. traveler met the Plague going Into Posey. "For Cairo, and accosted It thua: Mrs. Mattie Coyle bought a cow entering what purpose are you Posey, NovT 27. Ilev. Harvey one day last week from Mr. J. Wilkill 3,000 people." reCairo?" Johnston filled his regular appoint- liams of near Berea for $11. J. II. joined the "To Plague. ment at Clifty Church last Satur Lambert is having a barn built on Some time after the same traveler day night and Sunday morning. his premises near Boone. Marian met the Plague on hla return, and Mrs. Martha Hall and children of Paynter continues quite ill. Miss said: "Rut you killed 30,0001" Heidelberg have been visiting friends Hattie Paynter and Miss Lyda Lov"Nay." replied the Plague. "1 killed but 3.000; the rest died ol and relatives at this place. Messrs. ed were Berea visitors Saturday. 0. J. Judd and Clayton Rowland Mr. Ben Blair and Miss Thurs Curly fright." Modt Oysters. made a business trip to Beattyvill'j were quietly married at the homo of Some oysters lay riO.000,000 eggs a Nov. 22nd. Miss May Ballard left tho bride one day last week. We year, and yet they never cuckle over today to visit home folks at Rich- wish them a long and happy life. the feat. KtcIihiiep. return Saturday. Miss mond; sho wil Winnie Rowland accompanied Miss Ballard to Richmond, and was going on to Berea to visit relatives. She will return Monday. The Misses Report of the condition of the Oniley County Deposit liank, doing buaincit Elizabeth Scovillo and Givcns took Thanksgiving dinner at the at the town of lioonevllle, County of Omley, State of Kentucky, at the cloie of homo of Mr. N. B. Combs. The Miss- builneis on the 14th day of November, 1913. es Ila Campbell and Fannie Maiuous RESOURCES spent Monday night with Mrs. OsS 00,203.80 Loans and Discounts car Rowland. Mr. Fred Mclntire, Overdrafts, secured and unsecured l.BftO.OO working in Arkansas, who has been 4,f)!)9.30 Stocks, Bonds and other Securities returned homo Nov. 25th with ty- Due from Banks , 18,002.78 phoid fever. 0,740.00 Cash on Hand well-know- n There is another and a better way. You don't have to know the names of the aluoa Use Royal Baking Powder only; powders. that assures you a cream of tartar powder, .and the purest and most healthful baking powder beyond question. RECORDS BROKEN CINCINNATI MARKETS HUNTINQ SEASON CLOSES WITH Hay No. 1 timothy $18.60l.76. DEATH LIST OF ONE HUNstandard timothy I17.50ffl7.75. No. 1 DRED AND THIRTY-FIVtimothy $16.600 17, No. 3 timothy $14.50016, No. 1 clover mixed $17, No. 2 clover mixed f IS. No. 1 clover f 14.7K 15, No. 2 clover tlS.75ffl3. Many Careltsa Sportsmen Snuff Out Oats No. 3 white 43c, standard 41 H Own Lives Two Dozen Killed Cf424c. No. 3 white 41H42c. No. 4 By Their Companions. white 40041c, No. 2 mixed 41 42c, E No. 3 Wheat No. 2 red 95 C 96 He. No. 2 red 93 O 94c. Poultry Old hens, weighing over 4H lbs. 15c; hens, under 4V lbs. 13V4c; roosters, 9yc; springers, 16c; spring 4 ducks, white lbs and over, 13c; ducks, under 4 lbs, 12c; turkeys, toms, old, 10 lbs and over, 16c; turkey hens, old, 10 lbs and over, lCc; young 10 lbs and over, 16c. number have shot themseles this seaEggs Prime firsts 41c, firsts 30c, orson, by reason of careless handling of dinary firsts 34c, seconds 27c. weapons, no fewer than 37 having lost Cattle Shippers $fi.MCf 7.60. extra their llvei at their own hands and 24 I7.C0O7.76, butcher steers, extra 17.35 others escaping with more or less se- 07.50. good to choice lt.SO07.25. common to fair 16 0 6.26; heifers, exvere Injuries. The deadly companion was abroad tra 17.2SC7.60, good to choice f(.260 thla year, as usual, and to his pres- 7.26, common to fair $4,760$; cowa. ence were due 24 deaths. Me also In- extra $6. 1006.25, good to choice $6.60 flicted Injuries on 19 others. The man 06, common to fair 13.5001.26, caa-ner13.2504.25. who shoota every time he sees a motc-men- t Hulls Hologna 15.750 6.40. extra In a bush, thinking It must be $6.60. fat bulls SS.26ff6.60. caused by some species of game, can Calves Kxtra $11.60011.75. fair to reflect on the fact that that sort of good $9ffll.26, common ami large hunting resulted In the death of 17 $6011. Hogs Selected heavy $7.1507.90. and the Injury of 10. Drowning Is well up In the causes good to choice packers and butchers of fatalities, 16 hunters having found $7.8507.90, mixed packers $7.7607.85, tags $4 07, common to choice fat watery graves while In quest of game. sows $4.6007.60, extra $7.(6. light It Is estimated that there were nearly shippers $7.2507.75, pigs (110 lbs and 60,000 hunters In Wisconsin and Mich- less) $5.6007. Sheep Kxtra $4.26, good to choice igan, and when to thla number are added the thousands who took the $3.7604.16. common to fair $203.50. Lambs Kxtra $7.26, good (o choice trail in Minnesota, Maine and New York the total number will reach well $6.7507.15, common to fair $5 06.60. up to 100,000, ITALIAN RAILROAD SMASH-UP- . Chicago. UI. The which closed, cost 135 Uvea. In addition to the death toll, which Is considerably larger than In any previous year, 126 persons were Injured, several of them fatally. One looks In vain for any new cauiea for the long list of casualties. A much greater s Wttttrn Ktwippr Union Niwi Ktrvtet. hunting season, 40O40HC, mind 41fT41Uc, No. 4 mixed tur-kty- a, RUSH ORDERS SENT. at the Philadelphia. Orders were received League Island navy yard for the battleship Montana to be made ready for sailing to Mexican waters as quickly as possible. The torpedo boat Hoe OWSLEY COUNTY DEPOSIT BANK also was ordered to tall at once and another vessel, supposedly the battleship Mississippi, has been ordered to prepare to sail on 4$ hours' notice. The transport Hancock Is under rush orders, too, anil will be placed In active commission thla week, "MUTINY ABOARD'1 LYNTON. Home. rive persons were killed and 15 Injured at Ccccano 8tatloa express crashwhen the ed Into a stationary freight train which was on tho wrong track. The engineer of the express, by throwing on the brakes and reversing hla engine, managed to reduce the speed of his train sufficiently to avert a still Home-Naples motive, baggage car, dining car, two ordinary coaches and two freight cars were wrecked. ASSASSIN USES AX. New York. Antonio greater disaster. The express loco- Har-1116- 11 Seattle, Wash. The British bark Lynton, bound from Santa Itonalle, Mexico, for the Columbia river, was sighted off Cape Flattery, signaling The "assistance wanted mutiny." revnue cutter Manning, cruising In the Strait of Juan De rues to assist shipping. Is believed to have gone to the Lynton's assistance. years old, was alaln whlla asleep In hla room at 361 Kaat One Hundred and Fourteenth street. His head bad been spilt from crown to chin with ajftax and then split across the eyes. Pe body was discovered by his son, Pasquale, who had left the house less than half an hour before. Lapell. 35 CLAY COUNTY. Checks and other cash items Banking House, Furniture and Fixtures Burning Spring. Burning Spring, Nov. 28. Delia Hornby, who has been attending school in McKee is home for a short visit. Dr. G. G. Maggard has returned to do dental work here. Mr. Beverly Hubbard has returned from Hamilton, 0. Mrs. Thomas Cope and children left to join Mr. Cope who has a good position with the Champion paper mill of Hamilton, 0. Mrs. Marion Ison, who has been with her parents here, left for Perry county to Join her husband, who Is teaching there. Mrs. John Howard und children have returned from new Mexico wliero they wore sojourning for tho benefit of Mr. Howard's health. We aro sorry to lose our good neighbors, Mr. John Smith and family, who will soon locate in ludianola, III. Mr. Peter Stun-dafewho has u good position with (he S. and N. II. R. Company, is homo for a week. Mr. J. S. Rawlings has added u new concrete walk to his beautiful home. Messrs. C. McDan. id and Luther Webb aro Jurors in (ho Federal court ut London. Mrs. J. II. Jarrett and daughters aro visiting friends on Laurel Creek. Chester Rico, wltilo playing with a brother, lust Saturday, had the main r, Total LIABILITIES Capital Stock, paid in, in cosh Waterproof Paptr. Japanese paper umbrelliiM and lan$ 124,010.21 terns ure waterproofed with on oil extracted from rubber plant seeds. $ 25,000,00 103.28 8,000.00 Qirls and Women. The dirreruiKo U tbut a jrlrl In pretty, a woman iittniilive und Interi'Ntlng. Phlludtlflilu IIkit. Surplus Fund Undivided Profits, less expenses and taxes paid Deposits subject to check Time Deposits '. Bills Payable $02,138.13 20,801.14 5,000.00 1,880,01 80,020.27 4,000.00 Total STATE OF KENTUCKY County of Owsley. We, ) J f 124,010.21 Bcl' . President and Cashier of the above named Bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of our knowledge and belief. Q. M. Uooa, Vice President. Chas. Evehsole, Ass't Cashier. Chas. Eversoleaod Q, M. Hogg, i, VlCIl Filter Your Rtin-wat- er now with tur Rust Relisting Eaves Trough. roug one our anarv Next V 'IOU May Need That Water Summer. Correct Attest: Chas. Erursolo, Chas. Bruce, G. M. Hogg, Directors. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 21th day of November, 1013. My Commission Expires February 14, 1010. Charles Hogg, Notary Public. alNOW See Us at Once Is the Time HIHAANI) MM mm Mm MaW mt 3k TUB ' HIGHEST MARKET HIDE3 PRICE PAID lor for raw furs and hides Berea School of Roofing HENRY LENGFELLNER, Manager Tinihop on Jackson Street, Berea, Ky. Phone 7 or 187 ' Wool on Cemmliilon. Writ tut rnentlonlna this ad. JOHN WHITE & CO. iouisville,kv. 3 Established 1887