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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): April 20, 1911 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1911 cit1911042001_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): April 20, 1911 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1911 $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. PRESIDENTS OFFICE I3EPEA.1 KY BER.EA PUBLISHING CO. INCOHrOBATKBJ J. P. PAULKMUt. MmsKtOtnH hi tkt f ill Utrta, A'y., - at rami rtM mail mntltr, 3D Vol. XII. Five cents a copy. voted to tti Interests of tlie MoToriteLiri Feojple BEHEA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, A PHIL The Citizen 20, 1011 Knowledge it power and the way to keep up with modern knowledge is to read a good newspaper. One Dollar n year. No. 43 Good Clothing for Boys Vrwt iC--i w"T,r-Tif?fgi- T --fKXtTffsJI T I KENTUCKY IS in iiiek SICK-H- ER PHYSICIANS i ii ' a i 'tirTir'""1'-'- T STRAW flASTtC tt5rft'lT dreadfully nick. Nearly nil Iter vital fuuc Kentucky lions are out of order. Hut the people are going to select her physicians thin fall. Among these there nlll he one called th governor nnd the oilier administrative pliysici.ms at Frankfort. Then there will be nome kno'ttn as senators and one hundred called representatives. These phjnicinns will be called upon to prescribe for a disease known ns liackwHrdncso in education or Illiteracy, another named bad roads, one called unequal representation, or unconstitutional districting, a fourth under the name of unjust luxation, nnd a fifth denominated tho liquor evil. How okilled will they he? What medicine will they give? Wlint governs us in the selection of a phjsician in hiij fcerioim case? The belief that he is a man that understands his business that he will be true to the patient's interest, that he will endeavor to cure and not to kill. Now when we come to think about it theso are the very reasons why men should bo elected lo office their qualification lo perform the duties of the ollice. But qualification deems to have little to do with it in many instances and most voters seem to be influenced by other motives. The ability to remember every man's uatnu and something ubout him is no indication that a candidate will make a good officer, hut To be alfle to it wins more votes than any show of qualification. toll the dirtiest yarn, to drink with those that drink, to swear w ith those that swear, to level down with the low, to level up with the high to be well met with every man does tint indicate fitness for any office. Hut and it must be said to our shame these characteristics are often, if not always, the deciding factors. Let the best man nnd the perfectly qualified man be pitted against the brazenly unscrupulous munwhoisnll thiugs to ail men i ijooil mixer - the other man being too conscientious to pat tho criminal bu the back and promise him immunity, nnd to honest lo buy others for so much coin, or, what is cheaper but little less e fleet-iv- , the flattery of a pat on the buck nnd repeated henrtless mill the otlico in mostc.ises goes to the unqualified and unscruAnd more the peopled wrongs nre not righted tho pulous. physicatm prescribe to kill nnd not to cure. One would Will it be so this fall? Will it ulwujs be so? think that a voter could not be fooled twice- - that he would damn the ignoramus, the vulgaiinn, the (lntterer thwt lie would refine to sell himself, his home and his state for a song nnd sing it himself. Will he? One man has announced for governor and fearlessly names the medicine ho purposes to prescribo if he is elected. Let the voter hear from the candidates for the Legislature ns well. Let him ask to sen their doctor' vreitmthh before he intrusts them with the case. blind-slinkes, -- Berea Bank & Trust Co. Capital, Surplus, -- W 1 TOP Y " OU probably don't give much thought to the way your boy's clothes look but a lot of people see them. If he is wearing - $25,000.00 $6,000.00 "f?L KXMtUVtWyr mc n. -- yl . sMOUUM MtTAL v"1 i "f 'A ' T"ruA - V XX I pest-Eve- r " Clothes you needn't be ashamed of having people see him. He will look right, and what is best of all, he will II "s bottom MMlt XKIT STAVIO Perhaps you have saved a few hundred dollars which you wish to invest some place where the principal will be absolutely secure, and at the same time pay you a fair rate of interest. Deposit your money in our Savings Department at 4 interest. Your principal is well secured, and subject to your demand when you need it. The interest is more than you would receive on a government bond, and as much as you can rightfully expect from an absolutely safe investment. We also invite you to do your general banking business with us. CANVAS (VOOY BUTTONS (j s. ISAACS, Pres. J. W. STEPHENS, Vice Pres. JOHN F. DEAN, Cashier Tho oxerclso closed with n solo by Mr. Gambfo, "I nm tho Child of a "KtSj tA know it himself. THE"BEST-EVERTBOYS SUIT IN "LOOK AT THE FEATURES" Bring Your Boy in ana Let Us Fit Him Out X R. R. NEWS OF COYLE -, tloti (rum fit to Pres. King." and President Frost's favorite hymn, which ho calls the "Doxology In Three Stanzas." Certnlnly the ef fect of singing the Doxology three times In succession is uplifting. Every Lody went away feeling that tho President was right In saying that the world grows better, that our part of tho world will bo taken care of. that Berea's students will take care of tho future, and that God's Providence Is behind all good things. HON, WM. OUR OWN STATE Wet Victory Contested tured Feudist CapPardoned by Governor O'Rear for Governor Paynter scored by Ollie dame Boy Disappears. WET VICTORY CONTESTED THE WEEK I3jll Direct Election Revolution In i i Pats. man Mexico-Gerrt- t - of tlio probable reason camu Dr. Hill himself when ho iotiit-- , tlio second Kirt of hla letter to Taft which read that ho had HouteVo effect n,Blf(neil ftt ..,h,8 Uma to Am- , , m, tJj t ,f " dcglro JuI .I HM J. BRYAN TOURS KY. Attorneys Robert Harding and E. V. Puryea have filed at Nlcholasvlllo a contest of tho local option election, which was carried by tho wets, Fri day. They represented tho drys In tho fight over tho former election, which was declared void by tho Court of Appeals. ' Or. Hyde to nnothnr appointment to that post." I'rc. lYift's ccnimont uion It was DIRECT ELECTION "ILL, PASSES that his period of sorvlco had bon very satisfactory to both tho Stnto HOUSE Tlio House of Representatives by Department nnd himself, and Germany ban also seemed well pleased with hs u volo of JO to 10 pasted thu proponing a constitutional srvlccs. amendment for tho direct election of IIOOSKVKLT HKTLMlNS TO NEW United State Senators. This U tlio YOltK. program llrist of tho Democratic Thoodoro Koosevelt hus n'turned IMwacd by ,tlio IIoubo and backed ny to Now York from his trip to the a solid Democratic plialunx It wont west. Ho stopped In ChleaKo on his thru without modification nnd with way, thirty minutes, shook bands with a speed that brought protests from un engineer, a fireman und a baby tho Republicans. One Democrat and nnd bought 23 pounds of books. In hla fifteen Republican opposed It and for- usual hurry Koosevelt did not havo mer Speaker Cannon and others de- ( tlmo to talk nnd only stayed Ion;? clared Its form was such as to threat enough to gel his books In order to en tho Federal government with loss have, ns ho said, "somuthlni; to rvuil ,of It control ovor senatorial elections,! 1)Pfore , 0 to n6,lt.. thought it Tho Democrats, however, . . . .. .. -t . A . uwvmu .......till. iO Uu U1U IUUBI. UtTUilJ irvttvv BEREA IRE ALARM ment that could bo ilutlhcd as was shown by their voto. Several request havo recently been made that tho Uerea fire alarm MILLIONS FOR PLAGLE HUI1T bo Jan. A. ratten, tho multimllllon- - signals Im; printed. Below may aire grain and cotton operator of Chi- - j found tho rings for tho different Clip has taken steps to rellovo him- - jealltles In town and college. Milt of at least 12,000,000 of his for- - this and asto It up where It may tno in a systematic effort to rid tho quickly bo referred to. 1 King Klro out. world of the "white plague." With 2 Kings College Campus. uu Initial gift of 1500,000 to North3 Kings western University for medical r Industrial IlldK., Ham and bearch Into tho question of proven- - Klchmond Street. 4 Kings Prospect and Doone Cottion and cure of tuborculosls, it was tages. Warned that tills sum Is to bo 5 Kings Ladles' Hall nnd Presito $2,000,000, so greatly is .Mr. latten interested In tho subject. dent's IIoubo. 6 Kings West End. HYDK OBI'S NKW TRIAL 7 Kings East End. Dr. U. Clark II) do. tho pathologist, who was convicted of tho murder of Manners vs. Mannerism. Colonel TIioh. II. Swope, the millionThere's a vu"st difference between aire philanthropist of Knnsus City, manners and mannerisms. For InMo., has Iteeu granted a now trial stance, manners tnkej its soup softly by tho SUitu Supremo court, In li de- and quietly, while mannerism gargles cision which reverses tho conviction It Manners su)s: "Parss the buttah. of tho lower court. Ho waa sentenced please;" while mannerism bites a July 0, 1D10 to life Imprisonment by chunk out of a piece of bread and .ludgo Latshaw. Sept. 23, 1110. his at- stutters: "Slip mo the grouse, will torneys asked tho highest court in you?" Detroit Frc Press. tho state for a now hearing, charglnx error iu 255 points. It was alleged tbnt tho Indictments were illegal and the evidence Insufficient to support tho allegation and several other thargOB wero brought forth. lions for Plague Fight Get New Trial j j Res-olutl-'j tI Pearsons' Gift Celebration President Frost Dines with Dr. Peartons op 91st Birthday Gifts to the Several Colleges and Other Institutions $100,000 for Berea Celebrations at Berea. birthday, bains McMillan, Dr. Paulson, Dr. Noble and Doctor rVarbons' his 91st and tho occasion of a final Dr. Williams, who is writing his distribution of 300.000, has attract- llfo. Dr. Karsons received congratulaed attention throughout tho country tory telegrams from every one of and In fact tho world. On account of his ago and sonio the 47 Institutions which he baa aidInfirmities, which It Is hoped are ed, besides many inoro from goverteiniKirary, ho was unable to visit nors, millionaires and public men. His final gifts wero to the AmeriUerea or receive any largo . ovation at Dr. Paulson's Sanitarium In Hlns-dal- o can Hoard of Foreign Missions, f 100,home 000; Uerea College, $100,000; to Doane whoro ho Is making his this winter. The day was observed. Collego, .$23,000; to Northland College, $10,000; to McKondreo College $10,-0and tho remaining $55,000 in small gifts. was planned Further celcbrntlou after nt Berea on tho Wednesday President Frost's return. Tho entire day was sot apart for this puriose but tho rain Interfered with tho sprts and delayed the procession. Tlio chattel, however, was well filled und tho public exercises of quite unusual Interest. Dr. Thomson, in behalf of tho Hoard of Trustocs, presided. Tho open ing prayer waa by Prof. Calfeo of tho Normal Department. Tho hymns wero read byMr. Hudson of tho Vocational Schools and Prof. Scale of tho Academy and tho Scripture readings wero by Prof. Uuraold of Dr. D. K. Pearions tho Collegiate Department and Mr. Dlzney of tho Model Schools. In Uerea by a very special extra dinPresident Frost's nddross was Inner, Friday night. Tho chicken wbb so iibundant that tho students have been formal' but Interesting throughout. Ho told how ho camu to know Dr. Pearcrowing over since. President Frost went to Chicago sons, how Dr. Pearsons came to lie and (Illicit with Dr. Pearsons on thnt the wonderful man ho is, and what day. Ten other or his bent friends Dr. Pearsons thinks about Berea. While tho celebration wns Immefat at tho table, Including Dr. Hitchdiately coucorned with this great gift cock of tho American Hoard of Commissioners for Foreign Missions, our of tho endowment, tho wnter-work- s Dr. Darton.'who was master of cere- were commemorated and praised on monies, Dr. Simeon Gilbert, Hon. Mr- - every hand. 00 f I ' Under f tho auspices of tho State Executive Commltteo of tho KentucUy Young Men's Christian Association, tlio Hon. Win. J. Bryan will niako a lecture trip through the state next eek. Mr. Bryan has for many years liten a loyal and Interested member of tho Young Men's Christian Association and litis spoken upon many occasions and In nil parts of the world In the Interest of this Institution. The purpose of tho Stato Executive Commltttee In bringing Mr. Bryan to Kentucky Is threefold in Its nature. First, that Mr. Bryan may give hlsiersonul tsetlmony from wide experience as to the valuo of tho Association movement In tho development of the best citizenship. Second, that the people of many of the smaller cities of Kentucky may havo tho privilege of hearing the remarkable eloquence and profound addresses of this gifted American statesman. Third, to secure funds with which to establish und equip a largo training camp for boys of Kentucky Associations. Mr. Bryan will sicak eighteen times In eleven different cities In Kentucky during his trip. It will be a very strenuous time but he Is accustomed to such campaigns and is fully equal to tho occasion. In most of tho places Mr. Bryan speaks under tho auspices of the local Young Men's Christian Association. It can bo safely said that Mr. Bryan will draw crowded houses in every place ho visits as there Is probably no man y In America who can attract by his eloquence and personality as many people as can Mr. Bryan who Is without exception, the peer of American orators of and his In Washington recent experience fhows that he has lost none of his power ns a political leader. Tho people of Berea are exceedingly fortunate In having tho privilege of hearing Mr. Bryan, April 20, and there Is no question but what hU reception here will Ik exceedingly cordial. No man who can possibly arrange Ids affairs so as to attend Mr. Bryan's Kcture will fall to do bo. CHILDREN TERRIBLY INJURED Owon Kavanaugh, aged 'ten and Ethel, aged eight? children of Frank Kavanaugh of Corydon, Henderson Co., wero terribly injured last Saturday by dynamite caps which they had found. They bad wandered Into tho yards of the Cahaba Cool Company and found several capsthere which thoy touched off. The exploding caps horribly mangled tho breasts of both children, toro tho boy's hand bo badly that amputation may bo necessary, and probably put out ono of tho girl's eyes. They will probably recover but will bo dlsfjgured tor llfo. JAKE NOBLE CAPTURED juku .uuie, wuo buui una kiiicu the Jailer at Jackson, Breathitt Co., last November, surrendered blmaelt to authorities at Fort Smith, Ark., last week. A reward of $000 was out for this notorious feudist and when caught ho said that ho preferred tho penitentiary to evading the law.Thls killing last November as a result of' feudal troubles years ago, almost caused a recurrence of the bloody fights in that section. Despite all efforts to ' capture him, Noblo made his escape then, although It was reported that he had beon killed by a posse. When apprehended ho was employed at tho Mountain Hotel at Wlnslow and later was captured. GOVERNOR PARDONS Gov. Wlllson, last Saturday, pardoned Caswell McCatten, of Scott Co., convicted of turkey stealing and sentenced to tho penitentiary for life undor tho habitual criminal act. Ho gave out the statement that tho fact had been published ull over tho world that in Kentucky a man had been sentenced to life for stealing a Tho dliatches did not, however, stato that It was for a third conviction and under the habitual criminal act, but even then said Governor Wlllson a theft of two or three dollars worth cannot make It uu offense punishable by life's Imprisonment. O'REAR FOR GOVERNOR Judgo E. C. O'Rear, of Mt, Sterling, Kentucky, candidate for thu Republican nomination for Governor, will open his campaign, May 1st. at Hopklnsvllle. Indications are that thero is much sentiment In favor of Judge O'Rear for governor of Kentur-1'o- y. INVOLUTION IN MEXICO Affairs In Mexico nro reudilng a critical stage. Much of tho fighting Kolug on between tho lusurrectod and the Federal troops is perilously close to tho border, so close indeed that 7 persons havo nlready been wounded and killed In tho U. S. In Agua 1'rleta, Mex., tho rebel army was badly disrupted, Its leader had quit and tho incii Iu tho ranks had fled In ull directions. In other places, however, thoy are still very active, l'resldeut Taft Is receiving messages every day and Is keeping a very close watch on conditions at tho border In order that all Americans shall bo pro-tct- i BUGGIES tucky. SCORES PAYNTER Congressman Ollie M. James, of tho first district, opened Ills campaign for the Democratic nomination for U. S. Senator In a speech In tho Jessamine County Court House last Monday, In this speech ho severely criticised Senator Paynter because of his vote on tho Lorlmer bribery report, nnd also on account of his vote with Senator Aldrlch for certain lucrcases In tho tariff schedule of tho Payne Bill. Other attacks wero also made on the Senator In connection "a Kb his office ns Senator from Kentucky by Mr, James. BOY DISAPPEARS Henry Inmun, nineteen years of ago, son of Curtis lnman, of Louisville, left about two weeks u&o In a johnny-bobound for New Orleans. a, Tho father of the lioy received telephone inossago from Corydon, Ind, at , How about a genuine leather upholstered with full leather top for $60.00 We guarantee every spoke, axle, spring and wheel, and give you any guarantee that any other buggy sold in Madison county will give you. fully. (IKRMAN AMHASSADOIt HUSIC.NS Tho resignation of Dr. David Juyuo Hill as Ambassador to (lei many wus announced lost week In Washington. The cauuo of his resignation Is not entirely known and tho only lutlma- - WELCH'S and "SAVE THE DIFFERENCE" Pe Two The Citizen A family THE CITIZEN (J April '20, 1911 ROADS. B newspaper for all that true and Interesting. CTrry Thursday la right Kjr O POUND AND HALF BABY. PUHS MERGER ' iiumirawv I '1 1 111 ff final IllllPni ' l reported by Recorder of O MlrULU!ohfM 1 1 2 ?? C A 1 PLANS FOR GOOD Ellzabechtown Trail rnbllehtd si Brea. III Wl llllHI III IIS WUIIL III Meeting Blazes Tennessee Will Folio Lead. tht FATAL ACCIDENT IN STEEL MILL Kettle of Molten Metal Tilted-Man- y j,--. C BEREA PUBLISHING CO. (loeorrCTatal) J. P. Faulkner, Edited and Manager. Five Concerns Considered jn i? j I I the Negotiations PROPOSED CAPITAL Subscription Rate rATADLB IN ADVANCE. . On year Blx Months Thrm Months Powt-ofll- half pound. The child h ter-fectly formed and healthy and pert. The mother is coins well FIRE AT LIVINGSTON. 8tatitk S. L, Blair. Tho O sttUo one wua bom loMrt. IlenJ. O AdmtH. wfo of the posnnrafftor of 2 Margaroh. and "tips tho beam" at a little less than one and one-Vital 0$ Ittchard Lloyd Jones, secretary ot the Lincoln Farm association, telegraphed to tho delegates at tho "Lincoln Way" meeting at Eliza- bethtnwn that the memorial build- Ing nt Lincoln farm. In county, would bo dedicated on June 3. June 3 Is the birthday of Jeffcr- The Conditions of Discipleship Fitter By REV. H. M. TIHJI0KS M Slr Wlbif Injured mm irw titM K South eastern Properties Interested In the Proposition Eighteen Mine May Be United Under the One Head. I'ine-vlHIn an effort to ex".cnd tho raarkot far Kentucky coal and in or der that they may bo able to ca.ro for larger contracts than hare berctoforo been undertaken, Mr coal IntorvstH in Ilcll county and contisruaus territory arc negotiating to effect a consolidation. Tho combination ot Interna prob ably means that one big coal com pany, capitalized at about $3,000,000, will take tho place of tho individual concerns which, comb! nod, now have a total output 'of 1,.' 00.000 imihcls. However, tbo full terms of the merger arxl ihv future plana of those interested tnvc cot been made public. er Express Bmi money by Uney Order. Draft. IloRltwl Vrtltr, or n ana two cent ninjnca. TM dato otter your mm m label stows to wh.il date remr nutwrriirtlon ! paid. If It la not duLncrnl wKMn thrre tu. rnrti ulw renewal noulycVuiry stipplled Hisstnr numbtrs will tm If ws ors notified. Fln premiums chras with and prompt rtnowwls. Send far Premium list. Liberal term rtren to any on who obtain tnw (vbMrtpUoti for OS. Any one aendtTLK ut four yearly suascripUoa can rvoriva Tb Cltixen frra for biraudf for o year. AdrenlalEa' rate on application. iw-- w Starts In Boardlnghouse to Other Buildings. Livingston. bortrdtnghouse and Spreads son Davis. O MBMBER OP Fire broke out In tho of Mr. Henry Itlce and rapidly spread to other building, including the residence and storeroom of John Pope, residence and store of H. V. Bowman, residence of J. A. Oliver, warehouse ot Bowman & Cockrlll, residence of Charles H. Rice, Daniel Ponder and William Samms atwt two other residences. Most of the nrvandle was saved from the stores and ware houses. As far as learned, there was but $2,000 insurance and that was on tho warehouse of Bowman ft Cockrlll, owned by J. A. Oliver, and the board lnghouse of Mrs. Itlce. WILL IMPROVE ITS SCHOOLS. KENTUCKY ntKS3 ASeOCIATION. Cheer up; we won't run nitrate for 120 years. out ot ANOTHER MOUNTAIN RAILROAD. Scott County Wilt Have Several New Ones Orders Old Ones Sold. Seriously. !e It worth J1.20O a year to bo a New Tork society person? and timber section in that county It is dangerous to become a cen thralga to Buchanan county, Virginia. ctout 30 mircn. The etirvey was made (enarlan, for one drops off near! every day. several months ago. It Is understood that the Mason Coal Co., ownins a largo area of coal birds along the route, will Biff chance for seme one to buy th Madison Square garden. Marked be tho principal factor in the develop down to $3,500,000. ment forces on tho now rovte, while the Rankin Coal Co., organized a few The Jlmswlnger paved the way for months ago by l'ercy-Haland others, the oncoming of the clawhammer. will make eocne developments on the Teh former Is Uie pioneer coat. route. v Portugal will reorganize Ita nary needs over hauling. It appears that the boat Georgetown. Whitesburg. Another railroad is to Tho Impressive lec be built into tho Pike county coal ture recently given In Georgetown by fields. Thi&, tho Lev If a Fork railroad, Jimes Seed, of Louisville, cn the will bo started froot Ward Siding on rural schok in Kentucky is already the Chesapeake & Ohio aad pass up bearing fruit. ijviso, Fork, penetrating a rich coal The Scott county board of education has ordered the sale of tho dilapidated echooihouses at Skinnersburg, Minors vllle. I"arker, Turkeyroot and Boston for April 17. On the same day bld3 aic to be considered and contracts lot for the erection ot new buildincA for each of these httie towns. TEACHERS GET SALARIES. A dlplodocus 175 feet long has been discovered In Utah. A dlplodocus is something like a dlnosaurus. only more so. They do things In stylo In Chicago there carefully removed tho glasses from another woman's face before slapping her. A woman TO; all this fust about the theft ot two opera scores is sew loraz sev eral or those produced lately were more or less stolen. Uncle Samuel will build two battleships in 1911. Possibly when they are finished they will be far enough be hind the times to be used as targets. uostons mayor can get wild applause by singing "Sweet Adeline" in public In tome respects Boston's leadership in culture teems hopeless ly secure. The United States court of customs sppeal has decided that a hen is not a bird. Perhaps it would have called her a bird it she had been laying eggs regularly. "Have women a sense of humor?" a question that is bothering German literary men. The dear girls must have a sense of humor to tolerate mere man. Is A few days ago Miss Stcfanija Pletrzyuowskl married Jan Sadowsky In Chicago. Wo merely reprint this Item to annoy the compositors and the proofreaders. Vienna is growing faster than Berlin and it now has 3,001,231 Inhabitants. Tho old city is holding its own famously, especially In the respect of waltz tnuEic. Lexington. For the first time in the history of Fajvtte county the county public school teachers were paid from fnd8 raised by local taxpayers. The ALL COUNTIES SUPPLIED. lymcats were made by Mrs. Nannie Calloway Levies Taxes to Erect a O. Faulconcr, superintendent of the cumty schools, and were for tho sixth Court House. school month taught. Mrs. Faulconer Murray. Acting under the vrovfcsions paid out about $2,700 in aaiarios. of a law enacted at the last session of CAPTURED HIS OWN SONS. the legislature, tho fiscal court of Calloway county, in sessions, levied a 10- - Father of Two Life Termers Gets ReIN THE WAKE OF THE 8TORM cent tax on tho property of the county ward Offered by Court to create a sinking fund for tho purCarl rule. Tho derails of the terrific pose of butidlirg and equipping a court. Lebanon. Tbo action of County storm that has swept this lection house for thla county when that fund Judge Carter in offering rewards fo here show that great damage lias assumed euffickmt proportions. the apprehension and return of George was done in some sections of the coun Calloway is supposed to be tho only and John Johnson, prisoners county in the stae in which there Is who escaped from the county Jail sev- ty. Roofing of houses and barns In damaged. A large not a courthouse, or no preparation be- eral weefcs ago, was ratified by the places were badly tobacco bam on the farm of Wilburn ing made for tbo erection of one. fiscal court. The reward of $100 offer- Berry, near MoorefleW, containing 50 ed for tho Johnson was directed paid 0t0 pounds of tcbacco, was demolish HIGH PRICE FOR A CALF. tu Bragg Johnson, father of the boye, ed, as were two large barns on the who caused their rearrest. farm of John L. Soper, near the Nicho ShelbyvUre. W. B. and James IL line. MEDICAL SOCIETY MET. Dale, of this county, sokl a shorthorn bull calf in Frank Harding's saa? in TO BUILD POSTOFFICE. Waukesha, Wis., for $700 This calf Interesting and Profitable Papers and won tbe first prize at the Kwtucky Address Presented. Mt. Sterling. H. A. Bishop, of Chi- Rate fair and ihe second prize at tho laizahcthtown. The Muldraugh Hill I. International livestock show in Chi,t cago, with twenty-fivcompetitors In Medical xkty. cposedj at the coun-- , Mt SUTlirw hIa Wll Mng Iho Uoof Bullitt. Breckinridge. Green, , the ring. m3y$W)0oo. Work will bo wrayaon naram. nan, jcnewon. i- - 1)C5Un flt onw aml mwt ' "TT Thursday, "LINCOLN WAY." completed by May. 1912. J lor. convenes In this city .. ApMl 13. The society is tho strongest FAIR ASSOCIATION REORGANIZED Bardstown. In aildltlon to those kind In the state and is always who will attend tho "Lincoln Way Vki of the following appear we'd Lancaste-r-. The Garrard county fair Bardstown" meeting her Saturday, ed onattended. The the program association has reorganized and chosen April 29, news received from Hart, Report of Kidney Cases, with Illus- V. B. Burton jrtTBldcnt, and r B, "Warren and Barron counties Indicates Dr. A. D. Wlhnoth, iouiiv- - Markshury secretary. Thw Lanonster tration that each county wiM send largo dele vllle. exhibition and fair will bo a three-da- y gations'. John M. Atherton, of Ixmls- Charcot's Disease of Km. Dr. E. J July 2C, 27 and 2S has been xelerte.1 v!!!f ill be one of iso speakers-S trickier, Elizabeth town. ' as the dates. Easiya "What Shall Wo Do With MILITARY ELECTION. ttc House Fly" Dr. David W. Caddie, INJURED IN RUNAWAY. life-ter- m Ellxabcthtown. Plans for building tho "Lincoln Way" from Lousvlllc to Ihe old homo of Abraham Lincoln In Larue county, and tho rcconstrucilcn of the old Louisville and Nashville pike from Louisville to Nashville, took definite shape here, and It la expected that the dream of advocates of good iwids In Kentucky will shortly become a reality. Minneapolis to the Gulf. Never before In the history of the good roads movement In Kentucky has there been held such an enthusiastic meeting, and more than COO citizen were present and pledged themselves to carry out any plans made. So en thusiastlc were tho delegates In the movement, which Is ultimately expect' ed to connect Minneapolis, Minn, with the Gulf of Mexico, that all of them by a rising vote, pledged themselves to work in the Interest of the move ment until all of that roadway In Ken tucky has been made tho model high' way of the commonwealth. y Plan Approved. The suggestion that the "Iowa Idea' be used In the reconstruction, and that It be built in one day, met with hearty approval. While no date was fixed August 15 meets with greatest favor. Tennessee Will Do Her Part. With a view of taking deflnlto steps to bring about the reconstruction of tho entire road from Ixiulsville to Nashville, committees wore appointed to begin Immediately tho preliminary details. Similar steps will bo taken in Nashvlllo by Tennessee citizens, This fact was made known by Charles C. Gilbert, of tho Nash vllle board ot trade, who said the residents of Tennessee along the route of the proposed model highway were in sympathy the movement and would and physical lend their financial strength. One-Da- ,,,. e ,.n, ,m .re " 1 not progressive. constitution and a parliament aro to be established, and some think a Chinaman will yet be seen. bald-heade- China is nothing If TLo pigtail Is to go, a A building CS storied high Is to be erected in New York. All of which goes to show that even the buildings want to get as far away from the town as they can. We aro told by a Buda-Pestbelle that American men aro flirts. That is easily explained. American women are so surpassingly beautiful that the poor man can't help themselves. h about Last year's flro lots in the United States and Canada foots up J23 1.470.-CSIn all Kuropo the loss was but as large. This leak Is a powerful indictment of American one-sixt- waste. It does not matter to much whothcr they are sending us pure champagne or imitations from France, as most persons in this country who buy the tizzy stuff Judgo It solely by tho price anyway. A member of the audience in a Hamilton (Ont.) theater was struck in tho forehead by the point of a sword which flew over the footlights. It would ba no ruoro than just to give blm his money back. Snowballs were used in Pennsyl I vanla the otber day lo put out a fire Whenever you feel one smite you on dome, gentle reader blaspheme not, but remember that tumtifmos snowball is a blessing in ulsgulse. i i j Owingsvllle. The heavy windstorm that visited this place destroyed sever al hundred dollars' worth of property, In tho timber district largo trees were ..." Traoflylvania university adopted a nial. and liko festivals wiM be held icsolutlon declining to accept the res- blown up by tho roots. Two largo Mock and tobacco bams of B. Frank throughout the country on this date, i ignation of Dr. IL II. Crosstlold as Allen wcro blown down, but they were lov. Augustus K. Willson will deliver, I prcxJdent appoint-- j of that institution, I tartly covered by Insurance. the principal addrens. ing a committee, conulstlng of Hume I Logan, of Louisville; W, J, Thomas, of SIX NEW BRIDGES ORDERED. Staolbyville, and the Rev, I. J. Spencer ! of Lexington, to confer with him and Darbourvllrt-- . Tho Knox county fis urgo his continuance at the head of the cal court haj ordered tho construction university. Richmond. The country bomo ot Mrs. AHce Tribblo and the contenia '" ' " ' "'"bV 111 U111CIOUI ,,1,. K .... . were destroyed by fire. The loss is , ,u , lost year wveral bridj of thij . 15,000, partly Insured. have rtvraced Uio old wooden stroc .,. m Tnr ,h wAnna MorganJlold. The contract tor the DaptM church here wtm let to McKl-roo.spatmtag of CumWiaml river W & Siarks, the price being $10,- the Tye Bend section, by a modern i , , .fc 1SS.75. The church properties were resolution was u nan I mo. burned lu March. Columbia. Tho foal court of Adair COUNTRY HOME BURNED, Dawson Springs. A coalrwt bar county voted to build an iron bridge of a handsorrv mtc Grwn river at NeauvlUe. It Georgetown. Tho handsome coun- been let for the erectionbo built Jclntl-b- y building to iH to imt up thW uminor. try homo of Mr. Mary Bohlson was tho Odd Fellows and Masons. I ilstroycd by fire. The family "barely will be one of the most costly lodge PROMOTED TO CAPTAINCY. escaped lu their night clothes before bulktir-tv-i In this section. the roof fell in. Somerset. lieuL Chailos Morrow FIRE MARSHAL INVESTIGATES. ron of Judgo T. Z. Morrow, and brother BROTHERS ARRESTED. ' L'nitl .Statin District Attorney Kd Camtton. State Deputy Fire Mard Morra'v, has 4xan to captain MallieW. John and Oliver, ons of shal Tvrhune, of held in the regular army. He has been hta-th- e WlUlam Tabors, were arrested upon doors, behind tlnd In New York, but will come to tho charge of having fired fchota into court ot inquiry burning closed IuJac4 investigating the of the KeMuck) acd have eiiarge of be Mate the home of Wilfiom Ayler, who lives hotel, Ilanka btore building and At27 roard. upon the Tabors' arm. near Klrksey. Louisrrlllo. A ooVrael and a I'.outea- on Rheumatism' "Some ant colonel of tho First Kentucky in- Dr. W. F. Remarks Louieville. Boggosw, fantry will bo chorea at an election to "Medical Kthioj and Organization" bo iaeid on April 17 and 18, the order Dr. W. R. Burr, Auburn. for the election having boen issued. ' United We Stand, Divided Wo Fall" Dr. J. G. Carpenter, president KenGOV. WILLSON WILL SPEAK. tucky State Medical association. Louisville. The committee of ar WANT HIM TO REMAIN. rangements for the festival in honor of Father John, founder of the first Turn- geroelnde, haa completed tho program Curators of Transylvania Decline to Accept Dr. Crossfield's Resignation. for the celebration, which will take Hodgenvllle. MayflcM. John, 20, son of Brico Dick, was Injured by a team hauling log running away. Tho wagon turned over causing him to fall. Iiea!di his shoulder and hip being dislocated two serious fractures of the skull resulted, lie is in a serious condition. STORM LOSS IN BATH. '1"..:! . I -u ,,,, Kentucky State News ,,-- ai .,,. lnng " two-fttor- pro-note- PooJrocin. Sevwol tons of tbo motton'iftoel had Christianity Notwithstanding Peter gave utterance to this great truth, the roaster tn a short while administers to him thn sternest rebuke that he over administered to any follower of bis. He then proceeds to outline the conpouring throusi tho hole. pptuotcred and splaAhrd ovor noma ditions of discipleship, "If any man It of tho moo, and obey were uonrjKdled will." The highest expression of rebo found In reason. to let go of the tongs. In rcJoaalra; ligion Is not to cannot bo infallible, Our conclusions Cierr hold tho kettle tflttd over and they aro the result of trainpoured, town a eolM ntreoon of tho because ing, In aoino Instances, condl molten metal. Sovcn of the workmen (Ions. and. Yet wn should cultlvato this wwro cauht almost directly under tho faculty. The master never put a prefull flood of tho fiery stuff, hut all ex mium upon Ignorance. Ho desires Inoept one managed to get from under telligent as well ns faithful service. the container. Ho druppe! in his Neither I the highest expression of tracks and was burned to a crisp. religion found In emotion, though thin Is an Important part of onr natures. Strong men sometimes disparage emoNEWSPAPER BURNED OUT tion. The emotions are productive of great good and much happiness, but they cannot bo depended upon as final Monetary Loss Will Reaeh $175,000. in religious expression. But the highest expression of reWhile No Estimate Can De Placed ligion is to bo found In the human of the Library of I on Value will. Christ Is not concerned nbout Robinson Locke. who is able, for ho has made It possible for every man to Inherit eternal Toledo. The Toledo Blado newspa per phut and building was detftroyed life. But hn la vastly concerned about by firot Tbo loos b estimated at $ 175.-- who will. One has said that tho nord mal man Is wilt and 800. Intellect Tho Intellect Is thn The flro started In tho rterootTlns room and sumul with rcmarkahK ra shell, the will Is tbo powder within pidity. Tbo bulldint; was owned by the shell that gives It Its forco and Mrs. IWtoon Locke, widow of "Pe power. Tho feelings aro tho waves thrown off from tho sldo of a great troleum V. Nasby" Locke. In the bulMfcur wan Roahmoa Iocke'rt ship: the will Is tho rudder under office, containing his pricclew theatri- neath, unseen, yet all Important People who nro governed entirely cal library, which was destroyed by by their emotions arc hard to handle watur toured Into tbo room. One fireman was hurt, sustainicf; two broken and make most of the trouble In any sphere. A great locomotive can draw SUM. a large number of empty cars, but they make a great deal of nolso and KILLED HIS COUSIN. It is difficult to keep thorn on the track. It la necessary for tho church Had Warned Him That the Gun Hs to pull a great many empties, but Held Might Be Loaded. they nro noisy and unstable. Religion is not the extinction of the will. When Marion. Ind. Don't point that gun we say "Thy will bo done," It docs not at mo; It might bo loaded," cautioned mean the destruction, but tho developKdward Barton, ID, when his cousin. ment ot our will to the point where It Harvey Cook, 16, playfully leveled a coincides with thu will of God. Hugh shotgun at him. Cook then lowered Price Hughes has given an admirable tho weapon and, resting it on the floor definition of sanctlllcatlon. Ho says as he Btill held It, young Barton atIt is a supremo desire not to want to tempted tobrvak the gun. have our own way." The discharge followed, tho ontlro Let him deny himself." This mean charge striking Cook in the neck, kill vastly more than physical ing him Instantly., There Is often a species of selfishness In Men becomo recluses Tore Up the Track. when they could be usoful. Columbus, Ind. Masked men armod Ages ago certain classes of men with shotguns, revolvers and clubs toro thought they had found the secret of up S00 foot of track built acrots a park ft holy life. Tbey shut themselves up at Seymour. Tho switch had been laid in monasteries nt large. They learned by the Southern Indiana Railway Co. what we learn today, that the great from Its line to the Seymour Manufac- est temptations are not tho ones that turing Co.'s plant, and It Is said a fran- come from without, but tho ones that chise had been obtained from tho city, como from within. The strong man yet there was much public opposition fortifies himself against tho enemy to tho switch because it crosses tho that can bo seen, then falls before the ono that steals upon him from wlthU park. nis own uie. And take up his cross." This in Stood on His Head All Night. Auburn. N. Y. Charles Stokes wan dicates a positive life. Wo are not pulled almost dead out ot a grain told to fall under tho weight of the chute, where ho stood on his head all cross, but to bear up under it. We nleht. Ho fell throuch a holn nhotit are not to be passive, inactivo men but men of victory 18 Inches square used as a grain chuto. unclcr llfflcultlc His head struck tho soft chaff nt ihn '"cry was never won excont by ag bottom and tho grain almost choked Brt,8'vcncss. The man of action, even him, but air como through tho feed box though tho action bo not always com mendable, Is more honored than the opening and kept him alive. man who has tho courage to act at all. Kvery person's cross is not the Claims Caught Japan at It. Shanghai. The Chlneso minister at same, but crosses there will bo In fokyo has arrived at Peking on hi every life. TIs tho power to bear the cross and not to let tho cross bear us own Initiative to report to his government that Japan is preparing a coup that determines the character of our discipleship. detat to obtain control of tho diplo "And follow mo." Christianity is matic administration. Large quanti- not u code of laws. Rulos cannot b ties of arms aro said to havo been mado for every futuro condition of mugglcd into Peking to support tho life. Instead ot It being obedience to plan, and steps aro about to bo taken rules regulations Is to forco an Imperial decree from China lived and and gloriousIt In a llfo trfbo tull accordance Immediately. with tho will of God. which Is rovoaled unto us. If wo aro willing wo "shall No Trace of Jewels. know of tho doctrlno. Now York. Mrs. Maid win Drum- "Except ye become as llttlo children mond, who formerly was Mrs. Marshall ye shall In nowlso kingdom." Field, jr.. will return to London on The muster doos enter tho not mean board tbo I.usltanla. Mrs. Dmmmoml becomo puerllo and childish.for us to If said that no trace had been found ot strong men were needed to do ever the tho Jowels valued nt $130,000 which work that God wants douo, that ttrao were stolen from her statorooui oil is now, board tbo Amcrika, of the Hamburg- What he wants la that wo Khali havo American lino on February 20 last the spirit of teachableness wo find In tbo child. Tho child realizing Us lack THREE PERSONS KILLED. of knowledge seeks to loam. Wo nri 8everal Were Injured Also When Train to have the same spirit with reference to religion. The spirit of God will not Comes Into Station. leave tho willing mind In daikncss. Finally Christian character Is not KHzabethtown, N. J. Tho 1 .akownod express on tho New Jersey Central so much an attainment as it is a growth, At the last It will not Im plowed Into a group of passengers who Judged by Its accomplishments, but by to board a Perth Amboy ero about the progress It haa made. local. Three persona wore, killed and many had narrow escapes. We should be proud havo a housi The crowd did nut notice the ap that had been plannedto by a famous proach of tbo express and were hur architect; but our life rying forward when the express crush by the most glorious may ba planned ot all archV ed into tbem. 'arts. been poured Into a huge container and It was being propelled alone a traveling crane. More than 30 mon wcro guiding it when a patg tn Uho tKittom burned out and tho molten steed two-third- s one-thiraeJf-donslf-dcnla- TEXT If any man will m my Miclpte, follow SIX MET ALMOST INSTANT DEATH let Mm Ukf up hit cross and 1:2C Jesus Is n great teacher and seeks to Impart unto his followers fundaTea Received Fatal Injuries, While mental truth. It Is of utmost ImSeveral More Were Dadly Injure- d- portance that men have a correct conPlug In Bottom Burned Out and Spat ception of Jesus Christ Mmsolf. Hencn terlng Metal Drove Men From Their the question ho asked tho twelve In Position. tho beginning of this chapter, "Whom do men sny that I Ihn con ot man, i niKje jjven. h l x wortsmcn wcto am?" What tbo world thinks of him Is Important, but ho had n mora perkilled, 10 fatally tnjuml and 12 hurt at tho Mldroj efteel works, sonal question to ask: "Whom do ye at Woyno Junction, when a cotCultxx say that I nm" Then Peter speaking filed wi3i moiten nlfei gave way, tho rh thn father gavo blm utterance, fiery lkniM potirtng or f&ttUrs ovor said; "Thou are Christ, Ihn son of thn living God." This U thn basic fact ot them. mtrf-ouH- April 20, 1911 THE CITIZEN Provided that the duties above enu merated shall tako effect whenever the president of tho United States shall havo satisfactory evidence and shall make proclamation that on tho articles hereinafter enumerated tho growth, product or manufacture of tho Unltod Stated or any of Its possessions (except tho Philippine Islands nnd the Islands of Guam and Tutulla). when Imported therefrom Into the Dominion of Canada, duties not in excess of tho Page Three Mineral waters, natural, not In or Jugs. Timber, Mica and Asbestos. Timber, hown, sided or squared, oth orwlso than by sawing, and round timber used for spars or In building BILL FOR RECIPROCITY WITH THE DOMINION TREATY AS FAVORED BY TAFT Special Meeting of Congress, Which Is Now in Session, Was Called by the President to Consider This Agreement and the Probabilities Are That It Will Be Enacted Into a Law. The full text of tlio McCull bill for Canadian reciprocity na passed by the bouso of representatives la as follows: Ho It enacted by the aenatn and houso of representatives of the United States of America In congress assembled. That thcro shall be levied, collected and paid upon the articles hereinafter enumerated, tlio growth, product or manufacture of tho Dominion of Canada, when Imported therefrom Into the United States ornnyof Us possessions, except tho Philippine Islands and tho Islands of Guam and Tutulla, In lieu of tho duties now levied, collected nnd paid the following duties, uarurly: Freih Meats, Etc. Fresh moats beef, veal, mutton, lamb, pork and all other fresh or refrigerated meat excepting game VA cents per pound. Ilacon and hams not In tins or Jars, 154 cents per pound. Meats of all kinds dried, smoked, salted. In brlno or prepared or preserved In nny manner not otherwise herein provided for, 15i cents per ders, farm or field rollers, manure spreaders, weedcrs and windmills and finished parts (hereof Imported for re pair of tho foregoing, except shafting, 20 per centum ad valorem. Stone and Paving Materials. Grindstones of sandstone, not mount ed, finished or not, 5 cents per hundred pounds. o Freestone, granite, sandstone, and all other monumental or building stone, except marble, breccia and onyx, unmanufactured or not dressed, hewn or polished, 1254 per centum ad valorem. Hoofing slates, 55 cents per hundred lime-Bton- following nro Imposed, nomoly: Fresh Meat, Except Game. Fresh meats beef, veal, mutton. lamb, pork and all other fresh or re pound. Canned meats and canned poultry, 20 per centum ad valorem. Kxtract of meat, fluid or not. SO per rrntum ad valorem. jrd and compounds thereof, cotto-'leuand cotton atearlno 'und animal Htenrlnp, 154 cents per pound. Tallow, 40 cents per hundred pounds. Kgg yolk, egg albumen and blood albumen, 754 per centum ad valorem. Flsh (except shellfish), by whatever iiumo known, packed In oil, In tin boxes or cans, Including tho weight of the package (a) when weighing over twenty ounces nnd not over thirty-siounces each, 5 cents per package; (b) when weighing over twelve ounces and not over twenty ounces each, 4 cents per package; (c) when weighing twelvo ounces each or less. Scents per packago; (d) when weighing thirty-siounces each or more or when packed In oil. In bottles. Jars or kegs, .10 per centum ad valorem. o Tomatoes and other vegetables, corn In cans or other air tight packages and Including tho weight of the package, 154 cents per pound, Miscellaneous Grains. Wheat flour and semolina and rye flour, SO centu per barrel of 19G pounds. Oatmeal and rolled oats. Including BO Feathers, crude, not dressed, coltho weight of paper covering, ored or otherwise manufactured, 12 '4 cents per hundred pounds. Cornmcal, 1254 cents per hundred per centum ad valorem. Antiseptic surgical dressings, such pounds. Barley malt, 45 cents per hundred as absorbent cotton, cotton wool, lint, lamb's wool, tow. Jute, gauzes and pounds. oakum, prepared for use as surgical Hurley, pot, pearled or patent, f dressings, plain or medicated; surgical cent per pound. trusses, pessaries and suspensory bandf Iluckwbcat flour or meal, ages of all kinds, 17 Vi per centum ad cent per pound. Split peas, dried, 754 cents per bushel valorem. Class, Motor Vehicles, Etc. of sixty pounds. Plata glass, not beveled, In sheets or Prepared cereal foods, not otherwise provided for herein, 174 per centum panes exceeding soven square feet each and not exceeding twenty-fivmI valorem. Ilran, middlings and other offals of squaro feet each, 25 per centum ad grain used for aulmal food, 1254 cents valorem. Motor vehicles, other than for railper hundred pounds. Macaroni and vermicelli, 1 cent per ways and tramways and automobiles and parts thereof, not Including rubpound. Illscults, wafers and cakes, when ber tires 30 per centum ad valorem. Iron or steel digesters for the manusweetened with augar, honey, molasses or other material, 25 per centum facture of wood pulp, 27 !4 per centum -one-halono-hale blocks, not or decorated In any manner, and paving blocks of stone, 17)4 per centum ad vnlorcm. Oxldo of Iron as a color, 2254 per centum ad valorem. Asbestos, further manufactured than ground; manufactures of asbestos or articles of which usbestas Is tho component material of chief value, Including woven fabrics, wholly or In chief valuo of asbestos, 2254 per centum ad valorem. Printing Inks, 1714 per centum ad valorem. Cutlery, pkttcd or not pocketknlves, penknives, scissors and shears, knives nnd forks for household purposes and tnblo steels 27)4 Per centum ad valorem. Hells and gongs, brass corners and rules for printers, 27V4 Per centum ad valorem. Plumbing Fixtures. Haslns, urinals and other plumbing fixtures for bathrooms and lavatories; bathtubs, sinks and laundry tubs of earthenware, stone, cement or clay or of other material, 324 per centum ud valorem. Dross baud Instruments, 224 per centum ad valorem. Clocks, watches, time recorders, clock and watch keys, clock cases and clock movements, 27!? per centum ad valorem. Printers' wooden cases and cabinets for holding type, 27(4 per centum, ad valorem. Wood flour, 224 per centum ad valorem. Canoes nnd small boats of wood, not power boats, 22 54 per centum ad valorem. ornn-merite- d squurii fiset. Vitrified paving pents por pound. Ilacon and bams, not In tins or Jan, 1V4 cents per pound. Meats of all kinds, dried, smoked, salted, In brine or prepared or pre served In nny manner, not otherwise heroin provided for, 1 cents per pound. Canned meats and canned poultry, 20 per centum nd valorem. Kxtract of meat, fluid or not, 20 per centum ad valorem. Lord and compounds thereof, cottc- leno and cotton steartne and animal stearlno, 154 cents per pound. Tallow, 40 cents per hundred pounds, Egg yolk, egg albumen and blood albumen, 754 per centum ad valorom. Fish (except shollflsh), by whatever name known, packed In oil. In tin boxes or cans, Including the weight of the package (a) whon weighing over twenty ounces and not over thirty-siounces each five cents por package; (b) when weighing over twelve ounces and not over twenty ounces each, four cents per packago; (c) when weighing twolvo ounces each or less, two cents per packago; (d) when weighing tblr ounces each or more or when packed In oil. In bottles, Jars or kegs, 30 per centum ad valorem. Tomatoes and other vegetables. In eluding corn. In cans or other packages and Including tho weight of tho package, 1 cents per pound. Various Grains. Wheat flour and semolina and ryo flour, EO cents per barrol of 196 pounds Oatmeal und rolled oats. Including tho weight of paper covering, 50 cents fur hundred pound. Cornmcal, 124 cents per hundred pounds. Itarley malt, 45 cents per hundred pound. Harley, pot, pearled or patent, one- half cent per pound. Huckwheat flour or meal, f cent iKjr pound. Split peas, dried, 754 cents per bush el of CO pounds. Prepared cereal foods, not otherwlso provided for herein, 1754 centum ad valorem. Ilran, middlings and other offals of grain used for unlmal food, 1254 cents per hundred pounds. Macaroni and vermicelli, ono cent per pound. Illscults, wafers and cakes when sweetened with sugar, honey, mo x ty-sl- x air-tigone-hal- frlgoratcd meats excepting game 154 Pr lasses or other material, ad valorem. 25 per centum Pastry and Confectionery. Illscults, wafers, cakes and other baked articles composed In whole or In part of eggs or any kind of flour or meal when combined with chocolate, nuts, fruits or confectionery, also candled peel, candled popcorn, candled nuts, candled fruits, sugar candy and confectionery of all kinds, 3254 per Centura ad valorem. Maple sugar and maple syrup, one cent per pound. Including pickled Pickles. nuts; sauces of all kinds and llsh paste or sauce. 3254 per centum ad valorem. Cherry Juice and prune Juice, or pruno wine, and other fruit Juices and fruit Byrup, nonalcoholic, 1754 per centum ad valorem. Mineral waters and imitations of natural mineral waters In bottles or Jugs, 1754 per centum ad valorem. Ksscntlal oils, 754 per centum ad valorem. Grapovlnes, gooseberry, raspberry and currant buohes, 1754 per centum ad valorem. Farm Implements, Etc. Furm wugons and finished parts thereof, 2254 Per centum ad valorem. Plows, tooth and disk harrows, har vesters, reapers, ogrlcultural drills and planters, mowers, horso rakes, cultl- vortors, threshing machines. Including wind stackers, baggers, weighers nnd therefor and finished parts thereor Imported for ropnlr of tho foregoing, 15 per centum ad va lorem. Portable engines with boilers. In combination, horsepower and traction engines, for farm purposes; hay load ers, potato diggers, fodder or feed cut ters, grain crushers, funning mills, hay tedders, farm or field roller, manure spreaders, weedcrs and windmills and finished parts thereof Imported for repair of tho foregoing, except shafting, 20 per centum ad valorem. Miscellaneous Stones. Grindstones of sandstono, not mount ed, finished or not, th o cents per hundred pounds. Freestone, granite, sandstone, lime stone and nil other monumental or building stone, except marble, breccia and onyx, unmanufactured or not dressed, hewn or polished, 1254 per centum ad valorem. Hoofing slates, C5 cents per hundred square feet. Vltrttlcd paving blocks, not ornamented or decorated In any manner, and paving blocks of stone, 1754 per centum ad valorem. Oxide of Iron as a color, 2254 per centum ad valorem. self-feede- ud vnlorcm. cents per thousand pieces, Shingles, 30 cents per thousand. Hawed boards, planks, deals nnd other lumber, planed or finished on one side, 50 cents per thousand feet, board measure; planed or finished on ono aldo and (ongued nnd grooved, or planed or finished on two sides, 75 cents per thousand fcot, board measure: planed or finished on three sides, or pinned und finished on two sides and tongucd lorem. and grooved, 11.1214 per thousand gooseberry, raspberry feet, board measure; planed and Grapevines, and currant bushes, 1754 per centum finished on four sides, J1.50 per thouad valorem. sand feet, board measure; and In estiFarm Implement!, Etc. mating board measure undor this parts schedule no deduction shall be mado Farm wagons und finished on board measure on account of planthereof, 22 54 per centum ad valorem. Plows, tooth and disk harrows, har- ing, tongulng and grooving. Iron ore, Including vesters, miners, agricultural drills and manganlferous planters, mowers, horso rakes, cutlva-tor- Iron ore and tho dross or residuum threshing machines, Including from burnt pyrites, ten cents per ton, wind stackers, baggers, weighers and provided that In levying and collectself feeders therefor and finished parts ing duty on Iron ore no deduction shall thereof Imported for repair of tho fore- bo made from the weight of the oro on account of moisture which may be going, 15 por centum ad valorem. Portable engines with boilers In chemically or physically combined combination, horsepowers and traction therewith. Coal alack or culm of all kinds, such engines for farm purposes, hay loaders, potato diggers, fodder or feed cutters, as will pass through a half-Incscreen. grain crushers, faunlng mills, bay ted 15 cents per ton. Laths, 10 s, Pastry and Confectionary. Hlscnlts, wafers, cakes and other baked articles composed In whole or In part of eggs or any kind of flour or meal, when combined with chocolate, nuts, fruits or confectionery ; also candled peel, candled popcorn, candled nuts, candled fruits, sugar candy and confectionery of all kinds, 324 per centum ad valorem. Maple sugar and maple syrup, 1 cent per pound. I'lckles, Including pickled nuts, sauces of all kinds, and Ash paste or sauco, 32 Vj per centum ad valorem. Cherry Jutco and prune Juice, or pruno wine, und other fruit Juices nnd 1754 Pr fruit syrup, nonalcoholic, centum ad valorem. Mineral waters and Imitations of natural mineral wutcrs, In bottles or Jugs, 17 V4 per centum ad valorem. Ksscntlal oils, 74 per centum ud va- reticules, card cases, purses, pocket-bookfly bookB for artificial flies, all the foregoing composed wholly or In chief valno of leather, 30 per centum' ad valorem. Aluminum lu crude form, 5 cents per pound. Aluminum In plates, sheets, bars and rods. 8 cents per pound. Lumber. ud vulorem. Musical Instrument cases, fancy cases or boxes, portfolios, satchels' fAsbestos, furthor manufactured than manufactures of asbestos or articles of which asbestos Is tho component material of chief value, Including woven fabrics wholly or In chief value of asbestos, 22 Vi per centum ad ground; valorem. Printing Ink, 1754 per centum ad Feldtpar. crude, powdered ground. Asbestos, not furthor manufactured than ground. Fluorspar, crudo, not ground. Glycerin, crudo, not purified. Talc, ground, bolted or precipitated, or otherwise manufactured, 1254 per naturally or artificially, not for toilet use. centum ad valorem. Sulphato of soda, or salt cake, and Antlsoptle surgical dressings, such as absorbent cotton, cotton wool, lint, soda ash. Kxtracts of hemlock bark. lambs' wool, tow, Jute, gauzes and Carbon electrodes. oakum, prepared for use an surgical Hrass In bars and rods, In coll or dressings, plain or medicated, surgical trusses, pessaries and suspensory band- otherwise, not less than six feet In ages of all kinds, 1754 Pr centum ad length or brass In strips, sheets or plates, not polished, planished or valorem. coated. Glass and Motor Vehicles. Cream separators or ovory descrip Date glas, not beveled, In sheets or panes exceeding soven squaro feet tion and ports thereof Imported for re pair of the foregoing. each and not exceeding twenty-fivRolled Iron or steel shoots or plates, square feet each, 25 per centum ad No. 14 gaugo or thinner, galvanized or valorem. coated with tine, tin or other metal or Motor vehicles, other than for railnot ways and tramways, and automobiles m Crucible cast steel wire valued nt and parts thereof, not Including rubnot less than six cents por pound. ber tires, 30 por contum ad valorem. Galvanized Iron or steel wire, curved Iron or steel digesters for tho manufacture of wood pulp, 2754 per cen- or not, Kos. 9, 12 and 13 wlro gauge. tum ad valorem. Printing Machinery. Musical Instrument cases, fancy Typecasting and typesetting macat es or boxes, portfolios, satchels, chines and parts thereof adapted for reticules, cardcascs, purses, pocket-bookuse In printing offices. fly books for artificial flies, all Barbed fencing the foregoing composed wholly or in galvanized or not.wlro of iron or steal, chief value of leather, 30 per centum Coko. ad valorem. Rolled round wire rods la the coll, Cement and Foodstuffs. s of Iron or steel, not over Cement, Portland, and hydraulic or Inch water lime In barrels, bags or casks, of an No. 6in diameter and not smaller wire gauge. the weight of the packago to be In- than Provided, That the articles above cluded In the weight for duty, 11 enumerated, tho growth, product or cents per hundred pounds. Trees apple, cherry, peach, pear, manufacture of the Dominion of Canplum and quince, of all kinds, and ada, shall bo exempt from duty when small peach trees known as Juno the president of the United States shall have satisfactory evidence and shall buds 254 cents each. Condensed milk, the weight of the make proclamation that tho following packago to bo Included In the weight articles, the growth, product or manufacture of tbo United States or any of for duty, two cents per pouud. Its possessions (except the Philippine Biscuits without added sweetonlng, Islands and the Islands of Guam and 20 per centum ad valorem. Fruits in air tight cans or other air Tutulla), aro admitted into the Domintight packages, the weight of the cans ion of Canada free of duty namely: Llvo animals cattle, horses and or other packages to be Included In tho weight for duty, two cents per pound. mules, swine, sheep, lambs and all Peanuts, shelled, one cent per pound. other live animals. Poultry, dead or alive. cent per Peanuts, unsholied, ono-haWheat, rye, oats, barley and buckpound. Coal, bituminous, round and run of wheat, dried peas and beans, edible. Corn, sweet corn or maize (except mine, including bituminous coal such Into Canada for distillation). as will not pass through a Hay, straw and cowpeas. screen, 45 cents per ton. Fresh vegetables potatoes, sweet That the articles mentioned In the following paragraphs, the growth potatoes, yams, turnips, onions, cabproduct or manufacture of tlio Do- bages and all other vegetables In their natural state. minion of Canada, when Imported Fresh fruits apples, pears, peaches therefrom Into the Unltod States or any of Its possessions (except the Phil- grapes, berries and all other edible of fruits In their natural state. ippine islands and tho Islands Dried fruits apples, peaches, pears Guam and Tutulla), shall bo exempt and apricots, dried, desiccated or evapfrom duty namely: Live animals cattle, horues and orated. Dairy products butter, cheese and mules, swine, sheep, lambs and all fresh milk and cream, provided that other live animals. cans actually used In the transportaPoultry, dead or alive. Wheat, rye, oats, barloy and buck- tion of milk or cream may be passed back and forth between the two counwheat, dried peas and beans, edible. tries free of duty, undor such regulaCorn, sweet corn or maize. tions as the respective governments Hay, straw and cowpeas. Fresh vegetables potatoes, sweet may prescribe. Eggs of barnyard fowl In the shell. potatoes, yams, turnips, onions, cabHoney. bages and all other vegetables In their Cottonseed oil. natural state. Seeds Flaxseed or Unseed, cottonFresh fruits apples, pears, peaches, grapes, berries and nil other edible seed and other oil seeds; grass seed. fruits In their natural state, except Including timothy and clover seed; gargrapefruit, den, field and other seed not herein lemons, oranges, limes, shaddocks, pomelos and pineapples. otherwise provided for when In packDried fruits apples, peaches, pears, ages weighing over ono pound each (not Including flower seeds). and apricots, dried, desiccated or evaporated. Fish of all kinds, fresh, frozon Dairy Products, packed In Ice, salted or preserved In Dairy products butter, cheese and any form, except sardines and other fresh milk and cream, provided that fish preserved In oil, and shellfish of cans actually used In tho transportaall kinds, Including oysters, lobsters tion of milk or cream may be passed and clams In any state, fresh or packed, and coverings of tho foreback and forth between the two countries froo of duty, under such reg- going. ulations as tho respective governments Seal, herring, whalo nnd other flsh may prescribe. oil. Including sod oil, provided that Eggs of barnyard fowl in the shell. fish oil, whalo oil, seal oil and flsh of Honey. all kinds, being the product of fisherCottonseed oil. ies carried on by tho fishermen of the cotton- - United States, shall be admitted Into Seeds flaxseed or linseed, seod and other oil seeds; grass seed. Canada as the product of tho United Including timothy and clover seed; States, and similarly that flsh oil. garden, flold nnd other seed not herein whalo oil, seal oil and flsh of all kinds. otherwlso provided for, when In pack- being the product of fisheries carried ages weighing over ono pohnd each on by tho fishermen of Canada, shall (not Including flower scedsj. bo admitted Into the United Statos as Fish of All Kinds. tho product of Canada. Fish of all kinds, fresh, frozen, Salt. packed In Ice, salted or preserved In Mineral waters, .natural, not In bot any form, except sardines and other tles or Jugs. fleh preserved In oil, and rhcllflsh of Timber, hown, sided or squared oth all kinds, Including oysters, lobsters erwise than by sawing, and round timand clams in any state, fresh or ber used for spars or In building parked, and coverings of tho fore- wharves. going. Sawed hoards, planus, deals and Seal, herring, whale and other fish other lumber, not further manufac oil, including sod oil, provided that tured than sawed. Paving posts, railroad ties and tele fish oil, whale oil, seal oil and fish of all kinds, bolng tho product of fleh- - phone, trolley, electric light and teleerlos carried on by tbo fishermen of graph poles of cedar or other woods. tho United States, shall be admitted Wooden staves of all kinds, not fur Into Canada as the product of tho ther manufactured than listed or JointUnited States, und similarly that fish ed, and stave bolts. oil, whale oil, seal oil and fish of all Pickets and palings. kinds, being the product of fisheries Plaster rock or gypsum, crude, not carried on by the fishermen of Cana- ground. Mica, unmanufactured or rough da, shall be admitted Into tho Uulted StatPH as the produtt of Canada trimmed only, and mica, ground or bolted. Salt. e throo-clghthlf h Cutlery, plated or not pockctkntTes, penknives, scissors and shears, knives and forks for household purposos and teblo stcols 2754 per centum nd valorem. Dells nnd gongs, brass corners and rules for printers, 2754 Per centum nd valorem. Plumbing Fixtures, Etc Hasina, urinals and other plumbing fixtures for bathrooms and lavatories, bathtubs, sinks and laundry tubs of earthenware, stono, cement or clay or of other material, 3254 per contiim ad valorem Ilmsa band Instruments, 2254 por centum ad valorem. Clocks, watched, tlmo recorders, clock and watch keys, clock cases and clock movements, 2754 Per centum ad valorem. Printers' wooden cases and cabinets for holding typo, 2754 per centum ad valorem. Wood flour, 2254 per centum ad valorem. Canoes and small boats of wood, not power boats, 2254 per centum ad valorem. Feathers, crude, not dressed, colored Feldspar, ground. crude, porvderod Ol wharfs. er lumber not further manufactured Sawed boards, planks, deals and oth than sawed. Paving posts, railroad ties and telephone, trolley, electric light and tele graph poles of cedar or other woods. Wooden staves of all kinds, not further manufactured than listed or Jointed, and stava bolts. Pickets and palings. Plaster rock or gypsum, crude, not ground. Mica, bolted. Asbestos, not further manufactured than ground. Fluorspar, crudo, not ground. Glycerin, crudo, not purified. Talc, ground, bolted or precipitated, naturally or artificially, not for toilet use. Sulphate of rod a or salt cake and soda ash. Kxtracts of hemlock bark. Carbon electrodes. Brass. Iron and Steel. Brass In bora nnd rods. In coll or otherwlso, not lens than six feet In length, or brass In strips, shoets or plates, not polished, planished or coat 4 ed. Cream separators of every description and parts thereof lmportod foi repair of tho foregoing. Itollod iron or steel sheots or plates 110. 14 gauge or thinner, galvanized of coated with zinc, tin or othor motal or not. Crucible cast steel wlro, valued at not less than six cents per pound. Galvanized Iron or stool wire, curved or not, Nos. 9, 12 and 13 wire gauge. trimmed only, and unmanufactured or rough mica, ground or Typecasting and typesetting machines and parts thereof adapted tor uso In printing offices. Barbed fonclng wire of Iron or stool, galvanized or not. Coko. Boiled round wlro rods In tho coll, ol s Iron or steel, not over of an Inch In diameter nnd not stuallat than No. G wlro gauge. Wood Pulp. Soctlon 2. Pulp of wood luechorb Icnlly ground; pulp of wood, chemical, bleached or unbleached; newH print paper nnd other, paper and papec three-eighth- i port charge of any kind whatsoever (whether In the form of additional chargo or license fea or otherwise), or any prohibition or restriction In any way of tho exportation (whether by law, order, regulation, contractual relation or otherwise, directly or indirectly), shall havo been Imposed upon such paper, board or wood pulp or tho wood used In tho manufacture of such paper, board or wood pnlp or the wooil puip used In tho manufacture of such paper or board. REVISION OF FRENCH HISTORY M. wood pulp or of which such pulp la the component material of chief valuo, colored In tho pulp or not colored and valued at not more than tour cents per pound, not Including printed or decorated wall paper, bolng the products of Canada, when Imported therefrom directly Into tho United States shall bo admitted free of duty on thu condition precedent that no export duty, export Hcenso fee or other ex- board manufactured from mechanical Omersa Claims That Napoleon Died at Schoenbrunn and Mot at St. Helena. Apropos of Bonaparto,. attention may well be called to tho sensational hypothesis which Is being ardently promulgated by tho learned archivist. M. Omersa. M. Omersa maintains that tho emperor of the French did not die at St. Helena, but at Schoenbrunn. He bases this hypothesis upon! the following data: 1. A gentleman who bore a striking resemblance to Napoleon opened a spectacle maker's shop at Verona, Italy, shortly after the second restoration. He became intimate with & Jewelry named Petruccl, who was Im pressed by his exceptional Intelligence. In 1823, after practicing his trade most successfully for eight years, he announced that he was about to make a long Journey and intrusted to Petruccl a letter which he requested him to dispatch to tho king of France, If he did not hear from him within tbrea months. In due ttmo Petruccl carried out those Instruc tions. Ha was promptly visited by a French governmental official who liquidated tho spectacle shop, and purchased from him a proml&o of silence for 100,000 crowns. 2. The private register of the pro curator at Schoenbrunn contains, against tho dato Sopt. 23, 1823, this entry: "Yesterday an unknown man tried to enter the park at night by climbing tho wall. The sentinel shot him. Tho only words ho was ablo to pronounce beforo ho died were these: Duo do Helchstadt king son.' " Napoleon's 1808 Foucbe, 3. In chief of police, alarmed by the prevalence of plots against tbo life of his master, sorlously contemplated substituting for tho emperor on stato oco casions ono Eugene Robeaud, a or Balolcourt (Meuse), who resembled htm closely. 4. The town records of Balelcourt contain the following: "The voltlgeur Robeaud, born In this commune, died at St. Helena, English territory." Tho dato of tbo deceaso has been carefully scratched out. Rather a Blender basis for a re history! vision of But thero Is no ono so credulous as a savant with a bobby. na-tlv- "I'm KhnrlnrV Holmes raised his half closed eyes. "But your hands," he said, musingly, "your hands do not beera to be callousod." "That's becauso I'm a foreman I ive orders," the suspected man ex plained. The great detective signed sottiy. Will you oleosa lot me see your tongue!" he begged. orktngmanl" On the Trail. no thief t I'm a respectable Plans for now schoolhouses to coat half a million dollars have been made up by tho department of public instruction In Hawaii for action by th legislature at Honolulu. Public Schools In Hawaii. Pace Four. THE CITIZEN. Misses Ktta Terry and Lucllo No- vim spent Knstor with MIm Marlon l.cdford of I'nlnt I.lck. Mrs. Cox of Williamsburg is visit- Iiik hor nlwj who nro )cra In school. Mr. J, I'. Pawloy who has been sick Is better. A pnrty of young pcoplo took a trip to Robes Mountain and Knst I'lnnnclo, Saturday. Misses Jcnnlo Richardson nnd Fan-1- 1 lu Dowden anil Mr. Forst Dowden lslted Mrs. J. O. Thompson of fnlnt I.lck Inst week. The Chnpcl service last Sunday night was somewhat out of tho ordln-nr- y In that there was no sermon and the whole service was given up to song, congregational Ringing, a duet by Mr. and Mrs. (iambic, solo by Mr. Rlgby, nnthem by the Union Church choir and two different eiunrtets. Tho services conducted by Mr. Hlgby were much enjoyed by thoso In attendance. Amanda Kversole was called home by her father's Illness but finds him Improving nnd expects to return soon. Mrs. Kllzn A. Anderson, net Fowler, writes from Hantoul. Kansas, H. F. I). No. 2, which Is now her home, of her deep Interest In her Berea April 20, 1911 I fV I I'T.TT IH Rugs and Mattings A Brand New Stock Now on Display of Brussels, Axminstcrs nnd Velvets. The largest assortment and the most bsnutiful patterns in Oriental, Persian, Mission and Floral Designs ever shown here. What's more I make the Lowest IHV i VBmSHSHSHWn B BBB. BBBH BH BB BBB Kfl.rjll ll k'.llli I A BH 4 ,w mm "Bends with your foot" That gooJ. You will finJ any of the Red Cross dress shoes just as easy and comfortable as the walking shoes. is Price. why it feels so the special Red Cross pro- cess which preserves all the leather's natural elasticity. Once you arc fitted in the Red Cross Shoe, you will be bcttcrratisficd than you have ever been bcorc with the appearance as well as the comfort cf your footwear. Come in and see the new styles. Find out this season how rcitful the Red Cros Shoe really is htw R. H. CHRJSMAN f Don't hesitate to select the most stylish Red Cross model shown. Its comfort h not due to its shape or stjlc-- hut to its sole, whith Lends ytur hot. if M raw 1 This 1 sole is tanned by fashhnallt it is. Oxfordi$3.50 rnJ $4. Hich Shoes 4, $1.50 and $5. These are the styles that will be worn I'rof. J. A. Sharon, Professor of History In Richmond Normal, was Dr. nud Mrs. Dutls, Mr. W. 11. Isltlng tho collego here, Monday and Porter nnd llov. Wilkes went to Uin- - 'Tuesday. don Monday, returning, Tuesday. agent Mr. Win. Drynn, uxcumlun I'rof. Mntheny gave an Interesting for the I.. & N. It. It. was In llorea bxture In Upper Chnpel last Monday last Friday. on, "The Peculiarities of Social Mfe ' Mrs, I.. V, Dodge tins beeu nway In tho West." At tho same time Mr. from Ilerea for over a week, visiting Clnrk gave to the Model Schools the address ho recently delivered at Mt Woman's Hnllef Corps at different places, Including Lexington, Frank-- 1 Sterling. fort and Ixiulnvllla. In somo placs Mr. Henry McClnnahnn In enjoy- she nddresses the regular liieetlnKH, ing a visit from his grandfather thU whllo at others special meetings are tvek. held to accommodate her time. This Boys, bring your rubber and Iron Is tho last trip sho takes during her 10 J, b. uott on Depot Street for term as State President, which ter- high prices. mlnntes In May. friunds. j Tho Minxes Ilowersox, Welch, Douglas, Boatrlght, Georgia, Raymond and Orr took a pleasant drive to Richmond last Saturday. Mr, 1'. II, Ilortou who was for years Dept. connected with tho Cnrjientry at Dereu Is now at the Statu Agricultural College at Warner, Oklahoma, teaching Mnnunl Training and Drawing. Mr. J. M. Fuller from Carlisle, Ark.. wher ho Is Stat" secretary of the Social Purity League writes that he Is wanting to have his boys In school In Ilerea next yenr. Mr. Fuller wan n j student hen In 1871. Mr. Frank Pnrdlnus, of Marquex Gonzalez No. 0, Havana, Cuba, writes that ho wnnts to send 11 friend to Ilerea next lull. Tho local alumni of the Normal Department spent a very pleasant evening, Saturday night, at tho home of Mr. and Mrs. Gamble, looking to tho Reunion of tho Association n( Commencement time. Twenty-oligraduates were present. An Interesting letter wns received recently form Mr. Jan. J. Dodds, who graduated hero In 1MM. Jin Is now wcretary of the Dodd's Lumber Co, Omaha, his address being 5007 St., Omaha. He has recently been nppolntcd as the representative of tho Conservation Congress of the Stnto. A series of k meetings will begin next Sunday evening at the Y. M. C. A. President Front speaks, Sunday, on "Tho Principles Governing tho Cholco of n Up-IChapel, Sunday, April 23, at :1C p. m. FOR SALE. Five shares Bank Slock In tho Hen-Bank nnd Trust Co. II. M. Shouse, R. R. No. 1. Porksvllle. Ky. ConllnuHon Afth pagr o Cum-mlnLlfo-worLife-work- ." T E. F. COYLE You pay FEED We Have fur-wa- rd less or get more FOR RENT: House for rent. Sec ! I John Welch for particulars. Harry Gabbard of Conwa'y spent j rosier in uerca. Mr. and Mrs. X. J. Coyle are happy o over the arrival of a nine pound boy o at their home. GATHERED FROM A VARIETY OF SOURCES o Mr. nnd Mrs. John Gabbard visited o at J. IC Baker's, Sunday. Dan Baker was In town, Monday, Chrlsiuan and Engle carry the best on j business. fertilizer, Berea, Ky. Leonard Ballard visited at Valley ' Mr. and Mrs. Will Haloy were in View, Saturday and Sunday. Itlehmnnil. Mnmlnv. Mrs. Sallle Fowler and children Miss Bettie Lewis who has finish- spent Easter at her father's, Rev. Par; ed a business course' at Smith CITV FHONK 1S3 OFFICE OVER RACKET ness Colicgo at Ixtngtou returned sons. homo, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. II. E. Taylor, Miss Mr. Jesse Rogers of Frankfort, Ky , Merrow and Mr. S. L. Clark returned DAN H. BRECK visited with friends in town the first yesterday morning from their trip Mr. Chas II. Cosby, who graduatDr. Oliver, operating surgeon (it Life and of the week. In tho South, visiting Tuskeguo and Christ Hospital, Cincinnati, Ohio, was ed from Berea In 1902, is now iwutor Miss Myrtle Jones who was compellof the Baptist church at Eminence, In Berea last Tuesday for a consultaother Industrial Schools. Insurance ed to drop her school work on account Ky. He suggests that ho wishes to Exorcises at West End church were tion with Dr. Cowley at Berea Richmond, Ky. of 111 health left, Monday, for her Phoae 505 visit Berea somo time soon. splendid, Sunday, conducted by Mrs. home at .Montgomery, Alabama. Frost. Miss Lillian Ambrose arrived from Mr. and Mrs. John Cornett sHnt L. & N. TIME TABLE Mr. Mat Isaacs left last week for Mr. Will Swope vlBlted friends in Sunday with Mrs. Cornell's parents, Chicago, Tuesday, for a short visit Knaxvllle 6:30 a. in. 11:00 p, Indianapolis. with friends In Berea. town the latter part of last week. Mr. and Mrs. 11. K. Richardson. 3:57 a. 1:29 p. m I1EREA For the whitest and best flour, go 7:45 a. 6:10 p. m. Cincinnati to II. J. Engle. South Bound Local The Easter exercises given by 8:25 p. Cincinnati 6:40 a. a. the Union Sunday School at the UEREA 11:59 8, m. 12:29 p. Parish House, Sunday morning, were 5:54 a. Knoxvllle 7:00 p. m. very good. The house was beautifully Express Trains decorated with flowers. Stop to take on and let off passenThe" Misses Edith Frost and Maude gers from beyond Cincinnati or from Dowman pleasantly entertained a Atlanta and beyond. large number of their friends last South Bound Saturday evening at the home of 8:15 a. m. Cincinnati Mrs. Frost In honor of their birth11:44 a. m. BEREA days. North Bound Dr. and Mrs. L. A. Davis were in 4:56 p. m. UEREA London, Monday. 8:35 p. m. Cincinnati Mrs. A. M. Clark and son, Samuel, Jr., of Harlan are visiting the mother-in-laMrs. S. P. Mr. Ilalph Oaboruo has been Blind- former's Clark of Hcrea. ing several days with his parents the kind a man likes to be seen in. The clothes wc sell Cupt and Mrs. II. J. Cowley, who here. havo been spending tho winter In SunMrs, Richard Moore returned styles, properly the season's They are all fashioned day after a week's visit in Lexing- Florida, are visiting with their bon, high-clas- s Dr. Cowley, on their return home. tailors. cut (not skimpy) and put ton. Mrs. It. J. Cowley Is visiting with spending a week Mrs. Bowman after with her two sons who ure lu school friends In New York Mills, N. Y. Miss (Jrace Cornelius is In town here returned Monday to her home this week. Montgomery, Ala. at Store buruud but still in business. Miss Ruth Putnam who came to New stand In Hanson Mall. W. J. Mcnd Easter with her mother at ' Hootie Tavern returned to London, 'latum. Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Brannaman nro Monday. moving back to Berea after being also Come in and see them; we will gladly show you. away for somo time In Pleasurovllle, Ky. They say they do not MEN, tho SHOES fine line of have "Ulan Grass" as well as here In and a big line of new skirts. Ladies, AND Berea. Profebuors Dlnsmoro and Faulkner ': ': come in and see them. and Mr. F. O. Clark left Monday noon for Jacksonville, Florida, to attend tho Conference for Education In tho South. Fresh and groceries and vegetables. New goods nearly every day. Shall be pleased to sea my old cuitomers and many new. ones BEREA, KY MAIN ST. at my now stand In Hanson Mall, Cornor of Main and Center 8U. W. osoBoaoautooaotoiQtoiofoaoioauaooucioauuuu0oto CORNO Berea and Vicinity. CHICK, HEN, COW, HORSE and MULE FEED ooaoaootooouoaoaoaooaooooosoooooo DENTIST '1 DR. BEST, WELCH'S j FOR YOUR Seed Potatoes GO TO Fire, Accident TATUM'S All Varietie Mill Feed $1.30 Ideal Patent Flour - - 65c Fairy Patent - - - 65c Good as is made. .... You will look your best and feel your best if your Spring Suit is from our store are after latest together by We've a large line of spring suits from $10 to $20 LOW a CHILDREN, FOR We WOMEN BARGAIN DAY lle 2:00 p. m. SATURDAY APRIL 22 MRS. EARLY'S HAYES RHODUS STORE THE QUALITY J. Tatum. X: April 20. 191 1. THE CITIZEN. around, But the patron never Boos the wasto banket. He only glances At the beautifully-printe- d pages, It ono letter 1b growla bis disappointment It ono ' ( Pace Five com-'plai- ns "FOSTERS" STOVES and RANGES A Car Load Just Arrived A Grand Display of the Very Best Quality at a Medium Price. Ask your neighbor then see "The Furniture Man." J COO has happened to go wrong because his communication signed, "Interested Reader." "Tax- - name In kicks SHAPE payer," or something like that has b, i)4 been condensed Into respectablo Eng-llsfrowns bocauso the editor didn't tako his advice about publicly warning his neighbors against .throwing melons In the alley, and Is centrally disgruntled, not so much at what ho falls to find. , I Ho knows his aharo of the waste-- j basket, but If he could have a look !at tho contributions made to the by his neighbors and his j friends, be would thank God for the ' existence of a man with sufficient In telligence and courage not to print all he knows, and to temper even that which he doesn't print. So It can bo readily seen that no ono who hands a lengthy article or local Into a newspaper tor publication Is "helping to fill up." Some might misconstrue these to mean that a newspaper ; words doesn't .solicit manuscript, news mat I Wait Look von 1JL i SHAPE at Them Now ! Be ture your foot is properly fitted and other troubles will look small to you. The pleasure ef a pair ef Korrect Shape Oxfords will make yeur every day life a Jey Indeed Anatomically designed "Korrect Shape" Shoes cannot help but fit any foot. Yours is no exception. Let us prove jt. tw BURT A PACKARD CO., Makers Brockton, Malt. R. H. CHRISMAN, Phone 26 or 46 Berea, dollars and Let us hopo that under tho leadership of such Tlia Christian Kndoavur meeting at tho Union Church 'will bo led next men as Edward Anderson, Class Pres., U. II. Luwls, Class Secretary and J. Sunday evening by Minn Itaytuoml. M. Karly, teacher, the Sunday School Tho subject for tho evening Is "Sabwork ot thu town may not languish. bath Benefits." A Hxclal offering ! Deputy Sheriff, W. A. Johnson reto be taken for C. E. work lu thu turned yesterday from Montgomery, I rlsons In tho state. Ohio, whoro ho went utter Simpson FOR BALK PLANTS. Will to, who was wanted at Illchmond, TImj following varlutlt'S aro for for malicious cutting. Whlta was placsale at tho College Harden: Carna- ed In Jail to await trial. Mr. John-ho- n tions, salvia, English daisies, pink and leaves this morning for Lockland, while; sweet wllllatns, pansies, and U., whoro ho goes after Denny Benyenuilums for borders for boils. Will nett who is oIho wanted at Illchmond. also havo In wiihtm tomato, cabbage, President Frost Is to preach next and sweet Ktato plants. Sunday night a seclal sermon "Tho ; - tt. J. It. MullCollege and tho Town." Mr. Jose I.. Garcia, a last year'n Mr. K. H. Stearns ot Cincinnati, of Dtudcnl In tho Business Department of Keren's Investment Committee, sails llerea, and now located In Cuba, writes for tho Mediterranean on the 29th that he Is planning to conic back of April to bo gono threo months. and finish tils school work hero. Ho t Mr. David Paulson, of tho Hinsdale, says bo expects to bo hero by next ' Illinois, Sunltarluni, Is to bo In Keren, September and will bring a friend May 8 and 9, giving a public lecture with him. on llenlth and Hygiene" in the Chapt The Sunday school wavo of enthus- el Monday night. Dr. l'aulson Is a iasm that Is hovering over our midst great enthusiast on this subject and seems to hnvo reached tho climax his lecturo will bo ot Interest to on last Sunday, when tho hat was citizens no less than to students. jiassed at tho Ilcreun Bible Claxa Tho attendance this spring tenn there being eighteen men present. Is nearly 200 In excess of any spring term. There was tho nlco little sum ot ono BEREA AND VICINITY (Continued (rum fourth se) hundred and sixty-seve- n two cents collection. pre-tlo- us ter of features of any kind. On the contrary It always seeks anything in that line which the public may have. It doesn't do any harm to submit It, and tho editor always appreciates such interest. If tho writer has anything good he may bo sure It will break Into print within a short space of time. Western SHALLOW PLOWING R. leaves J. ENGLE & SON, Berea, Ky. j Kentucky By S. L. Clark plowing Tho custom ot shallow and the one crop system, nlong with the practlco ot leaving cultivated laud baro In winter or with no growing Cynical Grouch. Even at the timo when crinolines crop on It, In the southland where were In fashion It was generally ad- the ground Is frozen but llttla and mitted that they were monstrous heavy rain falls aro frequent must ln- -' things, though somcwomen defended ovltably lead to the destruction of an them. One of those, a silly woman, I enormous amount of land under cultl- -' having archly remarked that If crinoThe timu lines had no other advantage they at vntlon In the near future. Is rapidly coming when pcoplo canleast kept men at a distance, added. "That, at least, you will admit is a not long continue to farm Poor land great blessing," "To the men," In a POOR way and make a reasongrowled an old bachelor who was nblo living and pay their bills. They present. must build up their poor land or a- bandon It to live tho lives ot the English peasant. Any soil will uIjo HELPING TO FILL UP becomo poor by growing corn after "Here Is something to help fill up wheat or wheat after corn year tho paper." nfter year. Theso crops add nothing This Is a famllar expression to the to tho soli but are constantly draln-(ln- g newspaper man In every town, and it of Its fertility, particularly ot one which bespeaks an erroneous im- nitrogen and phosphoric acid. pression that seems to exist among Rotation ot crops Is advantageous newspaper patrons who bellevo that not only by aiding in retaining hit- i to restore tho humus and potash. Take tho newly seeded lawn In front ot tho Library. Tho grass will not grow under tho trees, not bo- -I cause pf tho shado only, for on the south sldo whero the ground Is not shaded tho grass does not grow. It Is because the trees have robbed tho 'soli ot Uio elements ot fertility and tho removing ot tho leaves has left no humus to restore any part of this fertility. Commercial fertilizers nru ot but llttla vnluo unless there )s humus In the soil. Prof. J. F. Voorhees says, "A mus never fails entirely, bo tho sm-- ! son wet or dry. Wo should use all three fertilizers, tillage and humus, but tho greatest of theso Is humus. Tho difference In composition cf good blue grass soil and this glado halo land as given by Prof. C. A. Mooro Is as follows: for the Blue Grass, hnmus 2.42 per cent, nitrogen .31 per cent, phos. acid .So per cent, Ilmo .82 per cent. In this shale It is numus O.CG per cent, nitrogen 0J7 pre cent, phos. acid 0.02 per cent, potash 0.08 per cent, lime 0.09 per cent. GOOD FARJM FOR SALE I have a farm consisting of 160 acres lying on the waters of South Fork one mile before Big Springs in Jackson Co., Ky., most of it underlaid with coal, all under fence except 25 acres, 20 acres in orchard, a good two story framed building and thrte tenament houses. Enough timber to keep up the farm. This farm is one of the best farms in Jackson Co. I want to sell this farm and give possession this fall. Anyone wanting to look over this farm call on W. R. Bicknell who lives near by and he will show you the place, and write to me for prices. YOU CAN HOLD UP YOUR BREAD , for criticism with confidence if you have made it of Cream of farm without humus is like a man PUBLIC SALE Wheat flour. For there will be without charity. It is nothing." 'no fault to be found with it from Though it be tilled Having rented my farm I will soli crust to center. plant food and hare au abundance my farm ono Include a sack of Cream of ot lime. If It baa no humus, it will to tho highest bidder atfollowing proflour in your next grocery not produce. Though it bo thorough- mile oast ot Berea the Wheat perty, on Saturday, April 9, 1911: order. Don't take any other kind. ly tilled and not a weed bo allowed 1 mules, 2 Mares In foal, 1 Thefe is only one best flour as to grow. If It has no humus, the MaroPair in foal, 2 Brood' sows, 8 not acknowledge when you come crop will fall. you'll WaShoats, 1 Stack hay, 1 Humus loosens tho soil and to use the Cream Of Wheat brand. gon, 2 buggies, 2 Doublo shovel plows, with-miner-prevents BEREA, J. P. Bicknell KENTUCKY. Made bv..... BEREA ROLLER MILLS ANDREW ISAACS. Prop. Berea Kentucky 'A i.. When you plant a flower plant it on your own home and save the ( t rent. JHolliday has good homes for sale easy paymentsinstallment plan bond for a guilt-edg- e warranty deed. Room 4,s Berea Bank Trust Building, Berea, Ky. the only weekly worry ot the coun- m us in thp soil but by diminishing tho try editor is that he Isn't going to number of insects and pests In tho tho soli and In holding In check have enough to fill out his columns. It Isn't tho Intention ot this state- growth and spread of weeds. ment to put a damper upon those who Ono of natuie's ways ot restoring are constantly on the lookout for news tho elements of fertility and humus or tips on good stories for their re- In tho soil which has been taken up porter friends or admirers of the pa-- 1 by tho trees and various plants is per, but merely to remove the afore-- J by tho decaying ot the leaves and said "erroneous Impression." dead plants lu tho fall and winter. It is a tact that the majority ot the j This nlso aids In holding molsturo for reading public aro not aware today tho growth for tho coming season. that what bothers Is not the exhaust! Vfe often see the slope of a hill ot ot gray matter in a strenuous effort mountain with a heavy coat ot rich to havo enough to till up at press time leaf mold on thuside opposlto tho but what shall be left out. prevailing winds ot tho fall and winTho amount ot matter tor publicaseason, whilo on tho bido cxposod tion, that, for Instance, rolls Into the ter to the winds tho soil Is thin and with city newspaper Is enough to' print a paper seven or eight times the aver- only a small growth of Btrubby Um1b duo to the fact that tho age size. It Is only that which Is con- ber. This leaves ot tho trees on one side rethe sidered most desirable among readers ot tho paper that Is accepted. mained where they fell whllo the The rest Is consigned to the waste leaves from tho other side blew over boskot or returned to the "scribe." tho crest and rested with tho others. Sotno comes out too unrocognlzable Tho same can bo seen on the col- under the deft stroke of tho bluo pen- iego campus. Around many ot th cil to ever Insult typesetters by plac- buildings the leaves have been reing such "copy" before them. The moved for years and the trees uro country newspaper Is confronted by fast dying In tho tops as shown by I ho many dead similar circumstances. limbs. On the othir It sotno day tho newspaper man 'mud at tho end ot Depot St. ulo.iu-th-o should nrlnt the contents of his waste brow ot the hill where but llttlo basket there would probably be a can bo soon but black shalo and riot. There would. certainly be trouble' leaves the trees are thlrfty and but in many homos, arrests in some dlreo-- J very few dead limbs can be soon. tlons. shotguns In others, trouble all This shows plainly the value ot I baking. Humus conserves moisture and prevents damage from drouth. Humus assists drainage anl ventilation and warms the soil. It furnishes a home for the bacteria that get nitrogen from the air anil prepare it for the uso ot plants, if we depend on mineral frctltllzers wo will fall In a dry season; If wo depend on tillage wo fall In a wet season, but a farm filled with hu- r , drill planter, o Shares of old Berea Nat. Bank Stock, 1 mule, 2 Yearling colts, 2 Stripper, cows, 2 Cows end calves, 4 Yearling heifers, 12 Yearling steers, 1 Mowing machine, l Cultivator, 1 Disk Harrow, Corn Planter with fertilizer 1 attachment. Terms made known on day of sale. J. W. Uratcher. 1 mm i mtiSMj&i " ARE YOU A BROTHER S ! TO THE OX? Yci, unless you allow yourstlf regular relaxation from your work. And when you do relax nothing contributes more to a keen sense of enjoyment than r . to "change clothes." Kind of nukes a fellow "feel his oats" and In this day wt all Instinctively pay homage to the well groomed nun. Just now, with the Spring season at hand, is the natural time to select clothes. We have antici- pated your needs with scores of new patterns In "Spring-like- " effects and styles created lr PALACE MEAT MARKET 1 11 , T .. 4 . Fresh and cured meats and lard. Calf for what you want and get what you call for. Highest market price paid for hides, furs, butter, eggs and chickens FRESH FISH EVERY THURSDAY Kidd Building, Corner Main and Richmond Sttetta, Berea, Ky. I 1 y ( id UK ri Goldman-Becknu- itJLarv n Co., at Cincin- nati. Better not put off coming until "the other fellow gets Just the suit you wanted." R. J. ENGLE Berea, SOLD BY C8, SON, II V ft ", ITOp. Page Six THE CITIZEN himself; that Marlon had gone to tho castlo that Strang Intended to mako hor bis brldo that night nut did Obadlah know that tho castle had boon abandoned! Did ho know that tho king's wives had sought rofugo In tho temple, and did ho know where Marlon was hidden? Nathantol could nssuro himself but ono answer: Obadlah, struck down by his strango madness, was moro ignorant than ho himself of what had occurred at St. James. While ho paused n heavy noise arose that quickened his heart-beatand sent tho blood through his veins In wild excitement- - From far down by tho shorn thoro camo tho roar of a cannon. It was closely followed by a second and third, and hardly was tho night shnkon by their thunder than a mighty cheering of men swept up from tho coast, The battlo had begun! Nathaniel lcated out .Into tho glow of tho great blazing flro beyond tho temple; ho heard a warning shout as ho darted past the men; for an Instant he saw their whlto facos staring at him from tbo firelight heard a second shout, which ho knew was a command and was gone. Half a dozen rifles cracked behind him and n yell of joyful defiance burst from his throat as tho bullets hissed over his head. The battlo had begun! Another hour and tho Mormon king dom would be at tho mercy of tho nvonctng host from the mainland and Marlon would bo his own for ever! He heard again tlio dcop rum hlo of a heavy gun and from Its sullen detonation he knew that It was fired from a ship at sea. A nearer crash of returning flro turned him Into a de serted Btrcet down which bo ran wildly, on past tbo last houses of tho town, until ho camo to tho foot of a s d April 20, 1911 fsERIAL J STORY The Courage of Captain Plum Br JAMES Pi thdntloat (Cuorrlght OUVER CURWOOD fcy Magm C. by 3 do.) 1908 Ilobbs-Mcrrl- 8YNOP8IS. Cart. Nathaniel Plum of tha sloon Tr land secretly on Braver Island, stronghold of the Mormon. Obadlah I IVFi 4VI1IIUII HUH, WUIIMIUTi tells him he ii expected, and bargains for ne ammunition aooara ins sioon. lie blndi Nat by a solemn oath to deliver n package to Franklin I'lcrec, proMdent of tha United Stales. Near Trice's cabin Nat sees tho frlehtened face of it youns woman wno uisanpears in ine aarnnrss, leaving an odor of lilacs. It develops that armaria eel roi l visit to me isiana is o for tlio loot tlement of the klnc. Btranc Ing of his sloop br Mormons. Price shows Nat the king's palace, and through a window he sees the ladjr of the lilacs. says is tne King's aevontn wire. wno Calling at the king's oRlce Nat Is warned by a young woman that his life Is In dancer. Strancr nrofeaaea IndlrnMInn vhnn he hears Nat's grievance and promises to punish the guilty. Nat rescues Nell, who ts hclnp publlrty whipped, and tho lilng orders me snenrr. Aruor croche. to pursue and kill the two men. Mum toarns that Marlon, the girl of the lilacs. Is Nell's sister. The two men plan to escape on Nat's sloop and take MarlQn and Vlnnsome. daughter of Arbor Crocho. and sweetheart of Nell. Nat discovers mat me sioop is gone. Marlon tells Mm that his ship has lioen seised by the Mormons. She bee him to leivn the llm,1 telling him that nothing ran save her irom cirang. wnom sne Is doomed to marry. Plum finds Price raving mad. Recovering, ho tells Nat that Strang Is doomed, that armed men arc descending on the Island. Nat learns that Mnrlon has been summoned to the castlo by Strang. Nat kills Arbor Croche. and after a desperate fight with Uie king, leaves him for dead. phoon. hill up which .ho climbed more slowly, panting like a winded animal. From Its top ho could look down upon the sccno of battle. To tho eastward stretched the harbor lino ,wlth Its rim of fires. A glanco showed him that tbo fight was not to center about theso. They had served their purpose, bad forced tho malnlanders to seek n landing farther down tho coast. Tho light of dawn had already begun to disperse tho thick gloom of night, and an eighth of a tnllo below Nathaniel the Mormon forces wero CHAPTER IXv ContlnuocJ. Suddenly ho almost fell over a figure In nls path. It was an old woman mumbling and sobbing Incoherently as eho stumbled weakly In tho direction of tho temple. Llko an Inspiration tlio thought umo to him that here was his opportunity of gaining admittance to that multltudo of women and children. Ho soiled tho old woman by the arm and spoko words of courage to hor as he half carried hee on her way. A fow minutes moro and a blazo of light hurst upon them and the groat square In which the templo was situo ated lay them. Half a hundred yards ahead a flro was burning; oil and pine sent tholr' lurid name high up into the night, and In the thick gloom behind It, Intensified by the blinding glare, Nathaniel saw tho shadows of men. Ho caught tho eld woman In his arms and went on boldly. He passed close to a thin lino of waiting men, saw the fnlnt glint of .firelight on tholr rifles, and staggering past them unchallenged with his weight he stopped for a moment to look back. The effect was startling. Beyond tho threo groat fires that blazed around tho temple tho clearing was bathed In a sea of light; In Its concealment of giant trees the templo was burled In gloom. From tho gloom a hundred cool men might slaughter five times their number charging ' across that death square! Nathaniel could not repress n shudder as he looked. Screened behind each of tho threo tiros was a cannon. He figured that thero wero moro than a hundred rifles In that silent cordon of men. What was there on the opposite side of tho temple? He turned with tho old woman and joined tho throng that was seething about the templo doors. Thero wero women, children and old men, crushing and crowding, lighting with fierceness for ndmlttanco to the thick log walls. Through tho doors there camo the low thunder of countless volcoa pierced by the shrill cries of little children. Koot by foot fought his way up tho steps. At the top wero drawn a dozen men forming barriers with their rifles. One opon-boforpanic-stricken The Two Led tho Way, Followed by a 'Dozen Men. creeping' slowly along tho shore. The palo ghostly mistiness of tho sea hung llko a curtain between him and what was beyond, and even as ho strained his eyes to catch a glimpse of the avenging fleet a vivid light leaped out of tho whlto distance, followed by the thunder of a cannon. Ho saw the head of tho'Mormon lino falter. In an In stant It had been thrown into confusion. A second shot from the sea a storm of encoring volcos from out of that white chaos of mist and tho Mormons fell back from tbo shore In fleeing mob. Were a thoso frightone.d cowards the flerco fighters of whom he had heard so much? Wero they tho men who had made themselves masters of a kingdom In the land of their enemies whoso moro name carried terror for a hundred miles along the coast? He panic-stricke- left of tho Mormons. Half way. ea GASOLINE-HEATED ho stopped as a thundering cbcor s swept up from tho shoro. Tbo had started toward the bill! Without rank, without order shouting their triumph as they camo they wero rushing blindly Into tho arms of Tlicro la No Danger WhtUnoovcr In Oporntltift Burner of tho ambush! A shriek of warning left This Variety Provided Ordinary Care In Nathaniel's lips. It was drowned In Exercised Common Errors. a crash of rlflo fire. Volley after vol.V ley burst from that shadowy etrstc!) of plain. Doforo tho furious Are tho Tho lino of gasoline to develop typo of burner and Is capable of a van of tho malnlanders crumpled Into heat for brooders has many points to wldor rango of temperature, that Is, ruin. Llko chaff beforo a wind thoso commend It to thoso who ralso poul- it can be turned very low for use In behind were swept back. Apparently try on a fairly large scalo; tho sys- mild weather or will glvo n flamo they wero flying without waltlug to tem Involves broods of 200 chicks, so sufficiently largo to malntnln tho (Ire a shot! Nnthanlcl dashed down that It is not sultablo for thoso who proper tcmperaturo under tho hovor Into tho plain. Ahead dt him tho Mor- havo only small hatches. when It Is bolow zero outsldo. Tho mons wero charging In a solid line, Tho principal advantages In using burner selected should havo but one md In another moment tho shoro had control valve, as It la less complicated become a mass of fighting mea. Far and less likely to clog. to tbo left ho saw a group of tho Since thero Is only ono flamo to 200 malnlanders running along the beach chicks. Instead of 4 as In tho case of toward tho conflict It ho coutd only using kcroteno-heatcbrooders with Intercept them and bring them into only CO chicks each, tho risk of flro tho rear!' Llko the wind ho sped to Is reduced to that oxtont, nnd any cut them off, shouting and firing bis ono intelligent enough to be trusted pistol. He won by a hundred yards with kerosene-heatebrooders can thoy came toand stood panting as manago gasoline-heate- d ones, with ward him. Dawn had dispelled tho equal safety. and ns the malnlanders Tbo common points of error which drew nearer bo discerned In their lead result disastrously are: allowing too a flguro that brought a cry of Joy much gasollno to run Into the generfrom his Hps. ating cup; applying a match to tha "Nell!" ho shouted. "Nell " generating cup before the control Ho turned ns Marlon's brother valvo Is closed; attempting to light darted to his side. tho burner after It has blown out in "This way from behind!" some mnnner and tho bottom of the The two led tho way, slda by side, burner box Is covered with gasollno, followed by a doien men. A glance All of tho abovo should bo carefully told Nathaniel that nothing much less avoided. Gasoline Heater for Brooder. than a mlrnclo could turn the tldo of The burner should always bo turned battlo. Halt of tho malnlanders wero nnd the wheel valvo closed while gasollno ratYior than kerosene are to put lighting In the water. Others wore tho tank Is being filled. To light tho socuro a higher temperature when struggling desperately to get away io burner open tbo valvo and allow tho the boats. Foot by foot tho Mormons needed without forcing tho hoator arid garollno to fill tho generating cup wero crushing them back, tholr battle to savo time and labor by having ono noarly full, then close. I.Uht tbo cries now turned Into demoniac yells brooder houso servo for 200 chicks Inof victory. Into the rear of tho strug- stead of 60 as Is usually tho caso, gling mass, firing as they ran, charged Tho form of houso In which the tbo handful of men behind Captain gasollno heater Is used is called tho Plum and Noll. For n Uttlo spaco the "A" typo of colony houso. This houso king's men gavo way beforo thorn and Is constructed S feet square, lnsldo with wild cheers tho powerful fisher- floor measurement, has sldo men from tho coast fought their way walls and Is 6 feet G Inches from top toward their comrades. Many of them of floor to top of rldgo board. It Is wero armed with long knives; some mado with a bevel at each end to had pistols; others used tbelr empty form runners or shoes upon which to rifles as clubs. A dozen more men draw tbo houso about when deslrod. and they would havo split like a Runners 6 Inches high havo been wodge through tha Mormrn mass. used with satisfactory results, but BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBSSBHBBSSBEBBBSBBBBBBBB Abovo tho din of battlo Nathaniel's moro often runners 10 or 12 Inches voice rose In thundering shouts to the high are used. Tho runners may be men In tho sea, and close bcsldo htm placed at tho sides or ends. It tho ho heard Nell shrieking out a namo houses nro to bo used In orchards. It between bis blows. Like demons fa advisable to placo the runners on Method of Filling Heater. they fought straight ahead, slashing tho sides, becauso this allows tho with their knives. Tho Mormon line, houso to bo drawn between the rows gasollno nnd nllow it to burn out. was thinning. Tho malnlanders bad of trees with loss danger of striking. 0on tho control valve nnd hold a turned and wero fighting their way Tho greatest of caro should be exer- lighted match over tho top of tho back, gaining foot by foot rvhat they cised In Installing the gasollno heat- burner. This will give a bright blue, had lost Suddenly there came a ter er, as any should which ftamo, connection rific cheer from the plain ami the hope would causo leakage of gases Into the never bo turned so high as to show in Nathaniel's breast hover Tho form of burner that has rod. that had flamed died out as he heard it Ho knew what been found tho most satisfactory Is See that tbo bouse stands level. If It meant that tho Mormons at St ono that gives a which blazo It tips forward tho gasollno James had corao to reinforco their directed up Into the radiator, Instead would flow If the flamo should bo excomrades. He fought now to reach of being sent out In Jets at right an- tinguished would remain In tbo burntho boats, calling to Nell, whom he gles to tho burner. It gives moro er box, Never light the burner while could no longer see. Even In that mo comploto combustion than the cap there Is gasoline or vapor In tho box. ment ho thought of Marlon. His only cbanco was to escapo with tho others, his only hope of wresting her from tho SINGLE-COM- B kingdom lay In his own freedom. He had waited too long. A crushing blow fell upon him from behind and' with a last cry to Nell he sank under tha Indistinctly there. trampling feet camo to him the surging shock of the The din fresh body of Mormons. about him became fainter and fainter as though ho was being carried rapidly away from it; shouting voices cams to him In whispers, end deadened sounds, llko tbo quick tapping of a Snger on his forobead, wero all that he heard of tho steady rlflo Ore that pursued tho defeated malnlanders In their flight After a Uttlo he began struggling back Into consciousness. There was a spllti ting pain somewhere In his head and he tried to reach bis band to It 'You won't havo to carry him," he. beard a voice say. "GIvo him a little water and ho'U walk." main-lander- BROODERS HAVE EXCELLENT QUALITIES FLAG OF TOTAL ABSTINENCE Dr. Amos P. Wilder, Consul Oeneral for United States at Shanghai, Talks on Temperance. A rocont Issue of "Tho Celestial Empire," pnbllshed at Shnnghal. ooutatns a most stirring spoech by Dr. Amos I Wilder, consul genoral for tho United States at Bhanghal, on "A Now Clvlo and Christian Duty Total consul Amorlcan Tho general said: "I want to talk sensibly and not unkindly. I shall try not to forgot that tho world has known alcoholic drinks for 6,000 years, though by their sanctions Hindu. Huddhlst, and Mohammedan sections havo been protected against It until of Into. I d d mist-gloo- shall not forgot that our ancestors quite goncrally used tbeso bovornges; that bur relatives and friends aro still doing so; lndoed. tholr uso is quite goneral. I do not mean to scold anybody, but If posslblo to say something that shall lead some te bo afraid of alcohol somo becauso they fear It will affect their hcaRh; others becauso of tho monace to the atato; and somo others, perhaps, who do not foar for themselves, but begin to son that It may bo their drinking which others to drink. In "I have been fortunate myself that 1 was born and reared in tho atato of Maine, whero prohibition has obtained for half a century. It is difficult to forbid liquor selling wholly as It Is difficult wholly to enforce the laws against larceny or vagrancy, but thero Is no spirituous or matt ikjuor made In Maine, and, moro important, drinking is not it part of tho social life of tho people liquor does not ap- loose-fittin- cono-shape- d cone-shap- ed WHITE LEGHORN- (TO nn CONTINUED.) THOUGH of them shoved him back. "Not you!" he shouted. "This Is for the women!" Nathaniel fell back, filled with horror. A glanco had shown lilm tho vast dimly lighted interior of tho temple packed to suffocation. Wbnt sins had this people wrought that It thus feared tho vengeance of tho men from tho mainland! Ho felt tho sweat break out upon his faco as he thought of Marlon being In that mob, red and fainting with her teirlble duy's perhaps dying undor tho foot of those strongor than herself. Ho hoped now for (hut which at first had filled lilm with despairthat Strang had hidden Murlon away from tho terror and suffocation of this multltudo Unit fought for its breath within tho templo, Freeing himself of the crowd ho ran to the farther side of tho building. A fourth tire blared lu bis face. Hut on this aide thero was uo cunitou; scarcely a score at icon were guarding the rear of the temple. For a full minute ho stood concealed In the gloom. Ho realized aov that It would bo useless to return to Obadluh. The eld councilor could probably nave told biro oil that be had discovered for 1 panic-stricke- Uo mado vas stupefied, bewildered. to conceal himself as they approached tho hill, but drew his pis tol, ready to flro down upon them as they camo. Suddenly thoro was a change. So quickly that he could jcarccly bellcvo bis eyes tho flying Mormons had disappeared. Not a man was visible upon that narrow plain between the hill and the sea. Like a huge covoy of quail they had dropped to the ground, their rifles lost In that ghostly gloom through which the voices of tho malnlanders came In fierce cries of triumph. It was Even as the crushing truth of what It all meant came to him, tlio fighting blood In lila veins leaped at tho sight of It the pretended crtcct of tho ihoto from sea, tho sham confusion, tho disorderly flight, tho wonderful quickness and precision with which the rahblo of armed men had thrown Itself Into ambush! Would tho malnlanders rush Into the trap? Had eome keen eye seen dropping forms those shadowy through the mist? Kach Instant the ghostly pall that shut out vision seaward seemed drifting nwny, Nathaniel's staring eyes saw a vaguo shapo nppoar in It, an Indistinct blotch, and bo knew that It was a boat. Another followed, and then another; ho heard tho sound of oars, the grinding of keels upon the sand, and whero tho Mormons had beon a fow moments beforo the beach was now alive with malnlanders. In the growing light he could mako out the king's men below hlin, Inanlmuto spots In 'tho mlddlo of the narrow plain. Helpless ho stood clutching his pistol, tho horror In him growing with each breath. Could he give no warning? Could ho do potblng nothing At least he could join In the light! He rau down the hill, swinging to the to effort SUCCESSFUL, LAZY Wh Story of a New York Lawyer Used His Wit to Save His Heels. mag-n'.Scn- t! "Sounds a bit paradoxical, I know.' says Judgo William J. Uoyhan. In a Now York paper, "but ono of tho laziest men I ever knew Is likewise on of tho most successful lawyers of my personal acquaintance. I'll Just relate ono Instance which Is typical. "I met him one Saturday In tbe street. Just after ho left his ofilce. We had taken but a few strides when s messenger boy approached and In formed ray friend he was bound for bis olUcc to deliver ono thousand en velopes, which he had In a box, Hut do you think my frlond would turn back and open his ofilce to receive tho goods? No, not he. Ho just chucked them under his arm and took them along. "Wo boarded an elevated train and rode uptown. On leaving tho train I wns surprised to fled my friend had let tho box of envelopes on tbo train. I stopped him of n sudden and reminded hi in of tbo fact. To viy utter astonlabracnt bo Just laughed aid con tinued on his way. Then I tleuiandai' to know why In tho world ho took the envelopes If bo Intended to throw them away, "'You amuse me, noyhan,' bo said 'I ceo jou are ono of thme uiotrcdlcal follows who worry half their llvez awuy. Don't you know tlio elevated station lost and found office Is bnly two doom removed frora tbo build ing whert tsy offlco Is located. The envelopes are of no account to an) una save, me, and I will bet you to;; tc one they will bo there for rut bright and early Monday morning..'" When It comes to tho selection of a breed one must dccldo botwecn weight capacity. Tho small nnd hens, of which the Leghorn Is a typo, wilt lay tbe most eggs, but they flguro very lightly from the meat standpoint. The largest breeds do not lay so mnny eggs, but when you come to cat or sell ono tho weight counts. The American breeds, of which tho Plymouth flock Is a type, aro splendid chtckcus to keep. They will lay moro eggs than the very heavy broods, although not so mauy as the egg-layin- Mediterraneans, and tbey aro weighty and of good meat quality for tho table or for sale. It is not so much the breed of chickens you keep ns the way you keep them. Tho Illustration shows a Whlto Leghorn. prize-winnin- g Slnglo-Combe- Green Done Is Valuable. Green bono fed to growing chickens as well as to full grown fowls Is n valuable creator of blood, muscle and strength, and It cannot bo beaten as an egg producer. r dirt-gra- found that they can bo successfully grown on tho lowlands of almost any character, regardless of the quality ol tho. soil. An acre produces from fifteen to twenty tons annually at less They Arevnecoar expenso than a crop of potatoes on An Food Staple tho same land. utzed In Every Sect ton of As a food tho arolda are just ns Tropica-lixporlmonourishing as tho familiar tuber and initio Sou tli. nre said to e as good to rat and as adaptable to various styles of .cooking. Is Thero Is no reason why we should not In tcmporato countries little known of pol, malange, or oto, yet the rylmlt this economic product Into our tubers from which theso dishes are tataloguo of foodstuffs If Its culture made, ull of tho arold family, really works out as successfully as tho exfeed is many people numerically as perimenters now believe it will, wheat pr rice It is said. As a food staple they are recognUcd In every Ideal Hen Run. section of the tropics, and because An Ideal place for honB to run In more of them can be raised to the acre than potatoes, tho agricultural connection with the hen house, Is the department has been experimenting shed under tbo barn whero tho cows In the southern states with various have been fed. Thoy pick up many pedes of tbo aroid.a and It has been seeds and do wsll with such a ran4a. men." AR0IDS MAKE FINE EATING nto pear at state banquets, hot on tho family table. Cltlzons who themselves havo no scruples about drinking nro yet unwilling to vlolato tho law of their atato In securing liquor. Those thlnqs nro, of courso, gront gain; generation aftor generation U brought up who do not know liquor, do not need It. It Is no virtue hi such tliat thoy do not drink; they have been fortunate. I say. In not being schooled to alcohol. It is not a part of tholr life, they do not miss it. and thoy escaped IU perils. I recall tho horror with which as a boy of 17 on a vis-I- t to a neighboring state I first saw signs advertising strong drink and drinking shops In operation with consent of law. "I havo seen what an advantago It on Is personally not to bo deixuident alcoholic drinks to bo nbUi to go about ono's business without the expense, tho Inconvenience, the risks of drinking; and I bnve neon tho advantage of n social life In which wine, whisky, and all tho rout aro not only not nocded, but not even thought of. For these reasons I must be Interested In the question; nlso I must do my part In leading men to think about It. It Is not necessary to reiterate tho evils of drink. We will ant alop for thoso who do not observe them, and who will not read to know that Is the major peril of the ago In which wo live It Is entrenched not only In profits, ns was slavery, but also In appetite, and yields very slowly to attack. Hut it ' Is boing forced borne, that nations may bo wrecked today an In the past by alcohol; that while Its reckless uso contlnuos man can never como to his full stature, and tho vision of a higher humanity can noVor bo fulfilled. My own country spends n billion dollars, a year for drink. "nut drink's ravages are worse In somo countries than In others, but one who will consult tho literature (tho extent of It is surprising, especially from French scientists) will find that the results of alarms thoughtful men of Franco and Oermany scarcely lese than the countries which look with envy on the glass of wlno leisurely sipped In a family group In beautiful France, or tho qulot glass of beer "miter den linden." There may hnvo been n time when nil this was as harmless as It was Innocont; It has gono. Tbo bishop of Chalons' pamphlet reads like an nppc-a- l In a saloon-riddedistrict of America, or a whisky- drinking llrltlsh city. "One Is justi fied In believing," ho says. "That nlco-ho- l Is nt tho present tlmn tho chlof and most deadly of tho plagues that infest humanity. Must ono toll you that of a hundred Insano thero are twenty-onalcoholics? That of a hundred convicted criminals In our courts thero are forty or fifty alcoholics? That of a hundred murder ers thero nro sixty alcoholics?" After referring to tho rulii that camo to hundreds of tho small white pop ulation at China through drink, the Jbnsul general mado an Impasslonod appeal to his hearers that was alive' with striking facts, and ho finally ended up by saying: "Total nbstln-onc- o makes its claims to nil. It Is certainly tho duty nearest at hand, It Is the crocd of mnny to wave tho world a Uttlo happier than they found mere sentiment? Others it Is this pnnto over their desks a protty paragraph to the effect that thoy expect to pass through the world but once, and It they havo any good things to do for their fellows they want to do It quickly, or thoy will not pass this way again. Hero again wo havo a laudablo outreach; but Is thero body to It? Do they want to do these things badly enough to sacrifice a bit? If so let them fly the banner of total abstinence. Before Qod, I know of no more timely service to one's fellow. -alcohol-poisoning alcohol-poisonino April 20, 1911 THE CITIZEN FACTS ABOUT TUSSOCK MOTH Whan Full Grown It Is Ona of Our . .. .. s ... 11 Nietn-odmost ueaunrui caterpillars for Combating Insect, When full rmwn thn aMIn mnrhfld tussock moth la one of our most beautiful caterpillars, Immediately recognized by tho four white lufta or on back. Tho head Is bright coral red, and tho body marked with longitudinal yellow, gray and black lines. Ilclow the caterpillar Is yellow. Thero aro two tufls of black projecting forward from above the head. At tho posterior end of tho body there Is one hairy "horn." This "worm" when full grown has been ffcdlni? far n mnnth nnrl la nhmit nn Inch long. At that tlmo It splnn for Itself a hairy cocoon. This mar bo on tho trco where It has been feeding or upon other trees or upon buildings, rences, etc. Two weeks aro spent In tills COCOon. nf ihn jtvnlrfiHnn rit which time the moth emerges. Tho male moth ib gray. Tho female moth has no wings. 8ho lays egga In a whitish mass on her cocoon and then dies. This egg mass with thn cocoon Is a conspicuous object and when It Is known that the eggs of tho female number from 200 to 400 tho Importance of gathering and destroying the egg masses beforo hatching Is very apparent. This pest la a general feeder, a variety of trees and vines suffering from Its dcnredatlons. Tho methods for combating tho tussock mqth aro collecting and destroying tho egg masses. On largo trees, whero theso cannot bo reached moisten them with a sponge saturated with creosott and tied to a pole. Spraying with arscnlcnla (arsenlto of lead, 3 pounds to 60 gallons of water Is best) at a tlmo when they aro eating tus-soc- Page Serea IMMKlTlf ONE FRUIT GROWER'S CREED Proposed ..... GOD'S PITY FOR THE HEATHEN Sasiiy ScW Uiim 1m April 30, SpscUlty Amused tor This 1911 RECESS 0 NOTICED Ptpr Mem- Buyers Withdraw From Market In An ticipation of Lower Prices Later On. Now York. H. G. Dun & Co.'s week ly review of trado said: Tho trade movement U disappoint- rnftly nlow, notwithstanding tho fumkv mumtally found Imlimtrial ami agri !5 Berea College THE MOUNTAINS, Over 64 instructors, 1365 student from 27 states. Largest college library in Kentucky. NO SALOONS. 12L1 FOR THE ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE OF Places the BEST EDUCATION in reach of alL ory I.KSBON TKXT-Jon- Inch partment of West Virginia UnU vertlty and Is Excellent. Tho following creed wai proposed by tho fruit school of tho extension dopaftinunt of tho West Virginia It Is a splendid one: Ho who plant a fruit treo professes his faith. It Is us If he should ay: believe. I bollovel I bellcvo In God nnd In tho order, linns of his universe. I bellovo In tho regular procession of tho icasons spring and summer and autumn and winter. I bollcvo In tha sure succession of youth and winter. I bellcvo In the unfailing order of . blossom time and 1 bollcTo In tho permanenre of human needs. I bellcvo In the perpetuity of human frult-tlmo- by School of Extension De- ye therefore, and OOLDKN TUXT-'T- Jo nil nttloW-Ma- tt. 3:1 J. TIMI3 Jeroboam II. king of IfrnM, In whom tlmi Jonah prophesied, rrlgned C. (Hastings) (rwrher) II. C Amen and llosta wer contemporary prophets. I'liACB-Qath-hep- Vn ah It. north of Nia rrtli In Oalllf, thn Mediterranean Sea, Joppa. and Nineveh. KINOS Jeroboam II attained over all tha peoples from the Mediterranean to the Kuphrntts. "The writer of the book of Jonah ha presented accurately tho values of the historical rltua-tloIt was th unknown dlaster In Assyria, Just after Itamman-nlrar- l had broken th power of Damascus, that rendered the successes of Jeroboam posst. bis." mite-raln- ty n. Jonah wan unquestionably a historical personage He lived In tho reign of Jeroboam II., king of Israel, In whoso time Amos's work was accomplished. According to 2 Kings 14: 25, ho prophesied the recovery from Syria of tho lost border possessions of Israel. He Is said to have belonged to a town of Zcbulon, and his grave Is stilt shown In the r vicinity of Nazareth. wan about an hour's walk north of Nazareth. Jonah was therefore a prophet of Oalllce. Jewish legend said that he was the son of the widow of Sarepla, whom Elijah had restored to life; and also that he was the youth whom Rllsha had sent to anoint Jehu, king of Israel. This little biography begins with tho announcement that God asked a man to do something for him. It Is significant that other BIblo writers Zcpbanlah, .(Nehemlah, Jeremiah, Haggal, Mlcah) begin tho story ot their lives at tho same point. Our acquaintance with Paul begins with his summons to duty, and the apostles were not known until Christ bade them follow him. Jonah's call was to go to Nineveh, the greatest and wickedest city In tho world, and threaten It with doom from Jehovah. How did Jonah answer his missionary call? By running away. Ho fled from the presence of tho Lord, as if God were. In bin mind, only a local Gath-hepheGath-hephe- conditio. Tho earlier out look ot the yeur for Increased activity has not been confirmed, aiul reports from tlx? largest trades aro of rccos-sloTrt rather than of progress. KxUUnft conditions In pig Iron ro- flect distract dullness, and oven at tho low prices namd cousumeJM do not nppnr dlapoeal to purcflicuio for ox- traded deliveries. Somo sales of wjtbcm Iron have been noted below Jll tor early shipment. In the Textiles. Primary tcxtllo markets rule quiet. With more firmness shown In cotton rouCa and yams, but buyers aro not ratified .is to tho stability of higher prices and havo withdrawn from tho cultural inarlcct. A special teacher for each grade and for each mala subject. So many classes that each student can be placed with others like kiauelf, where he can make most rapid progress. Which Department Will You Enter? Baxne lecture, THE MODEL 8CHO0LS for tnosa least advanced. library and general advantages as for more advanced students. Arlthxnetle and the common branches taught In ihe right way. Drawing, Stnains;, Bible. Handwork, Lessons In Farm and Household Management eta. Free text Institution. I Credit conditions In woolen and worsteds nro reported batter than iKTjnl in tho matter ot collectlona and hi accounts due. Export ealen of cotton goodM oontlmio In excess of a year ago. Footwear. bellcvo In tho steadfastness of Mother Earth, whose promise of food for her faithful children Is a pltdgo that will not fall. I believe In work a a divine gift 1 bollcvo In myself. I txllevo! And tn this abiding faith I work. In thin faith I plant this tree. In thin faith I die about Iti roots and nourish It. In this faith I will protect it from vermin and disease. In thin faith I will watt for tho early nnd the latter rnln. In the faith I will guard tho blos snm and tho green fruit. In this faith I will watch for the and first bltrah of tho ripening tho early tint of tho maturing apple. In this faith I will gather thn Orst Trading In footwear has shown tome Improvement, duo to the more fxM.V3T.ablo weather during the past week, although conditions nro yet far from active. Tho demand from tansicrs for hides continues con servative, but tho markot la well main tained. White Marked Tussock Caterpillar. fruits with a thankful heart. SINGLETREE FOR Implement AN ORCHARD Like One Shown In lllus tralon Will Prevent Much Injury to Trees by Plowman. Many a good tree has been ruined by n' careless plowman who allowed to scrape off the end of tho slnglt-trotho bark. It Is easy to avoid Injury of this kind by making a singletree llko Orchard Singletree. ' It la thut shown In the Illustration. made of a board of hard wood about nn Inch thick shaped In a curve, and on tho outside Is nailed a place of trap or Iron with holes In tho end for HOW TO MAKE A HEAVY HOE hitching the tugs. An old leather bar lieiia tug will answer the purpose al Excellent Implement for Use In Ormost an well ns the Iron, but of course chard May be Made From Old will not last so long. A singletree of Shovel Long Handle Is this kind should be made Just wide Needed. enough co a horsu can walk betwocn the tugs comfortably without rubbing An old shovel which baa been worn his legs against them. down will make a fine heavy hoo for use In tho orchard, says a writer In The shovel tho Popular Mechanics. Substitute for Bordeaux. r as a Rummer Spray," n new bulletin ready for distribution from tho New York State College of sum Agriculture, contains a clean-cu- t inary, with a brief discussion of (he results, obtained by Krrctt Wallace. la an They Indicate that efficient substitute for bordeaux tn tho Made From an Old Shovel. control of applo scab. Some of tho Important points brought out arc? handln la removed nnd tho shank r will control the applo heated and bent to tho required angle. scab lit wet season, as well as In a dry A long handlo Is fitted Into tho shank of a concen- and fastened. one. A dilution of Tho hoo when comtrate testing 33 degrees Ilcaumo with pleted Is good for heavy work. lead Is about two pounds arsennto of right for tho arple scab. Arsennto of lead increases the fungicidal value of lime sulphur by 60 per cent. The fungicidal value of sediment In depends upon magnesium oxldo content. Tho bulletin will bo sent only to 'Now York farmers sufficiently Interested to make a special request. Interest tho children in the making and planting of apple root grafts. The Tulip In Pots. Provide for tho future by planning Somo varieties of tulips aro well a small strawberry patch this spring. pot. Tho adopted to tho flower Tho earlier sweet peaa aro sown the grows to n height of IS or 20 larger the number of flowers proThe duced. Inches, with n slciidcr stem. leave aro long and narrow and the In every caso tho trees should be flower sometimes measures two sprayed thoroughly and evenly to acInches across. This variety is of the complish tint best results. funnel form, with bright lemon-yelloHardy hydrangeas bloom on tho flowers, with light shading of green or curront year's growth. To grow largo with pink. heads cut tho canes bock heavily. white, sometimes streaked It In very fragrant, and when properly To kill tho San Joso scalo spray the cultivated Is ono of tho roost beautiful trees with wash, or a of all the tulip family. soluble, oil, Juat before tho buds start Tho tulip Is easy to cultivate, an It to swell. thrives well In either heavy or light Jack Frost bam't any terror for the o aoll.f It dors batter, however, in rath- poppy. Just sow the tocds on the er light soli, well drained and fairly of the soil and glvo the flowers rich. Thoso growa In heavy, black an early start. noil produce imnllcr flowers and the ABters can be planted In rows of colon are not nearly so bright. white and lavender with very pleasing results, provided tho samo kind Is used In each row. Plant Grape Cuttings Early. The best strawberry fertilizer should Plant grapo cuttings very early in the spring as early aa the ground bo ono containing eight par cent, of The cutting should phosphoric add, three per cenL of, can bo worked. slant nJIttlo, and only have one bud ammonia and ten per cent, of pure "Lime-Sulphullmo-sulphLlmo-sulphullmo-sulphClu-slan- n lime-sulphsur-fac- the leaves. To prevent caterpillars from ascending, keep trunks of trees banded with cotton, or somo sticky material, such as tree tanglefoot. In cases of bad Infestation combine some or all of the above remedies. All Insects may be killed with arsenical sprays or by hand picking or by cutting off the Infested twig and destroying the Insects thereon, or by burning their colonics or webs by means of a torch on a pole, or by crushing them with tho gloved hand. Tho Intelligent caro of trees Is a great aid In our battlo with the InA treo planted In good soli, sects. vigorous and thrifty, well protected from Injury, stands a better chanco than ono not so favored. A shado tree Injured by horses driven by thoughtless boys and others, a young trco scarred by a lawn mower, or a large one cither murdered by cutthroat linemen in running electric wires or burnt by contact with such wires Invitee attack, aa does also a treo pruned In tho wrong way. leaf-catln- above tho ground. Protect tho Birds. Protect tho birds and If you have can that are liable to kill the birds get rid of the cats. potash. The chrysanthemums that produce tho largest flowers are started early. Propagate by cuttings taken from the suckers of the plants held over from last fall. Jobbing Trade Lacks Snap. Ilradstreot'e raid: Requirements, incident to lJastcc week faavo caused some expansion in haa been retail trade, but tho turn-ove- r bctuw oxprctatlona. Jobbing trade lacks snap, because merchants every where aro Inclined to buy for present needs only. In somo special ltoca reduced prices have attracted trade, but it is evident that declining prices similar to high prices a year ago, together with other elements, tariff diacusilonfl and prospective trust decisions, make divinity, ruling over Israel, but unable for uncertainty, tend to encourage to see the fugitive If he fled far enough buyers to wait for still lower quotabeyond his territory. Jonah should tions, to wait tor further bargains. have asked himself, "If tho God ot Collections Backward. Israel seen what Is going on at distant Collections sure backward, and In Nineveh, and Is concerned about It, la it to be supposed that his unfaithful portions of the northrwesr, whero crop servant will escapo hta notice, llko failures occurred last year, credits aro rorao defaulting apprentice lad, who being closely scrutinized. Among tile industries trado in iron hopes to elude hta master's notice by and teel lines has diminished; Bpecl- running away to sea?" Jonah Jumps on board a vessel GcattouH on finished materials, save bound for the most remote place wire and in plate, have fallen off, and known to the ancient world, Tarsus, conditions In general, aro eamowhmt that Is Tartessus, on tho Guadalquivir akin to those witnessed in tho lnlttlul In Spain. God Interfered with Jonah's month ot tho year. plans by sending one ot those sudden. Business Failures. treacherous storms so frequent on the UusimctK failures in tbo United Mediterranean, a storm so fierce that week ending April 13 even the skilful Phoenician tailors Statca for the 23C last woeJc, 207 In compelled to throw out their wore 233, against were tho llko week ot 1910, 201 m 1009, 261 cargo, and were filled with terror. Jonah calls upon tho sailors to m 1908 and 1C7 In 1907. Business fallthrow htm Into the sea to purchase urea 4a Canadu for tho week nuarJbec their. peaco by his sacrifice. That call 28, which camfiarcs vyith. 23 laflt week, Is the finest thing-ithe picture. It and 27 in tho corresponding1 week ot Is the real miracle. It marks the en 1910. Export Trade. largcmcnt of tho man. Dut the honest fellows wcro loath to take him at his Wheat (lnchidlnc flour) exports word, and the poor rowers piled the from tho UnlteVl States and Canada tor long sweeps more earnestly than ever. tho week ending April 13 aggregato Even when obliged1 at hut to throw 1.C33.502 bushels, against 2,143.043 Jonah overboard, they did It with a bu4he.l feist week nnd 1.836.2C6 bushprayer t6 Jehovah. And at once the els this week last year. For the 41 sea was calm. wveks endm-- April 13 exports aro 90,- How long was Jonah In the great 324534 bushels, against 118,882,929 fish? Three days and threo nights, biiAhcls in tho corresponding period which, according to the Jewish mode !nt year. Corn exports tor tho weelc of reckoning, might, aa In the case ol aro 1,179,140 bushels, against 1,610,045 stay in the tomb, have been bushels last week and 941,200 bushels our Lord's only one entlro 'day and parts ot the In 1910. day preceding and tho day following. It Is striking to notice tho change in Jonah as soon as be ceased to run away from his duty and became obe THE MARKETS j dient to God's command. What wan Tho first repeated the command? "Go to Nineveh, that great city, and Cincinnati Grain Market. proclaim what I bade you proclaim, Flour Winter patents ?Ia4.25, do the doom of their sins. family $3.10a3.35, low grado ?2.G5a Thou God prepared a gourd. This 2.75, hard patent $5a5.20, do fancy book Is full of this word prepared. Wc $4.251.50. Wfocat No. 2 red. 91o93c, are told that the Lord prepared a No. 3 red 87a89c, No. 4 rod 7CaS0c. great fish, a gourd, a worm, and a sul Conn No. 2 wtctfo 52V4a.r3c, No. 3 try cast wind. This gourd was most Tvlilto G2u52&c. No. 2 yellow- - 52 Ha likely the bottlo-kouroften planted r..tc, No 3 yellow 62a52c, No. 2 No. 3 mixed 51a to grow over trellis-work- . It Is thought mixed CUiaS-'- c, Oab No. 2 whSU) 36a3CV4c by somo to havo been tho. palma 5H4c. chrlsti, or castor-oi- l plant, which still rtundoml uiMie 35Uo3Cc, No. 2 mixed grows to a great size In tho Jordan 31a3Zc. valley. It Is because It Is a Cincinnati Live Stock. plant, one leaf of which Cattlj Shippers 56aC,15, butcher outspread wan thought to represent etcum, extra t6,2Ga6.35, pcud to choice tho bond of Christ. $5.25a5.90, heifers, extra $j.90a(i, Next In tho acted parable caino a good to cholco jrj.iuas.85; cows, extra worm, destroying tho gourd, and tho 95.10a5.25,; good to cholco $4.25a elrocco, driving Its hot blast down 5: oanners S2.50a3.75. llulLs Doloc upon tho sweltering prophet. Then, na 14,5005.10, extra $5.15a5.25. Calves Extra, 7; fair to good $5a by a wonderfully true touch of human nature, Jonah transfers bU pity for C.75; common and largo 3aC50, prophet, to tho Hogs Good to cholco packers and hlmcelf, as an mixed tuckers gourd which llkowlso had been bard buitchara $6.55a0.60, f8.45oC.G5, cowan- - to cholco heavy fat Iy treated. sows i3.5llao.50, ri&i 110 iha and less) Tho divine question, "Should not I 5.50a6.C0. Shecn Extra S4.10a4.25, have pity?" remains unanswered, good to choice S3.7UVL IMiivoe Kx Above tho stir and din and wickedness tin SS.15aC.25, yearlings $4.50a5.50. the dlvluo compassion U still brooding. Cincinnati Miscellaneous. The argument Is very fine. On the rouifcry Hene. 14c lb, spring chtck gourd Jonah had spent neither labor emu plucks 20u 15c, tnrketyti nor strength. How much more should 18c; gveuo rj, CalOc. ggs l'rimo firsts God, of whore goodness man' highest 14c, llruts 13V4. Hutter Creamery virtue Is but the faintest shadow, pity extra 23Hc, firsts 22Hc, fancy dairy and spare the helpless and Ignorant 15c. Apples Fancy S6aC.50 a bbl, works of hi own bands who now Cll choice $5.50aC a bbl. Carrots N. O the streets ot Nineveh with pathetic 30a40o dozen. . Celery Mldhlgan appeals for forgiveness! Ood'a pity Slal.35 box. BsjrpUiUts J2o2.25 a Lew-oiextends to the llttlo children, that can orate. Honey S3.Sa4 crate. OalSfaniia $3a3.25. Onions nut discern between their right hand $1.75a2. Sl.75a2 white and their left band, and even to the Yefllow per 1'lneapples $3.25a3.75 a cattle. There Is i:o finer close In orate. bu. Potatoce 55 the whole realm of literature than COc a Imi, Florida Northern Ohio 2.25a2.50 liuuipur, this ending. God's love Is broader sweet, f 3a3.75, than the measures ot mankind. n d , books. TRADE COURSES for any wtio have finished fifth grade (fractions sad compound numbers), Brickwork, Farm Management, Printing, Woodwork, Nursing, Dressmaking, Household Management "Learn and Kara. ACADEMY, REGULAR COURSE, 2 year, for those who bare larger? finished common branches. The moat practical and Intcrestlag studies U tU a young person for an honorable and useful lite. CHOICE OF STUDIES Is offered in this course so that a young aaai snay secure a diploma in Agriculture and a young lady to Home Scleno. ACADEMY, COMMERCIAL, 1 year or 2 years to fit for bnalnes. Bveei a part ot this course, as tail and winter terms, la very profitable. Small extra fees. ACADEMY, PREPARATORY, 2, S and 4 year courses, wtu Latin. Oer man, Algebra, History, Science, etc., fitting for college. COLLEGIATE, 4 years. Literary, Scientific and Classical ooarsee, wiai mo of laboratories, scientific apparatus, and all modem methods. 1 highest educational standards. courses fit for the profession of teaching, fire NORMAL, 3 and year, parallel to 8th grade Model Schools', enables one to get a flrstrClaaa certificate Following years (winter and spring terms) give thenformatloa, culture and training necessary for a truo teacher, and cover branches neces- sary for State certificate. MUSIC, Singing (free). Heed Organ, Volco Culture, Piano, Theory. Band, may be.taiten as an extra In connection with any course. Small extra fees. Expenses, Regulations, Opening Days. g Berea College Is not a institution. All the money received from studertta Is paid out tor tholr benefit, and the School expends on an average upon each student about fifty dollars a year more than he pays In. This great deficit Is mado up by tho gifts of Christian and patriotic people who are supporting Bcrca In order that It may train young men and women money-maltin- for lives ot usefulness. OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMILY, with careful regulations to prate the character and reputation of the young people. Our students come from tho best families and are earnest to do well and Improve. For any who may bo sick the College provides doctor and nurse without extra charge. All except those with parents In Berea live in College buildings, and assist in work of boarding hall, farm and shops, receiving valuable trahv lng, and getting pay according to tho value ot their labor, Except In winter It Is expected that all will have a chance to ears a part ot their e penses. Write to the Secretary before coming to secure employment PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing, laundry, postage, books, etc., vary with different people. Berea favors plain clothing. Our climate Is the beet, but as students must attend classes regardless ot the weather, warm wraps and underclothing, umbrellas and overshoes, are necessary. The Store furnishes books, toilet articles, work uniforms, umbrellas sal other necessary articles at co3L LIVING EXPENSES are really below cost. The College asks no real for the fine buildings In which students live, charging only enough room rent to pay for cleaning, repairs, fuel, lights, and washing of bedding and towels. For table board, without coffee or extras, $1.35 a week ta the fall, and S1.50 in winter. For room, furnished, fuel, lights, washing of bedding, 40 cents a week In fall and spring, CO cents In winter. SCHOOL FEES are two. First a "Dollar Deposit," as guarantee tot return of room key, library books, etc. This Is paid but once, aad la returned when the student departs. Second an "Incidental Fee" to help on expenses for oaro of school tnillaV lngs, hospital library, etc. (Students pay nothing for tuition or services ot' teaohors all our Instruction Is n freo gift). Tho Incidental Fee for mosi Collestudents Is ?5.00 a term, $G In Academy and Normal, aad 7.00 giate courses. PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, Incidental feo and room rent bf th term, board by tho half term. Installments aro as follows: Vocational, v Model Normal sad a FALL School 9, 5.00 Academy 9 6.00 College 9 Incidental Fee Itoom Board, 7 weeks 5.60 9.45 5.(0 9.45 121.05 9.45 930.50 6.61 9.41 920.05 Amount due Sept 14, 1910., 9,45 Hoard for 7 wecKs, due Nov. 2, 1D10.. 22.0I 9.41 931.61 Total tor term If paid In advance WINTER 929.50 929.00 9 5.00 6.00 .0O 930.00 9 6.00 6.00 9.00 I31.M 9 T.M 6.01 9.01 922-0- 1 Incidental Fee Koom loard, C weeks 920.00 Amount due Jan. 4, 1911 9.00 Board for 6 weeks, die Fob. 15, 1911. 921.00 9.00 9.04 931.01 930.64 9 7.01 4.01 C.7I 917.71 9.71 Total for term If paid In 929.00 advance ; 928.50 9 5.00 930.00 929.50 . x 9 6.00 4.00 6.75 SPRING Incidental Fee Boom Board, 5 weeks 4.00 6.75 915.75 Amount due March 29, 1911 6.75 Beard for 5 weeks, due May S, 1941 . . 916.75 6.7C 923.6o 923.50 924.51 Total for term 924.04 923.00 923.00 If paid In advance REFUNDING. Students who leave by permission bpforo the end ot t torm receive back for money advanced as follows: (No aL'owanco for frao tlon of a week.) On board, refund In full KxpeMca," there !s a largo loss occaOn room and "Special sioned by vacant rooms or depleted classes, and tho Institution will refund t ot tho amount which the student has paid for the remaining only weeks of tho term. On Incidental Foe, students excused before tho middle ot a term Will retho Incidental feo paid, which certificate will ceive n eortlDcate for one-ha-lf be received as cash by Berea Colleso on payment of tenn bills by the at icnt In person, or a brother or sister, if presented within four tenasv, The first day ot Fall term Is September 14, 1910. The first day ot Wlnjer term is January 4, 1911. The first day ot Sprint term Is March 29, 1311. lor (o'ormatlno or friendly advice, wrlto to the Secretary. one-hal- WILL C. GAMBLE, BEREA. KENTUCKY,! Pafjc Eight. HOH0HOK0HfHOH0H0HOH0OHOHOHO0H0OH0OHOH0HOHOt0OtOJ THE CITIZEN. April 20, 1911. treras conservatism of Americana In the matter of dress nnd n fear of being conspicuous have deterred roeay people In Uic northern section of the country from adopting white duck, linen crash or wfllto flannel mils during tho extreme summer weather. It Is not uncommon to sec dark cot ored. thick clothing, moro nppropiinte for spring wear, worn with ddmb nnd patient porslsicucy right through tho Even 111 sizzling heat of midsummer occasional stiffly atnrrhcd shirt bosom may uc nouccu. Loose, light colored. oroin clothing will exert a marvelous Influence for comfort. Tho money wasted In futile attempts to quench thlrsl would be better expended on n linen suit nnd linen mesh underwear On the other hniid, neck muffler and heavy furs worn during modtrnte winter weather simply Inrlts colds, grip nnd pneumonia by rendering the wearer unduly dcndcnt on such garment. Furthemore. during moderalo weiithcr henvy furs are a burden nnd CelliInduce fatigue and depression. ni on sense should bo exercised In axh mullets and due nllnwnncc made for Individual peculiarities! of constitution. Old people and Invalids may require extra protection agnluit cold, but the average Individual should endeavor to become ndnptcd to the wearing of medium weight clothing for ordinary winter wrnther and take extra precautions when "blizzard" weather Is to b J I East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else Bo It lata RtMt Ukhg Eaty lss controcifo pnbllibt ait lor pabllcitloa, bat si as titer, lie nrre evlleace ot tood filth. Write pUUly. sliMd. In lull ly ttc OKOI(OKOOKOHOOKOItOKOKO0OoMOOtaOOfcOMOUOMOilOMOMOMQM arm very badly, Thursday, with a FOR REPRESENTATIVE llhoda Allen who Is Wa are authorized to announce the I0"0; ninety years of age Is In very nbout Or. J. A. Mahaffey, of candidacy of poor health. Mrs. Annie Brewtr who Sturgeon, Ky, for IUpresentauve w has been 111 for several months Is the 71t district, lubject to the ac no bettor. Capt. Baylor and Noll a tion of the Republican party. Slzemore of Taft, returned from CinANNOUNCEMENT cinnati, Ohio, Tuesday, where they Owing to the absence of Mrs. Hill wero married. 0. W. Burch returntho Fair of Homeiimn Industries will ed to Dayton, Ohio, where he will car bo omitted this year. Thin docs not rcsumo work again as street W. N. Burch returned a mean that It will bo discontinued. conductor. Next year It will start again, larger few days ago from Dayton, O., where he had been to visit his brother, than over. 'I nomas. want to know why you should come to California, wrlto to me, and I shall lake delight In telling yon why, nnd giving you any Information you may dcslro. I am a Kentucklan and tako a special Interest In Kentucky' people I bftTo been In California ten years, on tho farm and thoroughly understand tho soil and conditions. It you think ot coming to California drop me a lino, Yours truly, ( H. L. Bishop, Klngsburg, Frenso County, Cat. 1 " Home Course In Health Culture VII. Seasonable Hearth t Hints By EUGENE U HSK. M. D. Copyrlsht, UIO. by American frees IN OUR OWN STATE Continued from first pr Association. POWDER JtfMfo from Itovml Ormmm Ormmm mf tmrimr NO ALUM.M LIME PMSMATE fencing Thm Absolutely Pure only kakhtg mmwdw JACKSON COUNTY IIUdH. school hus Hugh, April been organized at this placo recently and Is now In progress. So far there has been very small attendance, but we hopo to have better attendance in tho future. Tho Hev. Mr. Ualllng-c- r preached here last Saturday night nud Sunday. Ola Tudor, of Hamilton, Ohio, Who has been visiting his varonts and friends the patt week,n returned homo last Thursday. and Melvln Aiblll of Hamilton, Ohio, who have been visiting their liarcnts tho past week, returned home, KAtnrdav. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Parks wero visiting at Whites Station last week. Geo. Bengo ninde a business trip to Berea 0110 day last week. Tho fruit Is not all killed hero yet and It It stays warm wo will have plenty of aflples and a few peaches. Mrs. Alice Bengo and Johnnie started to Berea, Thursday, and being delayed by the rain did not return till Saturday. Mr. John Crowley has been doing cannter work for W. It. Benge. Next Saturday and Sunday aro regular meeting days. A preacher will bo called for tho remainder of tho year. L. Hale, Kverottc Benge, Hugh Parks and Grace Parks attended church at Kerby Knob, Sunday. 'Itobert Smith attended Sunday school at Hugh, Sunday evening. Our Suu-f!a- y school meets at half past two o'clock Sunday evening. Everybody come and take part. lfir-Sun- day Mo-mo- VINK 14. Thero has boon Vine, April much rain hero tho past few days. and farming Is going very slow. Dave Bums and Chester Clark made n business trip to Manchester, Mon day. James Bowman had a working last Friday, but owing to tho rain ho didn't get very much done. .John W. Reese who has been In very loor health Is able to walk around again Minnie Matthews of Sturgeon Is visiting hor cousins, Julia and Lizzie Ferguson, this week. Allen Halcomb and Andy Montgomery of Mautden visited Henry and Chester dono on his dacc. James Pcrvls has moved back from Richmond to S. B. Kelley's placo where ho will do carpenter work for Mr. Kelley. Tho Rev. Preacher Lunsfortl filled his regular appointment here, Saturday and Sunday. MADISON COUNTY lllfl llll. I Edwards last Saturday night. Henry Carter of Ethel spent Saturday night with Matt Pennington. John Calll-ha- n siient a few days with relatives at Boonevllle last week. Dave Burns and Miss Rosa Estridge were married, April 14. We wish them a long nnd happy life. Miss Rutha Scott of island Creek Is visiting her sister, Mrs. Bate McQueen, tip's week. John Lewis of Fogertown visited friends und relatives at this place last Sat- uruay and Sunday. Isaac Cornettnnd John Cunagln visited Isaac Penning ten, Saturday. OWSLEY COUNTY TKAVKLI.EKS KEST ROCKCASTLE COUNTY IIOOSK Boone, April 17. Farmers In this cctlon aro somewhat behind owing to much rain. A girl was born to Mr. and Mrs. Davo Grant, the 14th. Sunday school closed last Sunday with an entertainment. Miss Battle Poyntcr who Is attending school In Berea visited home folks near hero, Saturday and Sunday. Dolphus Le-vand J. S. Oldham were Berea visitors, Saturday Last Tuesday was, Court day at Squire Lambert's court. Religious services wero conducted near Boone last Sunday by the Rev. W. H. Lambert. Jess "Wren purcha-id a nice milk cow from John Aus tin for 30 dollars. Miss Lydta Lcvett lslted Miss Bettle Poynter, Sunday. John Gadd and wlfo of Morgan aro visiting at the home of Win. Gadd. Mrs. W. II. Lambert made a business trip to Berea on Monday. Mr, and Mrs. J. Wren were Boono visi tors, Saturday. Mrs. C. Martin and Mrs. B. B. Chasteen visited at tho homo of T. S. Chasteen near Snider last week. Mrs. Will Sims who has been quite sick is some better. Dr. Davis of Berea was In this section one day last week. John King of Copper Crook has recently moved to Koono. ett - Travelers Rest, April 12. Owing .0 the continued wet weather, farmers are getting behind with thlr work. U. S. Marshals, Mays and Short made a raid In tills vicinity and cut up one moonshine still today. Dr. John D. Herd of Booncvlllo Is in Travelers Rest on business. Mis. Mattio Venablo, wife of Andy Venable Big Hill, April 17.--W. M. Simpson of Hamilton Ohio, passed through "l u"t" " enrouto to W. M. Abrnn.s a few days .. hi'nr Mr. ltrvn.li nrw.nlr " ago. Little Jason Settle spent Satur- - ' day and Sunday with hts grandparents . Brilliant Idea. ' 1'nclo Treetop (on his way to the near Berea, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Kin- nnrd. Willie, Bon of Jnmes Settle, dentist's office) "Most likely it'll gtop ening uy me time get Jn tho chair. had a very serious accident hapon to him two weeks ago. Whllo firing at If It does, I'll pretend l'v made n mis I the mill ot M. D. Setttlo, he got his i take and tell him want a haircut." hand caught In tho saw nnd some bones sawed Into and some taken j out. Mack Mopln Is very sick with rheumatism. Modern Brotherhcod of America organized a lodge at thl Placo last week. Miss Ethel Jackson and Talmage Philips of Rockcastle 'County were married a short time ago. Henry Roberts who lost his julfe with consumption a few days' ' ago 1 1 has moved his children to his I parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Recce, Ho has the symimthy of friends and T has been estimated that our sun glows with the somewhat feverish temperature of nbout 10.000 degrees F. nnd radiates light In the amount of 1, 575.000.000.. 000.000.000.000.000,000 candle power. This Is "going some," even for Old Sot, but there aro younger suns, like Stilus, thai glow with nn even higher temperature, not.to mention those vast ' orbs In the uttermost depths of space icrvriioc iddii Diviu LkuiuiiL.) ni ink oc whose mi inn iu times fierce light, traveling 8.000.000 faster thiin an express train, reThe seats for tho Bryan lecture, quires thousands of ycitrn to make the which occurs, Wednesday, April 20, Journey lo our earth. havo had a very rapid snlo. Many Considering these facts, one must be peoplo do not understand that all Impressed with the exceedingly narbo row physical limits within which life seats nro reserved and should flnr flftrriw j procured before tho day of tho lecture. exists on this lllnnot. A nnd may bo hnd at Ithcr ot the more or less of heat or cold nnd the two drug stores In town. This Insures pucnumenn we can lire would cease, anil n blankness of which we can form no u person a sent as no ouo will be real conception would follow. In enallowed to occupy one unless he has deavoring lo form a mental picture of a ticket for that definite seat. Mall such n world we are reminded of otiU'n re coming In every day and j ,no ,w,, to I ' ,v0 wouW .ndv " to tho effect that ho had been drown cd In tho Ohio river, Apr. 8. Two days later tho lad, supposed to have been I drowned, wrote a letter to his father stating that he was on his wny to New Orleans. Mr. Inman, who Is over sixty years ot age nnd deaf, fears ! soma foul play and Is greatly wor- rled over It thinking perhaps that tlw boy has been murdered. I a f,wi ' .. j 1 ''. jnvjv i Bulhlnfl and the Weather. The dally morning shower or plunge will brace the nervoin system for the ordeal of n hot day: llkcwlto It Will give poNc to the circulation and develop a renWianee lo cold weather perils of grip, lironehltM. etc A lepld bath In the evening will oflen prove refreshing and soothing. A cold hath at night muy prme exciting rather than cooling and restful. Children Miould not Im allowed to paddle nruund In the water with beads eiKw(sl to the sun. A cu dip Is good for them, but they should not be per milted In play around the water un lens their tender little brnlus are well protected from tho sun's rays. Cool feet nnd hot head make n bad omblna-tlon- . IH M liHl A Memory System As toon as you have done it; Forget the praise that falls to you The moment you have won it; Forget the slander that you hear Before you can repeat it; Forget each slight, each spite, each Wherever you may meet It. I sneer. Remember every kindnessdnne To you, whate'er its measure; Remember praise by others won. And pass it on with pleasure; Remember every promise made And keep It to the letter; Remember those who lend you aid. And be a grateful debtor. Ladlri ' of Vincent, who has ben ill for many months with spinal trouble died thu morning at the home of her father, J. B. Scott. S. P. Caudell has return-i- d home from Richmond, where ho has been attending thp E. K. S. N. S. James Neeley ot Sturgeon was In town shaking bauds with old ac- qualntances today. Sidney Caudlll has returned from Powell County. Mrs. Andy Creech has returned from Berea to take charge of affairs at home. Mrs. Cummins ot Earliest- vlllo was In town one day this week 011 FORGET each kindness that you do OHrtDREN HIIOCL1) NOV IIS ALLOWED TO FADIILS AltOUND Willi HEADS HI-OSETO TUB SDN, i II II 1 If i ihu i MuuMi many 11 Far Partin Jar Voccorc II MVStnH J VIUMlli I j J j II II 1. While Will k m true that fine clothes do not make fine men, the man weU-dress- III II II II II !wftV nmcnanrt ttn- - business. ioMetitrnal boo. When you buy I ESTILL COUNTY Lucuax uAAircn 'neighbors here. Mr. and Mrs. G. S. Locust Branch. April 15. We hae jsettiu pent Sunday with Mr. and been having plenty of rain for tho jMr8 S. Bowen at Klhgston.-- G. last week and the farmers are getting g,, 0OUgM a tract of ,nnd from l)0hlnd with their work. The wedding Granville Isaacs last week.-La- dtes' bells rang. April 6, lor Eiby Blcknell Ald of IMlot Knob church ,ln8 jm)t nnd Miss Susie Robcrson. They were flnlghea a qutit m sold for the married at the home of tbo bride. A benefit, of tho church.-- Mr. Farrls supper was served and a large . .Marcum u visiting his parents In fine crowd was Invited to the wedding. J JackBO thl8 week.-Os- ear Mr. and Mrs. John Collins visited ( Hayea Rnil Carroi Vandlko now F. B. Campbell one day this UenU of rjerea called on Wm. Hayes. week.-E- rby Blc,knell has moved to 'sunday.-- Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Harrl- Red Lick, where he has rented houso son were visiting hero, Sunday evenand land front S. B. Kelley. He will ing. live there the .rest of tho year, and has brought his little boy home who ' CALIFORNIA has been living with his grandfather. H. G. Blcknell Is having a lot of If you aro thinking ot coming, or ( "Shield Brand" I Clothing II veu are cerlaa lo set a cor-red fit, and plenty quality in Prices are every garment. wkhk rech of alL THE LOWEST III Qoy $2t.M THE HIGHEST Give m a trial and be convinced. For-- stu-Mr- s. Sale by IIIIL.VMMI Orlando, April 13. Frank Leger who has pHeumonla fever Is reported uiuch better. people are getting much behind with their farming because or the bad weather. There is a big tldo In Roundstone which will do much damage to tho fencing. Miss Lettm Coffee and Miss Etbylen McDanlel or iangford visited Miss M. T. Singleton, Tuesday. Several traveling men stayed with D. M. Slnglcon, Wednesday night The Infant of Mr. and .Mrs. Mat McNew has been very 111 with croup, Miss Mattle Owens of Caye was visiting friends here, Thursday. Mrs. Ida McNew and Sam Lester vlsltod tho Holiness meeting ot Corinth, Sunduy. Tho Rev. Dlllard Parker fulled to fill his regular at Maplo Grove1, Sunday. Tho llttlo boy or Mr. and Mrs. Ambrose Ilador, who was burned soiuo tlmo ago Is doing nicely. The Rev. Win. Williams Is In very poor health this spring. Miss Myrtle Mason spent Sunday with friends at Pino Hill. R. J. Engle & Son Berea, Kentucky TU Mark ( QsaEty U cm! cellar, w every could receive Impressions. Keep the Mind Busy. But are these good hot weather nrob- Isn't 'he latcwt "best seller" I lems? a more appropriate subject for tbo I jog uaysr.mii necessarily. Any. thing that will really make you think In hot weather und keep the mind from dwelling on a misfortune which cannot be IipIhiI and which comes regularly every wuwm Is of valuo In prurentlng I lie physical Ills duo to 'high tctneruturu. Ilarrlng babies and those who tire unfortunate enough to ,be comelled lo overexert themselves physically In the broiling heat, most of the Illness nnd physlcul depression during tho heated that u in let term are due lo vapid mind wandering and to drink. People who have something worth while to think ubout are not wasting much time'lu abusing tho weather. This doe nut menu that It Is wise to work at high pressure, either physical. ly or mentally, during the extreme hot spells. Ou the eoutrary. there should be a slowing down of exertion nnd an avoidance of excitement. Hut occupation will lighten the mental strain and depression which are such Importaut factors In causing heat prostration. I - Huxley's reasons for standing midway between the idealist and materialist, unable to picture either a world In which there was no mind to mirror Its conditions or a mind existing with out uu external world from which It FOR FINE MONUMENTS lots call upon 1 Tombstones and Corner Posts for S. McGuire, PN Aef !nts Berea, Ky . ; AiimHPBii LhSSSSSSiU Evil InHutnca of Drink. r Hanna's Green Seal "THE I'uADE-T0-WEA- hesltuie lo stale that alcohol taken freely lowers the body temperature lest some one this as nu excuse for drinking In the healed term. It Is true, however, that alcohol reduces the body temperature and Is thercforo a dangerous drink lu cold weather. Hut It does not follow that alcohol Is Indicated In hot weuthcr. Alcohol Is an anaesthetic and depressant, lessening I e thl. IkmIIIt R PAINT" affecting the nervous system that It Is peculiarly vulnerable to beat strokes ... tn m i,m.i r.....r . ii .pneumonia and other cold weather i-.m-i- r..ltnni.. to .lU.wi.n nn.l ,. f ' I pasting years. Many brands of paint aie offered for sale and quite often careful scrutiny is not given the subject with reference to the quality of the paint to be used. Has itood the test of time and has been improved in quality with the CLAY COUNTY SKXTONN CHKKK EXPERIENCE IS A GOOD TEACHER. It I TEST THE QUALITY. Sextons Creek, April 14 Thero has been tho .biggest tide ot tho Beasoii In tho South Fork and Sexton. Nearly every ouo got their timber out safely. Win, Anderson of Island City while working at his mill fell ami broke bis thigh, Thursday. Dr. J. A. Mahaffey was called to wait 011 him. Born to Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Hunt-o- r, a fine boy. His name Is Win. Mother and baby are doing well. Coluy Kelley accidentally cut bis Hots-co- o. is a difference, a good idea lo learn the composition of the paint you intend louse. i There The printed formula appears on every package of Hanna's Green Seal Paint. in their product. "P"' "i0 evIence f 8J attests the confidence the makers have POR SALE BY WILLIAM ISAACS, Berea. Ky. maladies. During the healed term It Is wise to keep out of annoying conferences and j disputes. Heat induces n peculiarly sensitive and Irritable condition, which ' Is aptly desTlbed by the phrase "carIs the remedy-I- ce wick tojlie rying a chip nn one's shoulder," IColdand cold water soiiged overlhe Dressing For the Weather. body, or a full cold ha ill may be glveu Some persons are guided by the calCold water muy be sprayed or ouriil endar Instead of the thermometer lu over the body until the temperature the matter of clothing, During moder- falls ate winter wenther they are overdress,ln most cold wenther complaints ed, nnd In extreme hot weather they heat Is the emergency remedy The coutluuo to wear clothing adapted to , hot foot bath, hot drinks such as flax-- temperate summer heat. The wisest plnn Is to dress especially seed lea, ginger ten. lemonade, etc.. We should have are really of wonderful service In for the weather extra light clothing for torrid weather, s baling colds, grip, etc, especially If just ns we should have extra heavy they nro taken In a proper manner ami a good perspiration Induced The dan outer clothing for blizzard weather. Lightweight and light colored cloth ger of taking extra cold after such Ing Is most hallhfil when the beat treatment bss been greatly exugger' and humidity are excessive. The ex ated ' Restful Sleep Necessary. Ilestftti sleep Is very necessary to restore the nervous system exhausted by prolonged hot weather. IJito suppers and Indiscretions In en l lug and drinking arc often responsible for disturbed sleep. Care In this regard Is especially necessary when the bent nud humidity nro extreme. A lepld bull) before retiring will ofteu prove elllelent In promoting restful sleep. Diet and the Weather. It Is not wle to starve oneself In hot weather. Hut there Is little risk of this happening In pros(erous Amer-lea- . The fnet that I lie poor of Indlii nro starvisl for fals nud proiclds'la no proof that any considerable number of KS)pp In this country uyc uuderfed. On the contrary, the average American family probably eais too much most of the time ami especially during I lie heated teruL If much oxercke Is taken n fairly generous diet will be required to supply energy nnd repair tissue waste. If a pretty quiet physical existence Is led a light diet Is the rational course G recti vegetables should have the preference over meal. Milk is not a good hot weather food for an adult nnd should le withdrawn from the child or Infant at Ihe Urst sign of bowel trouble. Soda fountain drinks are better than beer or gin tlzzes. but water Is the Unt thirst quencher. In Ihe cold weather the proportion of fats and starches, which are beat nd energy prmlueers, ma be In creased. .Milk Is n more valuable food In cold weather than In hot weather and Is less likely lo be contaminated by germs In winter seasou. It U not an Ideal fissl for the average adult however, who should be able to secure suillclent fat from Ihe elements of a It should bo borne In mix oil diet. mind thai then Is a close relationship between eonstlvitiou and lutCMllniil toxemia and susceptibility to colds Congestion or Ihe nasal passage seems lo lie directly In many cases by Ihe ho culled "bilious" stale This Is simply u toxic condition due to overeuilng or faulty enilng. Ulch. Indigestible foods, uud after theater suppers, lire frequently respon Bible for attacks of grip and other win ler troubles. As I have staled, uleohnt Is not a rent food at any lime, mid lu Ihe winler time It distinctly lowers Ihe resistance to such diseases as pneumonia, con sumption, bronchitis, vie. Ths Ice Water Hsblt. Ice water Is not only harmful In checking digestion and dilating the SIOIUUCU. OUl ICC OIICII COIUUIIW germs ,r xMr B',on;"' wh'u wtoo taken Into ,be 18",em r"1"'11 ",J '.ctf never lo placed directly In drinking water. Heat Stroke and Exhaustion. Sunstroke, heat stroke or thermic fever Is geuerully caused by alcohol- Ism. The patient fulls unconscious. the face Is congested und the breathing heavy. cK-clull-