The Gettysburg Times from Gettysburg, Pennsylvania on November 12, 1913 · Page 3
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November 12, 1913

The Gettysburg Times from Gettysburg, Pennsylvania · Page 3

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Gettysburg, Pennsylvania
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Wednesday, November 12, 1913
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A TRANSFORMED FA3M. Ten years ago t Professor Cyril Cr. Hopkins, the soil chemist and expert of the Illinois Agricultural college, set A NEW EGG CASE. An Oresou hiveutor lists ta.-k'ed the COUPLE SOBBED - __ Payment oa - question two tons more of limestone j per :/TC v.vre applied "in 3012 just be-j . fore the land was plowed for wheat. j -- --· i-".·«·», - TUe cost of two tons of limestone j proposition »f «lc-viiuir a method o. j-" m*J t was ?2.ti5 delivered at the railroad sta- ; lacking es^-s for rfup:nent that will re- { about to f:iil the ioorest and most run j t ; o ,, t f, e Klv - ,.^.1^ pjjospnate cost on - ue£ * breakage in transit. Sheets of ' · down farm in twenty counties in the j tha 'averaj:^ V;.75 per ton, while the 1 "so'ded pulp Iw.rd ure r.s«I for this | Yhe savings of two years of married ' "" ' ' purpose, each a*.*t h-niihr holes even- ; jife. the fruits of many privations and RALPH PARLETTE TO LECTURE HERE Humorist-Lecturer Will Give His Idea on Leetiiting. i sor Hopkins bought it, w£I!e the owner thought he. had fc!I;»ied. a jjood one over oa the "lead yeuc-il" farmer. The first h;'.a!e.l rapIuJy "over :t ivsisjh viar-k ".g- j .^y-^gs amounted to $1,500, mostly In j ' gold. The couple attribute their !o-s to j " r ^ « s "« a otby and eJovor. The soil was plowed deeply and earefu!!y and all available Btraw and manure returned to the land. The past st-ason the- poorest truce of the entire far.-u \SeMed ij:;20 bushels of wheat, or :m ;;V"_ra;re of E«-ar!y thirty-five bc~!:e"-i ;er fsr-re. The treatment which w; : giv'vii this and the other forti'-s w^- o::« tva of ground rock phosphiiie v--r ;K-re applied the two years whets t;i tract was i:; corn. re-.-!: pUos- ;.'!i:;ie Jir-jtluced thirry-isve ::nd oc.e-hal oa^hels «er aero. It is Professor Hopkins" j':d;?iiic-ui I:: view of his ov.-n exrerimeiits that :.:! that is refj^lre'I to restore a run down fam is Jime t- swetrteu ir. rock pho^t/hato to restore the supply of ij!ioih«jru.s exhausted, the growing of clover and i-.Iuiifa a:itl the eoastrvailoa 't z'.l straw ac- x:;;- r.nre produced c-:i rke ;»!ace. Owner i-.veek ?he added a few pieces of gold 10 · the hoard and the vislcn of the little jhcme screw brighter. To Release Bridwe!!. j Before they were married she was Charles- u'cl-!- Murphy L: s o;.-ne.l {Maud -·iiiser and Hankins '.··"£ a car the wiuer «-^:n; ::Ii::! v.i:h t^c- s:-^sperior on the Souchern Pacific. He Kf)K'i--c-,nt-si '.'.i--'* A! Kr:lw»-:! 5 nr..-=r I- I earned a'jout $1,200 a year. When the su«'.:;.j:Hl :'·! it- t_"a!-s" .-::«':TI"I. f'r jtjirl consented to marry him, accord"" :?r j:r.f to the story to'd by his parents. Ralph Par'ette, editor of the Ly-; ceum Magazine, humorist and widelyj known lecturer, has been engaged to lecture here this season. He Is a genius--only a genius couSd write and talk as he dees. He was asked his idea of lecturing and we give below what he wrote us. j ParSetie's Idea of Lecturing. ! I used EO think a lecture was a. lot of words. 1 used to think if I could only get the words pat together right, · get the right position on the" stage,' get control of my diapbram and let the fingers follow the wrist, that woa'.d be a lecture. And I hunt-: ed for words and trie -un:l yea ma-ce « ~ r -^-;"-,.-"( r* TV ^OtlL^i» ^ C-U. be until you taste c-ne of then--well, have 'em to-raorro\v ^nc folks sav--'"Let's have rnuitms.'' fi.u5y, golden mur- fins v.ith a delicious taste makes your mouth. " v '- : ."£ter' 3 for more -- that's rkh Aizr^t Jemima's. They tneii in l never kr.ov" hovr gc-cd muffins can of A-isi: Jemiina's mufens. zind se'e ho\r often the You won't mind though for It's no bother to stir up a batch. of murHns %rlth Aunt -Jemima^ Takes just a miaute -v. hile the bacon's frying. And myi aren't the%* good? wazses dclicic-iis taste that can't I" from i'ctii too. -^s a ' grocer -- - n t e re pacage. e so niiic- c w i e a 1 i the lot v.-hereon the home -K-IS to star.d J ] 3o Kcrikins, who is thirty years j old. v.-er.t to -.vcrk and scrimped anc I saved and £t last bought a lot. Then ' Maud Miller came out from Mir-nesota | and they were married. They rented | t\vo little rooms in the same house · v.-ich the husband's parents, ilr. and j Mrs. I. W. Hankins, and begin tc save. ; Each week Hankins turned over to his brice his pay, and after raking out : only what was absolutely necessary ro ; provide for them, she would pui the , rest in a little japanned box which she i hid. From rime to time the - couple took ' ciii ihe box and counted the gold nieces. T7hen 'chej- had "more than : 31.000 they started to build on their · lot on East; Third stree-_ The Zaouse i was to cost about 81,000 and they had ! saved enough to furnish It. ! Tuesday nigh'c they counted the . monev" again, and the htLsband says he begged ihe v.-ife once more to Tilace the money in the bank. It meant much to them, for they Jiad. under' gone many denials and privations to ; save it. But she would aofe agree, still i fearing banks. " : | The little bookcase sits near a wiii- . =jow. Ea"ch morning when the couple awoke Hankins looked at the bookcase to see that everything ~'as safe. Yesterday morning he discovered thai the ' window was open, the books -were lying on the floor and the money gone. ' The matter ·was reported at once to · the police, but Detectives Beaumont · and King, who were assigned to tne I case, have yet no ciew to \vork upon. I A reward of S300 iras authorized last ' night by Hankins. · The building on the little home is ; stopped, ana unless the money is re: covered the house will be turned over 110 the builders. ! Both Hanlrins and his wife declared "chat they had learned a dear lesson: They s-i'I now start to save again, but each week their sax-ings "will be , recorded in a little b-nk book. The Savings Department of the First Xa- tional Bank of GciVcsburg offers you the little bank book. 8 1 ,- par cent. " compound interest, the protection of §2-50,000 capital and surplus, and over fifty years of successful banking e:c- perience. Open that accoun'c to-day-" co-mcrrcw may be too late---advertisement. In the cold fall and blustering winter the Perfection Heater keeps your home warm and comfortable. Early in the morning It chases the chill in the bed-room and from the breakfast-room. At night it warms the spare-room for the unforeseen guest--gives warmth where the ordinary heat does not go. The Perfection Heater is the safest, most efficient and most economical heater you will find. Light, easy to handle, clean, durable and at the same time ornamental. See it at any dealer's, or write for descriptive circular. The Atlantic ReHsrag Company PittslrargJi IN FW SPA PER tried to build sentences. I stuc-1 led the books and ! learned voice cu!-. ture and gestur-! I learned; 7966 RALPH PARLETTE fiow w ^^ d . climax, v.-et or dry. ! learned how to'. use the tremolo step and how to split | the % indo-.v panes. And I made a! xcnkey of myself. j It has taken fifteen years to begin I to learn that a lecture is the over- j £c~ ci a life. It is tse man inside the | clothes and the gestures. We need · the gestures and the training, bat; ^ ""-^-^"f^ e ese£ tunics, blouses ; fast effect which marks so many ot tht they are the necktie. And I bad a | t} ,"^. are . rl ' ere i y ^n^ wiJs.h yf chiffon j season's evening gowns, aecktie and r.o man to hang it on! | cvv-r another and toucheo oi lace on| This rnooe! may be copied in size 35 Lvor ; with sy. yards of 35 inch material with A SMART TRANSPARENT TUNIC BANDED WITH FUR of c.H sor^s are mod- ' at the throai. sivin^ the sUghtly bouf- Xovr I am ^tr ing to make niy life J everything. IV-tli the return t lumuious and big and warm and right, and something is happening- The world used to run away from me, but are especially J of the pannier and the ilounce, lace has ! 2Ts yards of contrasting material or come sato its oxvn again. Metal laces i lace. now it chines to see me. The world j is hungry, and when my audience asked iae for bread I gave it a gesture. And the audience went to sleep. Xow I am trying to give my audience food, | no matter if tie wrapper isn'c very artistic, and the-.- come back and ask i In T706 the tun!c is of chiffoa ov ? r - ~..^- -- 1 ,, 15V---^... *.«i,i.l T"V^i il.TOTIi IS! T « * I T - | These are ! An overblouse and an overskirt point- not entirely rnetal. but bits of the pat- ; e! on each side make 7SSS distinctive. tern are worked out in threads of gold ! A figured si!k in which there were sev- and silver. Trimmings or" rnousseline | erai softly contrasting colors anfi a asd net on which odd designs !n silver! wide Roman sash add further to the or gold threads are worked, etc. A bit! gown's e--ectiveness- of gold on a frock is very effective and j Size 35 in this desi very new. tcr mere. And it is a daily job to lecture. 1 work all the day on the typewriter, and run fcr trains, and grab for machine-mace P-e oS tie lunch counters. make long drives and stay out of bed all night, and when I get to my town in the evening it is heavenly rest iusj to get on the j-Iaticrm and spill out tie sold I an: digging out each day over tisa audience tUat seme hard- wor!:-r.g committee has been struggling tor weeks to get cut- I love every audience. I go to it like it was my loag-icst brother. 1 used to hate audiences -- and they cateci me. The audience is just my own rairrcr. 1 sniUe at tiie audience, and it always smiles back. There's that front row of wriggling kids down in there. I love them, and pretty soon they quit wriggling and listen to me. And there's the baby that breaks its heart and fusses up its mother as I commence to lecture. I love that baby, and somehow toe wireless begins to ~crK ana pretty soon the babv is sticay-s-yed and mother has forgotten it all. Thsi I ta'-I: a few moments and rest myself fr^-i. :Le long da"s work an*i travel. c.nd. bless me! just about the Uzns I s^et Carted en my lecture, i ·ocri at ::sy v.ate-s and I cave talked loo long aiready. So I don't give my i3Ct~are fct a:i. I haven't given a lecture for a year. 1 just started to give one and tie tin:e was up: just like I used to sleet) when a boy -- v»ent to bed and scraecrdy stole the nigh?, for tie nesi min-jte i-. was morning supple liberty satin. The edge is wired ] and 'sanded with fox dyed to match. A j 3n wire also outlines the frill of lace j ign may be made i with 7% yards of 35 inch silk. Xo. 7705--sizes 34 to 42. Xo. 79SS--sizes 34 to 42. Each pattern 15 cents. ! To obtain either pattern ii!uH;ra:el flil ; 01:1 tuts coupon and enclose 15 cenis Sn sian:ps or coin. Be sure to state number or pattern ar.d size, measuring o-.er the fullest part c' the bust. Address Pattern Department, care of this paper. and father 7.LS ccniing ups rs a pitcher 01 irater to make his last call. Bat I go away from the hall all rested. I f.Ued pretty near 300 dates last year. Folks warned me I was killing laysalf. I v.-ant to go on killing rnyse!:" that way, for I got fatter and iiaiq'.er each nicnta, resting nearly Ct;l? un-. s. It is great to rest in :ui.-I:c and be i a:d money for it. 1 feel guilty every time I take money from a coss.vitice. J feel as taougJ I Ought to pay tie committee for th^ privilege c£ resting before their audience. Xo Size Address N U F SED. m-.en. you've got a ~ori that should be said. ^l". parciner, go ahead. But don't sav more thnn vou should sav. Xcf sed. TTht-n voa know a thinj that shouldn't be said. "Vt'hy. panlner. shut your head. "Silence is goiden:" here's a pearL Xaf scd. TThen gossips v.-hisper in your ear. Pard. cut the gossip dead- It's t:me the gossips al! were hung 1 . Xuf scd. C. II. BARXITZ. press, tae state, snonic' oact tnem to the last scratch. The. public should not allow one association to wane for fnaos to carry on soc-h Important -work. The people should be glad to contribute to the premium list for such iandabie compe- tion. The people should crowd the j shows, and yonng people especially j shouid attend, for these exhibitions I not only represent much commercially, but they are interesting-, appeal to our ·. love for the beautiful and are eduea- ! tive. PUBLIC SHOULD BACK SHOWS. If it is true thnt the in:in who makes i rotten ejrjrs from FEATHERS AND EGGSHELLS. The maximum penalty for shipping · state to another two blades of grass grow where one: ! is $200 fine and costs. ""A word to the grew before is a benefactor of the nice! ! wise is sufficient." Many market capons too early to . _ _ _ . . . . . ! f .-*.·«.»._» ujtii t.^v-1- v. ****!,·**·*· IfW \^«AA we believe m placing a halo on the | =efc ^ bfe price anfl fio nofc faavfr man who makes juicy -hicUens grow where none grew before :ind makes a J cackier increase her output one hundred eggs a year. In a decade the poultry population Sew from 250.U24.- OCO to 2ii-j.SSO.CflO :uid eggs increased in like nitio. and that certainly means eats for rhe public. Mure poultry eats, cai-aper poultry e;!ts and better poultry eats for the poultry Jov«-rs of this conmry and i: surplus to export- The Arueriraa he;: adds a blilion Io!i:irs to our untioi;::! resources annually. Iligh time for the public to do.T its | hat and swing r,.xmy for the h n ani the sncn nud wo:nen hack of the i:r:i. The jmlpit has shown its a^-prm'i:! uon from the lic.irinning a:id v-lli «·"=: t::i;:e f do sn v/iih ;»v:uity to t!st - *u« ·f t!)o Mpsi^toiS- UIT«-SI«JII. '·=;! t')« prc^s is not a'! aw,-»Uo t" ti:_' v:i--t ex i::t ::ud injpor{a;:ce of the great pou! j big and fat enough. They do not real' ly teach JCuH size until ten or twelve months old. nnd an extra finished bird Qir.t have quiet. JittJe exercise, plenty of fattening food and freedom from lice. rhiladclphia has a union to which IfjW* skilled egg candiers belong. To have n strike with such experts OH high explosives would certainly be hazardous. S:n-.e writers tcH how easy it is for one man to care for 2.000 or 3.000 hen*:- Well, it depends on how he KT."^ for theai--0:1 whether he covers i (in- details of the daily round. It is | ··:;-· to spin off Scares here, but it i - !-.- i«.poji!l-= tsn the nan on the j*. ! ;.!': v i» h;:vp si-en !i:;!:^!frs w!so j ·· iiils'.*:'i '-in 1 for ! r xt prtij-erly. ·r^i-: v.'ii. (·.·;.. n-j'"i-rs a her! wir'i I knew rcy lecture stuff is gcod for t _ r lj!d ,, rrT _ ., n(3 t ,, e ST -, rw ;;re n ,- ; ,- Jic ai3dler.ce, Lecause u is gooc lor | vc . ronster bo.-^ters. filHojis of dol I frst ;ry it on n:7tcif. me. And tne i/is thia? I have learned H taese jcars cf trying to lecture is" Keep in ;r.t:ch with tne Fo-.-er-Hoi:-;'; I Tbere is crjy CRC subject in tiii- v.-orld--Go.1 and Man. ihere is a i h ·;:".-·'!,- thf r _ . \ - - - . 3 ' ;,, A ;:ntiir;ii fra:? of i:i:l! t "f the fi«K-!c e-.f Srs ::ml wss ^c:e f«r esamina- c«n- ine «sieks jhat rr*- 3nit ii. Rr«*ed- with sittJe of t'se n;en and wouua are cngaced in thi Rdv::ncc'J ;«'::itry cuiture that has made Ameri'-.-;n ponltrj- the finest in the v.-ori'J ".;:i «iir pr.uJrrv crop t3:e Millions of | ro " m to ^erc-ie «-:do::i lay fer!i!e f^gs= and o;;ai"t keep in »rnd hcslth. Hens :;;ust lie kept eatincr wxxi fo.l to pro-lii.-e an r,I»nriil;'.nf-e of e^ss. Ir- :nrity in feedinc--a fe::st today a f;i;:jiu- toniorrotv. rich fovl to- -f| p.TOltry an«l n;.-re of it. nnd there they 't dcr.e ar.:-tb;ng yet, but I ......j C o !:ir ,. te Vl -:ti s ih-.-ir ie.r,;Mftii. wer. S.-r.:eocdy slaps me 011 j prwmo j I,I T ^. ?v .-,-;p infomjation, r,r- see tne v.- the back p^.d says: "I beard you at ." "^Jop:" J beg. "Don't throw- it up to n.t-: I air. ir\ing to forget it." For I arn r.c-: ],iv£S?d wkh one lecture Big Lecture I want to tend lectures rti«« «1u-;2 rfiurn to their fiu-ks dOTomiir.ed So breed better birds than cver. -; a:! j:i^.i:- i:;i-;i to the pnMie. day and food low in nntritlve content next--these ;:re nU reflected in the h«»:is* pro*lnct every tiree. Accor^ins to the American Feed ss- sOfisiioa's r»^port. it furnislietl XjO 1 ^.It puts ti:e !'i-et p^::;rry or. tbe:rj ftH).OcO' worth of feed to j-onltrrnien life gets i.ls I'll g:ve it when my | ta ;,; 0 jnone.v ;n their ;Hr.-ket and pro- Ia?t year and -.!a:ai5 there is three e:r| ftH).OcO wort^i ro- Ia?t vear am At the Teachers' Institute luesday. November IS.--advertisement motes nn industry that employs n»5J- iions of :e !)!e and a ;*jre to the national rcsoiirces than ;;'.! the wheat fiehls nnd the srold mines combined. The associ.stirt:i; that promote these shows have chanced poultry from a times as much capita! invested fn the feeil Irasiness ns ;n steeJ. Dog Adopts Rabbits. mongrel chaos into systematized bean- i,oa t inins nuvemsisig is atone Jor Unwonted affection between anl- _ { |f u f i, rec( i s n::( i made it a wonder snd" the business man and not for the far- isals of different species is evidenced; workjn .. fort . e ,or ^.c people, nnd tho mer. near Gortin county, Tyrone, Ireland. | . lCO p ]e ,,; 1:r ;, t to i, nt .k them. i xhe farmer who is not a business- A. Jocal farmer named Fleming, has a There's Xew Jersey. New Jersey m ai5 nee *l not raise a wail if his farm female fox terrier which was deprived of her two pups when they were four weeks old. Two weeks ago she was out hunting and carae on a rabbit burrow in. which were bunr.ies two or three days old- Three of these the dog carried carefully to her kennel, and since then she has been rearing them. not only has the !.,;;:sest mosquitoes c-n and all he has are advertised at SQCJV earth, but a poultry association and iffs sale. show in every county and some over. Don't fail to advertise. Xot erery And think of the billions of chicken wan t i, at fans to advertise fail*, bat eats extra if every suite was thus or- he f n ji s to do his bout in business. anizcd. These associations are mostly made up of youuii men. and the public, the vm't say fail and doa't consent ., b a j f jr SlFWSPAPFld

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