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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): n. Thursday, January 28, 1904. Citizen (Berea, Ky.). 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco, Berea, KY 1904 cit1904012801 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): n. Thursday, January 28, 1904. Citizen (Berea, Ky.). T.G. Pasco, Berea, KY 1904 $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. L oJHIIHI +I+ i JAMES MILTON RACER Editor end Publisher t entered at rottofflct at BmG Ay at second- class ma salter HIHHHIHHMl H IM II M I fl VOL V A Family Paper BEREA MADISON COUNTY KENTUCKY THURSDAY JANUARY 28 1901 One dollar a year NO I IDEAS A head Is a sign of a shallow oneSetbacks are often tho secrets of success A good blower IB not always n good rikor Genius needs to bo balanced with gentlenessTAKE NOTICE We have secured only a limited number of copies of tho great book Driven Back to Eden BO wo suggest that each subscriber read carefully the offer made in tho advertisement on page 8 of this issue and send in an order without delay FRQM THE WIDE WORLD Another battle has been fought in Santo Domingo- A British expedition has been mis sacred in Eaat Africa The war feeling in Columbia is reported to le dying out 4 The mad Mulahs forces met with a crushing defeat in Arabia Many Germans have boon slaugh tered by natives in Southwest Africa The fire which awept over Aale und Norway Saturday destroyed every building in the city except a hospital and the 11000 residents of the city were compelled to seek refuge in the open fields Sixty prominent men in England have forwarded cablegrams to tbeI Czar of Russia and the Mikado of d4Japan urging that the Far Eastern in the event of the failure of diplomatic negotiations bo submitted to the Hague Tribunal IN OUR OWN COUNTRY National Guard officers from nearly all the States and Territories are con vened at St Augustine FlaIMeetings have been called through out Arizonia to protest against the proposed joint atatehood with NewI Mexico Extensive arrangements are being t made by the Carnation League orI America for the observance of Mo Kinley Day One sixth ot tho colored people of the South are now paying taxes upon property which they havo acquired since emancipation A bill providing for the annexation of Panama to the United States has beets introduced into the National t Senate by Senator Morgan The coldest weather of the winter was the report Monday from the Northwest At Ely Minn the read- Ing was 47 below zero At Chicago at 7 a m the mercury stood 16 below zero while at Louisville it was 20 above Forty negroes out of every hundred are according to the census engaged j in regular work while only thirty out of every hundred while persons in the South are so engaged Tho negro is beginning to bo industrious under the motives of freedom Hon Carl Schurz says that tho at tempt of certain Southerners to reduce the negroes to a state of vassalage t will burden the South with another peculiar institution which will hinder lie progress and put it out of sympathy with the world as much as slavery COMMONWEALTH OF KENTUCKY The Curt Jett case has been set by the Court of Appeals for the April term The funeral of Dan R Collier Pension Agent for Kentucky was held at Lancaster Monday afternoon Former Governor Bradley was honored by the Kentucky Senate and House and given a reception by both bodiesOrganized efforts to have the State f Fair given to Louisville as a perma neat feature were taken Friday at a meeting of representatives of the com mercial organizations About forty or fifty members of the Kentucky General Assembly consti t tuting several joint committees left Frankfort for the inspection of various State institutions The Senate Friday concurred in the House amendments to the School Book Bill and then passed the measure by a unanimous vote It now goee to the Governor for his signature The Worlds Fair Bill was the first passed to Governor Beckham for his signature The 75000 fund for Ken tuckys exhibit will be in the hands of 15 commissioners appointed by the Governor I s Presidents QfiE 13 a Oolle HE CITIlEN 32I rr LVfwfoiliELECTRICITY AS A CURE FOR NERVOUS DISEASES- Th alarming incrcAM In the Untied Stole of nervous diteuri hu hat the effect of catuinf rnxllcJ mm to dcrol their lust thought to the of method of curing them An Invention looking to this end It that of Ur Arsrmnlof France The tlon shows how the u placed witHa high alternating current b tent at InUrtiU through hit Body Eastern ThelWorlds A Model Coke Oren Perhaps no county in the State will occupy more apace in Kenlnckys exhibit at the Louisiana Putchase Ex position than Boyd county Mr W U 0 rider field representative of the Mineral Committee of the Kentucky Exhibit Association has made two trips to the county and has arranged for some very fine displays While here a few weeks ago he shipped to Louisville for the exhibit samples of crude and ground clay and two burned jars from the K B Cecil Pottery Company at Catletlsburg On the former visit last summer ho arranged for two sections of coal with broken samples from each of the veins at the mines of tho Ashland Iron and Mining Company The clay exhibit from the county will bo very extensive Tho Ashland Fire Brick Company prior to tho death of Judge S S Savage the president promised to send in samples of clays and finished products of all kinds of fire brick and linings for furnaces and ovens Judge Savage also expressed a desire to erect a model coke oven at the Expo sition Since his death Mr Harlow D Savage is trying to carry out the desirtM of his father In addition to this there will be sampler of a very fine firo brick ciay found on a tract of landowned by John Goiger of Ash land In forestry Boyd will alto mike a good showing the Ashland Lumber Association having promised to get up an attractive display 41000000 for Wagon Roads There is a bill introduced in Con gross by the Hon Walter P Brown low of Tennessee and the Hon Jacob H Gallinger Senator from New Hampshire appropriating 521 000000 on the par of tho National Government as National aid in build ing wagon roads This money is to be apportioned among the States ac cording to their population except that no State shall receive less than 2r0000 The States or counties re ceiving this money must add a like amount so that 18000000 will bo expended in the building of wagon roads This will place in each State from 100 to COO miles of fine hard byiroRtfarmer can haul the year round It will be a great advantage to those living near it but it wilt be a far greater advantage to the whole coun try because it will be a wonderful object lesson it will make everyone who sees this roadand who uses it want more roads just like it and it willcause more roads just like it to builtShould this bill pass Congress Kentuckys part of the money would be 1620000 Add to this 1620000 to be raised in Kentucky and we available 1210000 for tho buildin of wagon roads in Kentucky One of the greatest and foremost needs of Eastern Kentucky is good wagon roads They would increase the value of land timber and natural resources in this section more than in any other Every county in Eastern Kentucky would have a chance at some of this money providing the county was willing to put up the same amount it received Surely no coun ty would scorn or neglect this oppor unity of getting a mile of good road built by the National Government for every mile it built for itself This bill will come up in Congress within tho next throe weeks TUB CITIZEN is heartily in favor of its pas sage and feels auto that the bill will also meet the approval of its readers Why shouldnt the National Govern ment appropriate this sum to help the farmer when it gives large sums for rivers and harbors for erecting public buildings in cities for pensions elct Every reader of TUG CITIZEN can aid in having this bill become a law and thus in having boxer roads in his locality Write your congressman Hon W Godfrey Hunter if in the Eleventh District and your senators James B McCreary and Jo C S Blackburn at Washington D C telling them why you are in favor of tho Brownlow billand urging them strongly to vote for it and to use their influence with other members of Con gross to have it become a law Write today Ask your friends to write LOYAL TEMPERANCE LEOION I promise to try my best 1 Never to drink anything that can make me drunk 2 Never to use tobacco or cigarettes 3 Never to use bad words The following pupils in the school of Bristol Taylor at Hemlock Ky have signed tho above pledge Ollie Amburgey John Amburgey Melda Taylor Ira Combs Vacilla Smith Ida Taylor Lucinda Taylor Nancy J Taylor WBI H Taylor Sarah Amburgey Alvin Combs Ollie Young Sarah Martin Jane Francis Matilda Francis Emily Pigman Guy Martin Irene Pigman LuBe PigmMj Martha Hall Sarah Hall Davy D Francis Samuel Francis Sarah Hylton Docie Hylton Mary Amburgey Lucinda Combs Corsie Combs Iota Combs Loanah Combs Harlan Combs Andrew Combs Mary Hylton Cora Hylton Gertrude Hylton Frank Hylton Arminda Belle Taylor FOR SALE FARM AND TIMBER LAND 130 Acres 40 acres cultivated Good young fruit bearing peach orchardcontain ing about 100 trees 40 acres in light timber gnod for firewood etc Limestone spring water sufficient for two or three lies all the year Small cottage and barn CO acres commerical timber estimated to produce about GO cords of tanbark and 4 OOO railroad croasties umbergao as to make one complete farm- LOCATED on Mt Zion 6 miles Statlonlandcounty Ky For examination call on P C Cox on the farm For price and deed call on or ad dross W D Smith Box 204 Bettt Ky r rl e CAPITAL INCREASED The Boron Bank has increased its capital to 2500000 properlytakeof the Bank The Depositors of this bank are now ecurtd by n capi J tatof J25000 Stookholders Liability 25000 Surplus Fund 1000 Toth 51000 We solicit your business J J MOORE President J BURDETTE VicePresident W H PORTER Cashier 11+ It11ItHtI11IiIIIIIIIi aItIIIIIIt 41I1IIH11IIi + t t Watch this Space t SIMMONS 1Hardware Merchants Main Street Richmond Ky nJ II 111 + 111111111 HII +rIr II HH +H I +0 +00+0+0000+0 +0 +00+0 +o +o +o +o fo +o +o8 o +o8 o +o +o4 o c uOur line of Furniture and is new and ouro oo+ + u 1 oCruteaer1 Its Good o 0 A profeao u o CRUTCHER EVANS o 0lopltns Old Stand Illcbmond Ky Pay Phone 73 Tight rhone 4746oao +c+o4 o +o +o +od o+o ho8 o+o804 o +c4 o +0 +o4 o +o4 o40 +040404 o WEDDING RINGS II haveFutation fit high claa Jew tiers You me therefore Just aale in ordering by mail from lit it II you should call In perton write he atatogue and call to fee ut when In the cityIIrlon Wart toaSniil Kr did by t Donflu Stores anltbetett shoe dealer Vk ertrjwlwre tt CJtrnoil T1iermnliM II haTetVL U Donulaa II bottom A IN THE WOR pr eJ 4t wxtt SItftiiftcrtastrial JI 1aRedekr- oileeertd tae rtlee tra- eira 901 =1506720 Pairs tints Mart not OwUtit In four rsanT- l1ly LJloullumatea and nUl more men 300 andS3M auoei than any other two man ufncturrr In the world W L Uouglu flOO and f hoot placed slde by Hte fSOO and 8000 shoes of other makes are found to tl suet M Rood They will outwear two pain ordinary 300 and 35e shoes Mad of thi best leatkirt Including Patent dangaroara1W L Douglas 400 Out Edge cannot be aQ price shoe hy maIIaaeezlraCatalo e luu o For sale by RR GOYLE Berea JI a rft d t r Select Dry Goods Notions and Ladies Furnishings at the New Store Our stock is composed of exclus ive patterns in Laces and Em broideries special designs in La DryGoode keeplargea select stock constantly renew by all the new styles and design as fast as they come out Come in and see us Mrs Bettie Mason Main Street Berea Ky GROCERIES CANDIES FRUITS AND VEGETABLES Lunch counter Agent for Langdon Broad Your patronage is solicited T R PETTUS Dalton Bldg Berea Ky THE OLD SPEEnt- raLLButcher Shop MEATS Tender and Juicy The Famous Jellico COAL at wholesale or retail BOARDING by the week day or meal R D MAS8IE Prop Main Street Berea Ky THOSE No 20 II 11 I II II III I1II4IF Sixteen Departments a Eight Pages I s II I Dry GoodsINotionsand f Ladies r Furnishings CLOSE PRICES IA Reliable House to dealwith WHITE GIBSON Main Street RichmondIDillingham Corner fIIItI1III IIHiH H to itomers Handsome hand painted gold lined threecolor decorated 0 42PIECE DINNER SETS x One every other Saturday Call our store and let us plan to you atIEast End Drug fJ I nIoladtlo8tIooI11oI a r 04Jolh elevens If tine obtain IWn l I pdlrMnyr8pr up tml of price IIreo1toII noIof OUIfuutbardIOk nrtmL ITJ STEVENS ARMS TOOL CO P0 Dot Or r Chicopee Falls Jlana THE BEREA- BARBER t i SHOP H M Racer Prop I Hair cut 15o shavelOcShampoo it Face massage16cRazors sharpened 1525a Razors Solu Shop just around the corner on Cen ter St and across from printing office We want you for a REGULAR CUSTOMER CURED AKTKR SUFFERING 10 YEARS B F HareSupt Miami Cycle Mfg t Co 0 suffered for ten years with dyspepsia He spent hundreds of dollars for medicine and with doctors without receiving permanent benefit Be says One night whilefeeling ex ceptionally bad I was about to throw down the evening paper when I saw an item in the paper regarding the month or Kodol Dyspepsia Cure I concluded to try it and while I had no faith in it I felt better after the second dose After using two bottles I am stronger and better than I have been in and I recommend Kodol Dyspepsia Cure to my friends and aacquaintances suffering fromistomach trouble Sold by East End Drug Co- h THE CITIZEN JAMES M RACER Publisher DEUBA KENTUCKY OFiCopyright bj PtUr story rob CoJ WOULD be Just my blooming luck IT meet Mackay tonight muttered Capt Duncan Strong cf the steamer Talisman ns he walked unsteadily up the street An evening spent with fellow cap tains jovial and bibulous le not con ducive to sobriety and despite resolves to the contrary Capt Strong left the party drunk Most people would regard an oc casional lapse from sobriety us a mere matter of a headache brandy and soda and a brand new resolve but it was not Just to with Capt Strong He was much in lave with Doris Grey one of the pret tiest girls In Newcastle and he was en gaged to her provisionally lie had promised to refrain absolutely from ardent spirits and on this promise Miss trey had allowed herself to be engaged As a private citizens actions are not of international Importance It would seem possible for Capt Strong to get drunk In America and his dereliction not be known to a girl in England but there was Mackay Capt Mackay a stern old temperance advocate secretary of the Seamans Blue Ribbon society was Doris Greys uncle and guardian It was Mackay who had consented with a bad grace to his nieces engagement on the promise alluded to and It was Mckay who would Instantly have It broken If the promise was not kept Ills Influence over her was great and she was also an nthuefastlc temperance worker who hated strong drink as fiercely as did her uncleCapt Mackay was now in Baltimore In command of his steamer and hence the foreboding that the unfortunate fate of Capt Strong would bring him in contact with Captain Mackay this very eveningIt euld be Just my luck muttered the captain gloomily Ill take a tram and go to the steamer He entered the car with wavering step fell heavily Into a seat and his HE FELT HIMSELF SEIZED AND PUSHED AGAINST TilE WALL eyes roved vacuously around the car un til they fixed themselves with a stony stare for directly opposite with a queer expression on his weather beaten face sat Capt Andrew Mackay He had wit nessed the entrance of Capt Strong Into the car and was evidently fully aware of the cause of his stumbling Into the seatFor a moment the befogged brain of Capt Strong wrestled with the problems as to whether he chould speak to Mac kay keep client or get oft the car but Mackay settled the matter by arising and abruptly getting off the car himself Capt Strongs eyes followed him aa under the glare of a street lamp he walked with a strangely baIting step to the pavement and then stood with his arm around the lamp post lies so angry he cant even walk murmured Capt Strong to himself its all over with me now During the next day Capt Strong ex pected a visit a thunderous and denun- ciatory visit from Mackay but the visit was not paid and In the afternoon Capt Mackays steamer pulled out of the pier and started on her voyage to England leaving Capt Strong In a most perturbed state of mind Some men conceal their troubles in their breasts as the Spartan boy did the fox and let It gnaw there but others leek confidants and to did Strong He LOVE UNDERSTANDS Tls often Said that love Is blind That faults It cannot see In the beloved and most adored nut It seems more to me That love will gain an Inner sight The depth of soul to know Where others but the surface see And not the hearts warm slow They do not see the hear concealed And hid from human tight Which Is revealed to thJ twin soul lightTo ones thoughts And sympathy to feel With his desires and alms of life And all that Is most real She knoxs his motives for each deed And judges him aright For she la ever guided by Loves clearer Inner light She too has mercy for his faults t And leads his soul above soarByShe knows the snares of human life And knows that there may be Soma mutts In every mortal soul nut through them learn to see The sweet and tender soul beneath The little taints Be OWM laid tho matter before Mr Stokes tal quartermaster and aImed his advice Mr StdMj listened t yinpath tlcaly He was not K clue Jtlbboncr and he had sailed a number of years with Cap MackayThe pint of the thing Is that Mnctay didnt see you drink hanylhlnp so hi cant swear you were drunk Wertlgc s the word for this mix remarked the old man coolly Verllgo exclaimed Capt Strong Yes wertlgo men stagger hawful when they havu It and Its a common complaintI want to lie about it objected Capt Strong Theres times whtn lying must be done said Mr Stokes with flrmnefs and this Is one of them The bewildered captain considered the situation without committing himself to Mr Stokes expedient When the Talisman entered the Tyre It was too late to dock to she dropped her anchors In the stream Capt Strorp did not go ashore Newcastle had ro charms for him To bt coldly received by Doris was a blow from which he recoiled and he felt sure strongminded enthusiastic girl as she was that his weakness would be bitterly resented lie limply turned In and dreamed depress- Ing dreams In tho morning he started for the of fice to report his arrival and on tho way came face to face with Doris She ac knowledged his salutation coldly and swiftly passed on without giving him a chance to say a word When the captain returned to his steamer In the low est possible spirits Stokes confronivl him at the gangway He had a grin on his face as he sale Capt Mackays been aboard He wanted to have a talk with me and says he wants to see you Capt Strong said nothing He did not want to see Mackay and he walked up and down the bridge until the whirr and clatter of the blocks as they hoisted up the cargo let him mad and he left the ship He went to the office where a clerk told him Capt Mackay had en qulred for him What could Mackny want with him To Insult him nrobably on top of his present trouble He would stand no lecturing from him He took a long walk Into the suburbs and was returning slowly when he felt him self seized and pushed against a wall Wertlgo exclaimed Stokes voice Itll be the death of Mm Strong angrily shook himself free and was about to pour out the vials of his wrath on Stokes when he noticed Miss Grey standing near laughing I hope you will recover Capt Strong the said and walked on What the devil did you mean by that asked the captain of the grinning StokesI a helplns yowl out dont you set 7 I was a showln the youngleddy howyi had vertigo and with this remark Mr Stokes disappeared Into a public house dept Strong continued his count to the steamer and was disagreeably cur prised to find Capt Mackay seat d In the cabin walling for him- I want to have a word or two with you Duncan said he Thelssttimeee- met was In a tram car In Baltimore Capt Strong nodded sulkily I suppose you thought It queer I did not speak to you In the tram con tinued Mackay As Capt Strong tfd not think II was queer he said nothing You see said Mackay moistening his lips as If the words did not toms freely I had a bad attack of vertigo and when it comes on I cant ride and cant speak a word to any one Capt Strong stared at him In mute wonderI you were hurt at my not speak ing to you returned Mackay and I wanted to explain Now I dont want you to say anything to Doris about my attack as she Is so easily alarmed about sickness Come up tonight After Mackay had left and he had come out of his trance of astonishment Capt Strong felt like shouting with soy Evi dently Mackay had told Doris nothing There was something mysterious about It but this fact was evident and he hastily dressed himself to call on her As he came on deck he noted Mr Stokrt In convulsions of mirth leaning against the side What did he say enquired that gentleman in a voice stifled with laughterWhat did you say to Capt Mackay asked Capt Strong He wanted adwlce replied Mr Stokes choking with laughter and I gave it to him Strong raised his hand menacingly but Stokes escaped below and the cap tain hastened to call on Doris He coon found her coldness of tho previous day was the result of pique that he did not come to see her the evening of his ar rival He had a most pleasant visit and returned to the steamer In high spirits Id never have thought It of Mackay never said Capt Strong to himself as he went to bed In her eyes loving tenderness For many faults atones Martha Shepard Llpplncott In Good Housekeeping From London Chimney- A recent chemical examination of the black deposit resembling huller scale that has formed to a thickness ol three quartera of an Inch under the coping of tho balustrade surrounding the Stone Gallery at the base of the dome of St Pauls cathedral reveals the curious fact that It Is essentially a calcium sulfate collected from the air In two centuries the sraoko and gases from London chimneys havo charged the rains with sufficient sulphurous and sulphuric acids to cover the stone with a deposit that strikingly resembles calcareous tufa It Is thickest on the under side of the copings because of the dripping of the rain Eligible for the Array Only C4 per cent of Germanys young men are fit for military service Dr trlcker finds that heart disease hi a In creased 300 per cent to a decade Irrcligion Threatening the Home By MRS RUSSELL SAGE Above all things I regard religion as the great necessity of our lady life I dont think the lessening or disrupting of the unity of the home life is threatened nearly as much by the fact of women taking up various kinds of work outside the home as by the growing indifference and neglect of religious duties- I believe thoroughly in the home and in devotion to home duties I think a woman should consider first the wishes of her husband and thus welfare of her children if she has been blessed with them and that she should give these matters her personal attention if circum stances will permit hut if they require her to go outside her Monte site may still do that without loosening the tics ifshe Keeps a spiritual oversight of her household Women have done so much they have such wonderful institutions and philanthropies that it is hard to say in which line their success is most conspicuous Jt is so complex now that I sometimes wonder ifwe do things quite as thoroughly as when life was a simpler matter for women and if the effect upon character is as marked and as lasting In regard to the efforts to protect and help working girls think muchremains to he done on the part of the employer I look upon household service as one of the very best branches of industrial rvice for a young girl to go into hut there arc many abuses in the system that need to be righted Intelligence offices often arc centers of great danger for the girl Moreover women of wealth and social position are often guiltof great inhumanity toward their servants compelling them to sleep in dark unwholesome cellar rooms and otherwise ignoring their rights as human beings Employer and employed must learn to respect each others rights before such wrongs can be righted- I think many of the philanthropic organizations fall short of the full measure of usefulness for the same lack that 1 referred to in the home lack of religion We dont begin our work with prayer any more Everywhere we find the lack of consecration that used to shine out so strongly I dont say that there arc not consecrated men anti women today but the old spirit of selfsacrifice and consecrated effort seems to get crowded out I heard Mrs Croly say once that the first womans club was a missionary society The women who belonged to those organ izations were consecrated vomcn The gave their sons and daughters to the Masters work wherever it took thcm or at whatever cost They were not narrow mindedor unintelligent They knew of the worlds affairs whether in their own country or in China or in Africa and could discuss them intelligently They were pioneers in education and in the spread of civilization 1 dont think any women today are doing better work for the human race The United States the Worlds Educator By SIMON W HANAUER United States Deputy ConsulGeneral at Frankfurt Germany IE OT ONLY in political and international law but in the realms ofscience mechanics economics and business methods the United States is becoming the high school for the other nations of the world This is shown by the numerous agricultural and com mercial commissions experts in manufacturing students of political economy scientists ministers of state and chiefs o governmental bureaus managers of industrial concerns banks elcall from the highly cultured European coun triesvisiting the United States for the sole purpose of studying American working methods With farseeing men in Europe it has become a matter of firm belief that it is strictly essential to study American ways means anti method before the education of higher craftsmen or managers of industrial or public works etc can be called complete The statements which Mr Coldbergcr Dr Salamansohn and other chiefs of great German financial institutions Wilhelm von Polenz the author Minister of State von Uhcinbabcn and his accompanying coun selors and experts have made and whichwere published by the press and discussed at meetings of economic bodies in Germany caused deep interest in that country and in all industrial circles of Europe As a result numerous visits from other experts bankers managers and scientists are to follow all with the saute aim To study the United States to sec how the Americans do it Three of the most prominent men of German finance and mechani cal science arc now proceeding to the United Stales for this purpose They are Director Dcrnburg of the Hank of Commerce and Industries Director Wintcrfcld of the Berlin Commercial company and Privy Councilor von Rathcnau The two first named represent great banking and promoting institutions and Mr Hatienan is directorgeneral of the greatest electrical works in Germany Politics and the Schools- By HON WHITELAW REID Editor New York Tribune HERE is nothing more important nothing more sacred than T1 the training of the young mind Under our system of govern ment it is separated from the church but you should bring to it a care as devoted and reverent Just as you guard it from the liquor shop just so should you protect it from the remotest suspicion of partisan influence It would ill become me to speak against politicians for I am one of those who believe that a man cant be a good citizen with out taking an active and contsant interest in politics slut there arc two places you should never permit politics to enter One is the church and the other is the schoolhouse Our schools like the flag belong to no party but to the whole country and should be the concern and the com mon interest of a- llSchools of the Future By EDWIN G COOLEY Superintendent of Chicago Public Schools MANY respects the schools for the Negro and the Indian WN even for the criminal classes approximate what the best schools of the future will be The perfect school the school toward which we arc tending the school of the future will be a grand school of worka workshop Never again will the people in a democracy content themselves with an education that aims to meet the demands of the leisure class only THE CAUSE OF TEMPERANCI The muse of cnnnot prevail Love may yet linger for a time and yot It cnnnot lull To come at Init like name of lire In tidal wove of load And burn und How and purify nnil Intro duce the good The age of pence and reason of harmony and love May yet In distant for athlt ami tarry yet above Hut ruyi of Itltht and tones of ton are seen and hose lords Thnt give us hcnrin to labor and zeal to watch am pray Geom Uutton in SuggcRtlcn A WARNING The Story of Wlmt Drink fur 11- 1of forte inmsnlinrll Recently while crossing on the ferry from Jersey City to the New York side a sailor ono of Undo Sams boys stepped up to mo wishing to sell a watch guard It was beautiful mado of white silk yet he wanted to part with It for the paltry sum of one dollar and a half And why That he might pay a debt at a saloon Ihyslcally ho was a splendid specimen of manhooJ tall and broadshouldered weighing nearly 190 pound but yet his face de picted suffering and deep wrinkles appeared on his face Then by questioning him I received tho following story which here give to you word for word as near as can remember hoping that It may reach the heart of someone Son dont you want to help mo out I want to sell this watch guard I owe a bill at a saloon and being that I con YOU 10 NOT KNOW TIIK AVrTL NESS OK TEMITAT1ON traded that debt I feel obllgnled to pay It even If It Is lo a saloon I complimented him on his honesty and asked him to what ship ho be longed The Indiana was his reply Some people have an Idea that all sailors arc the off scouring of the earth but It Is false Then with a pathos In his voice that touched mo to tho quick he continued My mother Is a God fearing praying Christian God bless her I have three dieters tho bet tho sun ever shone on but am the black sheep of the family I had a splendid wife an true and loving an It Is possible for a wife to be I had a beauti ful child which was the joy and pride of the home butbutI am divorced This he said with tears In his eyes I have bIen home two days of my furlough recovering from my weakness brought on by drink I am now on my way back to the navy yard although my time Is not up till morning I have signed the pledge and I am going to reform Young man never touch a drop of any Intoxicating liquors Then turning to my younger brother he said You are young yet you do not know the awfulness of temptation God grant that you never may Oh to be a boy again Oh for another chancel Till my dying day shall never forget tho look of anguish that parsed over his face as he thus ruminated over his past life I have seen some of the saddest sights ever mortal man was privileged to witness right over here In tho navy yard he said Some of the finest fel lows I havo ever known havo died one after another In the straitJacket drink being their only fault As the ferry reached the slip he left us with that look of longing still on his face That man had reformed sail but for us we who give the devil his II censo to ruin mens souls would have been on his way to Heaven but tempt ed fell Later out on the strict I saw him ptlll a bottle from his pocket and hilariously lift it to his lips bought from some accursed saloon How long shall we licence the devil to break mothers hearts wreck tho lives as well as the souls of our fellow creatures fill our courts with divorce suits and our jails with criminals How long no ono knows but may God grant that we may have a great awakening In tho very near futureCharles T Yost In Rams Horn Moderate DrlnUlnn Hurtful In Switzerland an ndvocato of mod erate drinker experimented for IS months upon his children whose ages ranged from ten to fifteen several months use alternating with several months of abstinence During tho wine periods the children were languid and less Inclined to perform mental taalca their nights more restless and their sleep less refreshing Two of the lads begged that they be excused from further winedrinking being Im greased by their lack of condition ALCOHOL AND TUBERCULOSIS Extrnrl teen n Iuprr bjIlr lrnralii ur lisle nt the Aiif lilrnliolf- jiiimrr nl llrrturiii It Is a fact nowadays disputed by no bosky that a certain relation exists be tween tuberculosis and alcoholism L Alcohol In Its action as a prcdltpos Ing agent stands In tho same relation to tuberculosis as to other contagious die eases Hut the problem Is hero of great er Importance as tuberculosis Is the disease that has the greatest predisposi tion for the human body and demands tho greatest number of victim 2 Alcohol makes a person moro Aff posed for tuberculosis by in paralyzing and smothering effects on the proto plasm of the cells making their power of resistance against the bacteria less It prepares tho soil for the intorcnlcsls by destroying nil tho works of defense of the organism especially by affecting the I nervous system for which It Is a power fun poison It also produces organic troubles In tho organ of nutrition and their works 3 fly producing innate weakness It makes a person prcdlipoftrt for tubercu losis from Its birth At last alcohol nfnkcB disease worse by continued Influence on tho already attCeded organism thus hastening the velopment of tho Infection ft prevents tho euro of tho disease which generally Is possible 5 Therefore It Is absolutely wrung although some Italian specialist Mart Khlana lately claims the opposite to systematically treat tuberculosis pat dents with alcohol showing a great IR noranco of the human nature 6 Alcohol makes the human system moro predisposed to tuberculosis from the social side by removing from him every moral support every other Ideal and by darkening the consciousness ol his real wants This brings thin conse quent that he neglects his lady and It Is this that brings tho pauperism with allIIts wellknown signs small latd unhealthy habitations unwhole some food and Ignorance of the mostIsimple rulis of private and public hygiene Tho Inebriates do not know enough to eat to dress to live or to get a habitation In harmony with the other wants of a human twins 7 Therefore from a 0tIaI8tAn potrtItho bacteria are not the real cause the disease but nil such conditions that are suitable to extend this field for the power of tho bacteria and to bring tblIInfection to Its full effecteickneu physical moral or financial pauperism absence of proper sanitary conditions all causes that come direct from the use of alcohol when It has become a habit 8 A logical consequence hereof Is that the fight against the tuberculosis mutt precede the treatment of the tubercu Shefirstchat causes for the disease that Is to prevent those Dy curing a few tubercu losis patients the tuberculosis does notrdisappear more than drunkenness wouldtdisappear by curing an Inebriate 9 That tuberculosis contagious Is 1 fact but this has been greatly exaggerated It Is all right to cry out the risk of Infection as the wholesale terror thh will cause among the people by and by may Induce thrm to change their way ot living In accordance with the general rules for sanitary conditions but the scientists themselves must never esti mate the danger higher than thnt from other contagious or Infectious diseases 10 I do not at nil hereby say that weIshould not treat the tuberculosis and give them nil the help we can but It sln my opinion as the Importance orItho subject demands that we first of concentrate our works In trying to change the drinking habits thus annl hilate time alcoholism nnd terminate the cause of tuberculosis 11 If also the sanatorlcs are n great help for the tuberculosis patients It Is yet from a social side to proceed In a wrong way If not nt the same time means are provided to prevent the evil The most Important of these means Is without doubt the fight against nlco hal To triumph over alcohol Is almost as to triumph overthe tuberculosis ir The efforts of tho ofilclar author ties and of the private charity will bo almost fruitless If they ns nt present concentrate their work on the tubercu losis atone 13 The efforts of the stalls and tho capital spent In the Interest of society are used In the wrong directions as long as they are not to the same extent used In tho fights against alcoholism The sanitation of tuberculosis patients de mands one for the treatment of tuber culosis H Cooperation with the work ngalns the alcohol can do moro against the tuberculosis than the sana tories ThoseMonly give their attention to the neglect entirely to teach them how live after they are cured and In this wethave one of the greatest causes of the spreading of the diseasey1 15 Both for the Individual communty the most Important treattment of the tuberculosis Is to take the proper measures to prevent the evil Of all such measures the most Important Is total abstinence from alcoholic bever ages and to spread among tho people the knowledge of the Importance of total abstinence 15 Therefore the fight against tuber culosis must necessarily be a fight against the alcohol The physicians at the asylums for treatment of lubercu lolls patients must consider It their duty to be teetotalers and to educate the side to bo teetotalers also 17 Before everything the nowexist ing hospitals and sanitariums for treat s ment of tuberculosis patients must also be a school that educates the patients by teaching the example of total abstinence The treatment at such asylums must In clude a methodic successful and scien tific education to a total abstinence life Total abstinence Is under this double absoltltelytnecessary J PHH n FARM POULTRY HOUSE Deduncil for tie Coinfiirlnlile Aeooni- luiiilnllun of a Pluck of Our I Iotvli IIIUltISeveral Inquiries have recently been naked for poultry houses which will hold about 100 fowls a profitable num ber to keep on must farms An owls Co best lu small numbers and ure most easily taken care of In one house we give a plan of a building that combines I In a small space the greater number of conveniences It Is designed to put tO fowls In a pen Yards should be attached of the width of the pen and at least 150 feet long If fowls ore to be kept confined most of the time A yard of thin length will then provide suitable space for 20 fowls without the toll becoming contaminated An alleyway about three and onehalf JO JHOl NO IhAN OK IIOUSi feet wide Is provided at the rear for ease In caring for fowls as well as to Rive added warmtl Th nbulldlng should face In n southerly direction and be constructed of sound lumber through out and built as substantially as anv other structure Double board It on the tides and put building paper between An earth floor raited six or eight Inches above the surface Is brat If the land Is naturally well drained and contains lit tie clay A stone or brick foundation Is most durable but piers or posts can be used on which to set the sills A pair of six light lash of 8x10 Inch gins for each pen Is ample Set these about 18 Inches from the sill which will provide n maximum amount of sunlight throughout the pen In winter when it Is most needed Added warmth and comfort may be had In cold weather at small expense by providing a tight board shutter to close at night or by putting on storm sash I The rousts should bo over a platform two and onehalf fut wide ruUeil two HId nchfclf fret alien the floor This lf1 the iropjiltp out of the Utter and allows the fowls the whole of the 1100 spafe Nests may constructed In the alley along the partition yo that the eggs can be rathrll without polrg Into r the pens A home of title description can be buil for from 12 to 33 perrunnlmg t foot depending lomrwhat upon the price of material and labor Farm nail Home DOCTORING POULTRY The hrnprt nnil Ural ll Arimril- llrniPitr IN ttierdlnnrytIN Irrlnu llmr l1 The average poultryman should b very careful of the medlclnn with whic- I he doses his flock as sometimes th medicine II as bail as the dltrasr sen sibly advises llrlce Haynes In lomltr Succe8 The cheapest and best medicine we have been able to get Is ordinary plastering lime A sells fur 31 a oarrt1 lu our town and a little goes a long way and dots lots of good while It Is going 111111ioral good health of my fowls to the lib eral use of lime Some of the good uses I have found for It are as follows When I tee signs of soiled feathers waIseems It la a good disinfectant end after cleaning the dropping boatd throw a handful down It Is wonderful how lim- win kill all bad odors Use lime mixed In the dust box th lice wont loaf around titers much I rodeo they wont take many steps In the lime until their relations send for the undertaker When one of your hens gets ready to take the regulation three weeks layoff throw romp lime In each corner of her nest Some lime thrown down around outbuildings will dry up the wet places When your hens are laying softshell eggs throw lime where they can get It I have seen lime water stop a threatened halleIall garden for fruit spraying purposes contain lime in Taft lime will serve the purpose wher ever you put It end C works while you j sleep How to Hnltrn Chicken Chickens to be at their best for the table should not bet taken from the llocli running at large but should have ItCh confined In a coop for fully three suits during which time they should f be fed table strafe milk and barley Ohckcni that run at large develop mus 1 cle and bone and the flesh hardens but confinement for two or three weeks will soften the muscles snake line flesh ten der end besides Increase the propor Ilona of breast meat The coops should be about three feet square and made EO that they may be kept clean Chickens when confined fatten rapidly and 4Inthree weeks will be In prime condi for the table They are no trou L tile and the cost Is practically nothing the food consumed being only the waste from the table and the difference in the flesh so great that everyone should adopt the plan Ruskin said that a man who con sumed more than he produced is a pauper llun there we many paupers among the rich I LOCUSTS RESTORE SOIL Tennessee KiiriiirClnliii Tlint riant Ins Trrr I Nurmt Wi r uf Fslleuinlnud lu almost any section of the hill coun try one can see old hillsides worn and washed and gullied until they tire past all hope of yielding profitable crops without remedial treatment Often they are left to become pourer and moro hopeless with each passing year while again they will be In a state of more or less doubtful reclamation This proc ell of restoration Is In most cases slow and expensive requiring a large outlay of tune and patience If not of money and sometimes the question of how to go about It Is equally Important and dif ficultIn many Instances the surest and cheapest way will be found to bo the planting of trees A Tennessee farmer writing In the Form Stock Journal says Tho black or yellow locust IB the tree best adapted to title work as It grows rapidly and on poor loll and Is valuable when grown Uy setting out trees two or three years old on such lands and keeping them trimmed up they will In or 20 years frequently lu a much shorter timebe large enough for posts and the land they occupy will ho worth many times wheat It would have been If left alone The locust Is noted for Its hardiness and If put out with any care at all will grow almost anywhere If enough trees aro not available to set out all over such a plnco a few may bo scattered about at considerable distances and then when they have established them selves cut down This will cause the roots to throw up a great number of sprouts which can be thinned out as desired Many trees can bo grown on a small space an they should be close together to make them grow slrnlght and free from branches Time roots of these locusts not only will hold the soil and stop It from washing but the land where they are grown will gradually Improve and soon will be In condition for grass In many cases the grass will como In spontaneously as the locust Is one of the few trees that grass will grow well under Thus the land will be raved and will be made to yield both timber and pasture Stock should be kept off however nn til the young trees have grown out of reach Cattle and sheep will soon get rid of n patch of locust sprouts Indeed pasturing Is about tho only practicable getITHE AMERICAN FARMER He and III IroilurU nnIUitrthe 1Irp eutntihla Irtlf the Countr Tho lucid and simple logic of Seers tary Wilson U nit needed to convince must men that our rational wealth and theIorate argument to show that tile Amer scan farmer is Independent of tin sock Johbing and Mockwatfrliit oper ations In stall Street Tho secretarys observations regard iseof the Interestenit a New theyrestore that It Is tho farmer who keeps tho balance of trade In our fu vor In 1303 tho surplus aurlcultural products which we did not need In this amountedmExeluding the products of tho farm there was during tho IJerloc from 1899 to 1902 an annual adverse balance of trade amounting td 62000000 Includ big the farm products this balance It wiped out and we had left 275000000 to the credit of this country During 903 there was an unfavorable balance otherethan those of the farm which amounted agriculturaleexports are Included tho balance In out favor Is about 367000000 In there significant figures may be teen the tremendous reserve sustaining power of the farmers of this country SIMPLE AND ACCURATE Per Sorvpylnir Irrlitallntr filcher o Hunch Tbl Dovlc U Without nil ICiiunl The little level shown In the accom panying Illustration I use In surveying Irrigation ditches on my ranch It Is very simple and accurate and first class work can be done with It It li UlTCUdllAUlNO LBVCL made of a piece of one by lour itch board 1C feet long with a suiught edge On one end nail a leg 1x4x24 inches long flush with the top On the other end nail a similar piece thrcetfghths of an Inch longer than the other This makes a good grade In the middle of tho loug piece nail oq either side short pieces so as to hold a common carpen tcre level Place the short kg on the starting point of the ditch and move tho other end until the bubble Is level In this way you will have a ditch with a threeelKhthSlnch grade to tho rod Continue this throughout the enlini length of the ditch Charlu C Haag in Orange Judd Farmer THE SUNDAY SCHOOL Lemon In the International Series for January HI 1101 Jnui Cull Iour DUcluIe TilE LESSON TEXT Luke 6111 elUIIIKV TIxrrlf e continue In My tvoril then are ye tIJ dlnclple John Hea- lOUTtiNEOF BcnirTtmn SECTION Ilemovnl to CapernaurnMutt 41118 llunovul to CaperraumIuke 421 ailing of Culling of four dlllplulIIark 11820 Calling of four dUcttdeaLuke 5111 Time Immfdldutdily following the last lesson and before the ovcnti of 4114- JIlaceShore of the Sea of Galilee near CapernaumNOTES AND COMMENTS The multitude Not mentioned In Matthew and Luke The three account should be read as they supplement each other Jesus was now a prominent figure In Judea and Galilee and though lie had just come to Capernaum IIli fame had preceded Him and and crowds followed Him everywhere The word of God Word from God Jesus brought word good news a communi cation from God The lake of Gcnne saret Moro commonly called the Sea of Galilee It Is 13 miles long and at one point eight miles wide When Jesus who had been driven from Naza reth descended to ItIt lies C80 feet be low the level of tho lirait was one ol the most beautiful spots In the world The upper hills were covered with fine oaks and the lake wits surrounded with stately palms Now the hills are bare except for clumps of thorn bushes and thickets of oleander Few of the palm trees have survived In the time ol Christ there wore nine cities on the lake averaging 15000 inhabitants each Only one remains the mlsearable fever stricken town of Tiberias The lake li no longer covered with the sails of fish ing fleets though Ills still full of fish Washing their nets The nets were similar to the largo seines used now Such nets always collect moro or lest dirt waterlogged sticks and the weeds that grow on the bottom Taught the multitude out of the boat The rabbit always sat down to teach This Is one of the fdsclnatlng pictures of Christ He did not walt for them to come to Iiichurch but lie went to them He joined the fishermen at their work and taught them while they worked from a boat and It was so that lie won His first dls clplcs The final appeal of Jesus to these sturdy fishermen was a strong one It was not high logic nor did It trek to win them through their emotions He simply entered their sphere of life and made Himself one of them For the mo ment He was a fisherman and a master fisherman and under Ills quiet direction these men who had followed the sea their lives accomplished what they ha not been able to do In a whole nights toll They were amazed Impressed won Nothing wins Its way Into the heart of the able and honest working man like the discovery that one who Is distinctly above him as men commonly rate things Qne who be himself sees Is far above him Intellectually and spirit ually does not consider himself mad of a better kind of clay but knows like a master the work In which he Is himself engaged Jesus showed the fishermen a mastery of the sea which no man had ever before approached and this In addition to the marvelous Gospel of the Father which He preached They wer e Ills hrart and soul from that day forth Master we tolled all night etc Peter seems to have made the attempt more In deference to Jesus than because of great hope of success At the same time he had seen enough of J sua to hive confidence In Him even when lie spoke of things not spiritual It was real faith Simon Peter when he saw It Hli full name Is here given for this Is the turningpoint In his life he enters now on a new career In which the new name Is better knownProf Riddle De smart from meftc 51 Peter did not mean the Depart from me he only meant and this was known to the Searcher of heartsI am utterly un worthy to be near Thee yet let mil stay Farrar James and John1 The elder would probably be named first James was the first of the disci pies to be martyred John we know as tho beloved disciple and author of thn Gospel of John Andrew who was probably with Peter Is not mentioned b Luke Partners with Simon Th first men Jesus took to work with Him were men who had learned to work to gather Fron henceforth thou shall catch men The announcement to Pete that he had a mission that men not fishes were to Interest him from tha time on And Peter believed Jesus li had seen too much of Him to doubt They left all and followed Him An drew James and John were called well as Peter They were completel- won and cast In their lots with Him for life Now It was unbounded personal devotion Later there was added to It de votion to the cause It was a serious time for them They could not look far Into the future and It Is a mercy they could not In less than three years their Master was to go to the gallows or Its oriental equivalent and few of then were to die natural deaths but for all that no men In the worlds history ever had a more blessed life than they and their names today are among those held sacred In every Christian land hFIg and ThUtlei Ony the grateful heart grows In time of goodness Sinners blame the law for the frulta of their lusts Better be handicapped by God than paced by the devil No one praises a bad man even for his good works The carol of complaisance Is not the pence of pardon They who obey God blindly often set HIm most clearly Of course charity Is burn at home but It cannot grow up theroRams Horn SCHOOL AiD CHURCH There are at least 250 Filipino students In American colleges The value of the high school property in the United States Is 125000000 C Tenney LLD has entire charge of educational affairs In the metropoli tan province of Chill China Edward Malllnckrodt of St Louis has given sufficient money to refit the library In Uoylcston hall Harvard and purchase now books Hev S W lowland who has been connected with the Ceylon mission of the American board since 1873 baa been elected professor of theology In Atlanta Theological seminary lie II a native of Ceylon and a graduate of Amherst Rev E J Bod man pastor of the Bogle Street Christian church Fall River Mass has among his nock a number of the mill operatives whose wages wero cut ten per cent recently Mr Bodmnn concluded that his salary of 950 per year should suffer the same cut so ho voluntarily reduced It by 100 the same to remain in effect na long as the local depression exists Another Filipino has just arrived al Yale and has entered the law depart ment of the university Ho Is JuatiI Alegre and he has already received a liberal cosmopolitan education H has been through the schools of Ma nlla and upon his graduation went to Spain where he was graduated from the University of Barcelona He later studied III london Ho has been sent to Yale to complete his law education There are three Filipino students nbw at Yale THE LIBRARY TABLE Much unpublished matter was left b the will known historian the late Blsbo Stiibbs which is sown to appear In prInt In London Maurice Ilolllnat a French poet wht died rtcenlty In an asylum was at onetime the rage In Paris and his weird and gloomy lyrics were set to nude and sung In fashionable circles Moncure Daniel Conway the Virgin- Ian Unitarian minister In his own country minister of South Place chapel In London Journalist on bulb rIdcuof the water author of many and worthy books and friena of authors of three genera lions Is about to publish his recolle clans of busy years When Senator Bevc ridge of Indiana was collecting material for his hook The Hutslan Advance he engaged an Interpreter and started with Airier lean hustle At the end of the first ime Hueslans have no real staying pow odthe Hussion begged for a days rest HI disappeared permanently bat sent bad word that no one could work for a mitt who did a years work In one day Afte that Mr Deveridge resigned himself to relay system of interpreters but he say the Russian was limp and at the clot t erae DEFINITIONS OF HOME The blossom of which heaven Is thl fruitThe place where one Is treated bfs and grumbles most Home a casket containing the race precious of all Jewels domestic happl ness A little hollow scooped out of thl windy hill of the world as shelter fron its cares and vexations The only place on earth where th faults and failings of humanity are hidden beneath a mantle of charity The central telegraph office of hums love Into which runs Innumerable wlr1 at affection many of them exUndln thousands of tulles but never dlscon ntctetf from the one great terminus MARKET REPORT Cincinnati Jan 21 CATTLE Common 2 50 4i 3 75 Heavy steers 4 50 0 4 85 CALVESExtra 7 25 C 7 50 HOOS Jh packers 5 00 0 5 07 Mixed packers 4 SO 0 4 90 SHEEP Extra 3 85 0 4 00 LAMBSExtra 6 35 0 6 50 FLOUIl Spring pat 4 75 0 5 00 WHEAT No 2 red 98 91eOATSNo2 mixed 42 0 42 RyENo2 63 64 HAY Ch timothy 013 25 PORK Jlear family 015 60 25rBUTTERCh dairy 0 11 Oholco creamery 0 24 60eer TOBACCONew 5 05 012 50 Old 4 40 14 60 asChicagoFLOUR Winter pat 4 10 4 30 WHEAT No 2 red 92 98 No 3 spring 80 0 87 CORNNo2 mixed 0 46V OATS No 2 mixed 39 039eRYENo 2 0 60 PORK Mcas 13 10 013 27 LARDSteam 0 7 02 New York FLOUR Win atrts 4 20 0 4 35 WIDEATNo red 0 94 CORNNo 2 mixed 0 66 OATSNo 2 mixed 0 45 RYEWestern 0 67 PORKFamily 14 2515 00 LARD Steam 0 7 40 Baltimore WHEAT No 2 ml 0 93 CORNNo2 mixed 0 50f OATSNo 2 mixed 0 42 CATTLESteers 5 00 0 5 25 HOGS Western 0 5 60 Louisville WHEAT No 2 red 0 92 CORNNo2 mixed 0 6- 0OATSNo2 mixed 0 40 PORKMess 012 00 LARD Steam 0 675 Indltinapoll WHEAT No 2 red 0 90 Fi 42yOATS t Berea 1866 PLACES THE OF ALL- Over t 40 Teachers and Stateaj Larfett College Applied llatenaeTwo for young Ind JjomMtio Science for Trade ScheoU Nursing two JTM- TXornml Cenrsei For leading to fifty Certificate State Certificate j Academy Coarse for business aa4 lifeCollege Oonraea to Baeealaure ate degree Ifuilo Choral Iree1 We are here to help all CollegeDO a Gnritttan ecIeation Our Instruction U small incidental fee to meet expenses of the and must also pay for board in advance Weeks may be brought within 2400 The School Is endorsed pI Congregation alit Uathodists rW denominatioaa WILL Co OAMBLE County Kjr The Series tAIGCIT LINE 0V IN THE WORLD CLEAR PRINT SVPELiOLSINDiNCS Tata ono fn tkls Trtaca throes octopiCirnlt Xu Ceratrs- KM a4et 014 Ups SILK SEWED Urge Type KlalM SELFPRONOUNCINGTEACHERS CONTININ ElsMootniutritioBi Mp la colors tnt the most COMPUTE HZLM Te TEE STUDT OF TO BOH ItrabatTh Spoken b 7 Christ t k ted Letter Testamcntjrijtjiiit orocco 1Ita4111 85 ctsPostpaid BEREA THE X i Madison County Roller a IoI+lIIIIoitie Fancy Roller AWUonalSO Corn Meal Ship Stuffs Crushed Etc Our GOLD DUST Roller Floor hard to beat PRIDE OF MADISON is another lell1elI101IIi t Potts Duerson J II Whites Sutloo Ky NECESSARY EXPENDITURES FOR ONE TERM ia Weeks SCHOOL XXPEK8E3dut ant day of term CellegeU4Norm NormalSahOOIAI A Oiam lieideeUl Fee M IW UO IM Jlopla1 Fee- p 26 IJIoot pape- rutlmlted 21 128 123 3 Total boo- lItpenses p00 103 100 400 For itenocriphy sad other extra lee Ipedal Kipenie below- LITino BXPBHSBSBoard te U Misses by teeth Room rest by term Board room fuel and light 121 for fall sad ping I17J a week 124 for winter Urta HOC week Board In the Tlllige allowed In approrad- plsceacartes In price according to accommo dation furnlibed Adding tbei living expente te school ix penH we To bI paid the tnt day Including the tl deposit In Collegiate Department 12020 Academy and Latin Normal 11920 Applied Science Normal end A Grammar 11720 Model Schools I1JSO In winter 1183 more for each No student can be received who Ml to make this advance pay mete Total Ordinary Ixpenic for II Week are aeon to be In Collegiate Department 30 Academy and r Latin Normal 29 Applied Science Normal ands A Grammar I2T Model School 121 la wlnUr three dollar more for each Student paying board and room rent U toll ter a term at the beginning receive a discount el fifty cent- Student duly excuied before the end of alarm receive back an equitable portion of the money they have advanced SPECIAL BZPKH8BS Plano Vooal or Special Theory IN leuou hour else three fTOt- Organ Violin etc 24 leuon clau of three 6 00 Stenography term too CUM harmonyS00Bo- aof Plano or Typewriter a Vie of organ I hr a 100 Kent ol Made Library per term 60 Chemical Laboratory according to material and SOS Ibydal and MIClOICOpical LaborslOrl term tlerlIln M drawing per term tumlnClOG on tntdd days iq Oraduatlon i 101 tiThe Citizen Founded Pike Ol Sf tame able rsrnlihee Witt India for JOet DDRESS Manufacturers reewlthdHrewlUidliiloB IIXRIENO THAOK MAMB IrIONrvu aiLayer Modloff a tketeb and dHCrtDtloIl- mti 1 siosilaIn oar optnloll free auer M Ikrsnuaa ably tble Co ants 10oaa StnOOaedatfiL DudbOOll MeMI tt Catissues esutil notlca uno SckNiif ic 3luirkaiAbad- aomatrntenroedwnaly Liradhg months 6sole ey OwsbW tiN Coy 8 wrlI d LOUISVILLE I NASHVIUE RAILROAD TltJe Tskle U Kffeot Mf 14 11a1 Bally tLeL Arrive Richmond 869 a m Arrive Paris 606 am- Arrife Cincinnati 780 am setag Ifs1h TrmU e Daly Ieave BereaI255 pm Arrive Richmond 125 pm Arrive Paris 818p ra Arrive Cincinnati 600 p a Cola Bomth Train I Da- lyLeavsBereault 11 p re Arrive Ulnglltol1206 p B Cols loath Tr U S Dally pmArriveTrains No1 aid No 6 make con nection at Livingston for Jellico and the South with No 24 and NO 27 W HIOWER Ticket Agent from now until January 1905 with picture and special numbers 1 I THE CITIZENtJ A GREAT INHERITANCE Will you put forth faith enough to take Its Sermon by Rev L niuvrell It gives me great pleasure to bo back again in Berea While I was sitting on the platform tonight my mind went back to the old Chapel which was burned You could not use the old Chapel tonight Mr Presi dent it would not bo large enough Cut the dear Lord met us in the old Chapel and the dear Lord is with us tonight And Beloved we must keep our eyes on him if there are to be any victories It is one of Satans special tricks to get the eyes of men and women off from God Let every one in the house hem n a spirit of prayer I would like to see everyone here bow in a spirit of prayer that God may be among us God bless you We want to stick very close to the Old Book during these nights I have learned during these two years to love the Old Book very much I have learned that the closer we stick to the Old Bookthe more gladness God puts into our hearts We are going to read a little from its pagesthe precious truth found in Galatians fourth chapter fourth and fifth vensesUBut when the ful ness of time was come God sent forth his son made of a woman made under the law to redeem them that were under the law that we might receive the adoptiou of sons There Beloved we have our adop tion papers God has legally fixed the whole thing for usthat we might receive the adoption of sons We notice in Ephesians the second chap ter that at that timewe were with out Christ Being without Christ and God sent forth his Son that we might receivethe adoption of sons Wheu I was a boy my older brother came home on a visit He had a home of his own being twenty years older than myself I overheard him talking with father about adopting a boy Father knew of a homeless boywithout father or mother in the worldand I heard father toll him about the boy and then they got the team and father brother and myself took a long drive of fifteen miles to see that boy I can see that boy tonight as he camo out of the door His face seemed so sad And then brother talked with tbe people The boy came out with a bundle But there was a question in brothers mind He didnt know about this boys parents He didnt know what awful things he might have inherited I remember his saying to father I think perhaps I would better wait a little while before I take him into my home I dont want to make out any papers until I know something about his characteristics But how different with God Looking down here upon a sin cursed worldupon men and women without hopewithout God in the world seeing men in all their sin and all their vileness and in all their corrup tionall their shame In the face of all thatlisten see what God did God sent forth his Son that weyou and I that we might receive the adoption of sons Adopted into the household of faith In Ephesians first chapter God goes into details and tells us how this was done Having predestinated us unto the adoption of children by Jesus Christ tohimself0h that was Gods plan by the cross of Jesus Christ prrovlding the adoption papers for us that we might become the cbil dren of God By Jesus Christ unto himself Befoved that is one of the most wonderful truths in the world today Took poor men and women took them unto himself and made us children of God Children of the Living God Creator of the Universe Beloved think of itl It is marvelous But that is not all There is some thing following that that touched my heart Unto himself according to the good pleasure of his willI It waa the great love in Gaps heart that caused him to provide this adoption usEphesians V verso 8 For ye were sometimes darkness but now are ye light in the Lord There is no use trying to deny the fact The man or woman who has not been to the cross of Jesus Christ is groping on in darkness They may say We take our chances with the rest Nevertheless there is darkness round about themIIWe were sometimes darkness It is wonderful May God put this truth into your hearts his wonderful plan of salvation God has the whole thing fixed the whole scheme of salvation tho papers all finished completed signed and seal ed by the blood of Jesus Christ But what are we to doT In II Cor inthians VI 17th and 18th verses God tells us what to do Wherefore come out from among them and be ye separate saith the Lord and touch not the unclean thing and I will receive you 0 students let me tell you something tonight You can not even touch the sin of the world for just as soon as you touch the sin of the world you will find that it has left its impression upon your lives I remember a barrel of tar that once came to our house We had to fix up tho roofs We had the barrelsent from Chicago My wife and family were there getting ready for the Summer School There stood about this barrel of roofing tar my four boys watching It You know when they took the head out of that barrel it was really beautiful it was so smooth and nice and we could see the reflection of our faces in it My son Carl the little fellow who was here with us two years ago reacted his little hand up and touched his fore finger thinking nobody was looklDgand barely touch ed the tar I looked out of the corner of my eye at him and I saw him shad ing his hand from his urainaand I saw such a look of sadness and disappoint ment on his face for hisfioger was all covered with tar Then Isaw him cover his hand up with his blouse Ho had simply touched it God says Come out from among them and touch not the unclean thing May the Lord put his Holy Spirit among us tonight What are we to dot Touchnot the unclean thing And I will receive you and will be a father unto you and ye shall be my sons and daughters saith the Lord God Almighty A Father unto you Ohwhat a word Teachevery heart here what that means Dear Lord A father unto you Some of us have not an earthly father living There are some of us here whose earthly fathers and mothers have been taken away from us I wonder how many there are here tonight who have not any earthly father living Raise your hands will you Yes God bless you Dear Father teach all hearts here that thou art longing to be a Father unto them And notice where God puts you And ye shall be my sons and daugh ters saith the Lord God Almighty It is Gods word Beloved It is Gods word Our adoption papers have all all been made out God has done the whole business and now he says to you Come out from the world and be ye separate and touch not the uu clean thing and I will receive you and will be a father unto you and ye shall be my sons and daughters Isnt it wonderful Beloved and isnt it strange that men and women will refuse to accept the adoption papers that God has given in his WordT How can you account for itMen who are supposed to have sense and sound judgment day after day and year after year are steadily refusing the great gift which God is holding out to every man andwoman I Why is it that Satan has such a grip on human lives holding them down to the beggarly things of this world when God says I will be a father unto you and ye shall be my sons and daughters Romans VIII 11161617 For as many as are led by the Spirit of God they are the sons of God for ye have not received the spirit of bondage again to fear but ye have received the Spirit of adoption whereby we cry Abba Father Notice Tho Spirit itself beareth witness with our spirit that we are the children of God This gives you the position which God has provided for everyone who will come to the Lord Jesus Christ And if children thou heirs heirs of God and joint heirs with Christ You know what it is to be an heir 1 just read in a paper how a certain lady had an inheritance fall to her from a relative in California It came to her by inheritance And if children then heirs and jqint heirs with Christ ifso be that we suffer with him that wemay also be glorified together Last winter it was my privilege to be in Duluth Minnesota and there was at the service one day a dear old judge adear old Godly man and this text came up and I turned to this judge and I said to him What is the position of a joint heir legally The judge smiled and said Legally the joint heir has everything that the heir hasis equal with the heir Joint heirs with Christ Beloved we dont realize what that means Joiiit heirs with Jesus Christi A right to everything that Jesus Christ has Why Beloved through Jesus Christ through the adoption papers which God has made out for us you and I are joint heirs with Jesus Christ We are not beggars Our Father owns the whole universe The silver and Continued on page 5 Il1tIItIIl1tIt1tl lull II IHIHH 11 1tF Berea and Vicinity GATHERED FROM A VARIETY OF SOURCES LJLLLLLLLJLLLLtMrs Mack ITnmiUon of Richmond is visiting friends hero Robert Truett of Valley View was a business visitor here this week Wm Powell of Jackson county was a visitor hero Saturday and Sun day W R Hunt of Wallingford Fleming county delighted his wife and family hero this week by paying them a Bettie Jones and daughter Mary of Hamilton Ohio are the guests of Mrs James H Burues on Jackson street John Kirkpatrick of Chicago en route to Tennessee on n business trip stopped off here over Sunday for a visit with his son Bruce ClarksburgiIndis and incidentally visiting with hit sons Burritt and Howard Miss Ruth Putnam who has been attending school at East Xorthfield Mass returned to Berea last Thurs day Sho will enter school here J T Woolf of Salem Livingston county was the guest over Sunday of Mr anti Mrs W H Porter Mr Woolf is the father of Mrs Porter Mrs J N Douglas of Northfield Wisconsin was a guest at the home of President and Mrs Frost from Wednesday until Friday of last week The Womens Industrial will reopen at 1 oclock Friday January 20th at the Parish House Let all the members and those who wish to join be there promptly to hear Rev J 0 Buswell who will occupy the de votional hour Mr John Flora of the firm of Golden it Flora Richmond Ky was here Saturday to put in place a monument on the family burial lot of Mrs A E Todd The monument is of Vermont marble and is six feet in height- A fine vein of gold in paying quantities is reported to have been found near the bed ofa creek in Elliott county The Kentucky Dia mond Mining and Development company has been incorporated for the purpose of developing the claims Judge T J Coyle of Jackson county left Saturday night for a six weeks visit in Florida The Judge is combining business and pleasure on this trip He will look into the matter of purchasing a large tract of land in Florida and of establishing a colony there in the near future The patronage of the postoilice here has now become so great that the 200 call boxes and 36 lock boxes which are provided are not adequate to supply the demand The fine now lock boxes with combination locks which were recently added were taken at once The building is receiving some needed repairs this weekRev J O Buswell arrived here safely Saturday night and is now conducting an interesting and helpful series of evangelistic meetings Services are held each day at the Parish House at 3 oclock p m and each night at the Tabernacle at 7 oclock except Saturday Mr Bus wells Sunday night sermon is found ou pages 4 and 6 of this issue Read it It will do you good Rev H M Shouso was united in marriage to Miss Edith Fiero on last Thursday at 12 oclock The core many occurred at the home of the brides parents Mr and Mrs John W Fiero at Cairo New York The newly wedded couple will take a trip through the East and return to Berea expectITill CITIZEN extends congratulations and best wishes Samira the wife of W R Gabbard died at her home near Slate Lickun last Sunday morning at 630 oclock at the age of 30 She had been sick but one week with a disease pro nounced brain fever though there was little hope of her recovery from the beginning The funeral services were held Monday morning at 10 oclock from the Baptist church conducted by Revs Derthickand Thomson aad were followed by burial in the Berea cemetery Mrs Gabbard early in life became a Christian and joined the Baptist church bringing her letter to Berea when the Baptist church was first organized Her religious ox perience influenced her whole life making her a model wife and mother industrious kindly generous She leaves her husband to whom she was married at the ago of 18 and three children the youngiwt but seven months old to sorrow over their sudden separation from her but not as those without hope Her fattier and mother Mr and Mrs C C Blanton of West Union three broth ors Will Walker anti Chester and five sisters Gracie Allie OUiand Mary Blanton and Mrs J II Gab bind also survive hor Tho bereaved family have tho sincere sympathy of the entire community The store of Covington Banks at Richmond was burglarized last Thurs day night an entrance being effected through a rear window The thief provided himself with an entirely now outfit leaving his old one Blood hounds tracked hint four miles but Caill overtake him A Fair Law Fairly Enforced Berea lies been a much better place to live in since our stock law went into effect and it has given great satisfaction to nearly everyone That the man who profits by stock should take care of it is certainly fair If there has been any unfairness in enforcing the law THE CITIZEN con demns such unfairness most emphat ically It is the duty of the officers to make it certain that every animal found at large is to be put in the poundno matter who the owner maybe I i i i + H HIHIHIHI College Items HERE AND THERE I I + Sherman Chasteen of McCrackon who was married Nov 1 to Miss Nan ate Gatliff will go soon with his bride to Bixby Indian Territory where they will make their future home Both were former students heroJasper N Huff and Meredith Gab bardare boarding at 5J636 Finney Ave St Louis Mo They have secured temporary employment and are watching for a chanco at the great Exposition See their interest ing letter on last page of this issue- R Earl Paddock who made a host of friends hero while a student in 1897 to 1900 has been profitably employed for the last three years in the bicycle department of the MarshallWells Hardware Co at Duluth Minn April he goes to Portland Oregon to take charge of the stove business in a branch store of the pamo firm Fred Judson who has followed printing in Wieser Ida the past three years arrived hone Monday last Ho will soon go to Chicago to study and practice art printing Medina County Ohio Gazette Mr Hudson was a student here in 1899 1900 and during that time was a valuedemploye in the college printing once His many friends here will be glad to learn of his rapid advancement in his chosen profession Rev James Bond D D class of 92 has been made editor of the Congregational Index n sixteenpage religious journal published monthly at Nashville Tennin tho interestsoCI Congregationalism in the paper was established by the National Convention of Congregational Workers which mot in Atlanta Ga September 1923 1903 Rev Bond has a very efficient corps of associate editors connected with him and the paper seems certain to accomplish all that was hoped for it in its establish ment WOOD FOR BEREA COLLEGE Contracts for the supply of wood for Berea College for the coming year are now being assigned by the Treasurer 1175 per cord will be paid for sound body wood delivered at the College buildings Persons wishing to furnish wood shouldsee the Treasurer and secure a contract before it is all assigned SISIMPLE prolongedThethe very beginning Ballards Horehound Syrup stops a cold and re moves the cause of colds 25c COc and 1 bottle at East End Drug Store A LiteraryTreat That is what we will give oui readers In the shape of a new serial story which begins In our next Issue entitled THE MISSISSIPPI ei1 BUBBLE ByEMERSON HOUGHAuthor of The Story of the Cowboy The GUI at the Halfway House Etc READ TRB POLLOWINO SELECTED PROM HCHDRBD8 OF FAVORABLE COMMENTS Erneraon Hauch rial vrltttn one o the bo rode that hucome out ol America In many a diy II li ill carefully aril well conalderedand there li the liunnr touch on fcry weeCbtatoTrlbwe- The MIIIIIII pll1llbbtI the peer of any book eI fiction that has come out d th Weil II li astory tf comuUtlv Interctt drone and beautiful In III portrayal ol darlnc financier courtier and torn ChlcJto RecordHerald Ai a dellneitlon ol DM of the most unique end tremendous peraonaUtlea world haaever seen The Mlutiilppl Bubble la a dlitlnct triumph Al anodembodrlnra- wonderful period lnthe crowth of Amiriea It of Intent Interest Chicae0 American It li aurprtilre ai well ai plaialnc In three doa ta find a novel written of other dtyl compacted with th aklll anursedbylbstyle that theeethorcl Th Mime alppl Bubbl IIn achlered Philadelphia Ennlnc Telecriph REMEMBER IT BEGINS IN OUR NEXT ISSUE x DO NOT MISS THE OPENING CHAPTERS WANTKIIJ SO MKN AMI Wo MEN Tn Tkr Ailtmntna of Nirrll Offer Html the taU Hud Drug Company The East End Drug Co tho enter prising druggist aro advertising to day for CO men and women totnko ad vantage of thonpecinl half price offer they aro making on Dr Howards celebrated specific for the cure of constipation and dyspepsia and get n fiftycent package at halfprice 25 centsSo positive are they of the remark able power of this specific to euro those diseases on well M sick head aches and liver troubles that they agree to refund the money to any customer whom this medicine docn not quickly relieve and euro Howards specific at hand you can eat what you want add have no fear of ill consequences It perfectdigestionan appetite and makes life worth the living This is an unusual opportunity to obtain 60 doses of the best medicine ever made for half iU regular price with the personal guarranteo of a well known business man to refund the money if it does not give sathfac tion If you cannot call at Fast End Drug Co to day send them 25 cents by mail and they will send you a package promptly charges paid ALSO PURIFIES TilE BLOOD A Bank M This you know is a Slattr Bank It is under the direct supervision of the banking department of It Invites your patronage I a THE BEREA L DRTFNERsT Kidney Backache StateI BANKi All DlMuoi of the kidney bladder and urinary organ Mao heart dloau backache gravel dropsy female i Curepont become discouraged There la a cure for you If orelifT write Dr Kroner Ha lina ipcnt a lifetime curing juat aucbcaau u your All couaultatlona are FEES I had aufTered for a long time and for three weeka waa down In bed unable to more with out great pain because of pains In my back which several doctor pronounced lumbago nolIfailed to Rive me any whatever A sample bottle of Dr Fennera Cure greatly relieved me I bought and used two more bottle and waa completely cured al though my occupation aa a dyer requires me to be much about water and often my clothing become damp or very wet I htve suffered no return ot the trouble nor any algae ot rhum alum Your trulrFltED DRANDT 213 N Elbrlght Bt Munch Ind l Sold by DruKRlau rentier Almanac or Cook Ilook Free This space has been purchased by The Students Job Printers of The Citiz- enGreat M + + Reduction Sale FurnishingsforDouglas Mens 500 Shoes 3 95 400 Bootees 315 exceptQueen 245II 350 Shoes 205 260 Shoes 215II 300 Shoes 2J5 160 Shoes 120 16liBoys200 Shoes 1G5 Childrens 160 Shoes 120II 160 Shoes 120II 126 Shoes 105 Dont reduced prices on Hats Underwear Kentucky rheumatUis Print shoes Rice Arnold s Main Street- Richmond I ttW I THE CITIZEN J Ir HHHIMHHHIHMHHifc I The Home i f 1 JENNIE LESTER RILL Editor tlItIIIIHIHHHIHtII Artistic Home Made Rugs Artistic rag rugs woven on hnnd looms have beconto very popular for I lour covering in childreua rooms They stand hard wear and when woven lu two hRdOll are quite pretty The rags all in one color the warp furnishes tholothor One with the rage all dyed brown is woven with a bright yellow warp Across each end in a stripe of yellow rags throe inches wide and enough of the warp is left to tie in fringe Another with tho rags all blue is woven with white Pretty ones are in hit and miss using only two colors Brown and yellow red and blue red and white and blue anti white are good color combina tions A Uitful ArtlcU An important article that should bo kept about the house is a bottle of turpentine for its uses are numerous A little of it sprinked among clothes or put about tho closets will make tho moths flee or if placed where cock roaches congregate it will exterminate thorn at once It will take Inkspots out of white muslin it is good for a cut or burn and if a tablespoonful of it lx added to a boiler of white clotbosllwill whiten them very much Sore Throat Tho oldfaflhionod onion syrup made of minced onion a tablespoon fill of vinegar and half a cup of boil ing molasses will be found a good remedy for hoarseness and sore throat An excellent gargle for sore throata is made of one tablespoonful of cayenne popper half a cup of boiling vinegar and three teaspoon fills of salt Mix well together and when settled strain Gargle thothroat overy half hour Any one subject to sore throat of any kind will find a certain cure and preventive in the daily useof salt and water as a gargle Warm Water Give the hens a drink of warm water early in tho morning on cold days and it will invigorate thorn Poultry should never bo compelled to drink icewater as tho cold water must be warmed by tho laxly It navea food anti promotes health to keep the txxlioa always warm d1 +HlHH HIIIHIIIIII The School JOHN WIRT DIHSMORE Editor Many Students Who Work Columbia MoAn investigation just completed by tho University of Missouri shows that nearly onehalf of the students in tho University are helping to maintain themselves iu school by their own efforts Of this number more than SO per cent are paying their way through school by working In vacation or in their sparo time here The Y M 0 A main talus a regular employment bureau lor students and this year found more than 3000 worth of work for students Most of this work was dis tributed among the freshmen as after a students first year at school he is generally able to find some suitable steady employment without the aid of tho employment bureau In addition to this sum the Mis sour experiment station which is con ducted in cooporation with the Uni versity expends several thousand dollars annually for student labor on the State farm One student has worked his way through by cutting wood and another delivers St Louis papers at 160 a week Perhaps the most notable ex ample of the working student is a South Missouri girl who will be grad uated this year She entered the University four years ago with a little money she bad earned by teaching 4 The first thing she did on entering was to rent a small attic room She bought and cut her own wood and has done her own cooking in the four years she hue been in school Caring for furnaces cleaning yards and acting as waiters or diawashers at the boarding clubs are tho most pop ular forms of work by those students who goIn for straight work The moat interesting of working students is Beery tho Presser or Roy Beery who has worked his way by pressing clothes He is now in his junior year and has built up a business which employs several assistants I IItIIIIIIIIItIHIIHII The Farm 3 SILAS CUBBYBR MASON Editor hl4H II111 HiHI M d1 II CowPeas as a Second Crop Cowpea hay is nearly equal to al falfa in feeding value and contains nearly onn half more flesh and milk making material thnn clover hay It is rich in tho mineral matter that is needed in forming bone blood flesh and milk These qualities make it especially valuable for feeding grow- Ing cattle and pigs and dairy cows and fattening steers and hogs The cowpea enriches tho land on which itgrows the same as alfalfa clover and soy beans It makes hard soils mellow and aids in holdng loose soils together and stands drought well In Kansas cow pens can often be grown as a second crop after wheat and oats- JulylG 1900 F A and F 0 Ab bott Manhattan Kan planted fifteen acres of cow peas on oat stubblo on sandy river bottom A crop of oat was grown on thoiland and harvested After the oats were stacked tho ground was Ihted tho lister opening the fur rows in the oat stubble just as it was tuft at harvest Tho furrows were run about three feet apart and the cowpeas were drilled in the bottom of the furrows with an ordinary one horse corn drill four bushels of seed being used to plant fifteen acres The drill did not cover the seed welland tho ground was harrowed to got more dirt in tho furrows The Whipoor will variety was used Tho beans wore cultivated twice withanonllnary two horse cultivator This loft the ground nearly levelat tho last cultivation The season was very dry but the beans made a heavy growth and at tho time of cutting October 4 stood two foot high and covered the space between the rows The AbbotU tried to cut the crop with a mower but found this unsatis factory as the mower could not roach the vines that were on the ground and with part of tho vines cut and part uncut it was difficult to gather the tangled mass Finally after con imitation at the Kansas Experiment Station tho Miller bean harvester was triedand found to do the work just right This machine is made by the Lo Roy Plow Company LeRoy NY und was designed for harvesting navy beans but was founds just as succes ful in harvesting soy beans and cow peas With the Miller harvester two rows wore cut at a time the knives cutting off the plants just below the surface of the ground and the wings above the knives throwing the vines from tho two rows together into a windrow Tho vinos were put up in small cocks wore they were loft to cure until dry enough to stack The yield of hay was estimated to be one ton per acre possibly a little more A IKISONKll IN liEU OWN IIOUHK Mrs WH Layha of 1001 Agnes Ave Kansas City Mo has for soy oral years boon troubled with severe hoarseness and at times a hard cold which she says would keep me in doors for days I was proscribed for by physicians with no noticeable re suits A friend gave mo part of a bottle Chamberlains Cough Rem edy with instructions to closely follow the directions and I wish to state that after the first day I could notice a decided change for the better and at this time after using it for two weeks have no hesitation in saying that I realize that I am entirely cured This remedy is for sale by S E Welch Jr druggist Dont oat potatoes peas macaroni cream olive oil pastry and bonbons if you want to lose flesh =CltOUI CURED Mr P N Pennobaker Bardatown Ky says Our little daughter has suffered a greet deal from sore throat and croup I had been at a loss to know what to use until a friend sug gested Paracamph After one appli cation tho soreness of the throat and the croupy condition was entirely removed I havo also used it myself for Sore Throat and Neuralgic Head ache and find it to be an instant relief 1 can recommend Paracamph for use in the household and espec ially for conditions above referred to I am quite sure it is all you claim for it and highly recommend as a fam ily remedy For sale by S E Welch Jr druggist A GREAT INHERITANCE Continued from page tho gold nro all hisliMy Father is rich in houses and lands We love to sing itl The cattle on a thousand hills aro hit Wo uro joint heirs with Jesus Christ hoirs of God through the gift of his sou Isnt it wonder ful Isnt it strange that men and women will rejct their adoption pRpersTGRlatians III 26th verge For yo are all the children of God by faith in Jesus Christ How may you become a child of OooTIoDy faith in Christ JrsusIIWby you say havent I got to do something Just como to the cross thats allIIBut am I not to make myself better You will make a miserable job of it if you try it Just como to the cross thats all That moons that you believe Gods Word when ho says he adopts you and trust in Christ when ho says ho gets your pardon You cant earn it your good deeds will bo a thank offering a work of love but not an earning of tho groat inheritance Ephesians II 8 UII For br grsco are yo saved through faith and that not of yourselves it is tho gift of God not of works lest any man should boast John I 12IIDut as many us received him to them gave ho power to become the sons ot God oven to them that believe on his name How will you tonight lay hold of the adoption pipers which God has made out for vouT Why just by receiving that adoption and believing God There is nothing more Important than this stop I want to emphasize this There is no thing moro important than this step that you should bo willing to tnko what God Is vllllnir to gIve It is the most important matter that any man or any woman ever has to face More important than anything oleo and a question that ought to be decided and decided at once We cannot afford to miss huso things If I should spread be fore you tonight plan whereby everyman and woman in this house could make a hundred dollars there is not one here but would rush to mo and say I will acceptit But listen Here is a plan which God has spread before you tonight not whereby you can gain a hundred dollars but whereby you can gain joint heirship with Jesus Christ peace upon earth eternal life A wise man treats these things as preciousabove all else A friend of mine is a friend of John Wanamnkor He had a little time to spendwhile waiting for a train when in Philadel phia and thought he would just run down and say How do you do to Mr Wauamakcr Whoa he came to the office he noticed a great number of men standing outside tho door Mr Wanamaker was in but would not see anyone As my friendstarted to go away the door opened and Mr Wanamaker railed him into his office saying I thought I heard your voice out there Como in I want to see you And what do you suppose that groat merchant king had boon doing during tho hour and over that he had kept those men standing outside his office door What had he been doing The most important work that a man ever does The day bufore a young man had been employed Mr Wan amaker had learned that ho was not a Christian He called the young man in took his Bible and was sitting there by tho side of that young man He said to my friend III would like to talk to you but the salvation of this young man is more important than anything else The most important question that any man or woman has to face is the- questionof the souls eternal interest The trouble with people is that we aro relegating theso things to tho roar They are second or third rate things with us Have you accepted the adoption papers which God has made out for you TAro you an heir of God and a joint heir with Jesus Christ Have you tho poace of God dwelling in your heart and in your life Where are you standing It seems to me that I can almost see the Master as ho stands over this audience with his outstretch ed hands the hands which were piercedon Calvarys tree It seems to me that I can hear him say to each soul in this large audience Cone unto me all ye that labor and aro heavy lAden and I will give you rest Take my yoke upon you and learn of me for I am meek and lowly in heart and ye shall find lost unto your souls for my yoke is easy and my burden is light Will you accept your adop tion papers tonight Will you Will you go out of the door tonight heirs of God and joint heirs with Jesus Christ You may if you will And will it not be infinitely foolish if you do not MINERS ARE TRAPPED Explosion Locks Two Hundred In Underground Prison ALL ARe RELIEVED TO BB DEAD Slope For Imprisoned Miners Will Abandoned When Hotly of leader of Keiciicn was Drought Up Who Unit Apparently Died After HeltiR In the Mine Hut u Sliorfc Tlmo Plttsburg Jan 2GDr W n Mc Cullough of Cheswlck who has been In tho mlno for two hours tins just como to the surface and told the press representative that In his opinion norm of the miners who were In tho short at tho time of the explosion In alive Ho thinks It will bo swvcral hours before any of tho bodies can bo brought to tho surface Pit I8IJUrg Pa Jan 2GTho belief that many were alive was rudely shattered when the body of Selwyn Taylor was brought to tho surface Ho had evidently been dead for several hours and now hopes for the other Impris oned men have been abandoned The rescuers are being brought out coated with Ice drenched to tho skin and un able to walk They retort the dead aro scattered one above the other as thick as pine needles Water Is fast pouring Into the mine covering the corpses with a shroud of Ice and mak tog tho work of rescuo almost Impos sible Afterdamp Is collecting in quantities Plttsburj Jan 2GIt Is now be loved that all of the 180 to 190 men locked In the Harwlck mine at Ches wick by a terrific explosion are dead Though cago after cage has gone down Into the mlno and come up again but only one miner of nil those that went down to work Monday morning has been brought to the sur face Tho rescued man Is Adolph Gunla and ho Is still in a semi con Bcloun condition at tho temporary hos pital at tho rude schoolhouse on the hillside above the mine In addition to the miners who were at work when the explosion occurrea it Is now believed by all of the men of the rescue party who have como up tho 220 foot vertical shaft for a warm Ing and breathing spell that Selwyn 11 Taylor tho Plttsburg mining engi neer who plotted tho mine and who was the first to reach the bottom after tho explosion happened is also now among tho list of dead Of those in tho mine all are probably dead Tho explosion occurred at 820 oclock Monday morning and the first warning was tho sudden rumble under ground and then a sheet of flame followed up the deep shaft Doth mlno cages were hurled through the tipple 20 feet above the landing stage and the three men on tho tlpplo were hurled to the ground A mulo was thrown high above tho shaft and fell dead on tho ground The injured men were brought to this city at once where two of them have died since As soon as the rumble of tho explosion and tho crash at the pit mouth startled the little village the wives and children of tho men below rushed to the scene of the disaster but to gain no encouragement There was no way to get Into tho deep workings Tho cages that let tho men Into the mInes and brought them out again when tho days work was done were both demolished i All day long there was a jam 01 waiting women and challdren about tho mouth of tho pit Thero were calls for assistance and for surgical aid from the men In charge of the mine but it was not until 4 oclock In tho afternoon that the Rest attempt at rescue was made This was a failure an tho two men who volunteered were driven back by foul air There Is a light In every cottage In tho little hamlet above the pit mouth There Is still a crowd about the mouth of the shaft but It will probably be hours before the full extent of the catastrophe Is known Senator Burton Indicted St Louis Jan 25Tho federal grand jury returned an indictment against Joseph Ralph Burton United States senator from Kansas charging him on nine counts with accepting five checks of 500 each from tho Rialto Grain and Secur ides company while a United States senator for his alleged services in in terceding with the postmaster general chief postofflce inspector and other high postofflce officials to Induce them to render a favorable decision In matters affecting the permission of the Rlalto company to use the malls Major Hugh C Dennis president or the company and W D Mobaney as- socIated with him aro named m the In dlctment as the men who made the check to Burton Bid For Milton Manuscript London Jan 26Tho manuscript of Miltons Paradise Lost was of fercd for sale at auction but the re servo price 125000 not being reached It was drawn after a bid of 237BO had been made So far as ascertain ablo no American was among the bidders To Buy Washingtons Sword Washington Jan 26Senator Mc Comas Introduced a bill appropriating 5000 for tho purchase of General Qeorgo Washingtons sword from his grand niece Virginia Taylor Lewis Made Dangerously III Zanesvllle 0 Jan 2GMr and Mrs Henry Butler and son Harry are dangerously ill as the result of eating tried beef which had been treats with formaldobydt tit To Printers We manufacture the very highest grade ot BRASS RULE LEADS AND SLUGS BRASS LEADS L S METAL FURNITURE BRASS LEADERS METAL LEADERS BRASS GALLEYS SPACES AND QUADS METAL BORDERS METAL QUOINS pricesWesurprised at what we can save you over the regular prices tostHIbestSend for our new catalogue pIPRINTERS908 FILBERT STREET PHILADELPHIA ITHE CITIZENS CLASSIFIED AD COLUMN- Ads in this column Co per line first insertion 2Jc line each subsequent insertion six words to line No matter where you live or what your wants are advertise in this col umn and get results Cash must ac company order WANTED PURCHASER for an extra good sad tile new for twothirds the cost price Inquire of Treasurer Osborne TO BORROW MONEY for the ex tensive building projects of Berea College in sums of live hundred del lars or more paying interest for six months or a year Inquire of Treas T J Osborne LOOM AND FLAX WHEELMrs CollegeBereacate with anyone having a loom or good flax wheel for sale A undorelandingthe given work at tho Weaving House on Jackson Street H W Graham Lterea College Fireside Industries Berea Ky FOR SALE FIRST CLASS BUILDING BRICK constantly on hand We also have hard burned brick and bats for cis CollegeBrick WHO WANTS BIG CROPS The College Farm Department Prof Mason can spare a quantity of the Buckeye Fertilizer which made such tall good corn and other crops the past season For price etc apply soon FOR RENT SEVEN ROOMS and Farm Lands M K Pasco Boron BAs HEAl Is one that is all stopped up witha cold You cannot breathe freely tightParacamphtions instantly It never rails and has saved thousands from pneumonia Get a bottle today +o +o +o +o +o +o +o +o+o+o +od o 10 + o FREE Mrs Fred Unnxth President Country Club Renton Harbor Him fitter my lint baby was born did not stem to regain my strength although the doctor gave me I tonic which he wield Bred very superior but Instead of getting better I grew weaker every day My hus band Insisted that I take Win of Cardul verygraWulslowly returning In two weeks was of and In a month was able to takesup my usual duties am very astic In Its praise Wine of Cardui reinforces the organs of generation for the ordeal pregnancy It prevents mu No woman who takes of Carduineed fear the coming of her child If Mrs Unratlt had taken Wine of Cardui before her camo she would nothave been weakened as she was Her rapid recovery should commend tins remedy to every expectant mother Wine regulates the menstrual flow JNEOFCARDUIZERO Is apt to freeze your ears nose hands and toes You dont notice it at the time but later on it is painful and oftentimes dangerous Paracamph relieves frost bites immediately It draws outthe frost because it opens the pores of the skin induces perspi ration and stimulatest he circulation Paracamph prevents erysipelas and bloodpoisoning jof0jojolofojojoiolojolo To all our t 1 o ISubscribers 00 o o eoo00 t AMERICAN FARMER00 0 Indianapolis Ind- o 1- o + A Leading Agricultural Journal of lhet q 00 Nation Able Writers This val o uable journal discusses the great issnesof o 0 the day in addition to the treatment of all 1o Agricultural subjects TWO papers for a otheprice of ONE Sample copies free 1 New Subscribers 1sending us 100 by Feb 5 will receive both THE CITIZEN and the AMERICAN FARMER 00 for 12 months Send in today See the o Coupon below 0- t Delinquent Subscribers ocansecure the AMERICAN FARMER free 00 up all arrears and in advance byo Use Coupon below and mail it otoday + PaidinAdvance Subscribers t can get their time extended one year and 1 ifoifod 00 o- a Renewals 00 0- t Reaching us by Feb 5 will include thet o 00 AMERICAN FARMER You will have to hurry but see this coupon o o t p Cut out this coupon fill In and mall today to James M Racer Bcrca Ky Date 190VJAMES M RACER Berea Ky Inclosed find for Tnt CITIZEN until r with the AMERICAN FARMER for 12 months according to your offer Name 4IPostoffice I County State THE CITIZEN JAMES M RACER Pnblliber BEREA KENTUCKY TA PAIR OFoW GRAY GLOVES jritttttts utt liT Kathleen Illake Coleman The sweetest Joy the wildest woe le love BAILKY KESTUS was leaning back in her chair SUB tired The day was a hot one and the room the highest in a tall building was stuffy and close Far below the sun shone on a heap of lumber that lay along the wall and a gray cat picked her way among the planks Dirty papers swirled and ed died in the hot wind A woman with a mop and pall crossed the yard and entered an opposite building Presently she reappeared standing on the sill of a window and sending the mop up end down the dusty panes The other woman watched her at her work and a faint envy was expressed in her eyes wish I were she she said tiredly How she must sleep at night Oh to bereally tired really worn out the way women are who wash and scrub and work with their hands and have no time for hoping and fearing Oh to be dogtired What a sleep I would have Then she laughed And she If she looks up will be envying me here idling at the window she said She looked back at her desk at the dis order of loose sheets covered with nar row writing which lay about the floor at the little stack of white blank pages must get back to it she murmured stepping to her swing chair and resting a moment against its uneasy back A bell rang Five oclock she cried out aloud and that article on Platonic Love to be finished by seven What on earth made Plato start a theory of his own when love is the same today as It was in the garden of Eden She sat down and dipped 1 In r pen Into the Inkpot She thought quietly for a moment then began to write Platonic love is not possible between men and women who have brains and sex A short hard step coming sturdily along the passage stopped her Her office door was half of mused glass and she heard distinctly She threw the pen from her and listened It was iif a long passage and her room was the last In the row Her face flushed slowly and Into her eyes there came a deeper clearer light but she never stirree The footfall halted and there was a seconds wait t Then came a rap quick sharp de cisive The woman rose slowly walked to the door and unlocked it Come in she said gently and the man entered lie looked perturbed He was a tall sunburnt man of about 35 with massive shoulders and a great gaunt frame indicating immense strength His head was peculiar narrow at Its base it widened out above the ears attaining generous proportions At heart there seemed to be much that was tender and graceful This he had done his best to hide under an affectation that could only bo called dis agreeable He rather liked the title of disagreeable man He had a knack of saying disagreeable things In a nice way This piqued women And when you excite women to the degree of piquancy they become Women ran after David dangerousI professed to abhor himthe adored him and played their prettiest tricks for his benefit He remained unmoved He found it amusing The woman to whose office he came this hot July day had long ago fathomed or thought she fathomed his complex nature She had certain ly carefully hidden the clay feet of her god enveloping them In draperies of purple and gold and denying their ex istence to her own soul But this was after she had found the tender places In his deep nature At first she had seen the clay feet gradually her Im aginationwhIch was royalhad cov ered them and a film had grown over the eyes of her soul a silver film through which he loomed gracious and tender For a long time she had been growing in upon herself A great rest lessness consumed her Then came a j feeling abroad for sympathy This gathered around her work For a time she wrote brilliantly pouring her soul out In quaint Imagery All the hu man nature In her and the spiritual Vrled aloud Her work satisfied for a time but hers was a stormy soul given to recklessness and feeling the need of a personal a human love There should bo the Intellectual the spiritual and also the carnal or rather the hu man love Should the craving that demands protection caringness close ness tenderness be marred by a name BO suggestive of grossness as carnal t As the man stepped Inside the door which closed quietly upon him he bent and raised the womans hand to his lips reverently A reverence brooded In his eyes as ho looked into her face When without a word he lightly stroked the thick tangle of brown hair that gathered about her forehead she stood quiet only smiling at him You must go In a minute she said and her voice was exquisite soft deep and very tender I have a wretched paper to get out before seven oclockJn love platonlcs aud I feel as stupid as an owlin fact quite woolly Do you believe In platonic love Is there such a thins ills face grew moody 110 walked quickly to a chair and sat down heavily I believe there Is he saidho had- a harsh deep volceaUlI whats more II believe its the safest kind of love Ho pulled at his gloves savagely Oh indeed she said mocking him playfully since when did you come to have an opinion as to loves safe ness Since this long time ho answered sharply You yourself taught me said love suffer 101111eddow then turned restlessly and strode up and down the room with hands thrust deep In his pockets The woman watched him quietly He was In a mood nnd she would hu mor it Look at this she said pulling n volume from under a pile of papers Its the last Yellow Book and there Is an appreciation of Yvette Gullbcrl In It that will delight you Yvette Gullbert Ho stopped his quick walking and looked fixedly at her you are very like herthat tall slender thing all In white with those long expressive blackgloved arms An ugly woman Joltc lalde as they say In Paris but the sort of woman who gets to a mans head and Intoxi cates him Ah you women He crossed to the chair again sitting leaned his arms on the desk and his head against them The woman mowed to him softly A great light was in her eyes a mother light serene and holy She laid a gentle hand on his bright thick hair Dont he cried harshly Then In a half whisper Help me Marah The woman started back Her face grew gray with a sudden pallor bluish shadows crept about her lips Help you she cried gaily for his face was hidden How can I help ou1 Help me to give you up A silence fell about the room Down in the street an organ was grinding out Paradise Alley She wondered why It brought her a memory of n crowded racemeet and a sweet girl face framed In red hair that looked in to hers while a voice sang to the measure Tho flies buzzed heavily A spider dipped from the roof on hla slender threat touched her hair then ran nimbly up again Then the woman called March spoke Her voice was full of laughter Is that all she asked gaily what a todo about nothing Why of course Ill help you Are you going to tell me such a light thing as this has so completely upset you You a man of Iron He lifted his face and looked at her The cynics smile crept about hll eyes The pallor had been swept fnm her cheeks by n vivid flush Her eyes burnedIf thought youd take it no light ly he said grimly Id have spared myself some suffering Egid one never understands women They are about as constant as the winds Maybe they are she said cBeer lly as his head dropped upon his arms again end maybe that Is one of our compensations for we have to suffer muchbut never mind these things Toll me why you have come to this mind Have I her voice broke for the first time have I offended you In any way by any solecism 7 I know how fastidious how particular you are He shrank a little knowing her for the perfect gentlewoman she was it shamed him to be thought caddish and unappreciativeNot that at all he said In a muffled voice Oh cant you see Didnt you see Wont you help me Marah I think It was then that her heart broke Something Eurely snapped In her being and went from her forever But still she smiled It was a stiff smile as if the muscles had set that way and she could not change them She still spoke heartily though her voice took tenderer tones Dltfnt you know that I only want your happiness she said slowly and gently and Indeed this quite stoutly I was getting a little tired myself There Is so much work In the world that there Is not much time left for love I shall write tho article on Platonics from a different and more healthy point of view she added a trifle bitterly He said not a word In the silence another foot pattered along the passage There came a knock on thb glass door and the wom an walked slowly to it A boy stood waitingAny copy ready he asked hur riedly Mr Brock sent me for some Said you had an editorial or sumfin1 It will be ready in an hour or so Jim said the woman speaking soft ly Ill talk to Mr Brock down the tube Dont you come back youll only Interrupt me Mr Brock will give final directions about It Sho walked to the tube and whistled Is that Mr Brock Mr Brock would you mind putting Mr Todd or Bert Lisle on to my work tonight I feel done up with a headache and IdI like to go home Hm well Ill see what I can do Miss Tennard but If you could man age that special Id be glad Were shorthanded Just now you know Lisle Is out west on that murder case and Todds on the law courts Never mind your assignments but get out that article If you can Wish youd told mo you were sooner and Id have kept one of she boys in Hope youll be all right tomorrow ThanksIll do the best I can the voice took a weary tone Tho woman walked over towards the man He still sat with his head leaning on his arms Ho might have fallen asleep for all sign of life there was about him David her voice was exquisitely gentln didnt you know that I would help David Why its nothing I al ways expected It I know your rature Know how easily you tire what vagft ties your fancy takes Poor David Nice old David Ill make It M easy for you as I can Her voice broke n little and a great faIntness come upon her She could hardly seo him when he lifted his face and laid his head against her breast Then she recovered Her heart leaped against his car I am a brute ho muttered but Mnrah how could I go on with It when I found I was caring for her Sho Is so young so fresh and guileless am sweet I hated to take her hand and look into her clear eyea I know said the woman brood ing above him softly I know it nil David Intuitively maybe but very surely Will you go now she added wearily Just go without saying any thing more Come to my little house tonight and we will talk things over only go now Im going to try to get this special through They are sl orl handed below and tho work must be doneShe talked so cheerily that the man rose and looked at her amazed She stool before him In her gray linen gown a tall and slender creature beautiful for the moment by reason ol the shining light that lay In her deep eyes and the wild crimson of her cheeks nnd the dying sunlight that shifted through her deep brown hair glorifying It All the faintness had left her and she was strangely strong The man held out his arms She shook her head still smiling stiffly Now David she said how foolish Why keep this up I know you like me and Never so tenderly his voice took a curiously soft cadence never so tenderly as now In this moment of parting Oh my girl he struck out and tramped up and down the room why Is it that I tire so easily Why Is It that those I love deepest and most tenderly pall on me when I am much with them Will It be this way with herShe looked at him The thought that he was a cad slid Into her mind She beat it back stoutly for she was made of loyal clay Because of your Immense vanity sho answered looking steadfastly at him because of the unrest of your soul tho fickleness of your fancy the vagaries of an imagination that would lead you to insanity were you not saved by the mag nificent Judgment nnd willpower in that splendid head lnfortunate man that you are from my soul I pity you pity this other woman I pity myself for having loved you You are a pow thing after all she cried hor nature leaping to Its full altitude above his a poor flimsy tawdry creature a halfsouled than Ah go away go awayShe walked to the window and set her face against the pane The glory of the dying day encompassed her slender figure brightened her brown hair He stood looking at her A red flush had come to hIs sunburnt checks His eyes glistened Say what you like to me Jamb ho spoke but say a kindly goodby Wont you go Her entreating voice was fast breaking Not until you say goodby Marah he said softly Tho woman turned and fled to him He opened wide his arms and caught her All the poor soul of htr broke In to sighs and sobs and wild crying as she leaned against his breast for tht last time for always Goodby David my David nae bodys mon but mine thats what I vjsed to call you David my strong sweetheart my own big man Good by David I was very fond of you DavidSo whispered against his breast Ills eyes lot their brightness Ill be coming back Marah ho sail Ill be coming back Hut she said Goodby David nnd Poor David end at last lift ing her poor blurred faceKlss m goodby as If you were kissing little old Marah in her coffin Then she pushed him from tho room 5 At ten minutes to six Johnny Dll on the elevator boy knocked upon her doorafter his customto tell her he was making his last trip A faint voice called out cheerily enough Dont wait for me Johnny Im work ing late tonight All right The footsteps clattered away She heard the cage as she used to call It clap doors and go rush Ing down the printers shouting to one another and whistling and laughing as they left work Then as she set tied to her writing a pair of gray gloves caught her eye She took them up and looked at them turning them softly in her fingers Nice hands David has she mur mured and nice gloves Always those soft gray ones I dont think eer saw David In any other but gray doeskin gloves Then broke a wild cry David gone David gone out of my life for ever Oh heavens Marah sat back In her chair A dreadful look had crept Into her face It was waxwhite and again those bluish shadows lurked around her lips Her fingers fastened about the gray gloves Then she Eirllled and slowly drew them over her little thin hands The sun died out of tho room 5 5 Some hours later a woman crept down the steep dark stairs that led to tire street At the foot of the last step below the bunch of lights that threw a radiance over the entrance a little man was standing looking Intently at the figure that was so slowly descend Ing Why its you Miss Tennard said the night editor I didnt know you I thought It was an old woman Canadian Magazine CURRENT KILLS INSECTS iniil mrnt of Hlrolrlclty In Ridding Kleliln III lluniin nf Worm mill hug Tho electric current used by an tigl Deer of Munich to clear fields of worms and noxious Insects This engineer Hugo Helbcrgcr was not tho first to ex periment in this direction Several years ago an attempt was made In Frel burg Switzerland to destroy the phyl loxera by means of electrically produced ozone but It was not commercially sue cessful A little later In 1901 an Ital Ian aID mbo Domenlco devised a method of killing insects by causing them to complete an electric circuit with their bodies In spite of this previous work we are told In an article In the Scientific American Supplement Herr Hclbrrgei stumbled accidentally on his method which ho discovered while at work upon the experimental drying by electricity of an Ingot mold built directly In the ground Says tho writer After the current had been turned on for a few moments Mr Helb rger incidentally remarked that nit of the ground adjacent to the mold worms were coming hurryskurry as If pursued by some unseen antagonist and doing their utmost to flee from the disturbed locality He alto observed that on pass Ing from one clod to the next they were thrown back rearing up and contracting convulsivelyIn these actions on the part of the worms could only be attrib uted to the Influence of the electric cur rent In fact they ceased when the flow WOK shut off- Following up those observations Mr Holbcrger undertook several tests calcu lated to prove or disprove his hastily conceived theory Among others he burled In the ground a bar of brass about half a centimeter thick and connected It with one pole of an electric conductor carrying a current of 110 volts Upon turning on the current the result of this arrangement far exceeded Unit what he had only chanced to observe In connec ion with the Ingot of gold for within a radius of two meters every worm or In sect till then snugly FiiNonted within the lap of friendly earth came to light and hurriedly sought rafety In flight to secure positions which were apparently only attainable beyond the electrified circle Carrying the idea further ho now Increased the electrified circle by planting other brass electrodes In the earth and In n shorter time than It takes to UH It freed the surrounding terrain of all that It contained In the nature of crawling or creeping things In Itself the current Is very small and weak only the tension mut behlfh These experiments opened to the thoughtful mind n wile field If th practical application of the electric llnM to the earth should work rich vort r upon uncultivated ground what might not be the benefit which would accrue to agriculture In gencial If applied upon a water or at least r most cxterCe cafe Surely he Ihe tight a plant the roots of which are free from att ck by worms snails beth and what not must thrive and flourish far beyond one which was continually under trll ute to these subterranean predators CHILDREN OF TH2 SLA IUaII nod Clearly VuuiiKvtcrn nt rut by niizluml In unit 111 fader HIT Ill IB Children of the tea ere a curious and fascinating lot Many of them seem like will little old men They have never known the irmnonilblo days of childhood Hetrtd up among a company of rough mOil the fcriplngs of all the ports of the world It la little wottitr that these captains In tmlrjo haws nothing childish in their inanrtra or srfirilt Yet despite the lack of toll icing home iLllucnctj these JOUTR sera are for dr meEt part cleanly In their minds end habits and not given to the viler terms eif profanity says a writer In the New Ycrk Evenlcg Post For one thing they arEnt allowed to swearing being a prerogative of the mates The children that the English send out to grow up under their Hag on all the seas of the world have amazed the leaser and weaker nations slnct the beginning of history Casual observations covering tome years have failed to find one who did not measure up to a high standard of efficiency When they are 20 unless they are fools thty will have mates berths and by the time they are 2G may hope for masters tickets on tome dirty little tramp In tho Baltic trade perhaps that will cause their hearts to burst almost with pride when they first go aboard and contemplate her with a shippers severe eye Meanwhile tidy polish brassweirk scrape capstan bus and fetch and carry for their betters the better to cultivate the reeds of courage hardiness and ielfrellaree Implanted In their sturdy little breasts Detroit City uf Illl The pill and civilization walk hand In hand Americans may feel Justly proud of being citizens of tho greatest pill eating cation on the globe Detroit deserves a wreath of glory as the worlds most prolific tireless and versatile producer of pills She tends forth there pellets of health at the rate of ICO Ions of plus a memth nearly 2000 tons a year It Is a mark of the benevolent spirit of Detrol that the consumes but a small portion herself sending the greater part to ease the Ills of other places There Is no malady on earth which the 1700 varieties of pills made In Detroit will not alleviate Leslies Monthly No Cliinc uf rubllrntlnn- Dogril The editor has good enough to glance over my pcemso I hastened to assure him It was entirely original Friend Acd what did he 131 lie said he knew that at once He didnt suppose I hadtversien It In print any wb re PbllaeJclphU Press A Sweet Tooth la responsible for ninny action and pains fist whatever the catino of do ay it mould bo arriMcel and the Teeth put in good condition We clean fill or extract loath with out pain to Ilto piticat Our liiiixeU of teeth at f3 inado on cytonite or rubber art absolutely per fect We guarantee tin in lentil extracted Scents The lsst Hinnlgnin filling 75 Ctntll Special ac iiinnexlntons for pntienln from li tanlo wlro write for uppoiulmentn Dr V H Hobson Kytou rpR9 i- unJrrontr5 f uro t ttlalday GLvIFTCCOstrtriritt wtlttntiaCeeP For n bnel ttl in the irtvilli tale a few dosiM of Chamber tin s X imch mil lAnr TiiblutH Irico 21 cinn Witrr ulxl to cure Fur HIO by SK WtVbJr n QOcHI InieslifientU f9 MotQrHt ri NYw nPoJU Ijkp rd ill en III VII lull rv IIU w1 Iwtl Flrixlnil fiif InUliMtf TIUKUKAPII OMKATIN A fix lliilnc IUIf ILet MilruI Jntl to rla r1 wp r nd s TItrp t ltoa sllra ITqtr n rlxwt dI0 r La I t 4y HERMAN C TAFEL tVCKTTHINC lltCTHIOl 14e till IT nten lewitvuit Hr A vKtr Ill ices jinivrim Never in the Wf no iniiibld to carry rnsj te tiike pliiiMUit auel ne vt r foiling in results MM lMVittM Lilln Early Biers A vinl of tlWlU lilllo pills in the vhtpiHkttl is n tvrtih gtnrnnlvo against himilach bilious tips torpid liver mud sib of tics ills ro Milling ftotu nConglip lout Thor tonic anti htniigiliiii thj liver Sold by Est 12ul Drug Co REPAIR THAT LOOM Bores College has secured n market for homoHDun lUll homowoven gnoei such M bed coverlid litton dress linnoy jeans blankets etc 6t follow Ian prlcca- CovorlidB 4 to 18 Linen 40 to fiC ccuts n yard Orcsa Liusor 00 cents B yard Jeans 00 cents a yard Dluukots natural brown wool or bark dies 13 a pair White linRoy and white blanket are not in demand ouly on orders Coverlids must bo 2 yards i2 inches wide Rod 2J ynrds tlO inches longs All dyes used must be old fashioned homo mnde dyes Auy woman who wants to sell coyer lieU or hotnospun to Borea Collegt hniild find out what thu College wniiln before beginning to weave 01 spin For Information apply In per ton ur by letter tc Mrs Hcttie W Graham BorfH Ky 1G T CnriUln I II Martin rrIVawody1extsdritust Of n morn nJwlloll tint tNng I oft ia find n trouo4on t collection ol phlegm which proelucpfi Ii cough and in very hard to lisle Igc hut a small qmntity lr Ballardri Horehcuiul Syrup will ati Dried dirt tli i and the trouble is over I lviij v of no nidicioo that 141 q ml to it null it H plnsnnt to IlIkI i tau most cordially recotninrjnd it to ill jwrons tiu diiig n rnelcino for It Wilt ur Imu traltbo Irico 2c GCc U buttlu at Eust Ell Drug C- CtlNflllATUIATIONS Mr John H Cullom Editor of tho Sarlnud Texas AYnw has written a totter congratulations to the maim fHclurora of Chatnburlninu Cough Itoiuody ns follows Sixteen yeara igo when our first child was n baby ho wan subject to croupy spoil and we would bo very uneasy about him Wo begun using CliiiuilxirlHinti Cough Kennedy in 1SS7 and finding It such i reliable remedy forcolds and croup to liars never boon without it in tho IWUHO sinco that lime Wo havo fivo children and have given it to all of them with good results Ouo gcoel feinturo of this remedy is that it is not diHiigreetiblo to tfiko smith our babies really liko it Another h that it is not dangeirous and hero li no risk from giving au overdose I congratu late you upon thin success of your remedyMr Vm S Crane of California Mel MilTired for years from rheuma tism antI lumbago He was finally advUod to try Chamberlains Pain Balm which ho did nnd it effacled n complete cure For tale by S E Wuleh Jr druggist MONUMENTSUrn t Crpltnd Utrbl Work nl sib kinds done in a Mitluimnliki tnannnr at ion aoimbln price s and with dihpiitrh Aliwork guar auttinl b- yGULDEN FLORA IMCHMOND K- ytirrr1 MInut r llii Mrrrll 1IIr IINIMKNT ox iurttllenrv U litliltviu Sup Lily litter Murk ShulUlinr Uli naps limyr d HMIIV kimlt of litiimout liv i tr ray i l tirirh h nillt iitil Millrl Snuiv limuiiMt fur Italtirnl 11tlllfi Illinkit IHIHK i Jill ml Ol rill Ji SOo mil Si Loullit Last End Drug Co c JR M a JONESIvtf Dentist ts Oui Over Irintiuc iitiir IfIf- lce nsysUVIiiiMlay to etJ III lhr Wlllt t The nleeM nml pleannhwl nunl dOlt I Into iitrii for mH iMiOn null toiiMiipnlinu in rimmlttrlnin Stain rli rind Livir 1nldeissays Milnnl P Criijr of MieUKrovo N V 1 her work likn clmrni nnel elo trot cripor Jr vi any implrmiint ilIVcl Fur sale lir S H Wllehl Jr Is your harness In goodrepair Spring plowing will soon be hero clot remlj for it buforchnnel by putting your harness in IIhat from our uplciulid line orICollar Patio Collars Hack BautlB Bridles fi one Chniiis Breeching Trace Chains Humes tcIIf you need n Now Sot of HnrneM wo have the best Our prlres nro ox rninely low when you consider the quality T J MOBBRLYI- lia Street Klchmon1 gy- II Miller House chi Nt wly fitted up Meals nut Board and Lodging at popularIprices Next door to R G Engle Prop Main St Richmond Ky A J THOMSON UHOCIiniCS AND NOTIONS FiuilH rind vegnlablos a specialty CrroSIxa iivsaaxiaa wiLL IJtiI STATE NEWS ITEMS jf- tllllA tWWKttUmWWWW tItlArlwrif iKTiFSSRLiL4lSL4tLiL Ssl1L1LLi4i1Li THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY The Farm Election Dill Passed tn ftheIn20SonatcTho Senate senate Tuesday passed thu Fttrrl election bill which Is tho same bill 1lintwas passed by both houses two years ago but wns lost or nhstractci after It was enrolled It extends rog Istratlun to nut elnss towns and ru quires n voter to present a roglstra tlou certificate before ho can vote Senator Coxs bill to repeal thu scat tax on tobacco and cigars manufac lured In this stale passed unanimous ly Tho bill creating tho now county of Hfclihnni wan reported favorably by tho committee on propositions am grlovances and made a special order for Wednesday at 1035 oclock Tin Joint resolution to pay extra clock and messengers In the house and son ate wns adopted Senator Myron pre seated President Thorno with a gavel from the manual training school a t Frankfurt House Mr Kennedy presented resolution to limit tho number of bllli to 100 that may bo Introduced by ono member Ho was hitting at Judg Quffy who haul already offered over half a hundred Th tomtnltteo on ed Caneamendments which have hcrctofori been mentioned and It was read th flat time Tho capitol npproprlntlot t bill was advanced on the calendar When the house was Informed that thi joint resolution had pawed tho senate Inviting Senator Gorman of Maryland to address thu legislature the speaks appointed Messrs Alvomon Carl nay and Harton to arrange fur tho dnt of tho address It Gorman accepts Itogers resolution Inviting Senato- Mark Hannn to address tho leglila lure was adopted Resolutions to In vile Graver Cleveland and Judge IL Parker were offered but lie over Frankfort Jan 21SonnhTho tenate pasted tho hilt creating tho now county of Ilcckham to bo carved ou of the counties of Carter Jowls an Klllott Math tho democrats and TV publlrnn nomlncn for tho senate agreed by a flvo to three vote Wedncs day afternoon to report favorably the rlallll1Aning that after tho year 1910 tho law should apply to both whites and blacks pnctlcallynesday night by adopting nil tho amendments to tho Cantrlll bill pro posed by tint caucus committee of nine that hue had tho bill under considera lion since last week Nearly all tho amendments were to correct the vcr blago and remove the ambiguity from several sentences and all are entirely acceptable to Senator Cantrlll MItousoTho first bill was the Brad Icy requiring registration certifi pollsduplicate on a Tuesday In the senate except that It requires registration In both fifth and sixth class towns Rogers rep of fered an amendment exempting fifth class towns Bradley defended his bill and spoke against tho amendment saying that the Rogers amendment was to offer an opportunity for Im hisItho bill did not require registration In tho county Jttdgo luffey rep offered an amendment to require regis ration throughout tho state The amendment not being In proper form It was withdrawn and n motion by Ouffey to recommit tho hill lost Ian na rep offered amendment to pro vide fines and disfranchisement for 20 years for buying or selling reglstra lion certificates Tho fluffey amend mont was defeated Tho Hannn amendment was defeated by n strict party vote Tho bill was then adopted by a vote of 70 to 20 i Frankfort Jan 22 Senate The feature cf Thursdays session was the passage of the worlda fair approprla tlon by tho senate and the amend ThelworldeFriday for his approval It provides oXIlenlllIour tion bill providing for the county unit Instead of precinct unit In voting In upThursdayfor next Thursday Tho J F Porter bill Increasing tho school fund tax rate J from 22 to 26 cents by taking three cents from tho sinking fund rate and ono and n half cents from tho general expenditure rate preparatory to ex tending tho school term to six months passed tho senate unanimously comIsenate school book bill and amend ments Tho democratic caucus com mittees amendments were adopted and the committee of the whole report ed to the house which adopted tho amendments Tho bill como up for final passage tho only votes against It being cast by Messrs Thomas Drewry of Louisville and Vaughan of Johnson- county Tho result was 81 for and 2 against Mr Ouffy and several others thoII alimonyThetho Indorsement of tho stale bar asso elation Noted Lawyer Dead Lexington Ky Jan 22Judge Gibbons noted habeas corpus lawyer died suddenly seated In a chair at his homo Thursday morning Ho was 73 years old and leaves a widow who was Miss Lillian Anderson of Louisville Charged With Forgery Lancaster Ky Jan 22A sensa tlon was created horo when Deputy Sheriff Arnold placed Taylor Sanders a wellknown farmer In tho county Jail charged with forging his fathers name to notes to the amount of 1180 r TWO EXGOVERNOHS Robert S Patterson of Pennsylvania and W 0 Bradley Kentucky Meet Frankfort Ky Jan 22At tho Cap Itol total nt supper Thursday after noon at adjoining tables sat exGov Ilobert K Patterson of Pennsylvania tho only democrat who has flied tho executive chair In Pennsylvania since tho war anti cxOov W 0 llradlcy tho only republican who has held that olllco In Kentucky with the exception of tho few days It was held by Oov W 8 Taylor Mr Patterson U hero on business for tho life Insurance com any of which ho Is president Mr Hradley Is taking up tho light for Pros Ident Hooscvolt In this state sold to bo horo In company with otherI republican leaders seeing republican members of tho legislature and others In tho Interest of tho president Iato Thursday night It was stated that exGov Bradley will probably not bo opposed for national committeeman from this state by Internal IlcvcnHo Commissioner John W Yerkes and that Mr llradlcy Is sure to bo a dele gain to the national organization to beheld at Chicago NEW CAPITOL BUILDING The Kentucky House of Representa DillnFrankfort Ky Jan 21When tho state capitol appropriation bill camo up In tho house Wednesday Barton of Pendleton led tho debate storing IL Illnrk of Knox leader of the republic an minority spoko for tho bill Ho builtra on ono and ono of Jefferson Davis on tho oth er typifying southern unity Martens amendment providing that at least tour of tho five commissioners moat be present at n meeting when con billdson of Bourbon cast tho only negative vote Tho bill appropriates 1000000 anti makes tho state board of sinking fund commissioners a board of state homo commissioners Tho passage of tho bill In tho house Insures Its becom ing a law anti thus settles a contro versy of a centurys standing COMBINES INDICTED They Are Charged With Doing DUll ness Contrary to Law Henderson Ky Jan 22Tho grand Jury Thursday Indicted tho nocalled tobacco combines Threo Indictments were returned one against the Impe rial Tobacco Co and two against tho American Tobacco Co Tho charges aro that tho companies are doing busl new In this atato without having filed a statement with tho secretary of state giving change of agency and giving the locution of Its once or offices In this state and tho name of the agent or some ono upon whom process can bo served Crap Games Raided Lexington Ky Jan 22 Ilecnuse of An unsuccessful attempt to beat n crnp table and disappointed over his louts W Slmpion a visitor In tho city caused the arrest of Asa McGln nls Thursday night tho alleged owner of tho game McGlnnls was arrested by a deputy sheriff who not only clos ed tho place but mado a predatory raid on the other games In operation In the city and ordered them closed up also A Legislative Jaunt Lexington Ky Jan 2Tho Joint senate and house committee on charI- table Institutions thu stale college anti npproprlnllons arrived hero from Frankfort accompanied by pages and tho assistant sorgeant at arms They are tho guests of tho chamber of com merce Valuable Colt Dead Paris Ky Jan 21Clny Dros of Cnldstrenmfarm lost by death n fine 2yearold colt by Sir Dixon out of St Veronica Tills colt was considered ono of tho bestIn their stable and they were preparing to send him east A big price had been offered for him t Robbing Cars Jackson Ky Jan 21Tho I exlng ton tt Eastern Railway Co whose road runs from Lexington to Jackson tan been annoyed for the last two weeks by Brcathltt county thloves who seem to havo organized for tho pur lose of stealing from the cars Began Service Under Lincoln Lexington Ky Jan 20lIarry C Swift for 40 years superintendent of delivery at the Lexington post omco died Tuesday Ho knit been In once ever since Lincolns presidency being appointed by Postmaster I D Todd a kinsman of Lincoln Judge Zach Gibbons Dies Suddenly Lexington Ky Jan 21Judgo Zach Gibbons 74 years old ono of the best known attorneys In central Kentucky died suddenly nt his homo horo Wed nesday night after two days Illness Ho had been a member of this bar 31 years Lee Turner Was Acquitted MlddlesboroKy Jan 31Lee Tur nor proprietor of the Quarter House who was charged with killing Deputy Sheriff Charles Cecil In a famous bat tie was acquitted by a Jury Wednes day FIFTYEIGHTH CONGRESS Regular Session Washington Jan 20SenateTiro senate required less than a minute Tuesday to dispose of tho motion to refer to the committee on post offices tho various resolutions looting to nn investigation of tho post office department Tho question had been previously debated for hours at a time but Tuesday no senator manifested any disposition to discuss It further and It was adopted without negative vote After tho passage of a half dozen bills tbo senate returned to consideration of tho Panama question Mr Quarlc spoke for almost two hours In rep port of tho course of tho admlnlHtra tlon and was followed by Mr Patter son who criticised tho president course In Panama House Tho house considered tile Hepburn puro food bill but did not complete It When the house wai ready to adjourn on motion of Mr Hepburn a recess was taken until 11C5 Wednesday This course will re- taIn tho bill before tho houso without Interruption for consideration Wednesday Just before the recess an amend mont coming from tho democratic side was adopted Inserting tho word wil fully relative to the sale of prohlb fled adulterated goods by retailers which would make It Incumbent on the government to Provo knowledge on tho part of tho retailers that such goods was contrary to law Washington Jan 2lSenateMrPatterson Wednesday completed and Mr Platt Ct began a speech on the Panama canal question Mr Patterson declared that the president was largely responsible for the revolt In Panama and announced his decided preference for the Nicaraguan route Mr Platt took this pronouncement for Nicaragua as tho text for his remarks saying It explained tho mystery of the otherwise uncaplalnablo opposition on tho part of tho democratic senators of tbo Panama treaty Hopburn201 to 08 Its opponents being unable to secure roll call on tho bill The amendment of inserting tho word wilful with reference to the persons who sell adulterated or misbranded goods nnd which would have compell ed tho government to prove Intent to violate tho law by tho venders was stricken out on a yea and nay vote In tho house Several attempts wero made to amend tho bill but no mate rial changes wero made The bill flxci tho standards of foods and drugs as tq their purity strength and character and defines what shall bo considered adulterations or misbranding of foods and drugs It also prohibits interstate commerce importation and ex portatlon of such mIsbranded or ndul terated articles It Is proposed to en largo tho scope of tho bureau of chem istry to Include thy bureau of foods performinger executive departments This bu eau will be charged with tho duty ol productshlrhcommerce Tho secretary of agricul ture Is given authority to employ such chemists Inspectors clerks and laborers as may bo necessary for the enforcement of tbo act Ono section of the bill provides penalties for the Introduction of adulterated or mis branded foods or drugs and another section requires tbo secretary of agrl reltllntlonreau of chemistry and foods In exam nations of articles required to bo In spected under tho law Violations of the law shall bo reported by tho sec rotary of agriculture to tho proper dis trict attorney of the United States who Is to direct tho cause tho proceedings to bo prosecuted without de layWashington Jon 2SenatelrPlatt CD concluded his speech on Panama Thursday Ho defended the course of the president throughout the 1anama revolt and eulogized the exec utive personally as brave and fearless During Uio morning hour Mr Morgan spoke In explanation of iris bill for the ai icxatlon of Panama to tho United States basing his argument on the ground that tho pending canal treaty practically contemplated that resultffouseTho army appropriation bill was under consideration In the com mittee of tho wholo for five hours most of which time was devoted to a questloncommittee on military affairs explain ed tho provisions of tho army bill and Messrs Parker rep N J and Prince rep III paid tributes to tho army opposltlonBaker dem N Y who said ho was opposed to war- American AntiSaloon League Columbus 0 Jan 20The Amerl can AItl Saloon league has arranged for two general meetings to lay plans for extending tho organization In the south Representatives from the southern states will meet in Atlanta April 1920- Secretary Hay In Thomasville Ga- Thomasvlllc Ga Jan 22Secret- ary of Stato John Hay arrived at homasvlllo Thursday evening Ho- was accompanied by Mr and Mrs Payne Whitney and family Mr Hay bears on trace of his recent Illness Postmasters Can Be Delegates Washington Jan 20 Postmaster General Payne Tuesday said there was nothing to bar postmasters or other federal officeholders from serving as delegates to political conventions whether national stato or county Senator Hanna III Washington Jan 22 Senator Hanna who had a severe attack of grip In New York several weeks ago Is suf toting from a recurrence of that ness and was confined to his bed Thursday He Is under the care of a physician Historic Ship Constitution Washington Jan 22 Secretary Moody haa directed that the historic ship Constitution shall bo retained in ordinary at tho navy yard at Boston and repaired from time to time so thai she may bo preserved Indefinitely WHEN GODFREY GROWS I wonder when t is I growl Its In the night I guess My clothes go on ta very hnrd Uwh morning when I dress Nurse says theyre plenty bIg enough Its cause I nm no slow Hut then ahe never stops to think That children grow und grow I wonder when I cant find out Why I watch Tommy Jltt In school for hours and I cant Me Him grow the smallest butt guess that days we stay the same ThMVg to much else to do In school nnd piny ro I must grow yuulLltla Com t u titan QUEER LITTLE PLANT The MlstlrtocTelie Haw It Croseeaud- the Iurl It line rinycil In Jlyth- iiliiKlnil History My story Is very different from that of other plants because moat plants grow In the soil while I grow In a very strango place One day a Ifttle bird dropped a mistletoe seed on an apple tree He was there looking for a place to build his nut or perhaps for a nice worm The seed was held to the branch of the tree by a sticky fluid with which It was covered and there it trail to remain After awhile It sent out little roots into the branches and Just lived upon that old tree By the way do you know what plants are called that live on other plants Do you know of any others which have similar habits So stayed on tho old treo and found plenty of food and I grew and grew until I nearly choked Its foliage Flnal A SPRAY Or MISTLETOE ly I blossomed and bore dainty white berries Then some one gathered my boughs and sold me at Christmas time My plant has long been considered very sacredA story Is told of Baldur one of the gods He was the son of Odin and Frejya and was killed by a mistle toe branch It seems that his mother hall made all creatures except the mistletoe promise that they would never harm Baldur Ono of the wicked spirits was displeased that he placed A mistletoe branch In the hands of a blind god Hoder who directing It toward Baldur pierced him In the heart Instantly killing him Longfel low says toolWhose slerco Iltrctd through that Kntle breast With his sharp spear by fraud Made of the mistletoe The accursed mUtletoe Orange Judd Farmer HIS MAJESTYS SUM Klnx Tilln qt 1riifcioiir of n Po lite ttnr of FlmlliiK Out the Agree ill Frlruds Ono day there came to the court of a king a grayhaired professor who amused the ling greatly He told the monarch of things he never knew be fore and the king was delighted But finally it came ton point where the ruler wanted to know the age of the professor so ho thought of a mathe matical problem Ahem said the king I have an In teresting sum for you it Is a trial in mental arithmetic Think oMho number of the month of your birth Now tho professor was years old and had been born two days belora ChrUtmas ro he thought of 12 December the twelfth mouth Yes said the professor Multiply It by two said the king Yes Add five Yes answered the professor do- Ing soli multiply by 50tYes Add your age YesSubtract 3C3 115 Yes Anti now said the king might I ask what the result is Twelve hundred nnd sixty replied tho professor wonderingly Thank you wau the kings response Ko you were born In December 60 years ago ehWhy how In the world do you know cried the professor Why replied tho king from your nswer 12rO The month of your birth was tho twelfth and the last two figures give your ago Hrt hal hal laughed the professor Capital Ideal Ill try It on tbo iyxt pcrsoa Its a polite way of finding out fcoplia ages Louisville Courier Journal DOG GAVE FIRE ALARM Barked HavnKtlr Flames Imperiled the llvrx of the InmAte at an Apartment house Prince Is of no particular breed Ho li just a dog Ho Is big white homely also very brlght eyed and the fam ily of Frederick Otto a Brooklyn mer chant and all other occupants of the big apartment houso at Nos 7 and 9 Hicks street Brooklyn declare that there Is no other dog In tne world as fine as Prince because by a remarkable parade of sagacity and faithful ness ho saved the lives of many and maybe all of the residents of the house Early in the morning Prince arose from his place on tho diningroom hearth rug lie whined uneasily for a little whllo and then of a sudden ho barked outright None of tho family stirred The sounds of their regular breathing did not cease Prince went to the room of his 14 yearold master and chum Freddlo Otto He barked furiously The drowsy boy sat up and looked at the dog told him to bo quiet and sank back to his pillow Prince barked againMeanwhile on the floor above Bridget McCarren a naged woman having been awakened by the barking of the dog aroused her husband and reminded him that twice last summer when bur glars tried to get Into the apartment house the dog had warned the sleep Ing families by his barking She asked her husband to go out Into the hallway and Investigate the cause of the barking When McCar ren opened the door It was to let In la cloud of smoke Looking down ho saw that the hallway on the first floor was ablaze He gavo the alarm to his wife and then rushed through the hallway call Ing to all the neighbors Then ho ran Into the street notified a policeman and a fire alarm was turned In The families all made their escape scantily dressedFinally when the entire Otto fam ily were In the street Mr Otto re membered that Prlnco was still up In the apartment The dog had conceived an Idea that he must still remain and guard the apartment- So up through the smoke and flames dashed his owner declaring that Prince was a dog worth saving And he brought Prince down And everybody patted the wise dog and Prlnc pranced and looked happier N Y Herald HINT FOR BRIGHT GIRLS Tow to Make IlemiUful clra8tbmums Out of Taper with a Few Snips of the Shears It Is wonderful how close you can come to nature if you try to copy a chrysanthemum In tissue paper The paper can be bought In many varied shades but the best colors to begin on are white and yellow for they really make the prettiest chrysanthemums Suppose we try a yellow one Take three sheets of tissue paper fold so as- to make a thickness of 12 sheets then cut out groups of circles as large In diameter as you wish to make them each group will contain 12 circles and six groups will make your flower Cut small scallops around the edgo of each group dividing cacti into quarters for PAPER CHRYSANTHEMUM greater regularity as In illustration Then bore two holes close together through the center and fasten with a piece of wire Now cut down the dot ted lines to within a quarter of an Inch of tho center thus and this will make your petals Do the same to each of the six groups of circles then twist all the wlro tightly together for the stem around which youmu8t twine leafgreeu tissue paper Then you have your chrysanthemum Cincinnati Enquirer leer Makes a Bold Raid l On the edgo of Edwin Miners farm at Beaverhlll Pa is a dense woods out of which boldly walked a bear and made for the pigpen where he seized a fat porker Mrs Miner sat on the porch and witnessed the performance The squeals of tbo pig and the calls of Mrs Miner brought the farm dog to the scene He made a dash for the pigpen The bear saw him coming when he climbed out and ran away Cat Ilalie Ilnby Ilnbblt A nest of young rabbits was plowed up in Kansas and a little girl took them homo outafter getting tired of her pets she decided to feed them to the old family cat that had a number of kittens Instead of the cat eating them as was expected she undertook rais- Ing them The cat seemed to think as much of the rabbits as she did of her kittens American Forest Trees It Is stated on good authority that North America has about 412 species of forest trees The distribution Is as fol lows Atlantic region 17U Pacific region 106 common to both 10 Rocky mountain region 46 Florida tropical species 74 Euiope bas only 158 species At least six of the North American species cue also Indigenous In Europe 11IItP11Y A MAMUf Everything in the inimi whu it COIIICH to Vitth lliizd Sulvf E O itt Si Cu of Chicago discovered sonic yenrsHgo how to mako a salve from Witch Hazel that U specific for pilos For blind bleeding Stchiig and protruding piles rcz mn cuts burns hruis m anti all skin diseases DoWitta Salvo has no equal This has given rise to nmnorous worthlesi counterfoils Ask for DoWitta the genuine Sold by East Eud Drug Co Farmers National Bank Richmond Ky liIIIIIl1 180000UlfliIlS 4 Wo solicit your patronage JAMES BENNETT Pret S S PARKES Cashier IX UNWKtT Try a f0o bottle of Herbino notice the improvement speedily n Heeled in your appetite energy strength and vigor Watch how it brightens thu spirits Hires freedom from Indignation and Debility Isaac Story Ava MJ writes Sopt 10th tuCOto I wus in bad health I had stomach trouble for 12 Months also dumb chills Dr1 W Mory proscribed Herbiuu it cure mo in two weeks I cumul recommend it too highly it will do nil you claim for it Sold by East Hud Drug Co r We rmmptlr obtain R n1 Fnrcliti Send medal steteh or r tonta of IDT itlco frerei r QrtIftabHhy FfrI tstroissnnddTM TRADEMARKS fGrI JUST OX K SI I CTK Ono Minute Cough Glue gives yokel in one minute because it kills tit microbe which tickles the mucous membrane causing the cough and at the same time clears the phlegm draws out thu iuUlIIl11nlion and hw h and scohes the nOTertuI parts One Minute Cough Curo strengthens tho luugs wards off pneumonia and is n harmless nnd never faring cure in nil curable CUSPS of Coughs oUln niil Croup Quo Miftulo Cough Curo in pleatnut to toko liiumVcs rind good alike for young nod old Sold by East End Drug Co Orders fo- rRegal Shoes Watch soil Block repairing are the specialties of VHIUiu nuop Agency for U ji N lu iryt 1a1all your troulilM to him Work ii rauliMHi EARlVRISERS ITilE FAMOUS LITTLE TILLS relief from Biliousness Sick Headache Torpid Uver Jaundice Dilnes and all troubles aria log from an inactive or sluggish liver DeWltf Ullle Early Risers are unequalled They act promptly std never gripe They arise dainty that It Is a pleasure la lake them One to two act as a mild laxative Iwo or lour act as a pleisanl and effective cathartic They are purely vegetable and absolutely harmleu They Ionic the liver Tic 8EAIZ2 CAS Cf flT TU- rsjpaaio IT LCD1IIICo Clt lcqo THE CITIZEN 1 The Citizen As INDEPENDENT FAMILY NEWSPAPER Published every Thtirjctay at Bcrea Ky JAMES M RACER Editor mid Iubllsber- SUHSCItIFT111N RATES FAYA1IIK IX ADVANCK One year SO Mix months 50 Three months Send money by lotoOee Money order x pres Money Order Cheek Jlrall fteglsterv4- Letter or ono anti two Cut tamp The l nte after your name shows to what date subscription Is paId If It Is not changed within three wreb niter sending na money notify nt- Suli crll er wishing THE CITIZEN stopped must notify us at the expiration ol their tub Krlptlon paying all arrears we shall consider that they wish It continued Notify UA nt onre otiany chaneen your ml dress giving both old and new addresses Mlmtlne Nnmlicn due to coming oirin the malls or otherwise will gladly be sup plied If we are notified Agent Wanted In every locality Write for terms Anyone ciuUit ui four new yearly subscriptions will receive THE CITIZEN for one year EDITORS Sample CopiesI A large number of sample copies of THE AMERICAN FARMER are being eeat out If you do not receive one drop us a postal Remember we are giving THE AMERICAN FARMER free for one year to all those answering our ad on page 3 Cut out fill in and mail the coupon todayBargains The following bargains are for either old or new subscribers to THE CITIZEN If your subscription is paid up you will be given credit for one year from its present expiration date whatever it i- sBargain No One The Citizen 100 The American See au1 011 Farmer JIte 3 50 The Toledo Blade 100 Total regular price 250 Our Bargain Price i25 Bargain No Two The Citizen 100 The American 4Farmer 50 Gospel News 50 Driven Back to AEden 125 Total regular price OZ3 1 Our Bargain Price 160 The UNION GOSPEL NEWS is a 16 religious paper which is strictly undenominational filled each week with such matter as will be ape preciated by the entire family The pertI DRIVEN BACK To EDEN is a large book the regular publishers price of which is S125 It is a cleverly told story by the noted author E P Roe 1andholds the attention of the reader first to last It is written in language so simple that a small child willclearly understand and will be of absorbing interest to growing boys It shows the attractive side of farm life and has a strong moral purpose Mc1- c Tp EDEN The book is one that it would be I well to read aloud to the family The aistory is told of how step by step this family by combined effort made a home in the country a home where wealth was regained and where only happiness prevailed TILE CITIZEN is anxious to have every subscriber read this great story and so makes the extraordinary offer above Address James M Racer Berea Ky 9 CUT OUT FILL IN AND MAIL TODAY 1 COUPON I enclose R for Bargain No Name Postoffice 1 R State i ST LOUIS WORLDS FAIR Some of the Things Which Will Be Seen There this Year from April 30 to December I 9jcial to TV Citizen St Louis Jan 2JYou as readers of THE CITIZEN are aware of the fact that the greatest exposition The Louisiana Purchase Exposition the world has ever seen will be open in this city from April until December 1901 It will be vastly larger in area than the PanAmerican exposition at Buffalo and more than ten times its size in point of floor space as large again as the Columbian exposition at Chicago and three times as large as the Paris exposition We will give a short description of some of the many interesting features of this wonderful exposition hoping it will interest our friends at least those who plan to attend it There are tens of thousands of other mutter of interest worthy of mentiou in con nection with the great exposition- As we are working on the Scenic Railway we will attempt to describe it firstAfter leaving the pavillion the cars are drawn up a mountain side and then by the force of gravity rush down into the valley with the speed of an express train Across bridges past meadows over rivers through subterranean caves and dark tunnels speeds the train passing in its fight magnificent scenes depicting in a vivid and wonderful manner the most beautifuland awful scenes of nature The threemile trip is made in a few minutes and is one of great pleasure and absolute safety It costs 250 000 Jerusalem This is one of the largest features and contains 2SO structures of various kinds The interesting parts of the Holy City are reproduced with fidelity Among them are the street of David the church of the Holy Sepulcher the Mosque of Omar the Jaffa Gate the Jews Wailing Wall and others The ancient streets with curious shops peopled by hundreds of natives brought specially from Jerusalem making this part of the exposition es pecially attractive Over and Under the Sea The visitor enters a submarine boat the doors are closed and the boat plunges into the water Through glass windows he sees fish and strange submarine monsters He lands at Paris and after a short stay boards an airship which takes him back to St Louis The Cliff Dwellers A massive cliff over 100 feet in height by 250 feet in lengthshows the ruins of the Cliff Dwellers It contains over 100 dwellings and peopled by 300 natives of the Moki and Zunic races The Boomerang throwers and snake dancers are the chief attractions of these Magic Whirlpool The spectator is taken in a boat along the very brink of a real water fall 60 loot in diameter and 40 feet highwhen suddenly the boat is drawn beneath the falls and plunges in a circular sweep to the bottom The boat then enters a tunnel in which are spectacular effects which the designers call such fantastic names as the Spotted Rat the Me nagerie Demons KihdergartonBridge of Sighs the dance of the Phosphores cent Phantooms and the Haunted Castle The boat then receives a whirling motion as though you were in a seething maelstrom The whirl ing motion is accompanied by flashes of lightning and rolls of thunder the falling of rain and sighing of wind Cascades A plan for the illumination of the cascades has been completed that will eclipse anything ever undertaken in this or any other country The dimensions for the cascade gardens will be 1900 feet wide by 1100 feet deep The main cascade which is 290 feel long will issue from a pipe 80 inches in diameter at the rate of 15000 gallons per minute It will spring from the foundations of Festival Hall and make its descent to the grand baain in a series of 14 falls These will be brilliantly illuminated in color effects producing all the most brilliant hues of the rainbow emeralds rubies pearls etc At the top of thecascades are 14 monumental columns each symbolical of one of the States of the purchase We will cheerfully give our friends any in formation we can Yours very truly J N HUFF- tfEREDITU GABBARD DO NOT NEGLECT A slight cold in the head or chest It may lead into Pneumonia or Consumption Faracamph will relieve such applyfreelyremedy WIHHIHl 1 1 11+11 1 I I 1 1 fooI 1 1 1 1 I H 1 HH+ + Eastern Kentucky News No correspondence published antes ifgscd in foil by the writer The name U not for publication but II an evidence of rood faith Write plainly 1I1IIi1HHi1t fHHti dt +OO MASON COUNTY MAYSYILLE Jan 25The remains Peter Jack son were brought here to this city Thursday morning and laid to rest in the Maysville cemetery He leaves a wife and three little children who have the sympathy of a large com munity James Mundy is on the sick list David Miller of Richmond visited Prof C Reynolds recently Rev S H Smith of Mayfield passed through our city en route to German townMrs Mary F Jackson con tinues ill at her home on E Fourth StreetTho funeral of Mrs Amy Coontz was largely attended from the Plymouth church Saturday Rev O A Nelson conducting it LEE COUNTY BEATTYVILLE Jan 25W 11 Mays United States Marshal from Owsley county has just arrived here with Ed Sams and Grant Farthington charged with violating the revenue laws Those men were considered dangerous men but Mays arrested them at Bowen Powellcounty without any trouble The prisoners ate now in jail here awaiting trial Marshal Mays also brought in Jerry Deaton of Owsley whiskeyevidence was not sufficient to hold him over for further trial OWSLEY COUNTY GABBARD Circuit court convened at Boono ville last week Many of our citizens are attending There has boon some nice weather the past weokC B Moore is out again after being laid up with mumps for several daysC- B and Price Moore are hauling logs Dr Cash is erecting a now dwelling house on the land he recently purchased from A J ChandlerPrep arations are being made to build a new schoolhouse at this place It is badly neeoedWo need more inter est manifested in our schools by our fellow citizens in order to make them better and more helpful We could then have as good schools as can be found in any part of Kentucky We have a fine class of teachers through out the mountain sections one four great needs is better school housesROCKCASTLE COUNTY SCAFFOLD CANE Jan 23Mrs Lizzie Davis was called to the bedside of her sick mother Tuesday She is very ill wit- hheartdiseaseMr and Mrs J S Waddle and Rev J S Phelps were the guests of Mr and Mrs A T Abney Friday Rollie Davis who has been sick is able to be out again G V Owens who has been sick is some better at this writingT J Lake visited friends in Jackson coun ty lastweekMi88 Nora Owens visited Miss Minnie Waddle recently Bent Davison and family visited friends at Blue Lick Saturday and SundayThe citizens of Scaffold Cane and members of East Scaffold Cane Church will long remember the victory for the cause of Christ gained in the recent revival meetings held here The battle has been fought and the victory won Many that were dead in trespasses and sins now live Lot us praise the Lord for this groat victory BOONE Jan 25Rev J W Lambert of this place filled his regular appoint meut at East Scaffold Cans Saturday and Sunday The protracted meet ing is still going on at Fairview Mrs Mary Singleton of Big Clear Creekvisited friends here last week Mrs Mary Wren visited Miss Etta Lambert last week Joseph Griffin is still very sickJames Morgan of Hickory Grove visited friends and relatives here last week Born to Mr and Mrs Will Sparks a fine heir Mr and Mrs JJB Coyle visited their daughter Mrs Daisy Lambert a few days ago Henry Hemblen Jr visited J W Lambert last week MADISON COUNTY MOTE Andrew Garrett is very low with consumption Misses Agnes Rucker and Sudie and Gracie Roberts were the guests of Miss Mary Jackson on Monday of last weekMalvine Garrett and Miss Torn Barrett were married Saturday January 16 at Rich 1 I 111 IMII I Ijrlrl 111 I t11tElH mond Revival services are being hold at Bobtowu conducted by the Rev Mr Griffy of Rockcastle county Willie Flinclmm suffering from a case of small pox at his home at Bob town Frank Garrett has returned home from an extended visit at Lex ington Charley Rogers is on the sick list HICKORY PLAINS Mode Crawford and family moved to Rockcastle county Monday Miss Joicio Harris has returned home from an extended trip to Montana Misi Flora Green of Bighill has boon visiting her sister Mrs Tom Me Keeham the past wookJohn Slush er and family of Bell county have moved to their home purchased of J E oleyWallace Maupin has returned to Missouri after an extended visit with relatives heroJ M Kin nard and wife will leave for Omaha Neb in a few days Tho Misses Abney and brother and Miss Margaret Chasteen and brother spent a few hours with the Misses Johnson Satur day nightMr Powell and family of Owsley Fork purchased the farm of Mode Crawford anti moved to it last week Miss Lizzie Maupiu ii slowly improving from her five weeks illnessMrs Irvine Baker is im proving after an illness of a few days WALLACETON Jan 25Miss Mary Hazlewood Berea is the guest of Nannie Gab bard this week Grider Wallaco in on the sick list this weekMrs Dan Botkms and little daughter Myrtle have boon very sick but are some better at this writing Andrew Smith is suffering from a severe coldBen Goins who has been in Illinois for some months returned home Wednes dayR H Sopor paid a flying visit to friends and relatives in Lancaster last week Uncle Charley Anderson an old citizen of Wallaceton died Tuesday afternoon at 2 oclock at his home aged 77 years His death was not a surprise to his many friends as he had been in feeble health for some time His wife who survives him is 76 years of age and is now very sick Mr Anderson is the father of George Anderson of Silver Creek James Anderson of Walnut Meadow Tom Anderson W 0 Anderson Charlie Anderson Mrs Olie Boon and Mrs Will Ogg The funeral services wore conductedat his residence Thursday morning at 9 oclock by Rev Luna ford followed by burial in Richmond cemetery at 2 p m RUTS The walking sick what a crowd of them there arc Persons who arc thin and weak but not sick enough to go to bed- ChronicIt cases thats what the doctors call them which in common English meanslong sickness To stop the continued loss of flesh they need Scotts Emulsion For the feeling of weakness they need Scotts Emulsion- It makes new flesh and gives new life to the weak systemScotts Emulsion gets thin and weak persons out of the rut It makes new richbloodstrengthens the appetitefor Scotts Emulsion can be taken as long as sickness lasts and do good all the timeTheres new strength and flesh in every dose We will be glad to send you n few doses free He sue tint thh ptctttre in the form vi a bbcl i on tin wrapper ol every boltl ol yen buy SCOTT G BOWNE Chemists 409 Pearl St N Y 50c and 1 1 all dru jjliU 1 oeoeoeoeoeoeoeooeoeo eoooeoeooeoeoeoeooeooeoeoe 0- o I o 4CjI0 o io 5sto u i THIS MEANS you i0- o 5So o If you are not trading at the SS uptodate store ofoo I BICKNELL EARLYio aoConicS to you 0o 0ZO lbs gran sugar 1 Io i 0o 0oeooeoeoeoeoeoeoeO1roeoooeoeoeoeoeoeoeoeoeoeo JeJe 131 annaman IstockGroceries Dry Goods and Notions Mens and Womens Shoes and Rubbers Prices right Agent for Naven Laundry oeoeooeoeoeoeoeooeoeoooooooeoeoeoeooeooeoo fiO 0 Wisdom moans rood judgment Good judgment means vo problows i o right and sold right and you always get a square finaloo o 41cObeliskElephant Corn lOc 3 lb Tomatoes 2 for 16c o Red X Coffee per lb lOc Arbuckles Coffee per lb 12c3 bars ofLenox or Clairette soap lOc 4 lbs Package Gold dust 16c iNice Fresh Crackers per lb 6c Potatoes per bu 90c One gallon bucket syrup 25c 0 o Stockall the way through in proportion this is why it ilooks like everybody trades nt 0 I W E L C HS to ooeoeoeoeoooeoeooeoeoooeoeoeooeooeoeooeoo ST CHARLES HOTEL New Furniauingii in every room t1 service frst class Popular Merchant Tailoring shop in connection CHARLES JACOBS Prop Becoud rrctopproneRichmond Kv CITIZEN FRESH BALTIMORE JOYSTBRS In Bulk in Cans CELERY CRANBERRIES ETC Always on hand at JOESNo Joes Richmond Ky Buy Fresh Groceries 1 Our line of Groceries is always fresh We always keep a nice line of mid Vegetables Our Diamond Brand Coffees Prices from 11c to JIBc per Once used always use- dBread is Staff of Life Get a loaf of Mothers Bread or a Batik ot Snow on the Mountain Flour Delivery from 6 Main Street m until p mPRESTONS Call 83 o+o+o+o +o+o+o+o+o+ofo+o+o+o+od oopo+o +o+od o+oo+o+o+ t Vi Your Orders for I i01o Long Distance Phone 189 or Theo office +o Plants Flowers 1 Designs will be oLarge1 Richmond Greenhouses- o ho o4 + o4 TKWIIOXB Corner Fruits Pound the Cut and filled 1 +o +o +o +o+o+o+o+o+o +o +o + o o+ or M 9 tRichmond o+o+oFo Fo4 o+a4 o4 o4 a