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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): December 25, 1913 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1913 cit1913122501_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): December 25, 1913 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1913 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. PRESIDENT'S E It E A 13 COMP KJUCA PUIUtMNC CO. RUTH ftkFALL, ONUaUMw HE I? COLLEGE EA KY OFFICE MAN m ft HmfU OJ0 ml Hihim Brm,Mi.,Mmu tTHEInterests tlie Citizen Devoted to tlie of Co-u.nta.i- way to kMf 119 wfcl kaewl4fl it to m4 a4r feed No. 2fi n Fecrple Ono Dollar Vol. XV. Flvo CcnU a copy. HKIIKA, MADISON COUNTY, KRNTUCKY, DKCKMIIF.R 25, 1913. a Year. Some New Year Don'ts Don't sprinkle mK on tht Ull of temptation. Don't try to gst thi bitter of a man who hasn't any. Don't mora In church. It's mean to kitp , othtn awake. Don't be aatlifltd to pay at you go. Sate enough to git back. Don't git married will tht tolt Idea that m!try lores company. Don't follow the btaUn track unlm you art iitisflid to rtmaln beatin. Don't accept adrice from a man who new offer you anything ele. Don't expect Opportunity to come to you with a letter of introduction. of the Don't trutt to luck. people in tht world guest wrong. Don't buy your friend. They never latt as long as those you mane yourteii. Don't envy the rle of other. Many a man who gets to the top le mere froth. Don't greet Misfortunt with a smile unless you are prepared for a ffirtauoa. Don't make good resolutions unless you constantly carry a repair kit wiui you. Don't place too much confidence in appearances. Many a man with a red nose It white all the way tnrougn. Don't foriret In times of ceace to pre pare for war. That's about the only use tome of ut teem to have for peace. Don't fall to have an object in view. Manr a man leads such an aimless exist ence that ha could fire at random without bittias Nine-tenths one-sid- ed Ill OUR OWN STATE WORLD NEWS "Wish You Happy New Year!" readies' !JNITED STATES NEWS our most distant read Before our next issue Railroad Accidents. Volcanic Eruption in the Pacific. ers a New Year will have befurf! In the annual report of the Interstate Commerce Commission subChrist's Birthday ought to make us all feel like wishFrom New South Wales come de mitted to Congress the past week, ing good things for all our neighbors! It does. We tailed reports of terrillc volcanic investigations of railroad accidents millions in the New Hebrides Is- we bury all hatchets, we wish throw away all grudges, during the year show seventy-si- x which ilwillberememberedby ands well to every human being. collisions and accidents: fifty-on- e many, was Hie scene of the labors of Strength for all May you have a happy new year twenty-fiv- e derailments, causing the hat devoted missionary John G. Pa- lentil of 283 and injury to 1880 per tasks, wisdom for all problems and puzzles, and a heart Ion. The disturbance was so sudden sons. and "So violent that witnesses cx- that enjoys the good that is all around us! Fifty-si- x of these accidents wero iccted to see the whole side of tho caused by carelessness. disappear. Over the Island Ambrlm Hetch-Hetch- y Bill Signed. live hundred natives were killed. Wilson signed tho President The llritish hospital buildings were Hetch-HctcDill granting a public Do not enter the year 1914 without a visit with yourwiped out, but the patients wcro water supply to San Francisco. The self about your own improvement. removed. The water in the river LETTER FROM DR. COWLEY. beautiful valley wjll be dammed up, was hot; the bay was filled with It is true you can stand up against those who blame forming n large lake from which San Podm, N. M, Doc. 12, 1013 lead tlsh, and the whole ocean give offsets and excuses. All the same you do you and My Hoar Friends in Boroa: the city will receive its water sup seemed to boil ns the masses of desire to be better than you are. I tlon't like to write a discouraging ply. heated stones fell Into the water. Mayor Opposed to Cigarettes. Good resolutions help you spot your faults and pick letter and I'm mil going to, but from Roose 'Cigarette smoking by anybody, "niiis is hIks" facts arc facts. The Chili Diplomat Dissents out the virtues you most wish to nave. velt's Speech. anywhere, and at any lime disgusts climate here is wonderfully lientitl These suggestions : me. I'm against it from start to Reports reach Washington that fill; tlio scenery grand, but for some resolve to start a good habit than First, 'tis better to finish, and if it were within my Roosevelt's speech at reaiou 1 nin not making progress to leave off a bad one. If good habit9 grow they will power I would take steps to restrict toward health. In fact if feelings Santiago in which he explained and I'm getting championed the Monroe Doclrino help kill off the bad ones ! count for anything the sale of it." This statement made by Mayor Henry W. Kiel of St weaker. When I wrote Dr. Hoover provoked pronounced dissent from Second, do not make a brittle resolution that will be Louis after he instructed his con of Cleveland about it he even advis- Martinez former minister to Wash" I will never swear," spoilt by one failure. Do not say fidential secretary to request all ed me to come hack to Cleveland ington. The Incident attracted more swearing till I succeed." but say "I will fight against visitors al his ofllce in the City Hall and go into Lakeside hospital. He attention because the Colonel's tell your Third, be bold about your resolutions, to refrain from using cigarettes considers my cae serious. Well speech had previously been submitbest friends, and tell your Father in Heaven. while in his private sanctum. Clevelnnd in winter isn't n good ted to the Diplomatic representaRevenue School for Collectors, place for a sick man and so I've tive of Chili at Washington In orThe collectors of all the Internal compromise! and am going to Cali- der to avoid tin; iutrodurlion of any llevenue districts in the different fornia. Our address for the winter matter that would be unacceptable states, including Kentucky, will will bo 101 Monterey Road South to bis government. The year 1913 passes into history. Its important gather in Washington for a school of Pasadena Cal. Wo have appreclat Dockyard at Portsmouth, England In records are not all matters of Newspaper notoriety. The from our friends and instruction. ed the letters Flames. Secretary MeAdoo says the new The Citien makes a real composite real tragedies and calamities are the broken promises and a. income tax law makes it advisable A very serious (Ire involving a friend when one is away from ungoverned impulses of men. Its real glories arethe pathat all of the collectors should be We hope our friends will keep loss of two million dollars swept the tience developed, the Courage and endurance shown, the drilled in their duties under it. no writing and we certainly will famous dockyards of Portsmouth on faith exercised in trying hours. Union Hatters Lose Danbury Case, Two men lost their keep on taking The Citien .1even if the twenty-firs- t. t I 1.. The Danbury Hatters' case was we dont answer every mummim lives while working the signals call decided in favor of D. E. Locwc & letter, llerea has a lasting place In ing for help and spreading the al Co. of Danbury, Conn., against The our affections. We am going to arm, only aner severe ugimug was Hatters' Union by the United Slates keep right on lighting. We have I he lire checked within a few feet Dedication Address of Knapp Hall The Supreme Court "of Appeals. wlneli seen many sicker people get well of the immense store-houjudgment and costs now amounting .ml we rerlainlv iwnect that the ontained thirty thousand tons of By Cloyd N. McAllister, Ph.D., Dean of Normal Department will til. Valuable models and relics, Ml liirii and health to $272,000. This case has been before the come back. with records of Nelson's career were workiiigman is known by his and girls in such a manner that A With affectionate greetings to destroyed. tools, his method and his skill. Fel they may know how to spend their courts for more than ten years. Of you all. low citizens of Kentucky, you have leisure hours for their greatest the original 240 defendants, more Japan Sends Arms to Mexico. Robert II. Cowley. which happiness and the greatcsl good to than 30 have died since, and two l'he arsenal at Tokio has an order come to look at the tools withDeparthave gone insane. themselves aud the community. the Faculty of the Normal from the Mexican government for a The employees of the company The boys and girls toward whom FEATURE. ment of Korea College work. Our VALUABLE large quantity of arms which it exlooking are- the boys and went out on strike in 1902 and boy mewe are at an early date. This latest acquisition in the way of You can double your yield of coin pects to ship chanical equipment is litis building, girls of the isolated hill farms. How- colled tlio company's goods. The your soil in net is not to be construed as indi- Knapp Hall. next vear and leave can thoy profitably spend tho days Company entered suit under the to the United law, alleging ImlJi.r condition tliall it IIOW IS if cating unfriendliness md weeks when they are shut up Sherman anti-tru- st iiurely a matter of Tlii3 building reveals in part, our nt you read Prof. Montgomery's an Sisiles. but is home? There are not chores that its business was seriously in method of work. It stands as a la- enough to keep nouncement of Derea's winter term business. the whole house jured by the boycott and claimed boratory for the students who are course in agriculture and act upon Belgian Labor Party Gets $200,000 hold busy, and idleness makes for $250,000 damages. preparing to go back to the district niin. Currency Bill Passes Senate, his advice. He alo has some ex Krnesl Solvay, a chemist who they shall The Currency Hill, President Wil cellenl notes on caring for the or discovered a new process for the school as teachers. Here Gentlemen, this is our problem, have an opportunity to observe the greatest legislative achieve rhnrd. of soda has given applications of the theories of tcach-iii- K To differentiate it from the problem son's manufacture by a party. He pretown and tho city, permit ment, lias passed the Senate ?2HMKH for the labor which have been explained in of the vote of 51 to 31. Not one Democrat to viously had given over $2,000,000 their courses in school methods, me to label it the problem of voted against it. Senator Poindex-t- er CONTENTS THIS ISSUE. public institutions and to l no em school management and school ad- cational training. The city and town a Progressive and six Republi parks and places of amusehave ployees of his firm. ministration. cans also voted witn 1110 Demo Wish You ment. They furnish opportunity PAGE 1. Kditorials Panama Would Dismiss Colombians. In this laboratory we shall not for tho individual to get out of him crats in the final vote. Happy New Year; Good Resolu Arctic Winds to Hake Electric. The demand is made upon Presi- have conditions such as to justify self, they force him to think of lions; The Dying ear. Light. dent Porras that ho dismiss all Co- an attempt to build up a course of other than self. On tho farm, with A Keynote of Progress, by Dean Me study, de novo. Wo recognlzo that the bad roads and no means of comThe electrical engineering depart lombians who ,ore holding governAIMsler. ment positions in Panama and that the peculiar problem of Beroa is to munication with others, ho mopes ment of the University of Pennsyl Letter From Dr. Cowley. all detractors of Panama be expell- fit teachers for tho bill counties. around with no mental activity; or, vauia will design and build an elec PAGE 2. Kditorials. trie light plant, operated by winded from tho Republic. So strong is Consequently we shall have first of if lie thinks, his thinking is of himA Now Year Resolution. sentiment that all, to put tho Kentucky Course of self and of his immediate troubles mills, to furnish light for the little this Life's Little Jests. several houses occupied by Colom- Study into operation in tho grades Is it any wonder that tho spring, town of Point Hope, Alaska. This "God's Love Shown." Sermon bians wero stoned last Thursday to the end Hint our students may after such a winter, is tho limo when town is 100 miles north of tlio Arctic circle and has a population of 100, night. About ono third of the teach- know what tho Kentucky Course of people go to the PAGE 3. Mountain Agriculture. ers are Colombians, a largo number Study is, and what it means. We must teach the children how II is tlio sent of a Religious Mission Agricultural Course. Herea's are in the police department and In using tho Kentucky Course of to play. We must take to tho school Tlio Polar night continues several Caring for the Orchards. other official positions. Study wo shall remember that tho on the steep hill side a form of months each year: the temperature Poultry Facts. course is not sent out from the of game that may be played on that ranges from 35 to 55 degrees below Mexican Bank Closes. Public Highways. zero and the wind velocity is rare fice of t lie State Superintendent as a kind of ground. Carnegio is a Total Abstainer from The hank of Loudon and Mexico tiling finished in every detail. Wo Wo must also give tiieni a pleas ly below twenty miles an hour. Liquor. lu closed its doors because it was Army and Navy Officers Reprishall remind our students that it is ureable form of manual work. Sunday School Lesson "A Day of to secure currency with which manded. We must teach the boys and girls closing Is a skeleton that tho hard dry bones Decision." to pay depositors. The President Wilson wroto letters to are to bo covered with llesh aud how to make useful aud beautiful not due to lack of assets but to the supplied witli the blood of life by tilings for the home. The essence Secretaries Garrison and Daniels of PAOE 4. Local News. scarcity of currency. This is ono of of education is conduct, behavior. tho War and Navy Department, re College Hems. tho teacher himself. the most important banks in the very serious repri about Let us turn to sociological stalls questing that a We hear much city of Mexico. PAGE 5. Rev. Knight's Special Class us ask who are the crl mand he administered to those army vocational training. "W's. tho Hural tics Let es For Winter Term. initials, the undesirable people. Wo and navy oillcers who participated SCRIMMAGE WITH POLICE. school teacher lias that problem, ami ' one ifcmnr. Miss Kntherino Knapp, are told that very few skilled work in the recent dinner of the Carabao bo is working nt it and 11 is up by hands, very few Military Order at which tho ad A Good Word for Laurel County, London. Several women and chil- proaching a solution. It will bo hut ers with the Candce. dren were Injured seriously in a riot n short time till every school in mothers arc found among this group ministration's Philippine and oilier The recognition of these fads policies wero satrized in song and growing out of an attempt by the po- k'niiluckv. will bo teaching agricut PAGE 6. Continued Story. makes our problem clear. We must speech. to disperse a procession of suflice turo. Whether the teacher wills it Short Story "Not A Had Match." Millions Speiit 011 Luxuries. fragettes la the Now district. The 11P 111 0 im will bo rcuuircd to teach peparo and send into these com In an address in New York, Hud-so- u page 7. Something for tho Utile procession was designed as a protest munities teachers who know tlio most profitable against the action of the government of the soils and their upon Maiiilin states that tho Ameri( IneM. and their pro problem they have to work Fortunes of In rearresting Mrs. I'ankhurst. No per- crops, of the animals It is not enough that tho rural can nation chew away every year in Letters to Texas or the mit had been Issued for the demon- per rare. teacher know how to prepare u gum the price of three- dread Two Kentucky Hoys. stration and orders were Issued to Another problem, ono toward program for the work of tho day noughts. Kuougli money is spent up. Mounted and foot police break It PAGE 8. Eastern Ky. Now. wo have only begun to turn so as to give to each class an equal for liquor to build 200 battleships a Out Wild Hells." by charged the marchers when they re- which Poem-"R- hiB (Continued on pite Ei(ht.) (Continued on pu live) eyes is that of training our boys our fused to disperse. Tennyson. Good Resolutions hy The Dying Year 1 Hc-re- "... A Keynote of Progress se Railroads Must Pay More Taxes The Federal Court at Maysville udered thai the Cincinnati. New Orleans and Texas Pacific railroad and the Chesepenke and Ohio rail road will have to pay taxes on ad- lilional of $2,000,000 and .5,(KK),0(K) eneh before they will bo granted an injunction against the State Hoard of Valuation and Assess ments for 11)11, which thoy attempted to use as their 1912 assessment. As a consequence tho first road will havo to pay 25,000 in Stale, County and town taxes, and the C. & O. will have lo pay $02,000. Many Kentnckians Enlist. During the past year 823 young men of Kentucky enlisted. This is about a fourth of those who applied, lie oiners being reruscd on account of physical defects. Kentucky's standing is high, as regards physical development, but, we ought to produce more than one strong man out of four. Kentuckians Purchase Chicago Hotel. Wo frequently hear of outside capitalists investing in Kentucky but it is unusual for us to hear of Kentuckians investing outside tho Stale. 'But $000,000 changed hands tho other day when the Alexanders of Woodford County purchased the Union Hotel and Restaurant in Chicago from Mrs. Virginia Rosenthal. Our Debt to tka Treuary. It was recently brought ta light that the State of Kentucky owes $1,133,757.39 to the Federal Treasury. The money was deposited with the State in 1836 but has never been returned nltho it is alleged that many attempts have been made to recover it. What with our million dollar deficit, our state treasurer will havo quite a problem on his hands. BUI For New Road Thursday Representative Caleb Powers introduced a bill in Congress appropriating $8,000 for" making a survey and estimate of cost of a macadamized road from Crab- - Or chard to Cumberland Gap. The Road is lo be known as "Tho Boone Way." Fayette Juvenile Court Loads the Sowtk. The city of Lexington, with near ly 15,000 children under the juvenile court age, leads all other southern cities in its effective and vigilant attention to juvenile cases. During the last four years the court has docketed and disposed of a total of 3,557 cases. It has done ' much good in the reformation of hundreds of hoys and girls and in forcing delinquent parents to contribute to the necessary support of their children. Much of the success of the court is due to Judge Percy Scott and Chief Probation Ofllcer Thompson Short wlio have been unceasing in their efforts lo make their work as effective and jusl as possible. -- LINCOLN INSTITUTE'S WINTER TERM. The first term of Lincoln Insti- a-- vo au mad-hous- e? un-ah- now-a-da- ys tute's second year has been a very successful one. One hundred and twelve students finished tho term. Many were refused admission because they could not comply with the condition. Many others, having applied and received admittance cards allowed difficulties to prevent their coming. Those who have been in attendance have been an unusually fine and promising company. The Institute lias room for but eight more girls, aud pari of these accommodations are engaged for tho winter term. There are more rooms for boys than girls, more boys in attendance, and still more rooms aro being fitted up in tho third floor of the administration building. This will provide rooms for thirty moro boys, and tho prospect is that they will soon bo tilled. People on tho Island of Jamaica, W. L., want to send a group of students, hut have been refused as the rooms will bo needed for Kentucky colored youth, for whom the Institute was established. The work being done is of most thorough kind. Ono young woman, who had taught school several terms, but had been able' In obtain a third grade certificate only, spent two terms at the Vistitute and went back home, aud, before the same examiners, obtained a first grade certificate. Tlio winter term, begins on Wednesday, December 31, 1013. All who wisli to enter for that term and have not already received admittance cards for it should writo al once to the Principal, liev. A. F.ugeno Thomson, for an application blank and a catalog. Berea's Winter Term 5 Great Departments Opens Wednesday, Dec. 31, 1913 Page Two. THE CITIZEN what good ones ho used to make himself. "I know lt,H said Mehltable. "He wanted to make some himself, when we wero first married, but I vetoed that I wasn't goln' to have a man tnessln' round makln' pies, and I wasn't goln' to have him cntln' of 'em after they were made. I'les aln t good for hlra, Hut I declare I dunno what does make him act so kind of spiritless. I told him today I thought he'd better mako a resolution for tho New Year and Btlck to It, and see if It wouldn't put i some spunk into him." Pretty soon she went homo. I could see flho was renl kind of troubled. Shf always did think a good deal of Lcm uel In splto of everything. The next day was New Year's, and In tho afternoon Mehltable came In again. Sho didn't have her acwln' as sho generally did, sho waa a very In dustrlous woman. Sho Jest sat down and begun twisting tho frlngo of her shawl aB If she was real nervous. Her Narrow Escape. faco wna puckered up, too. "I dunno Mm. Youngmother threw down hor what to mako of Lemuel," said she, Sundny paper, Is which she bad Just nnaiiy. "Why, what's tho mattor?" said I, read that 400 years henco people would have only four toes. Turning, kind of scared. she looked "He says ho's made a resolution for ing with his at Precious, who sat play ton the New Year," said sho, "and that gazed at baby llttlo pink toes. As sho a horrlblo thought , ho's goln' to keep It." struck her. Sho caught up Precious "Well, what Is It?" said I. and hugged him to her breast "I dunno," eald sho. "Oh, John," sho cried In hushed "Well, If It's a good one, you don't tones. "Just think! If Precious had care, do you?" said I, "and It couldn't been born 400 years later ho would be anythln' but a good one it my broth- havo had only eight toes to play with!" er mado It," Woman s Home Companion. "I dunno what It Is," said sho. "Won't be tell?" Could Not Deceive Wlfle. Ho came home In tho small hours of "No, ho won't. I can't get a word out of him about It. He don't act like tho morning, and his wife confronted him with wrath In her eye and a tclo-himself." Well, I must say I never saw such a gram In her hand, saying: "Hero Is change as come over Mehltable and news that has been waiting for you Lemuel after that. He wouldn't tell ver since your cupper tlmo." Ho blinked, looked wise, and, brae- what his resolution was, and she couldn't make him, though she almost ,ng up against the hat rack, felt went down on her knees. It began to through his pockets, murmuring, "I seem as If she was fairly changln' loft my glasses In town." "Yes," sho replied, with scathing characters with Lemuel, though sho had a spell of bcln' herself moro'n Irony, "but you brought tho contents ever at first, tryln' to force him to with you." tell what that resolution was. Then Consolation. sho give that up, and she nover asked The amateur political orator had him where ho was goln', an' he could come In my house an' sit Jest as long rambled along for about 40 minutes as be wanted to, and she bought him and the crowd In the hall had grown a short-tailecoat and eome store col- uneasy. The orator stopped and lars and shirts, and he looked like an- turned to the chairman ot tho meet-lug- . other man. Ho got to stayln' down to "Mr. Chairman," protested the oratho store nights, an' talkln' politics tor, "there is so much nolso in hero tbnt I can't hear a word I'm saying." "Cheer up! "yelled a volco In tho rear 3f the ball. "You ain't missing much." CIRCUMSTANTIAL EVIDENCE. December 35, 1913. The Citizen family newspaper for all that It right true and Intarestlnf . rubllhfil errry Tliiiridayjit Herrn, (liM'urpiirnte.1) WM. C. FROST. Editor-- ! RUTH MaFAU. Off. EJitor DEAN SLAGLE. CJmaUtkm M Kjr. "You say you met the defendant on a ttrcot car and that he had been drinking and gambling," said the attorney for tho defonao during tho "Yes," replied the witness. "Did you seo him take a drink?" "No." "Did you seo him gambling?" "No." "Then how do yon know," demand- GOD'S LOVE SHOWN Prophet, Apostle, Preacher and Religious Teacher May All Translate the Message. BEREA PUBLISHING CO. Subscription Rates rAYAM.lt IN AIlVANCI! . One Yer Kit Montlia . Monthf Thr .... .... ... n IMlTIll aSIVilkiivs Y Send money by 1'o.tofnce or Hipre Money Ortler. Draft, Registered I.rtlcr or one and two cent utnx. The date after your name on label ahowa to what date your auWrlptlon la paid tf It la not chanced within three week. after renewal notify ua. sllaslng numbers will be gladly supplied if we are notified. Liberal tenna given to any who obtain new auccrlpt(on for u. Any one tending ua four yearly ubcrlrtlon can receive The Citiieu free iorhimolf for one year Advertising ratraon application. MKMKKR or KKNTUCKYirRKSS ASSOCIATION. No Whiskey Advertisements! No Immodest News Items! HIGH HEELS AND NERVES. Everybody knows that high beels are anathema to the doctors, and everybody otherwise every woman-we- ars them. Iiut It has remained une discovered until recently that the against city noises Is probably the result of the nervous shock occasioned by the wearing of high heels. According to a student of nervous maladies, the constant Jarring of the beels affect alike the wearer and other In the former case It Is the shock to the nervous system: In the latter It Is the sound of the tapping upon the pavement or office floor, says the Providence Journal. Consequently the victims of the habit have not enough nervous force left to endure U10 ordinary noises Incident to town life. It may be said, however, he defense of the high level devotee, that it Is not necessarily the heel so much as the way of using the heel which Injures the nerves. There are men and women who have formed the habit of coming down hard upon the back of the foot instead of placing the weight lightly but firmly upon the ball of the foot. Who has not heard a 100 pound girl make more noieo than a 250 pound man, and that not from the con struction of her heels, but because she hns never learned to walk Drorv crlyT Some persons make more racket walking across a carpeted room in tennis Bhoes than other persons of similar weight would make in French heels. cru-sad- ' J The latest Paris fashions are no doubt Interesting to the women because they can discern In every detail a gentle purpose. To them every picture of a fashion has some interesting detail. But to men they all look alike. There is no details about them, no belts, no fringe, no lace, no .braids, no loops, no ribbons, and none ot tho particulars that women notice with deep Interest To a man there is no difference in the fashion from day to day or week to week, but In the course of months or years he may notice the difference In tho general from. For Instance, he will notice that the full skirt has departed and buttoning up the back has arrived, but the latter, of course, Is not to bo attributed to hlo keenness ot observation. These dally glimpses or tho lateBt from Paris suggest tbo wide dlfferenco between tho man's and tho woman's world. A man would see more Interest In a fishing tackle than in the handsomest gown from Paris; but to a woman the latter would bo a world of delightful curiosity, while she would turn with disgust from the tackle and all the fish It caught. , I before homo long ho died. I didn't they how know would get along at first but all of the boys had been used to helpln' ma a good deal, and they were real handy, and when I asked if they wasn't goln' to have a housekeeper, they wouldn't hear to It. They said they wasn't goln' to have no strange woman round in ma's place, nohow. So Silas he took hold and did the waehln' and irontn', and Iteubon did the sweepln', and Lemuel, he was the youngest, next to me, did the cookln. He could cook a dinner equal to any woman, and his pies beat mine. My husband said so, and I had to give In they did. Well, they seemed to get along so nice, and none of 'em had ever seemed to think much about tho girls, not even when they was boys, that I must say I was astonished when Lemuel he up and got married to Mehltablo Plerco. She was a little along in years, too, rather moro so than Lemuel, and a dreadful smart piece. Sho was good lookln' and she had property, but she was dreadful smart and up an' comln'. I could never see how Lemuel ever got the courage to ask her to have him, be was always a kind of mild spoken little fellow. Reuben he 11a rnirnil thnt Hanttirad tin Hlrtn't Mehltable asked btm herself. He said he knew it for a fact, and he said it with the tears rollln' down his cheeke. Reuben was the oldest and he'd always been terrible fond of Lemuel. "That poor boy would nover have got in such a 'fix If that woman hadn't up an' asked him, an' he didn't have spunk enough to say no," said Reuben, ' aa no swallowed hard. Mehltable Bad a nice house or her own that her father left her, all fur nished and everything, so of courso Lemuel ho went to live with her, and Mehltable's house was pretty near where I lived, so I could eee everything that was goln' on. It wa'n't very long before I said to Hannah Morse, my husband's old maid sister that lives with us and teaches school, that I believed Lemuel was henpecked, brother Lomuol Mehltable married Fierce when ho was quite along In years. Nobody thought ho'd ever get married at all, any moro'n my brother Reuben an' Silas. The three had lived together and kept bachelors' hall ever since our mother died. I wns married and away from With our hearts In A responsive mood, we cannot read scripture without feeling the Inspiring thrill of aposed tho attorney, "that tho defendant tolic fervor for the enrichment of had beon drinking and gambling?" others as well as for ourselves, by "Weil," explained tho wltnoss, "he an appropriation of the "riches of God gavo tho conductor a bluo chip for his In Christ Jesus." car fare and told him to keep the Every ono who has aufficlcntly coma chango." IJpplncott's Magazine. to himself to realize thnt this Is not his abiding place, but that his homo Sollcltoua for Other. lies yonder, must feel tho need of A member of tho Provldenco bar something that Is not supplied by this one day met an able and conscientious material world. Thero la a longing de Judge on the street and said to him: sire for something not made, nor c ro"I see, Judge, that the supremo uted, and therefore past finding out court has overruled you in tho caao by creatures of tlmo. The spirit of of A versus Z, but you need feel no the Inner man cries out for a someconcorn nbout your reputation." thing or, and belonging lo, eternity, "No, Indeed," answered tho Judge Ihnt nn Immortal soul, on thn tossing, complacently: "I don't I'm only con- chnngeful sen of human life, may bo cerned about tho reputation of tho able to rest upon. supremo court" Llpplncott'a MagaTho spostln claims to havo found zine. this soul desideratum, and prays and labors that others may also find It Ho would "make nil men seo what is DIDNT JU8T KNOW. tho fellowship of the mystery, which from the beginning of tho world bath been hid In God, who created all things by Jesus Christ: to tho Intent that now unto tho principalities and powers In heavenly plarrs might ba known by the church tlio manifold ttiiloni of God." Such fellowship comes by that faith which honors man and ascribes glory to tho Croator, and furnishes tho believer with mental power and facilities to scalo the heights, and sound tha depths, nnd gain n vision of tho "length and breadth of the love of Christ, which pnsseth knowledge." Strange paradox' To make known the unknowable' Such Is tht mission of the spirit through men. their words, and their deeds, Tho Ideal work of I prophet, apostle, preacher and rcllg-lou- s tencher. Is to trnnalnto the message of GoJ's love through Christ to 'ld lost and ruined without it. In Houso Furnisher Now, I suppose you wish me to put an electrolier In n llr'' "ni language that all men may understand, and ho "convinced of aln. your drawing room? Mr. Newrlcho Well, I've got a of righteousness and of Judgment" pianola In there now, but maybo my "Ho thnt hnth an ear" may "henr what wlfo can learn to piny It, too. Put It the spirit salth unto the churches." I I In. God la tove. v. ami Oichlorldo ot mercury accidents ore growing so numerous na to constitute a serious reflection on the drug trade. iCan't the druggists decide on a plan for putting up blchlorldo ot mercury tablets in such a manner that they will not look llko something else? Of courso they can, It they will. Make tbo thing bluo by throwing In a llttlo harmless coloring matter. Give them a distinctive shape. Adopt both of theso precautions It necessary it 'Is easy. Hut certainly It will not do to put up a deadly poison In a form which It Is liable to bo mistaken and In many instances is mistaken for harmless or helpful medicine. clergyman says he Is anxious to get rid or commercialism In marriages, and thereforo ho has 'tried to replaco business with sentiment In the marrlago service" by changing "worldly goods" to "heart's lovo." It Is sate to say that many A New York young woman who Is for modernization of the marrlago service to the extent ot leaving out "obey," will bold that the line ought to be drawn somewhere, and that it would be safe to draw It ao as to shut out tha latest proposed Innovation. a though I hadn't anythln' against Mehltable. "I don't see what else anybody that married Mehltable Pierce would expect," Bald Hannah. She spoke real sharp for her. I've always kind of wondered if Hannah would have had Lemuel if he'd asked her. "Well," said I, "I hope poor Lemuel will bo happy. He's always been such a good, mild, wlllln' boy that it does seem a pity for him to be rode over rough-shop- , and havo all the will he ever did have trodden into the dust." "Well, that Is what will happen, or I'll miss my guess," said Hannah Morse. For a long while I thought she was right It was really pitiful to see Lemuel. He didn't havo no moro lib erty nor will of bis own than a boy, and not so much. Mehltable wouldn't lot htm do this and that, and If thero was anythln' be wanted to do, she was set against It, and he'd always give right In. Many's the tlmo Lemuel has run over to my houee, and bis wlfo come raclu' to the fenco and screamed after him to como home, and ho'd start up as scared as ho could be. And many's tho tlmo I've been In there, and he started to go out, and she'd tell him to set down, and he's set without a murmur. Mehltablo sho bought all his clothes, coats, and an' she favored ho beln' such a ehort man never looked well in 'em, and sbo wouldn't let him have storo shirts and collaiB, but made them herself, and sho dldn t havo very good patterns, she used her father's old ones, and ho wasn't no such built man as Lemuel, and 1 know he suffered everything, both in his prldo an' his fuclln'e. Lemuel began to look real downtrod. Ho didn't seem llko halt such a man as ho did, and tho queerest thing about It was: Mehltablo didn't 'pear to like tbo work of her own hands, bo to speak. Ono day sho talked to mo about It "I dunno what 'tis," said she, "but Lemuel be don't Beera to have no go ahead and no ambition and no will of his own. Ho tries to please me, but it don't seem as It ho had grit enough even tor that. Sometime I think ho ain't well, but I dunno what alls blm. I've been real careful of blm. Ho's worn thick flannols, and he's bad wholesome victuals; I ain't never let him have pie." "Lemuel was always dreadful fund of pie," said I. I felt kind ot sorry, for I remembered how fond poor Lemuel bad always been ot mother's plea, and long-tailed Mehltablo She Bought All Hla Clothes. himself, with tho other men real loud. I heard him myself one night, and I couldn't believe it was Lemuel. Well, Lemuel he never gavo In, and be never told till the next New Year's day, when he'd said he would. He'd said all along that he'd tell her then. I'd got most as curious as Mehltable myself by that time, and Now Year's mornln I run over real early they wasn't through breakfast I knew tho minute I saw them that ho hadn't told. rie saiu no woumo t till ho was through his breakfast. Ho was most through was finishing up with a big piece of mince pie, and ho'd mado It too. When ho'd swallowed the last mouthful, he looked up and he laughed, real pleasant and sweet, and yet with moro manliness than I'd ever seen In him "S'poso you want to know what that Now Year's resolution was?" said Lcm' uel. "I guess I can stand it a while long. er," said Mehltablo. Now the tlmo had come she didn't want to act too eager. out i snowed out jest what I felt, "For the land sake, Lemuel Uabblt, what was It?" said I. Lemuel ho laughed again. "Well, it wasn't much of nnythln'," ho said, In bis gentle drawlln' way. "I didn't mako no resolu- Mehltable. "No," eald he; tion, really." "What, Lemuel Rabbit!" cried "I couldn't think ot nono to mako, so I mado a resolution not to tell I that hadn't made any," (Copyright, by Daily Story Pub, No man can translate the messngn of dhlno lovo until he has learned Home Hints. the divine hatred of sin. Roth the love The macnzlne hrlpi people BO With Hit half tones and the hate aro revealed In the saAnd plana to build a bungalow cred history of God's "wonderful PROOF. For twenty bonea. works among tho children of men." Judgment nnd mercy each hns Its He Married the Beneficiary. "Yes." said tho retired Insurance messngo; ono complements tho other, agent, "I once got a man to take out a nnd should be studied together When In Its proper relaJ5O.OO0 lifo policy only tho day before each Is considered he was killed and It took a lot of coax- tion to the other, thero are no contra, dictions nnd nothing Incredible, tho ing to do it." "Gosh! that was tough on tho com- "pnrndoaes of dlvlno lovo" blend ns pany. I expect you wished your per- light nnd shade In tho perfecting of a suasive powers had not been so suc picture "God Is love," nnd nil his doings cessful." "Well, hardly. You see, I married nmong the children of men aro acts or mercy and for the eternal good of tho tho widow." greater number. When this Is seen by the eye of faith, the heart yearns and Revenge. "Gladys paid you a compliment yes- the mouth gives utterance "O thnt men would therefore praise the Lord terday, Felice." for his goodness, and for his wonder"What did she sny?" "She said you wero very Intellectu- ful works nmong the children of men." For a true Interpretation of the dial." "The cat! Sho Just said that be- vine revelation, and for a proper trans-latlo- n of tho messngo of God's love cause sho was expecting Tom Cheov-er- s to take her to tho football gamo to a lost world, thero must he a deep, enrnest. sympnthetlc study or the and he took mo Instead." "Sho must be Jealous ot her scrlptuies, under the guldnnco of tho holy spirit, who Inspired It. Then will Western Hustle. "Why so?" he seen the unity or n purpose, runChicago "She's Just advertised for a plain business) Man (In Iloston transacting ning through tho whole Illblo, That I hato to slop before we'vo cook." finished, but how about some 'lunch? purpose Is expressed with epitomized Iloston Man Very well, I know a brevity In Epheslnns III, 19. "To know The Poor Scholar. whlrh pnsseth quick lunch place near by where wo tho love or Christ, To pubtlali nil the things he knew can bo served and out again Inside knowledge, that ye might ho tilled A hundred volumes took; with all the fulness or God." of twenty minutes. And yet lie did not know enough We can go back or all beginning, To till ft pocket-booChicago Man Do you call that a and say, with tho Inspired Psnlmlst: Iuck. g quick lunch? Why, out our way over ten minutes we call a din- "O glvo thanks unto tho I.nrd, ror ho Is good; ror his mercy endureth Declines the Old Gag. r" ner. "Hnve you beard about Vlzzard's "In wisdom he mndn tho worlds," Ho made great lights "the latest play?" HIS IDEA. "Yes. They say It's revolting." sun to rule by day, tho moon and stars "It is. Hut glvo Ylzzard credit for lo rule by night." In nil this men are one thing." rendy to believe In tho goodness nnd mercy of tho Almighty "What's that?" llut tho snmo Inspired truth declares that "Ho slow "Ho firmly refuses to say there's any moral purpose in it." great kings nnd famous kings, for his mercy endureth rorever" Wo must bo In hnrmony with the whole truth, Accounted For. 1 believing that God Is good and merciKatie Well, youso a sight! fought you said you could lick MIckoy ful when ho destroys as well ns whon he crentes. The vessel, stamped with standln' on yer head an' wit' boto yer hands tied bohlnd yer back. the Imngo of Its maker. Is marred at Patsy So I could, but do slob tho potter's wheel; It must bo brokon wouldn't fight dat way. Puck. and mndn over again. Purposes In His Providences. In the Museum. "Hard sayings," "Dark sentences," "Who can stand It?" "An austere man First Freak My engagement ends I was nfrald." "My punishment Is tonight. greater than I can bear" TIiobo aro Second Freak Does It? tho unwlso who criticise tho unfinishFirst Freak Yes. Next week I'll bo what you might call an idlo ed work or tho nil loving father Pnln Is often but tha presBuro of Puck. tho father's hand, pressing his wayward child closer to himself. Tho InProof. Tho Senator It's hard to tell whom activity ot months on n bed of sick"Charley has a fortuno In politics. Ho knows tho ropes," declared tho ad- you can trut nowadays, ness has saved many n soul that would Tho Congrossmun That's right. You have lost Itself In tho swirl ot gaiety miring friend. "Yes; I judged thnt ho did from tho never know who's golug to turn nnd pleasure For some, poverty and stato's ovldenco. campaign cigar that he gavo me." toll aro needed to save them from becoming Ingrntes to Infinite lovo, which Inexperience. supplies their ncod. Lnbor glvos by Fire Prevention. lie, far a moro satisfying and fuller lira "What did you do on 'Flro Preven "Jennie," said any "btilvve It true I never loved girl but yuu." Idleness. tion Day'?" "Oh, Pred," alio answered, "I'm sura of than Thero uro many who aro blind to "Married my. boss' daughter, now It thin; he fires mo he'll havo to pay for it." You make such work when you try to tho lofty purposes or God In his kiss." which, to mortal senso, Beem Judge. bard, dark nnd tcrrlblo. Tho causa is Arborlcally Speaking. not hard to find "men" still "lova Raron Sans Dough What do you That's How He Knew. , darkness rather than light" "Nona think of my family tree? "Thoru uro so many thlngti that so blind as ho who will not boo." Mr. Muchgold Tho tree may bo a should bo loft unsaid," observed tho good ono, all right, but looks to mo as professor, It Is tald there Is always an antl-dot- o If the crop was a failure Judgo. "Yes, but so few of them aro." to be found growing close to a poison. This Is certainly so In life. It After Trials. Something tike. we looked about us with Intent, wa "So she baB taken another husband." "Aro there such things as moo should find examples everywhere. "Not as she considers It. The others bugs?" 8arah Grand. were only samples." Judge. 'Well, rvo beard of Luna ticks." bus-aandnny-thinfor-eve- MM sqa curl-Dslt- provl-dence- s, December 251913. THE CITIZEN. Page Three. CARNEGIE IS ABSTAINER A ASrCculture Conducted by Prof. Frank S. Montgomery, Intructor Husbandry, and Special Investigator: AGRICULTURAL COURSE AT COLLEGE BE-RE- In Animal A NOTES mum SUMMER CARE OF THE EGGS Practice of Holding Product for High er Market Price In Autumn Results In Serious Loss. (By N. K. CHAPMAN. Extension Poultry flpeclallit. University Farm, St. Paul. Minn.) . . in tho summer months, eggs snouia receive tho same care and consideration as sweet milk and cream, and b They marketed dally, If possible. should not be exposed to draughts of warm air, and should bo protected from tho rays of tho sun and from moisture. In handling, marketing and shipping. The common practice of holding eggs for a higher market price In autumn results In poor qaallty and serious loss Instead of gain. Under ordinary farm conditions, eggs should never be held. The farmer, howevor, Is not the only one responsible for the shrunken eggs on tho market. Country merchants have been equally blamable for the annual loss. A fresh ogg will absorb odors as readily as fresh milk. Mustlness or moldy growth In egg cases or fillers will taint the egg and lower Its qual ity. Eggs should not be stored in musty cellars, or In rooms with fruit, vege tables or flsh. The flock should never be allowed to drink filthy wnter, be fed musty strong-flavoreAulo-mobllls- t, FROM TOTAL LIQUOR. MMAnONAL Words of Wsrnlng to Young Man From Ironmaster. Andrew Carnecle. I.U tor of St. Andrew's nnlverxlty and, as he Is referred to In Hie luiid of his blrtb. "the laird of SklUi," U n total abstainer from the ne of nlcoliollc beverages. lie I kih'Ii ii ii anient ml- I)., lord rec What nro llio young men nnd loyB going to du this winter on llic fnrm? O110 young man from nl least every lentil homo should 1m spared this winter to come to IJcrca for llio twiilvo weeks course in Any briglil young man can thus sucuro an insight into better faririf UK and stock raising lliat will enable him to incrcaso tho production of tho farm this next season more than enough to pay tho $20 to $25 necessary expenses above pay for regular labor assignments whilo in school. Then too ho is laying the foundations for making tho old farm a source of wealth that same fnrm that for so long has barely supported tho family. Tho rorn class taught by Prof. Clark will enable tho young man to grow 12 to 15 barrels of corn where 5 to (J barrels liavo been growing, use of .feand by crop rotation and(ho soil tho v3-Kh- i at fertilizers keep" this high rate of production year aftor year. Prof. Montgomery's elass in animal husbandry will give tho boys knowlcdgo of breeds of animals best adapted to your conditions and methods of feeding them by which you can reap tho richest possible from your large crops and still turn about 75 per cent of their fertilizing value back to the soil again. A rlasg in arithmetic and keeping farm accounts that will enable the farmer to keep as do) track of business on the farm as llio merchant or manufacturer does of bis, so that a man may know at the end of the year what crops paid him and what ones did not, what stock were prolltnblc and what ones ate their heads on. A course in English is given to leach young men and young women to use tho language so that letters, contracts, or other writings shall be clear, have one plain meaning and be correct in spelling, punclu ation, and grammar. There is a great demand for lead A man its among men. meeting, who cun carry his organize a public point in a debate, and is a ready speaker before an audience is pre pared to be a leader in his com munity. Vork will bo given along this line once a week. Tho Illlilo class once a week In school and also tho Sunday school, the Young Men's Christian Association, the Christian Endeavor, the Sunday preaching and the chapel exercises give young men and young women moral and religious instruction and training by which they may ilnd the Light of the World and live in that light day by day. Como to IJcrca nnd spend tho happiest and most prolltnble winter of your life. agri-culluro. rc-wn- rd Merry Christmas to all Citizen readers. Havo you alt the apples the children can eat today? Will you bavo apples for them to oat on Lincoln's birthday and on Washington's birthday! W. A. Hammond of Clear Creek is planning to set about 1000 applo and peach trees In the spring. Ilockcas-tl- e county will be one of tho fruil centers of Kentucky ten years from now. If your orchard Is not bearing well and tho trees are not healthy, break up the ground this winter so tho freezing will kill tho insects that arc injuring the trees. Plow your orchard now, let tho old turf rot till April then disk or harrow up the ground Ihoroly every week or two till tho last week in May, then sow cowpeas. Hog theso olf or cut them for hay late in August and sow rye in September. Your orchard will surpriso you. Dul no doubt your orchard needs pruning. Here arc five rules for pruning: 1st, Cut out nil dead wood. 2i)d, Cut out nil water sprouts. 3d, Oon't leavo any stubs; that is, cut off (he twigs and limbs close up so they can heal over. 4th, Save tho fruit spurs, the liltlo stubby branches a few inches long, that bear apples year aflcr year. 5th, Open up tho top so that the light and air can get thru the treo freely. In doing this, cut out all limbs that cross and rub against others, having in mind all treo not too tho time u high when you havo finished. Tho best time to pruno the orchard is In lalo February and March. We will have a series of articles on pruning during February, nnd others on spraying in March. Dul it will do little good to prune and spray as long as the orchard is left year nfler year in sod or weeds and other llllli, so plow up your orchard now. pie you have pumpkin Did Thanksgiving nnd havo you some to eat today? Only now and then I find a farmer who realizes the value of pumpkins and sipiashes. I have seen pumpkins so thick in a corn Held that a nimble boy could cross (he field jumping from one pumpkin to another and these pumpkins we 10 grown in addition to 12 barrels of corn per acre. When the hogs have finished up the cowpea pasture your pumpkins are ready for use, and after gathering in tho best ones for tho family the rest are vnluablo to supplement corn in fattening tho hogs. When pastures are short they aro excel lent for the milk cows. If your hens arc not laying, toll them out to tho ryo Held for green Get them some wheat and stuff. cane seed. Corn alone is not good for chickens. Kill 01T all tho dogs hut one and feed meal scraps and pounded up hones to chickens. well-shaped sisaiooL Lesson FOR DAY (Tty E. O. SKMJcSnB, Director of Evenlng Department Tho Moody Illble Imtltute, Chicago.) j vegetables, grains or as onions and garlic, or given access to decaying meat or substances that will flavor the product and impair Its quality. ADVICE CANT BE FOLLOWED Impossible to Have Egg Layers Alone, Consequently Farmers Must Keep General Purpose Fowl. The advice is given generally to se lect an egg breed for egg production, but on the average this advice cannot be followed very well, as the principal egg breeds, Leghorns, Anconaa and Mlnorcas are poor mothers and can scarcely be kept to advantage unless Incubators and brooders are employed In raising the chickens. Consequent ly a majority of farmers sad back yard poultry men are forced to keep a general purpose breed. Ot these the Barred Plymouth Rock, the Wyan dotte, the Rhode Island Red and the Orpington are all deservedly popular. Far too many flocks ot mixed fowls or mongrels are kept. These are less profitable than the pure bred birds. Kggs uniform In color and slsa are VGMgfSHSssWXSSSgl Tocatc of to til I iiIikIIiii'imv Unit he pays 10 per ccut more (linn I lie agreed wages to each on liN Skllio QUESTION OF BETTER ROADS estate who does imt drink diirtin: the year. In an atldrt in iimui: nn-i- reNot Alone Affects Farmer and cently Mr. Carm-idsuld: peril The flint nnd nuMt riii.-ilbut la of Vital Imporand the destroyer ( huh yonni! men tance to Everybody. is the drinking of Tho good roads question Is one liquor. mil tin tempcronce lectur. which today Is occupying the attention of every thinking man In tho er In disguise, hut United States. This question does man who known yon not affect alone the farmer or and but Is one which is of vital what observation to importance to all of us, owing to the has proved fact that every extension of tho good him. and I ru.v to you that you nre roads movement and the completion of every new artery has resulted not more likely to full only In a greater production ot food to your career acquiring stuffs In that particular section, but from has cheapened them on account of the the habit of drink small cost of getting them Into the Ing liquor than from all market Although at the present Umo there temptations likely are between 16,000 and 20,000 miles of in ftftfliillvnir Ymi 15,J- - L American Improved roads In the United States, may yiem to nl- - 3 VrfK AmioCa,lon. either under construction or proposed, most any other AN,,,IKW no section of road Is receiving the temptation and re- careful Investigation or Is being form may bruee op mid If not recover watched as closely by the road mak- lost ground ut loom remain In the race ers of tho country and by good roads and secure nnd mnltitiiln n respectable But from the Insane thirst road position. advocates, as Is the which Qcn. T. Coleman du Pont la (or liquor escape Is almost Impossible. constructing at his own expense I hare known but few exceptions to this rale. through the state ot Delaware. "Drinking Is a dangerous habit very General du Pont felt that any amount of money he might give for a likely to cause grievous results, all road would be ot far greater benefit agree; that It can cause no beneficial results all agree. It Is therefore, the and would have a far greater Influence on the happiness and material part of wisdom to abstain from the prosperity of the people of his stata habit that might work evil and can do than any other project he might se- no good. That no III effects are visible lect To quote his own words: "My from Indulgence during the vigorous object In building the road Is not only period of youth renders the danger of to provldo a good highway where it serious consequences In after life still Is badly needed, but also to work out gteater than If the HI effects were in a practical way a problem that will. visible from the beginning. "Viewing you as young steeds trainIt successful, revolutionize the build ing of roads In the United States. The ing for the race of life. I know of no problem Is, How can a tree country one habit so likely to defeat yon In road be built to make It pay Its origi the contest ns the drinking ot alcoholic nal cost, cost ot maintenance and a liquors. Tbat taken in excess they de stroy the character of men and renfair return on the money Invested. The solution ot this problem as der them useless members of society worked out by General du Pont, as a you all know. The line between ex result of his experience on the Dela cess and sufficiency is so narrow that ware road. Is a system of graduated It Is very seldom the drinker knows assessments, so arranged that all who nnd observes It Better be on the safe receive direct benefits from the road side. Why run Into danger? As no are to bear their share ot Its expense. possible good can result from Indol at the outsctand will later be recom- gence, no risk should be Incurred. pensed by rentals of the unused por"In the stern game of life you bare tions of tho road Itself. to play you can afford to throw no ad' Suppose, for Instance, that this vantages away. I put the case to you Delaware road was being constructed simply as a matter of policy. There by this method, Instead of being giv Is one habit and tbat the greatest en by General du Pont. On the du danger In front of you against which Pont road some twenty-siacres ot you can protect yourselves completely land have been condemned for every in the campaign of lite. It Is good mile ot road. Revenue from the road sense for yon to do so. will be partially derived from trolley "Drunkenness Is the great rock franchises, from water, telephone, tel ahead In the career of every young egraph and sewer right ot way rentals man. It Is far more Important yon and partially from the rental ot that insure yourselves against It than part of the twenty-siacres per mile against death. A drink policy is worth which Is not used tor actual road con ten life policies In this case. Abstain i 1 auto-moblll- st LESSON A DECEMBER 28 OF DECI8ION. (Review.) ua n KADI NO 11:3-3- LE8"80N-Josh- 24; Heb. i GOLDEN TEXT "For flod so loved the world, that he cave hla only begotten son, that whosoever belleveth on htm should not perish but have everlasting MS. llfe."-Jo- hn tells other "" 106-mll- e x Tho lessons for this past quarter, omitting the temperance lesson, cover one of tho most Interesting periods In the history df Israel. In them there Is presented five of Israel's greatest characters, Moses, Aaron, Miriam, Joshua and Caleb; one of the strangest characters in all history Baalim; and the typical troubler ot the nation, Achan. we have presented the strength and weakness, victory nnd. defeats, of four, Moses, Aaron, Miriam, and Joshua-Israel's History. The first of tho scrlpturo passages presented for tho day's reading lesson contains the farewell discourse of Joshua. In It he surveys Israel's his tory from the days Of Teraa to the moment they possessed Canaan, em phasizing that In It all God was di recting and operating. He tnen appeals to them to serve Jehovah and to put away all other Oods. The alternative is, that with such evidence before their eyes, It it seemed evil to serve Jehovah, they had choice between tbe gods their fathers abandoned beyond tho river and those they had found In the land. As for himself his choice was made, "as for me and my house, we will serve the1 Lord." After repeated declarations of tealty on their part Joshua, entered Into a covenant with them that they were to serve Jehovah. The passago taken from Hebrews ought to begin it verse thirty. Moses leads out of Egypt (a type of sin), through the wilderness experiences, but could not lead them Into the land; Joshua took up the work where Moses left off and led them Into the promised possession; but he was not able to lead them' Into tbat perfect rest which only comes from a perfect conformity to the will of God. The message of the Book of Hebrews Is that of tbe son who fulfills all that these great leaders of the past failed to do. He leads from, bondage Into possession and oh to the final rest which remains for the people of God. Recapitulation. Omitting the temperance lesson (Nor. 9) six of these lessons desl with Moses as the leader, and In five we have Joshua as the leader of Israel. I. Under Moses Leadership. Lesson I. Mesas' Cry for Hslp, 24, 25. (1) Complaint Num. 11:10-1(2) Comand controversy, 24, 25. fort and Counsel, TV. lt-1Lesson II. Jealousy and Envy Punn, ished, Num. ch. 12. (1) The vv. 1, 2; (2) The Arrest, 'vt. 4, 5; (3) The Arraignment, (5) The (4) The Judgment, x tt. 10-1- structlon. PRESENTS BOUGHT FOR SHOW Exploiting One's Own Vanity In atowal of Gift Is Poor Policy. ls And this was a letter from a man Damon and Pythias, David to a man and Jonathan etlll live In our prosalo American business world. Mother's Magaxlne. 1 The most miserable Cbrtatmaa pres- NEGLECT OF PIGS IS FATAL ent, the kind that no human belni la rich enough to afford, ii that which Slight Mistake in Feeding or Water U bought to make a show, to exploit ing May Prove Dltaetrout Alone's own vanity. ways Exercise Great Care. When you aro tempted to buy a Many a fine Utter of pigs Is lost "how off" present, remember that the recipient has tome rights. One who by a little neglect at a critical time. jetinderstands will be made unhappy A slight mistake In feeding or waterthat kind ot (1ft. You know your- ing the sow may prove fatal to the self that when you receive a pres- young plga, and the greateat care ent that represents a great sacrifice hould be exerclied to lnaure agalnit on the part of the giver It makea loas. you feel miserable, even when the Kven a cold drink given to the aow rlf spirit Is behind It. after farrowing oftan proves fatal to money li about the the pigs, and all liquid given to the The coat in poorest ot measures for any kind ot iow for a day or two after farrowing a gift. The thoughtfulneis In It, the should be slightly warmed, so that the recognition ot a deilre (or thlnga un- chill Is removed. For the first twenty- asked for, the affection that goes with four hours after farrowing give the Every bow no solid food; a warm drink with It, counts for much more. Chrlatmas each of us receives a mes- a handful of ground oats, shorts or sage that means more than the most bran to color the water Is all that Is expenilvu gift. Yet we forget that necesiary. sometlmea In the perplexing selection Tho second day the drink should be ot presents tor others. Woman's made soomowhat thicker, gradually In Home Companion. creasing tho allowance to keep pace Should DIARY FOR CHRISTMAS GIFT with tho demands of the Utter. tho sow lose u little flesh la the all tho better, for the danger Peculiar but Pleasing. Remembrance lies In overfeeding, thereby causing Showing Absent Friend Was In fover, which Is quickly transmitted to Mind of Donor. the pigs. A light, cooling diet Is demanded On Thanksgiving day a man sat down and began to write to a distant and as tho pigs become older and refriend. Hut he wrote only a few quire more sustenance the food can lines, and laid It aside. The next day bo Increased until tho sow Is on he took up the pen, put down the new full nutritious ration. and wrote some date, Item of news of Interest to them gtSsSSn 2g22SaB23gxsjBssSM Prtxe-Wlnnln- jsa g Plymouth Rock Pullet. "or worth mora In the markets than eggs mixed In color snd slsa. The same principle holds true when any con siderable quantity of market poultry Is to be disposed of. Then, too, the farmer with a good flock ot pure bred birds can always sell eggs for hatch FOR THIS YEAR Ing at a considerable Increase over the ESTIMATES ordinary market price for table eggs, and In the fall many ot the surplus Annual Appropriations by Governcockerels can be sold to gflod advantment Indicate Strides Being Made age for breeders. In Road Improvement. Cleanliness. There Is one word which poultry-me- n must never forget and that Is cleanliness. Without It failure Is certain. The ammonia fumes from droppings left under the roosts are sure to produoe roup and throat troubles which aro particularly fatal. Lice will breed and thrive in filth, and will ruin your flock In a short time, unless exterminated. Ketp Chicks In Yard. The best way Is to keep the chicks In a yard that Is enclosed with poultry netting until they are fully feathered out. In this manner they are at band when you want them and are not roaming off and getting lost This will also keep them from being killed by cats, dogs, etc. Dark Colored Eggs. As laid out, the du Pont road consists of some seven parts, although not all ot them will be developed Immediately, the idea being to Increase the site of the road 'as the traffic becomes heavier. When completed the strip road will consist of a forty-foo- t In the middle, which will be giver, over to automobiles, and on either strip a fifteen-foo- t side ot thla forty-foo- t strip, which has been reserved for trolley lines. Beyond the trolley roads lines there will be thirty-foo- t vehicles and heavy for horse-draw- n d traffic Adjoining each ot theso roads will be dirt roads, fifteen feet wide, under which wilt be laid water pipes, sewers, telephone and telegraph conduits, etc., thus eliminating any necessity for tearing up the paved portion of the road. last-name- and evade the danger." Accu-cusatlo- BOY SCOUTS AND BRYAN. Indorse the 8crstary's Total Abstinence Principles. Ai company of boy scouts recently called on Secretary of State Bryan to present an engrossed copy of the fol lowing resolutions: Having- Just celebrated Mothers' day, it Is fitting and proper that we should enlist under our mothers' banner in the war against the demon of strong drink; there fore be It Resolved. That we. troon 11 of the 'In sram Memorial Congregational church of Washington. D. C. do hereby Indorse the action of our secretary of state In his brave stand agalnit King Alcohol and hla hosts. The secretary was highly pleased with the testlmonnl and thanked the boy scouts for tbe resolution. Be sold tn part: "1 appreciate tbe compliment wblch you pay me In Indorsing what I have done tn regard to serving liquor at tbe table. If since I bare grown to manhood I bad over felt tempted to begin tbe drinking of liquor 1 would have been restrained by tbe feeling that my act mlgbt Injuriously affect some wbo look to ma for an example, and I have felt tbat more especially In public life, for as one becomes better known his example has I shall more farreicblug Influence. feel that I have not lived entirely In vain If by abstaining from tbe use of Intoxicating liquors as beverages I havo given strength to any one to help blni resist temptation," They The Truth About Alcohol. Frederick Peterson. M. D.. professor of psychiatry at Columbia university of tbe New York and state commlRMlon on lunacy, tins tbe following printed ou bis prescription intercession, vv.- - 11-1- tt. tt. 6-- J Lesson III. The Report of the 8olss, 2543. (1) The. Spier. Num. 13:1-3- , (2) The Majority Report, vv. vt. (3) The Minority Report, 3043; (4) The Sequel, ch. 14. Lesson IV. The 8th of Moses snd (1) The PeoAaron, Num. 20:1-1(2) God's Plan, ple's Petition, (3) Moses' Mistake, vt. (a) Deception, (b) Pride, (c) Sclf- giory. to; Lrasooeaience. Lesson V. Betak snd Balssm, Num. 24:10-19- . 22:1-6- , (1) The Call to 22:1-6'- ; (3) Tbe Wayside Chal-(25-2- tt. tt. 6-- tt. 3) dlary-fashlo- both. So each day from Thanksgiving till Christmas he added something to the letter, as ho would In a diary, ending and mailing It Just In time to reach his friend on Christmas morning. At the top he had written this message : "This Is all the gift you get from me this year; but It carries mors thought of you and more love, I Iniag-las- , than do some more costly ones 1 am sending- - But Just put It In your pocket for a dull January day. It will The color of the eggs sold today are considerably darker than they averaged 10 years ago, all ot which proves that Asiatic blood has been largely InNow get the early pullets Into win troduced throughout the country, and ter quarters and feed them for eggs. that It has Its effect on the egg. No better idea of tho forward strides being made by the office of public roads can be had than from figures connected with the annual appropriations. The appropriation for tho present fiscal year Is $41,400 more than for the preceding year, while the estimate for the fiscal year ot Is $1S4,120 more than the present Ono of the ItemB menallotment tioned In connection with the appropriation tor tho coming fiscal year Is roadmaklng Investigation, for which work nn increase ot $89,000 Is asked. The present amount available for such work Is $70,000. The next highest Incrcaso la asked for rood management $31,000, as but $25,000 Is available this year. The amount now ready for uso In field experiments, $30,000, the oflice would like doubled, fncluded In this list ot necessary Increases Is one tor salaries, thus placing tho office of public roads on a par with practically all other branches ot the government service that are striving to raise tho pay of the government clerk. The appropriation asked for this Is a raise from $37,020 for the present year to : 1913-191- 4 blanks: It never pays to allow any animal Late. Hatches Chicks. to go Into the winter In a poor coudl Lata hatched cblcis are mors apt to tlon. suffer from the big head louse than the early ones. If the youngsters look Whsa not too expensive, potatoei droopy pretty sure thing that the louse may be M to cows in limited quan IS easy- - Little sweet oil on the top ot yard. titles. will relieve them. Alcohol Is a poison. It Is claimed by some tbat alcohol U a food. If ao. It is r poisoned food. The dally regular use of alcohol. In moderation, often leads to i even chronic alcoholism. One Is poisoned less rapidly by tbe use of beer than by drlnklug wines, gin. whisky nnd brandy. Alcohol la oue of tbe most common $64,400. causes of Insanity, epilepsy, paralysis, diseases of tbe liver nnd stomach, Combat Dusty Roadways. dropsy and tnbemiloals. An English city Is experimenting A father or mother who drinks poiwith granular calcium chloride te sons tbe children horn to tbem. so that applying many die In Infancy, whllo others combat dusty roadways, about half a pound to the square , grow op ss Idiots and epileptics. Curse, ' lenge, 22:22-35- ; Message, ch. 24. Lesson VI. Temperance Lesson. Lesson VII. The Death of, Moses, (1) The Old Leader, DeuL 34:1-18; (2) The New Leader, t. 9; (3) A Great Character, '. II. Under Joshua's Leadership. Lesson VIII. Joshua the New (1) The Call; Leader, Josh. 1:1-9- . (2) The Charge; (3) The Counsel; (4) The Companionship. Lesson IX Crossing the Jordan, . (1) Tho Leader, 7. Josh. (8) The 8; (2) Those Led, Dry Ground, vv. Lesson X. The Fall of Jericho, (1) God's Orders, Josh. 6:8-1(2) Joshua's Instructions, vv. vr. (3) Tho Obedient people, tv. Lesson XI. The Sin ,of Achan, Josh. 7:6-15- . (1) Joshua's Error, vr. (2) The Cause of Defeat, (3) The Victory of Defeat, Lesson XII. The Division of the (1) Those Left Land, Josh. 14:1-1(2) Caleb's Claim, Behind, vr. (3) The Promise Fulfilled, rr. vr. 1315. The golden text la peculiarly significant In Its fitness as we close tho studies for this year. Tbe final word, the fruit and flower of this new nation. Is epitomized In this tbe simplest, yet the most subllmo language ot the New Testament, What Moses and Joshua did In type and what they each left not being able to accomplish, God In the person ot bla greatest gift to men can and does fulfil In abundant measure. Tbe widest stretch of human Imagination cannot The Changeless tt. tt. 10-1- 3:7-17- 14-1- 7. tt. tt. 14-2- 6-- 6-- tt. tt. 10-1- 13-1- measure the breadth ot bis tors. The deepest depths cannot fathom the aw fui woe ot unbeliever. Pap Knur. fHE CITIZEN. Student Volunteer Bsnd Street to a fnrni near the Scaffold ' The first eiUertninmenl of the j holidays was given In tho Tnber'na-'i-l- e Cane Pike. Saturday night in (ho interest of movement Tho is beginning to have effect in Berea. ' the Student Volunteer Baud. , Half success isn't winning buy The main features were: Music by ALL your goods nt Welch's. Caulleld's Band; A Reading, by Dr. Miss Maude Bowman returned Ilnlne; a Surgical Operation by Dr. Wednesday morning from North A. F. Moore and assistants, nnd poliCarolina where she laughl Inst sum- tical stump speerhes by Judgo Holimer nud fall. She will enter school day (The (1. O. P.), Clove Woolf this winter as a Freshman Classical. iThe Democratic Donkey) and HarHer grandmother, Mrs. J. B. din Long (Tho Bull Moose). Voting, accompanied her and will There wns n large audience of spend Ihe winter with her daugh- citizens and students alike. ter, Mrs. J. C. Howmnn. The gale receipts go towards sendMrs. C. C. Rhodus of Pinevlllo was ing delegates lo the Student Volunin town Saturday bringing her son, teer Convention nt Kansas City. Clifford, to the college hospital. Home Oratorical Contest. Pinevillo is suffering an epidemic of typhoid and Ihe boy was brought The closing event of Iho fall term here to recover from an attack. was tho Home Oratorical contest in .Mr. J. B. Minnich, former Berea the Main Chapel, Wednesday night. student, who has been manager of a The contest is open only to col-lehotel at Middlesboro, was in town students and five men took part. Monday of this week. All of their productions were line. Mr. Pleas Kvans and J. W. Brat-chc- r, The speakers were: Berea farmers, returned from Cleveland Frost, 01. 'lo "Tho a hunting trip to Moores Creek in Benevolent Sword." Jackson County with 137 quail and Judson Harrold, Scl. '10 "Dis1 pheasant. satisfaction a Factor of Progress." Mr. F.. H. Faulkner on bis way to Carroll Batson, Lit. '1 "IndusWilliamsburg where he will begin trial Peace." his work as Prof, of Agriculture at Rullln Rust, Sci. '15 "The Heritage the Williamsburg Institute tho first of the Mountains." of the winter term, from Lexington Waldo Davison, Lit. 'It "The slopped off in Rerea Monday and Iron Heel." visited tho Experiment Station. The winner of the contest, Mr. "bark-lo-llie-lan- d" December 35, 1913 ITEMS GREAT BARGAINS Lmikm Dr. James Watt Rnino is celebrating the Christinas holidays by moving from his house on Richmond COLLEIE m4 Misies' CoaU an4 Sks Testimonial From High Authority 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 " $10.00 " $ 7.50 " $ 8.50 " $ 5.00 all wool suits $12.50 " $ 8.00 in black, blue and gray " 11 11 11 11 11 11 11 11 11 We carry a complete line of Ladies' and Gents' furnishings at reasonable prices. J. B. RICHARDSON MAIN ST. .... BEREA.KY. her wonderfully delicious cakes. They are shipped to all parts of the Globe for special affairs where the best of Cakes are demanded. This year, as in former years, Mrs. Wilson enjoys the distinction of making the President's Christmas Cake, using Calumet Baking Powder. Mrs. 'Wilsons Baking Motto is: "To have complete auccesa with no failure, care should be utad in (election of Baking Powder." Mrs. Wileon of Nashville, Tennis famed the world over for LOCAL PAGE NEWS i A CALUMET BAKING POWDER Some little time ago I made a careful study and Investlration of the baking powder subject And I feci fully repaid. I am firmly convinced from trie results I have received that there is no baking powder to equal Calumet for wholesomcnase and economy, and I also recommend Calumet Baking Powder for its never failing results. Mrs. Betty Lyler Wilson. December U. 1913. Calumet also received the Htgneet Awards at Ua World' Pare Food Exposition, Chicago aad raris, Ftaace, 1912. OF BER2A AND V1CKTY, GATHBRJSD FROM VARIETY OF SOURCES DR. BEST, loe errr mshi am Berea DENTIST DAM H. Fin, life, Aetata, INSURANCE WMt aim year band. home folks. He will enter the Normal Department next winter term. Misses Grace Cornelius and Daisy Spence left .Monday for Fleming, Letcher County. Miss Cornelius iss goes on a visit to her brother, Dr. Bank & Trait Go. A. F. Cornelius, and Miss Spence will remain as a nurse. BRECK Mrs. Lydia Whyland expects to aael Lire Slack open a private subscription school on January 5th or Cth in order to STOVES Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Steves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Buy a can of Calumet Baking Powder at once, and use it in your Holiday Bakings, making your Christmas Cakes as good aa the President's. 505 RJehMOVti, Ky. SkK. TIME TABLE Nortb Bound. Local 7:00 a. m 10:56 p. m. Knoxville 1:07 p. m. 3:52 a. m. BE BE A 6:30 p. m. 7:45 a. m. Cincinnati Savta Bound, Local 6:30 a. m. 8:15 p. m. Cincinnati 12:34 p. m. 12:33 a. m. BEREA 6:50 a. m. 7:00 p. m. Knoxville Express Train No. 33 will stop to take on passen gers for Knoxrille and points beyond, South Bound 8:00 a. m. Cincinnati 11:55 a. m. BEREA No. 32 will stop at Berea to take on passengers for Cincinnati, O., and points beyond. North Bound BEREA 4:45 p. m. Cincinnati 8:60 p. m. Collctto was in town several days of last week. Get that stove at Welch's, (ad) Mrs. Serilda King visited her daughter Bertha, at Richmond State Normal last Wednesday and Thursday. Miss Lucy Holliday, who is teaching at Pineville, Ky., is at home for tho holidays. No matter what you want you can get it at Welch's. (ad) Miss Bertha King, who lias been attending school at Richmond State Normal since September, returned homo Friday. Out of our complete stock of suits and coats wo can fit and pleaso everybody. Women's coats at $3.75 to 815.00; children's coats at 81.75 to ol serge suits at 810.00. 85.00; (ad) Mrs. S. R. Baker. Mr. and Mrs. Ii. C. Woolf left this week to spend tho Christmas holidays at Mrs. Woolfs home. Keep your oyo out for Welch's Xmas goods. Mr. Ballard Johnson and Miss Dora Evoy of Ilawesville, Iiul., are spending tho holidays with friends in Borea. FOR SALE Good pair mules Wagon and harness. See W. B. Jones. Miss Addio Fish is spending tho Christmas holidays with friends in Indianapolis. Mr. Cyrus Short, who has been leaching at Harlan, Ky., arrived Saturday to spend Christmas with -all-wo- 1. Miss Gertrude The Racket Store accommodate the small children of the town, who cannot be cared for by the College. This school will probably be taught in the room over Mr. Richardson's store. A safe play ground will be provided for. Mrs. Whyland will bo glad to see or hear from any one who is interested and will give any necessary information. A telephone message to Prof. Lewis' residense will be delivered to Mrs. Whland. (ad) Mr. J. C. Bowman left Thursday night on extension work for the college in Virginia, North Carolina and Tennessee. Thinking of buying a coat, suit or skirt; read Hayes & Gott's ad on page 5. (ad) Mr. .Mark S. I'eckliam died at the college hospital Friday morning after a long struggle against tuberculosis. Mr. Allen Bogie accompanied the body to Hiram, O., where it was buried. Mr. J. H. Edwards and wife of Balson and his alternate .Mr. Rust, Mrs. Frank Montgomery returned Wednesday night from an extended Leipsic, Ohio, visited Prof. Edwards will represent Berea at tho State and family a few days last week, i Oratorical contest next winter. visit witli her mother in Ohio. Messrs. J. V. Dooley and Harry' Tho judges were Dean Hubbard, WEDDINGS. Prather, Jim Early, Cyrus Mitchell, I Dr. Raine and Prof. Rumold. Music .... n.. .. ,1 ... ....... i r. Mr. Allen Bogie and Miss Bettie tiliu ,l ill. lauuia, uii oiiiiuaaiui .nl.. - was furnished by the orchestra and ouiuoHardin were married at the bride's men, are in iterea to spend mo Cileo Club. home last Wednesday. Christmas holidays. Old Students in Town. The young couple are popular Christmas week brings many COMING EVENTS. young folks and Uerea's best wishes former students back to spend the go with them. TUESDAY NIGHT. Reception by Re holidays in Berea. Seward Marsh, They will make their homo in Boligious Societies, College Chapel comes from his government foresRev. C .S. Knight ofllcaled. rea. 7:30. try work in Virginia bringing tho Mr. June Fowler and Miss Nora WEDNESDAY, Dec. 31: Winter Term home folks a bear steak; Clark Wilopens. McCormick of Slate Lick were marson comes from the Agricultural ried last Monday night at the SUNDAY, JAN. 4th, Sermon by Pres. Department or Wisconsin Stale UnFrost, 7:30 p.m. United Chapel. bride's home. iversity; Mr. and Mrs. Wnller Ells THURSDAY, JAN. 8th, 9:30 a.m. are visiting with Mr. Hulett, the Mr. Hardin Long and Miss Estella United Chapel, Lecture, Prof. father of Mrs. Ellis, and Mr. and Isaacs, of Valley View, were mar' Mrs. George Pow, Miss Ruth Todd, Rumold. ried at the bride's home Tuesday MONDAY, JAN 12th, 7:30 p.m. LyMiss Helen Dizney, Miss Lucy Holimorning by Rev. Howard Hudson. ceum Number, Montaville day, Miss Lottie Osborne are among Long is a former nerea stuMr. the visitors. dent and taught last term in the Berea wishes her sons and daughBerea public school. PROGRAM OF SOCIALS. ters a Merry Christmas. Christmas Vacation, 1913. Department Soclils. DEC. 25, Thursday Y. W. C. A. en tertains girls. Y. M. C. A. enDr. Hubbard entertained tho memtertains boys. bers of the College Department at DEC. 29, Monday Entertainment in his home Tuesday night. Chapel; Dean McAHislor and The number of students in town Mr. Taylor. was quito surprising. The rooms wcro full and tho boys nml girls NOTICE. enjoyed a very pleasant evening. There are many Itemi in our Dr. and Mrs. Hubbard aro sincer1 lock, tultable for Chrlitmn gifts. I wish lo rent my store house and five room dwelling house at Big Hill, ely thanked for tho delightful time Ky. This is ono of the best stands they gavo many homesick studonts. Trimmed Hats Tho Normal students woro enin tho county; rent cheap, for parti culars call at onco at J. M. Haley's. tertained nt tho homo of Dr. and Theatre Hoods Mrs. McAHislor and had a delightful evening. Headdress for FOR SALE. Tho Academy Department mot at I havo decided to sell my farm on Evening Wear account of bad health, consisting of tho Chapel in Room No. 80 and had good time. Plumes 50 or CO acres of good land; good 5 a acre tobacco barn; stock ham; good Prohibition League Organized." Corsage Boquets dwelling; good orchard; At a recent meeting of tho Berea (Artificial) good water; all necessary out buildings. For further information College Prohibition League, Mr. JudRibbons son Harrold was chosen president I call or write to and Mr. Howard Whillakor was Susio Holcomb, Automobile Veils elected secretary for 1011. (ad) Paint Lick, Ky. Tho leaguo proposes to further Fancy Collars T 1 the cause of prohibition by educat- Mr. Silas Williams Friday or last ing the students of the country on week. matters pertaining to alcoholism. Mr. J. M. Kinuard was a Slalo To this end they have secured tho Lick visitor Friday afternoon. services of Profs. Rumold, Raine, Robertson, McAllister, Matbeny ami Hubbard as lecturers during the coming year. These lectures will he given every Saturday night at 0:30 In Hie Upper Chapel. An important branch of the work is the Prohibition Oratorical Contest, which will he open to all. The date is fixed for March 12, 1911. and all young men are urged to prepare an oration for the contest. The winning mau will receive a prize of $10 and will repretnt Berea at the State Prohibition Contest which will be held in Winchester. MADISON COUNTT Blue Lick Illue Lick Dec. 23. News has been received here of the marriage of Mr. Julian M. Harris, formerly of this place, who is now employed ns a railway brakemau on the 0. A. C. to Min Mary llayncs of Somerset. They will reside at Ludlow, Ky. Mr. II. 11. Bordello and wife of Lexington arrived Saturday for a visit with the former's mother, Mrs. W. H. Burdelle. Mi-Bessie Johnson returned home recently from a visit with relatives in Illinois and Indiana. Mr. West French and A. Eversolo of Korea were guests of Mrs. Salllo Harris Sunday. Baldwin. Baldwin. Dec. 20. Miss Lillian Mitupin who has served two years as principal of the Baldwin school and her assistant Miss Mary Harris of Richmond, closed their school Dec. l'.ith with n large attendance. A Christmas tree was the principal feature, and was greally appreciated by three hundred or more. n Slate Lick Slate Lick, Dec. 21. Mr. and Mrs. Curt Martin of Illinois are visiting their brother, Mr. Joo Williams, and other relatives this week. Tho Misses Maude Parson, Ruth Baugli and Pauline Congleton visited Miss Manila Snyder last Sunday. Mr. Norman Snyder was tho guest of his cousin, Miss Maud Snyder, last Monday. Mr. Clias. Edslcr left for Lexington Saturday to spend tho Christinas holidays with his children. Mrs. Richard Iarks and Mrs. E. N. McCormick visited Mrs. W. D. Parks Sunday. Mrs. Sam Eden is slill sick. Mr. W. M. Roberts of Oneida and Mr. Allen Bullock of Housford. Ky were the guests of Mr. nnd Mrs. W. I). Parks one night last week. Mr. Joo Williams and Mr. Al. Williams's family visited their brother, STOMACH TROUBLE CURED WITB rooo. a course of 1 Oyou how to select oud combino your food at meals so as to rcmovo the causes of, and cure, stomach and intestinal trouble. Drop me a cord and I will send you my' little book, "Scientific Eating," free of charge which explains these lessons. Eugene Christian. F. S. D., 213 W 79th St., Now York City. I have prepared lsons which teaches Millinery Gifts Good Shoes are Cheap Even at a High Price; but we are Selling GOOD SHOES AT A LOW PRICE for Christmas tlve-room- cd Come and let us show you the values we are offering 4r" A A A WALK-OVE- R SHOES for Men N KRIPPENDORF-DITTMAN- for Womta and Cuffs Neck Wear of all kinds SM CLARKSTON MAIN STREET, Naar Bank R and BUSTER BROWN for ChiMra. The sooner you investigate the advantages of wearing Our Shoes the better it will be for you and us jy & Mrs. Jennie B. Fish, Berea, Ky. Hardware and Groceries HAYES BEREA, "Xfe Cash Store" & GOTT KENTUCKY December 25, 1913. Harts Settlement. series (if very helpful meetings, nomliirlpil by llcv. Clint Knlglit anil llcv. Howard Hudson durliiK Urn pnsl work wore closed (in Sunday. Tim house lias been constantly lllled duriiiK (In; week nml much good has ivstillcd. A THE CITIZEN. proprinlencss. In tho first plac, because wo believo in Horca Oil lege. Wc know Its great history, its icissiludcs, and Its success an I Urn liiiilitlons that cluster around its :iarrio and In these hills. Wo have I'nilli In Ilerea College, in lis 'deals iitid in its future. In the second place wc congralu Lite-- mi because wo believe in tho rural schools. And I may say thai Ilerea College, or the Eastern Ken lucky Slale Normal School, or any other institution that may he represented here today pales into by (ho side of the thousands ( I lonely rural schools, because it is in them (hat the actual work of society nuist bo dono. All that you can do, and all that wc can do, is to help shape tint society nnd lo help the shapcrs uf that society. Consequently I wish to congratulate you that this institution is taking an advanced step as far as I know, the most advanced and important step that has been taken by .any institution, toward the training of tho rural school teacher. It is a significant thing loo that wo arc working together, having the samo ideals and ends in view. In the name of Ihc F.aslern Ken-lucSlate Normal School and its President, I most heartily congratulate you. Inslg-nilicaiKky FH Ft The Christmas celebration for tho Harts Sunday School will lake place 011 Wednesday of this week. Exercises will begin in the morning and be coiil limed in the afternoon. An cftlcicnl coininillee has the mattci in charge. Mrs. Hobcrts hopes lo he hack in time to attend this celeRev. Chti. Spurgoon Knight. bration, in which she is so deeply BRO. KNIOHT'S SPECIAL CLASSES interested. FOR THE WINTER TERM. A KEYNOTE OF PROGRESS I.nst winter llrolhcr Knlglit car (Continued from rare One.) ried (in several spcrinl clnsses fir religious worker and young Chris- portion of the time; he must realize tians, which proved very profitable that he is a member of a commid were largely attended, munity whoso interests are state lie has now concluded his exten wide. sion work and will he in Borca for The Faculty of Hcrea Normal tho winter teaching curtain classes hopes to impress upon the students in the Normal Department, and the not only the principles relating lo following special classes for relig- (he manipulation of the one room ious workers: school, but, in addition lo these, we a. for Sunday School Workers. hope to shoy them the advantages Vjh'" class will meet at tlio Sunday of helpful sympathetic supervision. lool hour, Sunday morning. It Wc are conlldenl that every teacher is for those who propose to do faith- who leaves this building after his ful Sunday School work in the hard practice teaching will bo n booster places next summer. of every devlcu that can assist him 1). Homlletici. A class in triiining in his work. Ho will know tho young men for the public presentavalue of talking over his difficulties tion of religious truth. This docs with other teachers; ho will know not mean preachers only, hut all that there is a real value in teachoung men who wish, as Sunday ers' conventions both of the districts School superintendent, Y. M. C. A. and of the Slate. He will know that workers, and lay preachers o pro- the interests of his community are claim tho great truths of the (lot-p- el dear (o the State school oftlcers, to the people. This class will that the welfare of the other parts meet at the Vesper Hour every Fri- of the Stale are his concern; ho will day night. know that he can serve himself and his community by advancing the general welfare. UNION CHURCH NOTES. We desire thai (he students who Ily vole of the Church, the An go out from here may he so trained nual Ilusiness Meeting and dinner (0 (he Supervisof the Union Church is appointed that they will look ors, both comity and State, for help for 0:00 o'clock on the 15th of Jan. encouragement, and may have II is expected that this gathering and past occasions in in- a full realization of the need for will exceed terest, though the past meeting team play in education as well as foot-bahave reached the high water mark in In carrying out this work wc shall of enthusiasm. require the sympathetic support of On account of Christmas, Hie mid- (ho olllcers of the State Educational week meeting is omitted this week, Department, and of our sister institutions in (he State and, Gentlemen, The Christmas Sunday School we know that you will cooperate Festival will lake place on Wednes- with us as you do with every" al day evening at the Parish IIousu at scheme for advancing the 0:30. A splendid program is in opintcreMs of Kentucky. Wo eration. If you want a seat, bo bespeak your assistance, and wo pledge you that in this work the Mire to come early. community and Stato interests shall Hy vole of the Church a formal he our primary concern. invitation is extended to the members of (ho Disciple Church to worCONPROFESSOR GRINSTEADS ship with the Union Church GRATULATIONS. might find it convenient while We Know Berea and Believe in Its they are without a pastor. Ideals. Mr. President ladies and gentleThe Pastor of the Church, with representaMr. Osborne and Prof. Dodge were men: As the personal appointed as delegates to the in- tive of President Crnbbc I wish to his stallation of Lincoln Institute convey to you llrstHo is great regret liable to bo Church, which is appointed for Jan. at his detention. called .at4 any moment to a death ' illh. bed. He semis me and I voico my own Tho following persons were appointed as a committee to submit personal feelings as well as his and nominations for vacant Church of- that of the Eastern Kentucky Stato fices at the Annual Business MeetNormal School when I say that we ing January ISth: Prof. Dodge, Mr. rnngraiulale you. Stephens, Mr. Hudson, Mrs. Spink, We congratulate you on this parand Miss Corwin. ticular occasion with peculiar ap- ll. edu-catioey a in which many warm friends remain. It was an impressive trinle of the former pastor of tho church, Dr. Barton, lo his friendship for Miss Knapp's family nnd herself, that ho came from Chicago to lake, part in the funeral services nnd lo. give his earnest, heartfelt words of appreciation of her gracious life, so freely given to hor family, her friends, her pupils, her church nnd lo nil who needed her. Other bequests of Miss Knapp wcro (5,000 for tho Massachusetts Homeopathic Hospital; $10,000 for tho Boston Museum of Fine Arts; $5,000 for Wellesley College, and several thousands for tho missionary societies. nl Church, THE DEDICATION SPEAKERS Cook, tho chief afternoon speaker, is President of thn Northern Illinois State Normal School at DeKalb. Ho was born in Oneida County, N. Y., April 20, 1811. Graduated from the Illinois 1865. Normal University, State Received the degree of M.A. in 1891, and the degree of I.L.I), at Blackburn in 1800, and at the University of Illinois in 1001. Ho has had n long career in I'ublic and Normal school work, as well as, editor of tho Illinois School Master and the Illinois School Journal. President Carroll Gardner Pearse, the chief speaker in the morning, has recently resigned the position of Superintendent of the Milwaukee Puhlio Schools to accept the presidency- of tho Milwaukee State Normal School. He was born at Tabor, Iowa, 1858, and was a student of Doane College at Crete, Neb., thru the Sophomore year. His administrative work began early and has He held been very distinguished. important positions, llrst at Crete, Neli., and then at Beatrice iu the same state, and at Omaha, but came to Milwaukee iu IDOi. Few men have been more popular or useful in (he great advances of education in the West. A GOOD WORD FOR LAUREL FARMS FOR SALE BY MORRIS & JONES Real Estate Agents, Farms in Oldham County. 1. 113 acres well Improved land, Good orchard, plenty of water, on public road. Price $15 per acre. 2. 49 acres of land, dwelling nnd all outbuildings good,- good fencing, on good pike, near L. & N, nnd Price $3,000. 3. 180 norcs of land, 2 story, J room dwelling nnd nil outbuildings, plenty of fruit, new tobacco land, soiiio limber, land mostly level, near Intcrurhan and L. A N. PriceJ - Eminence, Kentucky well improved and well located buildings nnd fencing in good repair, 3 big tobacco barns, nil of it good tobacco land. Price $125 per ncre. 10. 80 acres of flno land, good for tobacco, big tobacco barns, fencing all good, nice young orchard, plenty of water. Price $115 per acre. s Farms in Henry County. 17. 70 acres of land, well adapted to tobacco, dwelling and nil outbuildings, store room 20x10, blacksmith simp, good stand for business and shop. Price $3,500. 18. 80 acres of well improved land, on good road and on L. & N. railroad, dwelling 7 rooms and all outbuildings in first-cla- ss repair, 2 good barns, plenty of tobacco land. Price $100 per acre. 19. 121 acres of well improved laud, good dwelling and tenant House, feed barn and tobacco barn, land mostly in grass clover, timothy, blue grass and alfalfa, 2 good orchards. Price $4,250. 20. 108 acres of land, in high slate of cultivation, well improved, good dwelling, all outbuildings; 2 good barns, good orchards, beautiful shado trees in the yard, on good pike, right at the station. Price $125 per aero. 21. 205 acres of land, well located and well improved, 2 orchards, new tobacco barn, on good pike, tenant house. Price $70 per acre. 22. 75 acres, on good pike, house nnd nil outbuildings, mostly in grass, largo forest trees in avenue, well located, a beautiful home. Prico $100 per acre. 23. 1G3 acres, just out of the city limits of Eminence, all, buildings good and a beautiful home, most all in grass, land is lovel and very fertile. Prico $115 per acre. 21. 58 acres near Eminence, all buildings new, dwelling, water works in house; a modern home in every particular. Prico $7,000. 25. 1S2 John Willlslou $5,000. 4. 020 acres of well improved land iu the heart of the orchard grass DONOR OF KNAPP HALL 1 M, Building Lots Houses and Lots Store Buildings In fact anything you want in the way of Real Estate We have some special bar- gains for December. Better see us m m m m Bieknell & Harris Beret, Kentucky (Hoston Transcript, Feb. t, 101S. Miss Katharine Knapp. Thero passed from among us on Thursday, January 25th, a gracious spirit whoso loss will be felt in many lives. Kathcrine Knapp was a true daughter of New England, quick in response lo the call of right against wrong, eager in en joyment of the world of nature and ,of books and devoted to the work of passing on lo others what life had brought of good to her. A graduate in one of the early years of what was then called "The Girls' High and Normal School," she soon after, in 18"9, became one of ils teachers and for thirly-flv- o years was one of the pillars of the school. Not only In her own city, but scattered all over the country, her old pupils remembered with affection and gratitude her love and loyal friendliness expressed in many delicate ways; they remember too the high standard in scholarship ever held before them in her class es in Latin and the fresh lovo of dowers, and all growing tilings, inspired iu her classes in botany by her own love of every opening bud and leaf. This love didr not' lessen with Hie years, for in the last month of her life she was enjoying at the Lowell Institute a course of lectures on her study of botany. In the eighteen years that have elapsed since she gave up her connection with the school her interest in it never wavered and she worked for it constantly through tho associations of its alumnae. Her various journeys in Europe nnd visits to relatives and friends whose homes are in England gavo her unusual and interesting experience, the fruits of which sho knew how to share both with her pupils in the school and with friends outside. A bright pupil once said she never had any real idea of Venice until she read a littlo description of the famous city which Miss Knapp had written for the school paper. Miss Knapp's power in writing of whatever interested her was a con slant delight to her friends; and in her letters and papers there was not only the charm of delightful, style, but constant descriptive touches of humor and a happy an dacity in her comment that dared lo come out through her pen far oflenor than in her spoken word Sho was a sister of Mr. Georgo B. Knapp, who "survives her, and of Mr. Arthur Mason Knapp, so long associated with tho Boston Public Library and so well remembered by its readers. Sho shared with them their lovo of books, their interest in travel and thoir strong reeling for family lies. Doth they and she loved to gather at Thanksgiving time all members of the family who could bo brought togethor in Boston for tho Thanksgiving feast, nnd this last November Miss Knapp spoko with pleasure of n plan she had for tho family party on the coming Thanksgiving Day; sho had picked out two or threo interesting loiters written by members of tho fnmily who had died boforo the could know younger members them, and sho was to read theso letters so that nil tho relatives could enJoy them together nnd tho youn ger ones becomo acquainted, in n very real way. with thoir relatives of an earlier time, whom thoy had never seen or known but littlo. As one of Miss Knapp's gifts was tho ono of delightful, reading well aloud, ono can imagine how pleasantly tho older relatives were mado known to tho younger. I'ho family for many years at tended tho Shawmut Congregallon- long-cherish- ed ed COUNTT. Mob. Candee Tells of a Maybe you think I have no good Half-hearted trations, and touches every phase of lifo from tho cradle to tho grave. Tho chapter on Sanitation and Health, and the bulletins on canning vegetables and raising corn alone are worth many times tho price of tho book. Besides all this it contains much valuable information on tho subjects of Farming, Fruit Temperance, Growing, Heredity, Habit forming nnd Homo making, (Continued on page Eight.) and closes with two strong sermons and a most interesting supplement THEOLOGY AND Tho book sells itself. Price 35c. prices to Special S0CI0L00Y Christmas Booklets by Rev. Geo. Candee, 803 agents. 20 books, $3.00 Oakwood Ave., Toledo, O. : 10 books, $1.60. Baptiio Eis. and .90. 5 books, yet an immersionist .50. 2 books, editor says of it: "A discussion of Sent by mail at our expense. baptism from a sectarian point of (Address D. W. Morton, Secy. Beview besido this booklet would be a mock orange compared with one of rea College and sond money order (ad) Porto Rico's sweetest and best." 15 or stamps.) cents. FOR St Bible and Reaion Venus Runal- LEARN ism. Pastor Russell's error refuted. Correct Biblo teaching of the comings of Christ, of the Resurrection Our Coartaof AT HOME will Utch you Hem Sli Lattoni it service to bacoma food PENMAN. That Itttoat ara and the Judgment. 10 cents. copiously Illustrated andbava prloted dlracllona Two companions went with mo; God, the Father, Son and Holy lor practice and criilciim of your work. Enclose a cant Rev. Kcndrick fresh from Union Spirit Tho Trinity, threo different rOM'Lalamo for Trial Laaaon. SPALDING'S COLLEGE, KANSAS CITY. MO Theological Seminary, Now York City, and Unolo Bobby Jones, an A. M. A. eolporter with his satchel full YOU WILL NOT NEED TO EAT BRAN of American Biblo Society Now or tako a tonic, if you uso Chestnut's whole wheal flour. It's a special product, containing all the natural qualities Testaments and Western Tract and of the very best, selected wheat. Book Society abolition tracts and TRY IT I If your grocer doesn't keep it, write: books. Chestnut's Mill, Uiatt, Ky. Tho appointment was mado for Sunday morning. When wo got to Bro. Mobloy's we learned that an appointment had been mado for a mm HIGHEST MARKET PRICE PAID Presbyterian minister from London mm m m MM for raw furs and hides to preach In a school houso near M mM Mfm W--W Waal on CanmlMlan. Writ lot prlea by. So wo arranged to havo a Hit ntatltalag IMt U. preaching service, on Saturday at Mr. Bucket's houso a mllo away, JOHN WHITE CO. an word for tho Laurel folks because of a little tar party some wild London chaps got up for me nnd my comrades way back in slavery days. You must remember that was a timo when a Northern abolition preacher was regarded by many honest Southern people as a very dangerous incendiary. I havo no 'complaint lojnoke against those follows. Indeed I had not a little sympathy and pity for them at that time. They seemed, to me, to bo performing a heartless function for some interests not their own. T knew of but one slaveholder in the wholo crowd of about forty men. He was a member of the Kentucky Legislature, and afterwards apologized for being there for tho purpose of preventing tho mob from extremes. No doubt his influence modified their conduct. The occasion of tho mobbing was an appointment I had to preach the post burial funeral sermon of a child of Mr. and Mrs. Win. Moblcy at their homo about ten miles northward from London, tho County seat of Laurel County. Tho child had been dead for flvo or six years. Thero was nothing strango about this delayed funeral. It was a usual practice in that mountain country. (A prayer was always offered at the burial by some layman.) I onco attended such a funeral service in Rockcastlo County conducted by n Baptist preacher, where tho deceased parties wero tho father, mother, llrst wife, (second wife was present) and two sisters of tho man at whose homo this service was held. There were two reasons for this post burial practico; usually, tho desired preacher lived many miles away; then tho peopla would, como lo theso funerals from long distances many of them on foot. All of them enjoyed a good social banquet. Few wcro prepared to furnish n dinner at tho timo of tho burial. Bro. Mobley had other reasons for this long delay. Though a local M. E. preacher ho was an abolitionist and did not havo confidence enough iu a slavcholding or a proslavery preacher lo want ono to minister at tho funeral. So ho had mo send an appointment to conduct such a ante-bellum belt, an ideal farm, a money maker for the owner. Price $80 per acre. 5. ICO acres of laud in good stato of cultivation, mostly level, fencing good, li miles of Louisville, near Intcrurhan. Price $05 per acre. 0. 132 acres of land with all im provements, good orchardund plenty water. Prico $50 per acre. 7. 132 acres of land, with dwelling, 8 rooms, 70 acres of bottom land, on Floyd's Fork. Price $05 per acre. 8. 159 acres of land, on the Intcrurhan and L. & N., good building lots, 9 room dwelling and all outbuildings, beautiful view from cars. Price $125 per acre. 9. 200 acres of land, in good stato of cultivation, frame dwelling and all outbuildings, 4 room tenant house, 27 acres of bottomland, good tobacco barn and tobacco land. Price $15 per acre. 10. 220 acres of land willi all improvements, blue grass, clover and timothy, some bottom land, fenoing good, 3 tenant houses, some nice timber, land well located on Curreys Fork. Price $50 per acre. Farms in Shelby County. 11. 115 acres of land, well improved and in good slate of cultivation, orchard, stock barn and tobacco barn, fine tobacco land, well located. Price $115 per acre. 12. 102 acres of well improved land, near shipping point, stock and tobacco barns, plenty of water, good orchard, fencing good. Price $80 per acre. 13. 278 acres of fine land, 200 acres of llrst class tobacco land, dwelling and all outbuilding in good repajr, 3 tobacco barns, good orchard of well selected fruit. Price $125 per acre. land II. 50 acres of and well improved, near shipping point, mostly in grass, plenty of water. Price $0,000. 15. 218 acres of first-claland, well-Iocaled ss acres of land, on good pike, near shipping points and land' in high stato of cultivation, lino tobacco land, new barn, fencing good. Price $70 per acre. The above are only just a few of the many farms we have on our list and we will bo glad to show a buyer any of our farms. Let us know your wants, wc are always glad to serve you. Write, telephone or come to see us. Both phones. MORRIS & JONES, Eminence, Ky. conceptions of God 5 cents. nnd change tho funeral appointment to Sunday afternoon and go to tho school houso meeting in the morning. Tho Saturday mooting was well attended notwithstanding an extemporised corn shucking just across tho street which was also well attended. Nearly at the close of our meeting two of tho corn shuckers came in with a mcssago to the preachers from the shuckers. It was first, to inform us that a mob was coming from London in the morning to "take us down"; and second, to adviso us lo leavo tho neighborhood right away for self protection. In response to this message I replied, that wo wero obliged to them for the information, but as to their kind advico, I thought that being American citizens of good behaviour and good standing wo were entitled to protection in the enjoy, ment of our rights, and that we not three Gods. The Church and Socialliaa. The Fellowship Socialist Christian Christ's way to cure sooial evils and bring in the Kingdom. 2 cents, 20 cents a dozen. All four booklets, 25 cents. All postpaid. MAKE MONEY SELLING OUR NEW BOOK "THE PATH TO POWER." (By Rev. Chas. Spurgeon Knight) It contains 224 pages and 40 illus- : IK PHf jm AND HIDE3 Start the New Year Right by Subscribing for The Citizen a J Page Six. roung otic it day or so or mnybe a week, niul then I'll park her off to Betsy Howes. I nln't so soft as they think I am. I ll show 'cm!" Mr. Tlddltt looked thoughtful. "She's n kind of cute little girl, ain't he?" he observed. Captain Cy's frown vanished, and a smile took its place. "That's so," he chuckled. "She ow that's n fact I don't know's 1 Is-n- TH CITIZEN. By nnd by the puffs were meditated. loss frequent, and the clgnr went out It fell from his lingers. With his back agnltitt n pine tree Captain Cy dozed peacefully. Ho awoke with n Jump. Something had awakened him, but ho did not By DON LA QRANQE. know what. Ho blinked and gazed One day tbo good Deacon Penny-about 111 ni. Then he heard a fntnl bone, of the village of Delhi, found scream. it necessary to drive over to the vil "Uncle!" screamed Bos'n lage of Wharton, tlx mile away. Ha Uncle Cyrus, help tne! Come quick!" The next moment the captain wa was hitching up his horse and buggy when Mrs. Hannah Savaga came to plunging through tho scrub of huckle berry and bnybcrry bushes, bumping the homo to say: "Deacon, they say you aro going to Into pines nnd smashing the branches aide as lie ran In the direction of tlir drlvo over to Whnrton today?" "Yes, am," was the reply. tall. "Got a load?" Back of the pine grove was a big In "Only a Jug to be filled with Ho." closed pasture nenrlr nnsrfer of "You know my sister Sarah lives mile long. Its rear boundary was ths Iron fence of the cemetery. The other over there?" "Yes, (uett the do, though I hain't three sides were marked by rail fences and n stone wull. As the cnptaln floun- much of a hand to keep track of dered from "the grove nnd vaulted tho folk' litter." "Well, Sarah's got a baby a year rail fimco he swore aloud. "By the big dipper." ho groaned. old, and she write me that It can't walk yet Something scorns to be lb "It's that cussed hclfcr! I forgot her, matter with hla knee or back." Keep dodgln', Bos'n, girl! I'm com "It sure orter bo walkin' at a year In,." old. They sy I wasn't quite ten Tho pasture wns tenanted by a red month old when I could trot right and white cow belonging to Sylvanus out door. Do you want to tend any Cahoon. Whether or not the animal word to Sarah?" had during ber calfhood days been In"I want to drive over and back with jured by a woman Is not known. Pos- you." sibly her behavior was due merely to "All right You be ready In fifteen Innate depravity. At any rate, she minute. Guest the old mare can take a mortal hatred toward hucherished us both and not git tuckered out" man beings of her own sex. With Deacon Pennybone wa a widower. men and boys she wns meek enough, Hannah Savage wa a widow. Tbey had both lived In Delhi for but no person wearing skirts nnd alono might venture In that Held without years, and both belonged to tbe same being chased by that cow. What church, but gossip had never even hinted a marriage between tbem. It would happen If the pursued one wa caught could only be surmised, for so had never hinted that either ono of far no female bad erntltted herself to them would marry again. Tho drive to Wharton wa be caught. Few would come even so made. near as the other side of tho pasture Tho deacon went to get hi Jug filled with oil, and the widow to tee her walls. Bos'n had forgotten the cow. Sho lister and tbe baby. The baby wat h.id gone from one goldenrod clump to walking all right The next day after another until she had traversed nearly Ita mother bad written about It walk- let condition It bad got choked on a spool of thread and been shook and dangled head downwards with vigorous hand! Ten minute later It wa December 35. t9'3 Cy Whittaker's Place By JOSEPH C. LINCOLN Copyright. ICC3. reet. who. arrayed In flounces and iuri)riows. wns louunng gingeny tiown a flight of mnrhle steps. She cnrrled a parasol In one band, nnd the other neia me cnu of n enoin to which n long hatred dog wns attached. The town clerk and his companion lnocted the young lady with deliberation and Interest. "Well, what do you say?" demanded Captain Cy. "I don't care much for them kind of dogs." observed Asnph thoughtfully "Good Innd! Von don't s'po-they heave the dog In with the clothe for good measure, do you? Bailey, what's your opinion?" Mr. Hangs looked wise "I should say," he said "yes. sir, I should say that was a real stylish rig out Only thing Is that girl Is conslder'blo less fleshy than Emily. This one looks to me as If she was breakln' In two amidships. Still. I t'peso likely the duds don't conic ready made, so they could be let out some to flt What's the price of a suit like that NOT A BAD MATCH a Co. by D. Appteton ever saw a cuter." The girl stnyed on nt the Wbittaker place and grew to bo more ami more ft part of It, At the end of tin second week Captain Cy began calling her Heman Atklna wants te place. at Cy Whlttaker' boyhood Cy unsxpect home. dlr return to hit one In IHyport venerates and Every fesrs Atkins except Cy. Atkins opposes the lelectlon of Miss Phoebe Dawea as teacher. Cy champion Thoebe Dawn Atkins, and ahe ! elected teacher. Cy housekeeper. enntti Mr. Beasley aa Deaalty. Emily Cy discharges Mrs. Richard Thorn, axed eight, arrive it Cr' olaxa Bhe is en orphan and ha come to live with him, although he did not Invite her to do 10. Cy I furlo'j, but he grows fond of her and keep her. lie nickname ner -- uo n, and he learn to love him. HI rhotbe Dawes an3 Captain Cy save Emily from an ugly cow. The captain admires the teacher. Captain Cy. to help Phoebe, decide to run as a candidate tor membership on Ujj school .committee. "We we didn't know you had com pany, Whit." said Asaph. "Wo been up to Simmons', nnd Alphous sold you was thin nnd penked nnd looked sick, Said you bought snss'p'rilla and nil kind of truck. lie was nfrntd you bad fever and was out of your head, crulsln' round In the rain with no um brella. The sang weren't tnlkln' of nothln' else, so me nnd Bailey thought we'd come right down." "That's kind of you, I'm sure. Take jour things off and set down. No: I'm sorry to disappoint Smalley and the rest, but I'm able to be up and er make my own bed. thank you. So AI pheus thought I looked thin, hey? Well, If I had to live on that soup lie old me I'd bo thlnner'n I am now. You tell him that canned hot water Is all right If you like It, but It seems n shame to put mud la It It only changes the color and don't help the CnF-Uinan SYNOPSIS. "Bos'n." "A bos'n's n mighty handy man board ship." he explained, "and you're so handy hero that It fits In 4rst rate. And. besides, it sounds no ttturaL My dad called me Bos'n when 1 1 taste." Mr. Hangs, who was still staring at Emily, now ventured n remark. "Is that a relation of yours, Cy?" be asked. "That? Oh! Well, no, not exactly. And yet I don't know but she is. Fel lers, this Is Emmie Thomas. Can't you shake hands, Emmie?" The child rose, laid down tho maga zine, which was opened at the colored picture of a group of ladles In crlnoline and chignons, and, going across the room, extended a band to Mr. Tld "Why er how d'ye do? I'm pretty mart, thank you. How's yourself?" I'm better now. I guess the sass' paxilla was good for me." "'Twan't the sass'p'rilla." observed the captain with conviction. "'Twas the 'Arabian balsam.' Ma always cured me with it, and there's nothln' finer." "But what In time" began Bailey, Captain Cy glanced at the child and then at the clock. "Don't you think you'd better turn In now, Emmie?" he said hastily, cutting off the remainder of the Bangs query. "It's after 8, and when I was little I was abed afore that" Emily obediently turned, gathered up the Lady's Books and replaced tbem In the closet Then she went to the dining room and came back with a hand lamp. "Good night," she said, addressing the visitors. Then, coming close to the captain, she put her face up for a dltt tin. As Bailey told Asaph afterward Captain Cy blushed until the ends of the red lapped over at tho nape of his neck. However, he bent and kissed the rosy lips and then quickly brushed bis own with his hand. "Yes, yes," he stammered. "Wel- lex good night Pleasant dreams to you. See you In tho raornln'." The girl paused at the chamber door. "You won't havo to unbutton my waist now," she said. "This Is my other one. and it nln't that kind." The door closed. Tho captain, without looking at tils friends, led the way to tho dining room. "Come on out here," he whispered. "Wo can talk better here." Naturally they wanted to know all about the girl, who she was and where he camo from. Captain Cy told as much of the history of the affair as be thought necessary. 'Toor young onol" he concluded. "She landed on mo in tho rain, soppln' wet and lia'f sick. I couldn't turn her cut then nobody could. Course It's an eTcrlaBtin' outrage on mo and the cheekiest thing I ever heard of. But what could I do? I was fixed a good deal like an English feller by the name of Cutenby that I used to know In Bouth America. He woke up In tho middle of tho night and found a boa constrictor curled on the foot of his bed. Next day, wheu a crowd of us happened In, therowas Gatenby, white as a sheet, stariu' down at the snake nd it sound asleep. 'I didn't invite him,' he says, "but ho looked so bloom-I- n comf table I 'adn't the 'cart to disturb 'lm.' Same way with me. The child seemed so comf'table here I ala't had tho heart to disturb her yet" "But ahe said she was goln' to stay," put In Bailey. "You ala't goln' to keep her, ate you?" The captain' indignation was Intent. . "Who! Me?" he norted. "What do yon think I am? I ain't runnln' an orphan asylum. No, sir! I'll keep the The "one" referred to turned out to it bo a "coat for child of four." It was therefore scornfully rejected. One after another the different magazines were examined and tho pictures dis Transcript length n "costume for miss you cussed. At "1 don't know, sir. I beard whnt of eight years" was pronounced to bo aid when Loncsomo ate up the steak, pretty nearly the thing. nnd I thought maybo you hadn't been "Godfrey scissors!" exclaimed tho for a long time. I guesa churches are admiring Mr. Tlddltt "That's mighty different In South America." swell, nlu't It? What's the stuff goej So they went to church and sat In the old Whlttokcr pew. The cnptaln Into that. Cy?" "Mnterlnl. bntlMe, trimmed with bad been there once before, when be first returned to Bayport, but the scr embroidered batiste.' What In time Is batiste?" mon was more somnolent than edify "I don't know. Do you. Bailey?" ing, nnd he hadn't repeated the "No. never heard of It Ketury The pair attracted much at never had nothln' like that I'm sure. tentlon. Fragments or a conversa tion beard by Captain Cy as they French. I shouldn't wonder. Well. emerged into the vestibulo bad mo Kctury's down on the French ever mentous consequences. sencc she read about Napoleon Icavln' "Kind of n pretty child, ain't she?' bis fust wife to take up with another commented Mrs. Eben Sailers, patting woman. Does It say any wore?" her false front Into place under the Let's sec. 'Makes a beautiful gown eaves of her Sunday bonnet for evening or summer wear.' SumPretty enough In the face." sniffed mer! Why. by the big dipper, we're Mrs. Tad Simpson, who was wearing aground again! Bos'n don't want sumher black silk for the first time since mer clothes. It's comin' on winter." ita third making over. "Pretty enough lie threw the magazine on the floor. that way. 1 s'posc. But. my land, look rubbed his forehead and then burst at the way she's rigged old dress. Into a laugh. darned nnd patched up and all out "For goodness sake, don't tell any grown. If I had Cy Whittaker's money body about this business, boys!" he be ashamed to have a relation of said. "I guess I must be bavin' an I'd mine come to meetln' that way. Even early spring of second childhood. But If her folks was poorer'n Job's off ox when I heard those women at the I'd spend n little on my own account meetln' house goln' on about how and trust to gettln' It back some time. pretty Llcla Atkins was got up and I'd have some care for my own self how mean nnd shabby Bos'n looked HVEt. respect Look at Alicia Atkins. Bee it made be bile. And. by the big dip bow nice she looks. Them leathers on per, I will show 'em somethln' afore ISCATl OO HOUEf OltDUUCD ins xanr. ber hat must have cost somethln', I bet I get through too! Only dresstn' lit' tbe length of the Held. Tben the vi you. Howdy do, Llcla, dear? When's tie girls is some off my usual course. cious creature bad appeared from beyour pa comin' homer Bailey, does Ketury make ber own hind a knoll In the pasture and. bead Tho Honorable Heman had left town duds?" down and bellowing wickedly, bad en a business trip to the south. Alicia Why, no! Course she helps and upon ber. When the captain was accompanied by the Atkins house- stands by for orders, but Eflle Taylor rushed the furoff fence the little girl keeper and. as usual, was garbed re comes and takes the wheel while the reached was dodging from one dwarf pine to gardless of expense. rlggtn's goln' on. Effle's a dressmaker the next with the cow in pursuit The Mrs. Baiters smiled sweetly upon the and- "pines were few, and Bos'n wss nearly Atkins heir and then added In a church Tbcre! See. Ase? It Is some good whisper: "Don't she look sweet? I to have a married man aboard, after at the end of ber defenses. "nelpt" she screamed. "Ob. uncle. agree with you, Barab; It la strange alt A dressmaker's what wo want where arc you? What shall I do?" how Captain Wbittaker lets his little I'll hunt up Effle tomorrow." Captain Cy roared In answer. niece go. And him richl" "Keep It up!" be yelled. "I'm Simpson Niece?" repeated Mrs. Shoo, you evcrlastln' critter! I'll CHAPTER YIIL eagerly. "Who said 'twas his nlece7 bunt up a dressmaker the break your back for you!" I beard 'twas n child he'd adopted out Tbe cow didn't understand English. did, with the result of borne. There's all sorts of queer MLss Taylor came to the It seemed, even such vigorous Engyarns about 1 Oh. good mornln', hlttaker place each day dur lish as tbe captain was using. Emily Cap'n Cyrus! How do you do?" dodged to tbo last pine. Tbe animal to ing the following week, and Emily was close upon ber. ner rescuer was The captain grunted an answer was, as the captain said, "rigged out the effect that ho was bearing up still far away. pretty well, considering. There was a fresh from main truck to keelson." In And then tbe cemetery gate opened this "rigging" Cnptaln Cy and his two scowl on his face and be spoke little and another person entered the pa, holding Emily by the band, he led partners Joslab Dlmlck had already sturea small person, a woman. She the way home. That evening bo christened the pair "tho board of said nothing, but, picking up ber skirts, In at the perfect boarding strategy" took a marked Interest ran straight toward the cow, heedless dropped bouse and begged to know If Mrs. They were on band when each new of tbe latter' reputation and vicious Bangs bad any "fashion books" around garment was tried on, and tbey ap- appearance. One band clutched the proved or criticised as seemed to them that she didn't want gathered skirts; in the other she held "I mean er er magazines with pic best a book. Ono Sunday Cyrus took the Bos'n for tures of women's duds In 'cm," be "Don't bo scared, dear," she called "Bos'n a long walk. On the horizon the sand reassuringly, then to the cow: "Stop In explanation. stammered She's great on bills of Wellmouth notched the blue It! Go away, you wicked thing!" likes to look at 'em. sky. The girl drew a long breath. fashion books, Bos'n U." The animal beard tbe volco and "Ob!" she exclaimed. "Isn't this Just Keturab got together a half dozen Seeing that the newcomer lovely? I do like the sea an awful lot" turned. numbers of the Home Dressmaker and was only a woman, the lowered her "Say, Bos'n," he said a few minutes other periodicals of a similar nature. bead nnd pawed the ground. The captain took tbem under bis arm later, "I've been thlnkln' about you "Uun for tbo gate, little girl!" comand departed, whispering to Mr. Tld- You've been to school, haven't you?" manded tbe rescuer. "Run quick!" Course I have." was the rather In Bos'n obeyed. She made a desperate In the dltt aa he passed the latter dignant answer. "1 went two years In dash from ber pine across ball: tbe open Mamma used to help me space and In Concord. unother moment was safe Come up by and by, Asc. I want nights too. I can read almost all the Inside tbe cemetery fcuce. to talk to you. Bring Bailey along, llttlo words. Don't I help you read "Scat! Go home!" ordered tho Indy, If you can do It without startln' di- your paper most every night?" advancing toward tho row nnd xhuk-Invorce proceedln's." you do! Yes, yes! Well, our "Surtln the book at her ns If the volume Later, when tho trio gathered In tbo school opens tomorrer, nnd I've been Wbittaker sitting room. Captain Cy thlnkln' that maybe you'd better go. was some sort of deadly weapon produced the "fashion books" and There's a new tencher coraln', nnd I "Aren't you inhumed of yourself? Go away! You needn't growl ut mel I'm spoke concerning them. hear she s pretty good." not a bit nfrulJ of you!" "You see." he said. "1 I've been "Don't you know? Why. Mr. Tld The the muttered thlnkln' tbnt Bos'n Emily, that Is dltt said you was the one that got her bellow "growling" wus cow was with which tbe wont wan't rigged exactly tbo way she to come here!" to terrorize her femlulne victims Hut ought to be. Have you fellers noticed Yes. Well, Asaph says niott every Iff" thing hut his prayers. Still, he ain't thin victim refuted lu b terrorized seemed surprised. Nei fur off this time. I cnl'lato I was some Instead of Rcrenuiliig und running, she Ills friends ther was ready with an Immediate an responsible for her belu' voted In. Vet continued lu ndvnuce. brumlUhlug the book und orders the swer, so the captain went on. don't really know anything about creature "go home" ber once. (but cow nt The Well, never mind. Course I don't menn sho ain't got her. You see. I did not know what to inula- - of It, Becanvas enough to cover ber spars," What do you think? Want to go?" fore she could decide whether to Bos'n looked troubled. be explained, "but what she has got "I'd like to." she said. "Courso 1 charge or retretit h good klzed sticka seen conslder'blo weather, and It has descended uoii her buck with seemed to me 'twas pretty nlgb time want to leant how to read the big "whack" that nettled the question words too. But I llko to stay at borne to haul ber Into drydock and refit Captain Cy hud reached the scene ot That's why I borrowed these maga-tine- s with you more." You do, hoy? Sho, sho! Well, I battle. of Ketury. I've been lookln' Tben the rescuer' courage teemed tbem over, and there seems to be plen- guess I can get along between times. to desert her, for she ran back to the ty of riggin' for small craft Xbe only Qeorgtana's there to keep mo straight, cemetery even faster than she bad thing U I don't know what's tbo right and she'll see to tbo dust and the run from It. Wheu the Indignant caii-cut for her build. Bailey, you're a dishes." taln, having pursued nnd chastised tbe The child thought for a moment married man. You ought to know "I think you're awful good," she cow until the stick was but a splinsomethln' about women's clothe. sald. "I like you next to mamma. tered remnant, reached tbe haven beWhat do you think of this, now?" I hind tbe Iron fence he found her tooth- He opened one of the magazines and even better than Auntie Oliver," Bos'n wandered off In search of late lag tbe frightened Bos'n. who was pointed to the picture of a young girl, Tho captain. niok.ed and I sobbing nnd hrtirrnl with a waspy waist and tllllnutlan goldenrod, I (umunueu next woe.) Emily accepted the title complacent ly. She was quite contented to b called almost anything so long ns she was permitted to stay with her new Already the bos'n had taken friend. charge of the deck and tho rest of the hip's company. Captain Cy and Lone some, tho cat, obeyed her orders. On the second Sunday morning after her arrival Bos'n suggested that she and Captain Cy go to church. "Mother and I always went at home." she snld. "And Auntie Oliver used to say meeting was a good thing for those that needed It" do you?" asked the "Think I need captain, who In shirt sleeves and slippers had prepared for a quiet fore noon with bis pipe and me notion was little." then the sickening certainty gripped her. drill had not appeared, the dinner hour had pasted; no word had been tent to ber. At tail. In a nervous panic, tho put on ber hat and hurried down town. She mutt know tho wont. A the stumbled up tho steps of within, and men moving about An official stopped her at the gate. She had never been there before and tbe was unknown. "It Mr. Slbcrt here yet?" ths more Information. Then the had erept away like a stricken creature trying to realise th horror of the Umtton. Brill had been arretted "eaught with the good!" Llka a lightning flath cams the recollection of her word to bin that merBlug! "You can beg, borrow, or (teal the nonsy I mutt hate It!" It wa her own fault She had driven Brill Into crime, and the law had claimed him. Up and down the space of her lonely apartment Rote paced, wringing her hands In Impotent misery. At time tho told herself It could not be true: taw that there were lights burning llrownell Mack company' offices the Whit?" "'Afternoon gown for miss of sixteen' " ho rend. "Humph! That settles that, first crack. Bos'n ain't but half of sixteen." "Anyway," put In Asaph, "you need somethln' she could wear forenoons If she wanted to. What's this one? Sho looks young enough." atked faintly. Then, tcarcely knowing what the wa doing, tbo puthed ber way Into ths office. A man' face peered at her from behind a little wicket gate, and a volco callod her name. "Rote! What are you doing her Her husband was walking towan her, and, with a low cry, Rote flung herself Into hi arm and clung to him, shaking convulsively. "Hrlll! Brill, what have you done? I hoard oh, they shan't take you away! It' all my fault" "Rose, Rote, be quiet. I'm all right I telephoned to the drug store. Didn't you get my mettagn?" Ills tone more than his word calmed ber. She swayed back, and regarded him with beseeching eyes. "Isn't It true, Illlir the whispered, aware now of the presence ot others. "Wasn't It you? I didn't get any word; but I beard I thought somebody watn't arretted? Tbe ' SI g rux-iitlit- - Girl Played Ghoit ghoit has been laid low at Paris. Alarmed every night by mysterious noises, Bomo tenant of an apartment bouse gave notice to leave. The landlord had recourse to the police, and three detectives spent a night In the house. At midnight tbe muffled beats Revolvers In hand the began aa usual detectives searched every room until at last they found, a little girl of thirteen, Yvonne, Vancreveulng.'tlHlng In her nightdress on. the side of list bed and kicking the shaft conveying tbe water and gas pipe through the building. She said the liked to hear tbe neighbor In the morning talking about why- -" the ghost of tbe night before. Tbe It I highly probable that the dea metal carried tbe sound to every room con did some more thinking, as la la tbe bouse. A d taking It first step. Tbe drive oat and back wa pleas ant The widower and widow talked about the new spire for the meeting houso that was going to be erected tho death of 811a White' cow the plentltudo of potato-bug- s the success of the late Sunday school picnic and even tho best way of killing off bur dock (o they would itay killed, but not a word nor a hint of anything closer. They were Jutt neighbors. If the subject of the heathen of Africa had been brought up they might have discussed it for mllet to the exclu sion of all site. The deacon's titter was his house keeper. She wa a tour-faceold maid with a sharp tongue, and when her brother got back borne the felt it ber duty to (ay something. She therefore remarked: I suppose ths match was at least today?" What match V asked ths deacon. She't been trying to catch a man for ths last Ave years." "Ruth, who you talkln' about "Why, the widow Savage." "What' wrong with her?" "She'd like to change her name to Pennybone!" Say, now," replied the deacon as he fired up, "you quit talkln' that wayl She hain't the tllghtttt Idea of It If be has I hain't" All wldders wast to marry again," said the sitter. "Then let 'em marry, but none of em will marry me!" When tbe widow Savace sot home Mrs. Goodhue, a nelahbor. dronted In to ask about tbe baby over at Whar-ton that couldn't walk. She was given. full Information, and then she re- marked: 'Lot of folks thought It funny." 'What was?" 'Your riding over there with Dea con Pennybone." 'But I don't see anything funny about that" 'Well, you hadn't been gone half an hour when the ttory was around that you and tbe deacon had gone away to get married." 'Upon my soul I The deacon and me get married! Why, he don't want me, and I don't want him. If the would come along he'd find plenty to do In this town!" "Tben then " Then nothing!" What a curious thing la human na ture! Here were two people who were neighbors and "friends nothing more. Tbey hadn't thought of each other once a week, unlets happening to meet Hut now, because a old maid and a gossipy neighbor made a tow remarks tbey be gan thinking of each other. "By gosh!" said tbo deacon to him self as he sat down to milk tho cow that evening, "tbe wldder Savaga wouldn't bo such a bad match it a feller wanted to marry agin. She's purty good lookln' when she's got ber Sunday duds on, and the can talk llko a streak and talk sense too. I've beard the was a savin' woman, and bad money in the bank." And aa the widow Savage cleared away ber supper dlthes the smiled and muted; So tbey thought tbe deacon an1 me were going to elope and get marUm! Gucts he'd be the last ried! man I'd think of, though I will gay for him that he's tad upright. He pay hla debts ana never ay anything mean of anybody. If 1 wanted to get married again, which I don't and tbe deacon wanted to get married again, wblcb he don't why half-mad- s r "Ye. But why, you poor girl! Don't you know I'm only the assistant cashier here? Oh, Rosel" Their glancet met, and Roso looked away flushing deeply. Brill patted her hand tenderly. He had read her mind at If It had been an open book. "Sit down a minute, and I'll go home with you." he laid. "I only stayed to look over the books. I'll tell you all about It later." Roto watched blm In a fascinated way at he moved to and fro amid tbe unfamiliar turoundlngs. Sho felt as If they both had Jutt pasted dote to tome terrible danger. Tbo aeote of shamo that mingled with ber relief made her very humble. She clung to her hatband's area as they walked up ths darkened street It's been an awful day for me. Hrlll," the acknowledged. "I'll never be to foolish so horrid sgaln. But I'm so glad to have you here with me oh, my dear, I don't care It 1 don't have a new gown for a year!" "You'll have one long before that" declared Hrlll cheerfully. "I'm sorry promotion bad to come to me In aueh a way; but after tonight I'm to be llrownell Mack company's bead cathlsr and you know what that means. Did you tay fifty dollars. Rose?" (Copyright. 1111. by the UcClur Newspaper Syndicate.) ITS DEATH IS DUE TO TERROR Sight of Circus Elephant Too Much for Nervet of Hens Already Exhausted. cashier?" drten r S01 'ln patted horse attacaeo to a buggy and Drown, a North Main ,,reet merchant dropped dead fol- - along in tbe streets. nn eiapnani Brown went before Squire Kearney and got out an attachment against one ot the show's zebras. The Instrument wat terved by a deputy from Kear- ney's court and the parade went out minus ont xebra. Managers of the circus finally settled matter with Brown by paying blm for tbe bora. It wa late one afternoon when animal from the show bad been unloaded and walked from tbe train to tbe ground. fool-kille- r Brown bad the buggy atandlng near Decatur street HI horse paid no attention to the camels, the hunchback oxen or other classes ot what circus men call hay animals. They pasted without cautlng It to ralte Its eyee. sour-temper- Pretently thcro came out of a cloud of duat a giant elephant Its head when Its driver was erect, and speared it Jutt tbe leaat bit to make It mind there came a nolto like a boy a rain barrel and yelling down Brown's horse reared on Its bind legs. It lunged forward and then tell over. Tbero wa a kick or two from It and tho animal wa dead. Memphis (Tclu.) Dispatch to tbe New York Sun. December 25, 1913. THE CITIZEN SWINGING A PENDULUM Articles Needed for Trick Art Easily Picked Up. Wlth Little Practice Anyone Can Become 8kllled Medium It le Only Necessary to Move the Table That Is In Use Slightly. I Pige Serei Something Letters to Texas -- The Fortunes of Two Kentucky Boys Sandy Branch, Aug. 24, 1008, My Dear Son Jackson: At last you ltavo written ngaln. And I must say that it is such a Idler ns I' novcr expected to get from you. It makes mo glad and sorry at tho same tlmo. You say you want to sell out your farm in Texas and como back willi your wife nnd child and gel tho education that you might have had and missed Tour years ago. Well, Jackson, I did expect you might gel sick of Texas, and oomo trailing back as so many havodonc, and I bcliovcd you would sometime regret all your wildness and folly us a boy, but I did not think it would como so soon. I am glad to nave you say you proposo lo bo a man now and tako proper caro of Jennie ami the kid. That sounds like the hoy you wero before you went to that city Business School, and it gives your father real joy. But about giving up your Texas farm and coming back to go to school and gel an education now, I must tell you, Jackson, it is too late. You buried your education when you ran off and got married, You aro in for it now and must go on thru life with what littlo cduca lion you have and what more you can pick up. You cannot bo a boy again, much as you desire It. You say that if you only had 3 liltlt) more education you could earn doublo money with surveying par lies, or as superintendent of work. men. or as business manager, or even right on your farm, and it is perfectly true. You say you can never be satislled not to know moro than vou now do, and nol to test v,.r i.min nn.i iin.i nut ill sinlT ilint is in you. All that touches my heart and is os sad as a funeral. It IS a funeral, however, and we cannot bring tho dead to klo is about woll and this may be tho last letter you will got for soma time) and then I heard about some poor fellows who had tried to get nn education after they wero mar ried. All I says is, I shan't help any son of tnino try such a thing You have lost your chanco, Jackson. Skin ahead as woll "as you con, and try to bring up your children so they will tako an education, when thdy aro young and free But I tell you, Jack, Borca looked good to me. It is really a whole city of schools. I told John ho would dio there, liko tho mule between two bundles of hay, not knowing what lo choose. Tlioro wero enough students hanging in vacation lo mako a first class school; and they wero the kind of young peoplo I want John and Lucy lo know. And pno thing moro I tiavo found out, John is a heap smarter than you or I were. It seems most all tho boys and girls that amount lo anything in our end of tho oounty aro aiming to bo in Bcrca, September 10. Well, John didn't think I knew anything about it, but ho is not taking any chances, he's going to gel tho girl ho wants, and she's going to bo an educated girl loo, because bo's seen to It that tho very girl he picked out a year ago, she's in the bunch that's going September 10th. John is deep, ho isl And his ma nnd T, wo aro just as much tickled ns if wo wero going ourselves. I toll them that I have been to College myself, as a father ought to, ahead of my children. And I said to your mother, "Susie," says I, "you've got lo ? aiul scc JW and yu " "b And your mother up and says, Who said I had any regrets?" Tho fact Jackson, wo'vo give you over to Uo tender mere cs of the Lord and of Texas, but what wo failed to do ior you we are uuing lor inu resi, jf0 i'vv.,.1 dmvn lo Rerea Hip. oilier John and Lucy aro as good as in Cot s'o now, and tho other seven are dav to sec about our childrens' go- saying Bcrca, and they aro on ing for wo have made up our minds cn with her brother, in. 11,0 in l.l I.tmv Your loving father, fact, we could not stop her. As I Palestino Gabbard was saying I went to Berea (my an- - f SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door LittieOnes BIRD'S NEST CHANGED ROAD Letter No, 4. Berea's Vocational Schools Thousands of Men, Horses and Wagons Turned Aside to Avoid Doing To swing; a pendulum, 8omo years no. Oen. David 8. 8tan- - "Y"' " ley of the Untied Htnte. army wu leading a forco across the plains. He was layln out tho routo for n great railroad. There were 2.000 men, 2.600 horeo. and mules and a train of 250 wclshtpd SmTf," ncWnji It M " ' 1l"K'a ""'. wry puiillng "ceMary re " a " picked out Training that adds to your money-earnin- g power, combined with general education. FOR YOUNG MEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Printing--, Commercial. FOR YOUNG LADIES Home Science, Dressmaking, Cooldng, Nursing, Stenography and typewriting. ..... t. SJU?' "":J:"!" co n T'o ' ,..ii ' " l" i.i mo f ",d. ,U, ,0W0! ends Inside of walcr and U- ?nd "lc "umbor of 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School th'r - ,o" broS wn I mu kiuuiiu ur I l. full light. rectly In front of him. In nnother mo- writes Jamos can bo In Philadelphia A. Hart of ment tho horses would have trampled ou tho nestlings. Tho mother bird was flying about and chirping In the l grtiatct anxiety. Hut tho bravo had not brought out his army to -- l mj Th0a.PeSirfKr Ground Tn 'Yl " General Education for those not far advanced, combined with some vocational training. No matter what your present advancement, w can put you with others like yourself and givo chanco for most rapid progress the 3rd Door Berea's General Academy Course gen-ora- For thoso who are not expecting to teach and who are not going thru College, but desire more general education. This is just tho thing for those preparing for medical studies or other professions 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. destroy a bird's nest. Ho halted for a moment, looked at he Utile birds In the nest below, and gavo tho order. "Left oblique!" Von. horsoe, mules and wagons turned aside, and spared tho homo of helpless bird. Months, and oven year attor, thoeo who crossed tho plains saw a great bend In tho trail. It was the bend modo to avoid crushing tho Any One Pendulum Can Be Made to bird's nest Young People's Taper. Swing at Will by Moving the Table Slightly. LITTLE TOY IS EDUCATIONAL The per- In the Popular Mechnnlca. Wheel Rolls Round Ends of Magnet. formor sits at one side of the table but Doee Not Fall Off Puuling with his bands flat on the top. A to the Uninitiated. person may pick out any pendulum and ask htm to swing It, which he A toy that Is both nmuslng and of will proceed to do without touching educational value has been patented It, also making It strike tho glass by an Ohio rann. A horseshoe magnet while It swings. Another pendulum with unusually long poles has tho ends may bo pointed out and he will start of thesa poles rounded. A single thnt one apparently by looking at It, wheel, with a round steel bar running while the other one stops. This may scorn to be Impossible, J 4th Door Berea's Normal School This gives the very best training for those who expect to teaeh. Courses are so arranged that young peoplo 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 Brady. Read Dinsmoro's great book, "How to Teach a District School." 5th Door Berea's Preparatory Academy Course -- This is tho straight road to College best training in Mathematics, Sciences, Languages, Hitory and all preparatory subjects. The Academy is now Berea's largest department. 6th Door Berea College Questions Answered This is the crown of the whole Institution, and provides standard courses in all advanced subjects. """ r i yet It Is very easy. It will be seen that no two pendulums bavo tho samo length. A pendulum makes a certain number of swings In n given time, depending on Its length. A long pendulum requires moru tlmo to complete Its swing and will, therefore, mako !n less number of swings than a short lono In tho name time. It U only nec- essary to move tho tnblo slightly nnd watch tho pendulum picked out until I ( of To mano mo longer penuuiums swing, longer, movements of tho table top must bo mnde. With a little practice nnyono can become a skilled medium li pendulum swinging. It boglns to swing Independently the others, which soon happens. THE DAYS' NEW YEAR PARTY His Coming of Age Marked by a ner to Which All of the Festivals Are Invited. Din- WORLD PUZZLE IS AMUSING An Educational Toy. Trick Is to Start From Any Angle or Town on Diagram and Visit through It for an axle, rests upon this Every Other Village Once. axlo on tho poles of tho magnet, an endless track for It. which form Cnn you, starting from any angle or Thu wheel, of courito. Is mndo light enough that tho attraction of tho mag-no- t town on this diagram, Ilnd a routo to every other keeps It from falling oft, yet tho which will tako you only? wheel can roll nbout easily on what town once, and once Tho routo must bring you back to To a Is practically an endless track you set out. child this toy brings home more forci- I tho town from which Starting from any anglo or town on bly than any lecture by his school every other teacher tho power and prluclplo of this diagram, to visit u will delight In" magnetism, and ho "fooling" his friends with It. Tho uninitiated will naturally expuct tho Q whool to roll off tho arms of tho horseshoe and will be amazed to see It merely roll down tho ends and back on tho under slJo. " 7 Occasion Dorothy, Delia youngsters of a wero discoursing brothers who had dence tn tho three for Pride. and Daisy, thrco Now Jersey town, about tho baby takon up their resifamilies during the lovo-IflUv- Tho Old Year being dead, and the New Year coming of age, which he does by calendar law as soon as the breath Is out of the old gentleman's body, nothing would servo tho young spark, but he must glvo a dinner upon tho occasion, to which all the Days In tho year wero Invited. The Festivals, whom be deputed ns bis stewards, wero Tulghtlly taken with the notion. They had been engaged tlmo out of mind, they said. In providing good cheer for mortals below, and it was tlmo they should have a tasto of their own bounty. It was stlftly debated among them whether tho Fasts should bo admitted. Somo said the appcaranco of such lean, starved guests, with their mortified faces, would pervert tho ends of tho meeting. Hut tho objection wns overruled by Christmas Day, who had a design upon Ash Wednesday (as you shall hear), and n mighty desire to ecu how tho old Domlnio would behave himself In bis cups. Only the Vigils wero requested to come with cloaks and greatcoats and took their leaves. Short Day went off in a deep black fog that wrapped the little gen The Vigils so tleman nil round. wntchmeniaro called In Jleaven saw Christmas Day safe home; they had been used to the buslnoss before. An other Vigil a stout, sturdy patrol. called the Eve of St. Christopher-see- ing Ash "Wednesday In condition littlo better than he should be e'en whipped him over his Bhoulders pick' fashion, and ho went floating home singing: "On tho Bat's Back Do I Fly,' and a number of old snatches besides. Longest Day set oft westward In beaa tlful crimson and gold; tho rest, some In one fashion, soma In another; but Valentine and pretty May took tholr departure together In one of the prettiest silvery twilights a Lover's Day could wish to set In. GOOD BEREA, FRIEND OF WORKING STUDENTS. Berea College with its affiliated schools, is not a money-makin- g institution. It requires certain fees, but it expends many thousands of dollars each year for the benefit of its students, giving highest advantages at lowest cost, and arranging as far as possible for students to earn and save in every way. OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMILY, with careful regulations to protect the character and reputation of the young people. Our students come from the best families and are earnest to do well and improve. For any who may be sick tho College provides doctor and nurse without extra charge. 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 in winter it ia expected that all will have a chance to earn a part of their" expenses. Write to the Secretary before coming to secure employment. PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing, laundry, postage, books, etc, vary with different people. Berea favors plain clothing. Our climate is tho 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, nnd $1.50 in winter. For furnished room, with fuel, lights, washing of bedding, 40 to CO 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. AS NEW. 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 AND FOUNDATION SCHOOLS ACADEMY AND NORMAL Incidental Fco Room COLLIOB $ 5.00 5.60 $ 6.00 7.00 T Around the World Puzzle. last year. "My little brother Tom's got a mug that grandfather Just MsP him." said Dorothy. "It's beauty, and Iiu had a sliver knlfo and fork from grandma, too." "My littlo brother Harry's got a hnautlful carved rnttlo that Uncle Dick sent him from Japan," said Do-lla. "It's mo prettiest rattio mat i over saw." "My littlo brother Willlo's not as big as your brothors," said Daisy, with nn air of endeavoring to conceal a fooling of triumph, "but tho doctor says he's had moro spasms than nny other baby tn tho wholo neighborhood, so there!" Llpplncott'a. 1 turn to our starting point wo may tako either of theso two courses: KHAUTPONCDKJKLM Q II S II f! K. or F B A U T S It K I. K Tho arrangement Is cyclical, nnd tho routo can bo begun nt any point by transferring tho proper number of letters from ouo end to tho other. Out of the Mouths of Oabes. Aunt Alma So you took your first dancing lesson today. Was It difficult? Loulsu No. All I had to do wns keep turning round nud wiping my Tommy Papa, a river Is fed by small streams. Isn't It: Papa Yes, my ion. Tommy Then 1 s'poso that 1b what makes Its mouth water, Arthur Mamma, I hurt my finger, rienBO tlo a rag on It Mamma (after an examination) It ,nt Injured enough to need tying up, ,Par. y Arthur Well, tlo a rag on It. wny, so I won't forget which flngor it Is that hurts. Chicago News. nny-den- J MQ H O F. PONCD His Reason. Onco when Phillips Brooks was re- covering from a rather severe Illness ho ordered that no ono whatsoever bo admitted to see him. Ono una day) Hobort O. Ingorsoll called and tho bishop requested that ho bo ndmlttod and brought to tho sickroom at onco. "I certainly npproclnto this," said tho mystified Ingorsoll, when ho had shaken hands with tho reverend gen- tloman, "but why boo mo when you feet I yourself to your friends!" "It Is this wny," respondod tho bll- op. "I feel confident or seeing my friends In tho next world, but this may bo my last chance of seeing you I" Danger Not Imminent "Potior go homo. Jimmy. Your mother Is looking for you." "Has sho got tho hair brush with Mystery Revealed, The Littlo Ethel I know why It Isn't her?" "No." safo to count your chickens before "Tliun I guoss I'll play awhile thoy'ro hatched. longer." Mothor Why, dear? Littlo Kthel Coz sum of 'em might Fully Equipped. bo ducks. Ohio Btate Journal. "Chew your food, Doris, before you swallow It; your stomach hasn't teoth A Vacuum Abhorred. chew with." What ta that which a young girl to "Mine has. I swallowed .two last time. exceedingly. looks for, but does not wish to tndt summer." Life. At last the Days called, for. their A hole In ber stocking. I x their lanterns to light the gentlefolk homo nt night. All tho days camo. Covers were provided for 3G5 guests at tho principal tablo, with an occasional knife and fork nt tho sideboard for tho Twenty-nintof February. Cards of Invitation had been Issued. The carriers were the Hours, twelvo little merry, whirling footpages that went all round and found out the persons Invited, with tho exception of Easter Day, Shrovo Tuesday, nnd n fow other movables, who had lately shifted their quarters. "Well, they all met at last, foul Days, fluo Days, all sorts of Days, and a rnro din thoy made of It. Thoro was nothing but "Hall, fellow Day! well mot!" only Lady Day scorned a bit scornful. Yet somo said Twelfth Day cut her out, for sho camo nil royal nnd glittering and Epiphenous. Tho rest camo In green, somo in whlto, hut old Lent and his family wero not yet out of mourning. Rainy Days camo In dripping, nnd the Days laughing. Wedding Day Pay was thero In marriage finery. Day camo late, and Doomsday sent word ho might bo expocted. April Fool took upon himself to marshal the guests, nnd May Day, with that sweetness peculiar to her, proposed the health of tho host. This being dono, tho lordly Now Year from tho upper end of tho table returned thanks. Ash Wednesday, being now called upon for a song, struck up a carol which Christmas Day had taught him. Sbrovctldo, Lord Mayor's Day and April Fool next Joined In a glco, In which all the Days, chiming In, mado a merry burden. All this whilo Valentino's Day kopt courting pretty May, who sat noxt unhim, slipping amorous billet-douder tho tablo till tho Dog Days began to be jealous and to bark and rage Sun-shinn- y Board 7 weeks Amount due Sept 10, 1913 Board 7 weeks, dut Oct 29, 1913 Total for term If paid In advance WINTER Incidental Fee Room 9.45 $20.05 9.45 $29.50 9.45 $22.45 9.45 $31.90 $ 7.00 7.00 9.45 $23.45 9.45 $32.90 '$20.00 TERM $ 5.00 $3l.40 $ COO $32.40 $ 7.00 7.20 9.00 ' - Board 6 weeks 6.00 9.00 7.20 9.00 $22.20 9.00 $31.20 Amount duo Dec. 31, 1913 $20.00 Board C weeks duo Feb. 11, 1914 9.00 Total for term If paid in advance $29.00 $23.20 9.00 $32.20 "My good man, I hope you'vw made somo good resolutions." "No. ma'am, not dls year. You soo I've got a bunch of 'cm I mado lost year an' never UBed. S28.50 S30.70 $31.70 DIDN'T OBSERVE NEW YEAR'S Puritans Regarded the Celebration as a Heathenish and Rite. Tho sole record of tho observanco of tho Now Year by tho Pilgrims tn tho now world, named New England was most prosaic, most brief: "We wont to work betimes." Many of the good Puritan ministers thought tho colebratlon or even notice of the day In any way savored of improper and reveronco for the heath' on god, Janus. Yet theso English sot tiers camo from a land wbero New Year's eve and New Year's day wero second In Importance and domestic Christinas, only to observanco Throughout every English county Now Year's evo was always celebrat ed: la many It was called by tho pretty namo of Singing E'en, from tho custom which obtained of singing the last, of the Christmas carols at that This does not includo tho dollar deposit nor money for books or laundry. Special Expenses Business. Tela Fall W'intfr Sfriitfr $36.00 Stenography and Typewriting $10.00 $14.00 $12.00 36.00 12.00 10.00 14.00 Bookkeeping (regular course) .... 18.00 6.00 Bookkeeping (brief course) 5.00 7.00 Business courso studies for students in other departments: 9.00 27.00 10.50 7.50 Stenography Typewriting, with ono hour's use 7.00 6.00 18.00 5.00 of instrument Com. Law, Com. Gcog., Com. 1.50 1.80 5.40 Arith., or Penmanship, each... 2.10 In no caso will special Business Fees exceed $15.00 per torm. d young man or young woman can got an education at Any Bcrcn 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. Many young people waste time in the public schools going over and over tho same things, when they might be improving much faster by comlnp to Berea and starting In on new studies vith somo of the best young men and women from other counties and states. Applicants must bring or send a testimonial showing that they are above 15 years old, in good health, and of good character. This may be signed by some former Berea student or some reliable teacher or neighbor. The use of tobacco is strictly forbidden, Winter Term opens Dec. 31st. Get Heady I For information or friendly advice write to the Secretary. able-bodie- D. WALTER MORTON, Berea, Ky. Page Eight THE CITIZEN December 25, 1913. East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else ukiktij iiIhi tinti li not for fibllcstlon, RING OUT. WILD BELLS! There is no substitute bit i i nUnm ti la tiB to wtttst. Tk Witt tUtsly. COUNTY Rev. JACKSON COUNTY 20.-- M. OWSLEY Ilorns-b- y, Nathanton. Nathanton, Doc. merchant of this place nntl of Maulden is moving his slock of goods from hero lo Maulden. new J. G. Holeoinb is opening tip a llirce foot conl linnk on his farm. Sonio of tin; young folks from this neigh borhood attended the singing nt Sextons Creek Saturday and Sun day. I.ury Moore of Maulden who ttpent Inst week with her brother, Win. Mooro, of this place returned Monday. Serilda Hurst, Laura Can dill and Delia Wells visited at Egypt Snturdny and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. H. II. llolcomb will spend Christinas with relatives in Clay County. Uncle Thomas CnudiU has had n new porch built and is having his dwelling newly painted. The public school at this place closed yesterday. Maulden. Maulden, Dep. I'.). Italph and Will Farmer and Vension Anderson who have been away for some time have come home on a visit, bringing their friend, Mr. Lunsford, with them. Johnnie Morris and family who have been in Hamilton, 0., for some time have come hack to see Mr. Morris' brother and wife who have been sick for some time. Riley anil Mtr-id- a Simpson who moved to Hohlle-bcr- g to Work a while have retUEEcd. John Short and I S. McGeorgu made a business trip to Kstill County the past week. Annville. Annville, Dec. 22. Ilev. D. S. Smith has moved to Annville and is having a new store bouse built, which will soon be completed. John Sexton has moved to his place near here. Mrs. Mollie Webb who has bad a successful school term, closed her school Friday with an entertainment. Mrs. Clarinda Johnston, another one of our progressive teachers who taught the Olin school, has also finished her school. Mr. and Mrs. David Hillard and Mrs. Pol-l- ie Fox were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred York Sunday. We arc very sad to note the death of Rev. George Johnston. We extend sympathy to the bereaved relatives and many friends. The funeral services were conducted by Rev. Hacker and Rev. Smith at tho Annville Baptist church on Tuesday at 1 p.m. Chas. Ramsey of Gray Hawk was here today on business. Miss Pollie Cas-te- el returned home from Gray Hawk today and reported that Miss Lydia Tinchcr, who lately went to the hospital is improving rapidly. Mr. and Mrs. Davis of Isaacs visited Mr. and Mrs. Caleb Cope Sunday. The Annville Institute school has dismissed two weeks for the Christ-pi- as holidays and the girls who slay nt the Dormitory have gone home to spend Christmas. Isaacs. Isaacs, Dec. 20. R. F.. II. Sulphur Spring Sulphur Spring, Dec. 20. IBmHfljH aSBI sfeBr HkkkHkkSCsSMS2M53f-kSlikkkWV kBkkkkkkkkiKTrxSxW'Cfc'STfftv kk i kkkkflksHkkkO Harvey Johnson preached nt tho M. K. Church here Sunday. Mrs. Am anda Mooro, aged seventy years, dieil suddenly at her homo, Saturday, Dec. Kit h. The writer would point lo him who said "Como unto me nil .Miu that labor and are heavy laden and I will give you rest." She had been a faithful member of the M. E. Church of this place for many years. -- Court has been in session at Bonneville for some time, the Grand Jury breaking all past records by making the greatest number of Indictments. Miss 1'rankic Rose and Mr. Harrison Mays were married some time ago. They will make their home nt Quicksand. Several persons have taken the smallpox, among them arc Wilgus Smyth and Tom Payne of this place, Boss Brandenburg and Willie Moore wero scarred enough to stand case of them. Carter Bowa man announces that he will sell his miles farm, which is located 1 north of Booncville, Ky., contain ing 200 acres with good dwelling and barn, orchards, line pastures and other conveniences. Chester Stewart, who has been low with pneumonia, is reported better ami there are chances and sincere hopes of his recovery. The School here is busily engaged in preparing for an Our readers are entertainment. enthusiastic over "Cy Whittaker's Place." ESTILL COUNTY. Locust Branch. Locust Branch, Dec. 20. Wa are having some tine weather for the time of year. Our school at Locust Branch closed Dec. 19th. Mrs. Bul- nh Birknell, Miss Hazel Bickncll and Hattic Johnson went to Richmond shopping last Satuday. Ellis Bilker and family of this place moved to Irvine last week. Erby Bicknell moved on H. G. Bicknell's plac?. H. G. Bicknell has bought a stock of goods and is going into the goods business again. Several of the boys and girls of this place arc planning to go to Berea to school this winter. Jim Baker who has been gone to Ohio for sometime returned home last Saturday. Mrs. Mollie Bicknill gave the little folks a candy party-las- t Wednesday night. The Rev. James Lunsford will preach at the Beaver Pond church the fourth Saturday and Sunday in this monlh.-T- he school closed at Knob Lick, Dec. 19th with a Christmas tree. Mandy Carpenter of Jinks underwent an operation this week and is Flemon reported some better. French moved to Jinks last week. -2 svkkSkkkkkH kkkkkkkkV HlHBflBBBBiBknESiTklkY'kkkkkkkkH for making the best cake, biscuit and pastry. Royal is Absolutely Pure and the only baking powder made from Royal grape cream of tartar. tho buggy and left his pard out to fool il. We had gone but a littlo way when a shower of rain drove us under a largo cattle shed which was near by. Hero wo wailed for a committee which had been sent for Kendrick's and my horses and Jones' satchel of books and hero Kendrick and I underwent a thorough examination. Kendrick went through tho examination llrst. Ho was so scared that he hesitated and faltered. This vexed the Jury and evidently embarnssed tho case. I was not scared, but was a littlo too op timistic. They treated us worse than I feared. I thought they wero going lo take us so far away from (he place of my appointment that I could not hold a meeting and then let us go. Kendrick had been in tho State only a few weeks ami had not learned that admiration of courage was one of the strongest characteristics of the Kentucky peo ple. When they got thru with him there was a call for Candeo and also a protest was made by Mark Harden. "No, wo do not need to hear him. I heard him explain his position under oath." Mark was In court at McKoc as an attorney when Ben Ilico grilled mo on tho witness stand, in the case referred to by J. W. VanWInkle in the Sept. 18th number of The Citizen. All the same tho call for Candeo prevailed. "Stand and tell us all about it." I stood tin and preached abolition straight for half an hour to that much interested crowd. I was llnally stopped by the nrrival of tho commitleo with our horses and eolporter Jones' satchel of books and tracts. It was very interesting lo sec those fellows go for the contents of thai old satchel. "This New Testament, is il an abolition testament?" "Yes says Jones; it is tho best abolition book of them all." After a little executive consultation of the leaders, wo were ordered to mount our horses and lead off on the way to Pitmans, tho placo of n execution. What influenco my speech bad on those men I do not know. But wo were never more kindly treated than by those men whilo on tho way. Kendrick and I led the procession at tho start. But every member of tho mob, singly or in small groups rode by our sido and chatted agreeably with us. They all treated us very respectfully. When we drew near Iho hotel wo wero saluted by a man, n Blnegrass man by tho name of Love, from nn upper window of tho hotel, with tho unlovely scream, "Hang 'em, hang 'cm, hang 'em high as Hainan. Why do they not como to tho Blue-gra- ss and preach their iucoudiarisml Judging from bis emblem, a pair of scissors which ho pulled out of h.s vest pocket to uso on Bro. Kendrick later on in tho program, he was a abo-litio- iet CINCINNATI MARKETS Corn Old corn Is quoted as follows: No. 2 white 77W77V4C, No. 2 fellow 76V4077c, No. 2 mixed 74KO 76c. New corn Is quoted as follows. No. 3 white 67068c, No. 4 white 65 66c. No. 3 yellow 66V407Hc, No. 4 yellow 63064c. No. 3 mixed 66UCP 67 He. No. 4 mixed 63064 He. yellow ear (6(f68c, mixed ear 63066c, white ear 63 ROCKCASTLE COUNTY. Taylor has from Geo. Langdon. Tom Brewer is working for R. E. Taylor. Sam Taylor and Richard Brewer returned home recently from Perry County, where they have been hauling staves. -Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Riley are the proud parents of a fine girl. He; name is Sarah Jane. Tho little infant child of Mr. and Mrs. Charley We extend Price died yesterday. our sympathy lo Mr. and Mrs. Prio;. Our school at Pigeon Roost closiyl yesterday with a nice entertainment which everybody seemed lo enjoy. Best of all was a Hag drill by George Riley twelve small girls. bad a wood cutting Saturday and got a largo supply of wood cut. G. A. Settle who returned from Hamilton, 0., recently, has bis new dwelling house almost completed. Geo. Pennington has purchased a good pair of mules. J. L. Davis sold a good pair of mule colts for $155. Carico Carico, Dec. 20. The meeting at Flat Top was put olT until the 2nd Sunday in January, A. J. Raker and Grant Tiucher nro contesting the election for tho magistrate's olllcc. Our school is very nenr Its close. Wo wish it could go on all winter as Mr. Robert Johnson is such a good teacher. Willio Roberts was visiting G. W. Smith last Saturday and Sunday. Corn is scarce here and is selling at a dollar per bushel. Bert Baker is nil smiles over the arival of a flue boy at his home. Tho son of Isaac Sinners is in poor health at this writing. .Mr. Abel Gabbard from Berea was through hero calling on the merchants, soiling oils recently. We aro having some lino weather. S. R. Roberts has sold 775 cross ties lo Jas. DavidA son and Sumers last week. Merry Christmas to Tho Citizen and its many readers. purchased some lies Gauley Gauley, Dec. 20. Rev. H. L. Pon der is erecting a new dwelling on tho farm he purchased from bis father near the Union Church. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Garrett Robertson, a girl. J. S. Rains is build ing a chimney for II. L. Ponder. The meeting closed at Cave Ridge church with 29 converts. Twenty-thre- e were baptized. Claburn Allen s building himself a new house on s' Naith Bond's place. Spencer child died recently of pneumonia and was buried in the Red Hill graveyard. Homer, little son of T. F. Bullock, cut his foot badly the other day. Hiram Sams moved from Trace Branch lo Piney Branch, where ho has bought a farm of his brother, S. F. Sams. J. 0. Ilinson sold a cow and calf for tho sum of $65. There is considerable sickness in this vicinity at tho present time. .Mill-lin- For those that here we see no more-Ring out the feud of rich and poor, 'Ring in redress to all manhind. Ring out a slowly dying cause, And ancient forms of party strife, Ring in the nobler modes of life. With sweeter manners, purer laws. Ring out the want, the care, the sin. The faithless coldness of the times t Ring out, ring out my mournful rhymes, But ring the fuller minstrel in. Ring out the false pride in place and blood. The civic slander and the spite t Ring in the love of truth and right. Ring in the common love of good. Ring out old shapes of foul disease, Ring out the narrowing lust of goldi Ring out the thousand wars of old. Ring in the thousand years of peace. Ring in the valiant man and free, i Ring out, wild bells, to the wild sKy, The flying cloud, the frosty light i The year is dying in the night Ring out, wild bells, and let him die. Ring out the old, ring in the new. Ring, happy bells, across the snowi The year is going, let him got Ring out the false, ring in the true. Ring out the grief that saps the mind. $ timothy 15, No. 1 clover mixed $16.75 016, No. 2 clover mixed $13.7514. No. 1 clover $14014.50, No. 2 clover $12012.50. Oats No. No. 1 timothy 119, standard timothy 118, No. 2 timothy $17. No. 3 liar 065c. 2 white 44tttt45c, standard 44C44HC No. 3 white 43U044C. No. 4 white 41043c, No. 2 mixed 414 042c. No. 3 mixed 4141Hc No. 4 mixed 40041c. Poultry Hens 12Hc, roosters 9Hc, springers 14015c, spring ducks, white. 4 lbs and over, 14c; ducks, under 4 lbs, 12c; turkeys, toms, old, 10 lbs and over, 18; young turkeys, toms, old, 10 lbs and over. 18c; young turxeys, 10 08; butcher steers, extra $7.60 07.65, good to choice $6.6007.25, common to fair $4.7506; heifers, extra $7.2507.50, good to choice $6.50 0 7.25, common to fair $4.7506.26; cows, ex$7.75 lbs and over, 18c. Eggs Extras 38c, firsts 34c, seconds 29, fancy 24026c Cattle Shippers $6.50O7.6S, extra tra $606.25, 6, common to Hulls llologna extra 5.7506.25. $6.350 6.50, fat bulls $606.60. Calves Kxtra $10. SO, fair to good $80 10.25, common and larg $5010. Hogs Selected heavy $7.70, good to choice packers and butchers $7,650 7.70, mixed packers $7.6007.65, stags $406.75, common to cholco heavy fat sows $4.2507.25, light shipper $7.50 7.70, pigs (110 lbs and less) $607.50. Sheep Kxtra $4.25, good to choice $3.8504.15, common to fair $2.8003.75. l.ambs Extra $7.50, good to choice $6.7507.40, common to fair $5.50 6.65. $304. fair good to choice $5.50O $3.25 0 5.25; cannera CANNIBALS DEVOUR IB PERSONS. Urlsbane, Australia. Cannibals In Neumecklenburg, an Island In the Ills-mar- The larger heart, the Kindlier hand. Ring out the darhness of the land, Ring in the Christ that is to be. A GOOD Tennyson Vera Cruz. The attack on Tamplco has failed and the rebel forces have been forced to withdraw srfme distance from the city. The bombardment by federal gunboats and field artillery routed the rebels, who left a number of their dead behind. In possession of the railroad yards through out the battle, the rebels, when they were driven off, remained sufficiently cool In tho face of the furious fire to take away with them every locomotive and most of the rolling stock. That the rebel loss was very great Is emphasized by the fact that tho, fcunards which Inhabit the Mexican coast, and which for generations have been pro tected by law, floated over the battlefields in numbers so great as to present the appearance clouds. According to the federal report 800 rebels wero killed before they could get out of range, and this would mean many other hundreds wounded left behind. It Is regarded aa probable that the relief of Tamplco Is only temporary, and that before many days the rebels will resume the attack In greater numbers, although the three days' battle has miterlally cut down their supply of ammunition. This may delay operations for a time., BROOKLYN GANGSTER' SHOT. York. James Stevens, 35 years old, a Brooklyn gangster, was shot and killed by Francla Walsh, a policeman, when the latter attempted to stop a gang fight in Nostrand avenue. Several men attacked Walsh and the officer fell to the pavement The gangsters then opened fire on him, but Walsh arose and the gangsters fled, shooting as they ran. Walsh commanded them to stop and was anHe then swered with more shots. drew his revolver and fired at Uie retreating figures. Stevens was the only one known to have been hit. New o! low-lyin- g WORD FOR LAUREL COUNTY. archipelago, captured and massacred Dr. Delnlger and another German scientists, together with 14 natives who accompanied them. The camp of the scientists was attacked and the 16 men captured. All were marched to the village occupied by the cannibals, e and were murdered one by one. the slaughter the prisoners were tortured, and fires were built under huge pots, allowing the prisoners to sea what was In store for there,. Ile-for- (Contlnufc! from race rive.) WORLD NEWS (Continued from 1'age One.) black year, whilo tobacco would contribute almost as heavily to tho national armament. Texas Flood Damages. Twenty counties in Texas recently swept by a Hood suffered a loss of two hundred lives and ten millions of dollars. Judge Lindsay Harries. Judgo Benjamin B. Lindsay, founder of tho juvenile court at Denver, and Miss Henrietta Brovoort, of Detroit, Mich., wero married in Chicago, Dec. 20th. Judgo Lindsay was a lecturer in Berea last year. U. S. and Holland Sign Peace Treaty, Secretary Bryan and Chevalier Van Ruppard, Netherlands' Minister, signed a treaty providing that any question between tho United States and the Netherlands which cannot bo settled by diplomacy, shall be submitted for investigation to an international commission. This is tho first treaty bolwcen tho United States and a European nation based upon Secretary Bryan's peaco plan. should trust tho good citizens in that neighborhood to protect ui from imported law breakers. Tlten I announced the program for noxt day and dismissed tho meeting. Sunday morning Kendrick, Buckles and I started out afoot on our way to tho school houso meeting (Bro. Jones bad staid at Moblcy's.1 When wo camo down to a road Intersecting one tttat led around lo Moblcy's houso wo saw a troop of horsemen coming down the road toward us. Kendrick was sure il was the mob coming for us. I thought it was a crowd of men going to the meeting where wo wero going. I was skeptical about its being a mob coming for us until I saw Undo Jones bobbing up and down on a horse behind ono of tho troopers. (Ho bad no horso) Ono of tho men, u lawyer, had a buggy. Ho bad driven on and left bis partner, another lawyer, Mark Harden, tho Marshal of tho day, debating with Brother Mobloy. The whole crowd halted when they camo to us. Tho man in tho buggy seemed to bo a companion marshal. At any rato ho was tho spokesman of that company. Hu inquired if Caudco was there. I told him I was Candoe. Tho preacher? "Yes sir, ono of them." Then I Introduced him to Bro. Kendrick. Ho then invited us lo get into the buggy with him. Wo did so. I in tho scut and Kendrick in my lap. We wore beaded for Pitman's Hotel, 5 or 0 miles toward London, but waited for Harden, who camo tearing across tho field, to reach us. Tho buggy man kindly let us slay in dry goods clerk or merchant from the Bluegrass. Ho was Pitman's brother-in-lacomo up to Sabbath with him. Bobby Jones, having no horso was mounted behind ono of tho othor riders, at llrst, but was soon dropped off on parole beforo wo reaoh-e- d Pitman's. Tho mob riders were ahead If us when wo got thcro. They all dismounted and tho loader ordered us to dismount and go into tho barroom and receive our sentence. (To be continued.) w, st'J w "Your Sins Will Find You Out." Five years ago a trustee ol a church seven miles irom Itcrca asked mc what I would take to cover the meeting bouse with galvanized steel. I told him. He said he could beat it by $i l.oo The other fellow got the job. Monday that same trustee called mc up and asked what it would cost to pull ofT that roof the other iellow put on five years ago, and put it on the way I aimed to put it on. Plastering is ruining Carpet spoiling. Roof has to come off. My friend saved $u.oo five years ago but those $i l.oo will cost him $i I l.oo before he gets a roof like I would have put on five years ago. Want ten more young men to learn the Roofing business. Berea School of Roofing Phone 7 or 187 HENRY LENGFELLNER, Manager Hftthop on Jackson Street, Berea, Ky. Read Letter to Texas and Come to School on Time !