You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
Citizen (Berea, Ky.): April 25, 1912 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1912 cit1912042501_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): April 25, 1912 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1912 $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 i OFFICE. ' KY 13 E. II E A ('.(IMP ltRLA PUBLISHING MnUred at tto PoMofiet at llerta, A'y., CO. (IMOOnrORATKIl) P. FAULKNXR, Manager J. at ttemd tUu mnUmnlttt. Devoted to til Interests of title Mountain People Five con l a copy. BEHEA. MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, The Citizen APRIL 25, 1012 Knowledge it power and the way to keep op with modtrs knowledge fa to read a good newspaper. Vol. XIII. Ono Dollar a year. No. 43 ROOSEVELT MAKING A SHOWING NEW ARRIVALS FOR MEN AND BOYS Our Spring Stock Is fully assembled and ready for your inspection. The Styles are all advanced and exclusive. We have a large assortment of Suits for hotlj Men and Boys in all the New Colors and Weaves. "DUTCHESS" Trousers Are Here includes Patterns and Colors to please all tastes, in sizes to fit all figures, at prices to suit every purse. The warranty on DUTCH liSS Trousers Lose a insures you against mishaps. button or have them rip and we pay you the indemnity: io cents a button, $i a rip. Our assortment Tho last weok lms neon the delegates of three moro slates lined up for Hoosevelt West Virginia, Nebraska, nnd Oregon. And In each tho Hoosevelt sentiment, as in tho case of Illinois nnd Pennsylvania, was overwhelming. column of delegates is not nearly Of course, the so largo ns the President's yet, but the moat ardent Taft supporter cannot be blind to the significance of the development of tho Inst two weeks, nnd ho is forced to admit that the primaries In these states hnvo tended to prove the contention that tho people are for the Colonel. ' In taking its stand nt first on the side of the President, an opposed to Mr. Itoosovult, The Citizen did no feeling that Mr. Taft whs ns true, when properly considered, ns Mr. Ifoone-vei- l. n true progressive Furthermore, in deciding to support the candidacy of the President, the determining fact wan that there seemed to be little differ, ence in the policies or platform not enough by any means to give an issue, and tho sense of loyalty was on the other the side. And the progress of the campaign has in no sense shown the unwisdom of this position. It has rather confirmed It as wise, for, whatever others may think, though he might bo the almost unanimous choice of the convention and the popular choice iu many of the states, owing to his misrepresentation of the President, his almost bitter characterizations of him in some Instances and his effort to prove him nn ally of all the base In politics, The Citizen must confess that Mr. Hoosovelt has rather fallen in its esteem, Tho policies appeal more strongly than the man. Tho weight of genial, kindly, temperate and patient personality is on the other side, and no loss in policies. FERTILIZERS Globe, Equity, Mt. Pleasant Now ready for delivery at the lowest prices at CHRISMAN'S MAN" "THE FURNITURE IN NO JONAH ON BOARD R. R. COYLE BEREA KENTUCKY Berea A Business Center NEWS Diitributinj Point (or Several Counties More Disasters Mississippi Flood Many High Class Stores, Two Still Rises Federal Officials At Banks, Roller and Planing tempt to Avert Railroad Strike Mills, Etc. Anthracite Situation Improves. Volamn of Business Approaches Half Million Mark the DlSASTUIt FOLLOWS DISASTER OFJtt WEEK ( Ilcrea College n Tower IIouso of Social nnd Industrial Trogress. SECOND 1'AQK Oeneral Nows. Survivors of Titanic Land In New York. MarketB. TlllltlJ PAGE Hccent ItoporJs from Titanic Survivors. FOURTH l'AOK Local Nows. Berea to Weleomo tho Boosters. Missionary (lathering. Out of tho Ordinary, States, of fi.OOO railroad ties, 3 cars Tho managers of tho railroads had per of tan bark and 10,000 spokes to acedo to tho debringing a total Incomo to Just refused month, tho engineers for nn IS iur gates of over $50,000 per year. mands ofIncreaso In wages, nnd tho This with our farmers, country mer- jier cent chants nnd Hcren College- payroll lifts r.trlko had been nnnounced to tako thirty-sihours. Ilotli tho sum well toward tho half million effect within mediamark. A glancu nt our local freight sides weleomo tho offers ot (3,000 monthly tion. receipts which total VACATION WILL END SOON shows that there Is something do- Tho nnthrnclto coal Miners, 170,000 Ileren. ig around In number, who hnvo been Idlo ncar-- i j (Continue! on I'atr l ive) ly four weeks nwnltlng tho of negotnttnns between tho represen CONTENTS OF THIS ISSUE tatives of tho men nnd operators, may soon ho directed to resume work, as FlllST IAOB tho conferenco between tho operators Editorials. nnd tho representatives of tho miners In Our Own SUite. Is said to bo progressing satlsfactor-HNows of tho Woek. Uorca n Business Center. Our Advertisers. LETTER FROM PRESIDENT FROST x I y. Well Grounded Boast tkma-ha- a boasted tor many years of holding a greater per cent of Its custom than any town ou tho L. and N. And It does something moro-- lt dally supplies ninny ot tho wants of our neighboring towns. AVlth a market equal In efficiency lwu nujrC(j nro pjru--j seriously to that of any county sent In Kast- - Murti crn Kentucky, with tho combined cf- - ' KIOOD STILL. HAMl'ANT forts of moro than a dozen "llvo Tll0 flotM, ltunljon ln tho jowcr wires" In tho mcrcantllo business and jiikbIksIi.hI i htm serint.. Fifiv with a run so ot at least 12 counties, towiiB and villages aro reported to wo have boiiio facta which command havo felt tho effects of this most distho attention of our competitors. astrous ot Mississippi floods. Many thousands are without homes and tho A Distributing Point Lying at tho foothills of Knstern death total to date Is said to bo threu. Kentucky, Berea la sklrlted on ono hundred. TO AVHItT STIUKK aldo by a territory dcotcd to farmFederal officials havo offered their handicap Is ing. Hut this seeming pervlco to tho railroad cnglnccro In offset by tho fact that sho Is on a Into a dozen adjoining an effort to prevent n threatened griat thorofuro mountain counties, and Is n dlstrlbut- - strike which would affect fifty roll covering practically tho entlro ing point for somo others. From theso northeastern section of tho United wo receive an counties Sunday night a week ago tho Titanic sank off tlio banks of Newfoundland carrying down 1,093 of tho WKHcnEvra and crew. Sunday afternoon, u week later, a terrific storm swept over Illinois and Indiana, and was felt In several other states, brine- ,i,.n.h anJ ft.arfui i0S8 0f property, Tho 8t , ,h() aenJ , vnrl0U8iy rstl. ,, . m.nv nB .,,., frnnl , c. ",ls. mountain "It was the hand of God," says a Philadelphia Minister. John Jacob Astor was on board and John Jacob Astor was a bad man. He had defied the Church and gotten married when told that he should not. The hand of Godl That is as much as to say that God had it in for Astor and had been waiting the last six months to get him in the best place to punish him. This best place turned out to be the mid Atlantic on board the largest and finest ship in the world. Strange that Astor should have been there alonel But he was not alone. There were about 2300 others on boatd the same ship and 1600 of them perished with Astor. Were they all bad too? Not by any means. They were the most heroic souls and many of them were good there were a few ministers and one good lady missionary at least. On the other hand, some of those that were rescued were bad and many of them, to say the least, were no better than the lost. God's hand. If so, a very undiscriminating hand. The minister, the priest or the prophet who wrote the Jonah story in Ancient Hebrew times had a far better conception of God than this Philadelphia Minister. While he pictured God as tracking Jonah on to the heathen ship that sailed to Tarshish he did not conceive that even the heathen crew should be destrojed in order to reach the fleeing preacher, but lie made them rather the instruments of God's wrath led them to recognize the true God and honor him. And, futhermorc, this same true God was seen to be merciful. He could provide a great fish in anticipation of the prayer of repentance and thus thwart his own anger. This we get from a literal interpretation of the Story. Hut, of course, we know now that the Jonah story was only an allegory it was not literally true. was true on a, larger scale. Jonah stood for the Hebrew people. Their mission was to represent the true God to the heathen world, but instead they were hiding him from the world fleeing before his commands. And disaster overtook them. Dabylon was the great fish that was prepared for them that swallowed them up. Hut Habylon unfettered Israel and sent him to rebuild his walls; to begin again his ministry Jonah was discharged upon the Palestinian coast. The Hook of Jonah is a true religious interpretation of real past events. It almost announces the reign of law as the reign of God. No, Astor was in no sense the Titanic's Jonah, and the God that brooded over the dark waters off the Newfoundland Hanks that awful night, while certainly not a vindictive, neither was he a pitying God, listening to the cry for succor. He was the God of unpitying, inexorable law. It was law that built the iceberg. It was law that controlled the ocean current. It was man that made the Titanic and directed her course. The law was unyielding and man paid the penalty. The story has many lessons but, if there is a problem of religion in it, it is this the necesstiy of conformity to law and the futility of the cry for mercy for succor. And thus it is and has been always and everywhere. Only thus has there been and could there have been human progress. The law is the School-masteAbrogate the law, hear the cry for succor, and the lesson is lost, no progress made, carelessness takes the place of watchfulness, mankind tempts the law, tempts God and chaos ensues. r. OUR Cincinnati Business Men Invade Ky. State DemocratlcConventlon Coming Fire Works Mine Explosion o Hung Jury for Dolan. Kllle-F-iv- JO STATE Berea College A Power-Hous- e of Social and Industrial Progress Product of Humanitarian Sentiment Work Adapted to Social and Economic Needs INVADING KENTUCKY Tho Cincinnati Boosters began their momOrablo excursion through Kentucky and Tennessee, Monday, arriving at Lexington, Monday evening, whero they were given a royal weleomo to tho blue grass capital. Tuesday, they continued their Journey over the Queen and Crescent and will go as far south as Chattanooga, returning by tho Southern and L. and N., Uiey aro scheduled to reach Cincinnati, Friday night. Dona is to be given a call Friday afternoon. DEMOCRATIC CONVENTION Executlvo The State Democratic Committee decided last Saturday that tho 20 delegates to tho Baltimore Convention should bo chosen not by a state primary, which was favored by many, but by a convention to bo held in Louisville, May 29th. County mass conventions will bo held to select delegates to tho stato convention on tho 27th. A fcaturo of tho meeting of tho conimittco was tho easy ascendency of tho Beckham-'May- o faction. It i3 said that tho forces ln control will oppose Instructing the delegates to (Continued on rage liiiiht) Remarkable Growth and Prospects (or Future College for Mountain People In any survey of tho resources of a community, made for tho purposo of further progress, the Educational Institutions should rightfully havo a lorgo place. They are tho power-housof industrial and social progress, because they determine tho characteristics ot tho men and women who live In the community. Berea College Is ono of tho tnstl- tutlons of Eastern Kentucky. Located at the western edge of tho mountains, It serves a population ot three million people Included ln tho mountain section ot seven states. It has nn oqulpment which renders it ablo to bo a means of great benefit to this region. Product of Humanitarianlsm The Collego merits attention for several reasons. In tho first place, because of its origin and tho things for which It stands. Berea Is tho product ot a splendid humanitarian spirit, and it has always enlisted tho OUR ADVERTISERS support of thoso who wish to glvo is a common thing for Tho Citi- every one n chanco to riso; it was It zen to recelvo letters speaking in founded and maintained to help thoso tho highest tonus ot its news features, who most need holp. Tho Collego had sentl- editorials and featuro articles. And Its beginning in tho It Is winning commendation now by tho character of its advertising as es anti-slave- ry Mr. Henry Lengfellner, Herea, Ky, White's Station, Ky. Dear Sir: Kudosed find check. Mr. Morgan had to undergo a slight operation yesteiday so asked me to write and tell you that your charges were very reasonable, as he considers he has the best job of guttering in the county, and many who have seen the work say this also. I hope Mr. Morgan will be able to be up and out again in a week or ten days. Yours truly, (Mrs. Harry Morgan) Jui.ia Mokca.v well. Always known to tell tho truth ln Its news columns and standing for tho highest and best In Its editorial policies, it Is seen now to havo tho samo standard as to tho advertising which It receives, nothing that hus tho faintest suggestion ot fraud being accepted. A glanco through tho eight pages of tWs or any Issuo will bIiow tho abscilco of any patent mcdlclno ads. on tho and fuko euro-allother hand, It will bo hard to find any woekly paper whoso columns will show a larger per cent of tho reputable business firms of tho locals, Rev. John G. Fee, Founder of Berea I ity. City and Country Have Each Their Good nnd Bad. llannuvi. Toem Spring. FIFTH I'AOE V. M. C. A. Notes, lllrthduy Uuppcr. SIXTH PACJE Serial Story. SEVENTH PAOE Moro nbout tho Titanic Disaster. Sunday School Lesson, EIGHTH PAGE Eastern Kentucky Nows. Rules for Hoys' Corn Club. Dear Headers of Tho CltlzenS Another quick trip puts mo in New York this time by tho Pennsylvania railroad from Cincinnati, It was a tialti of new, Bteel curs, supposed to bo safer lu case of accident. I enmo In on n good specimen of a Now York morning, after a rain that swept tho streets and tho nlr, nnd with tho sun shining, Tho new station, largest in tho world, gives ono a khiisq of having breathing sparo uvcti In n great city. I went directly Continued uu 1'uuc I Such letters make hard work easy and drudgery a pleasure Have your House Gutters and Tin Work paired before you paint. re- HENRY LENGFELLNER Office Jackson St., rear of Main. Phone 7 or 181. He Iu a lengthy artlclo ou tho busi ness of Berea, beginning on this pngo, will bo found tho names ot tho representative business concerns Of tho town, and nearly every ono of theso has now or has had within tho Inst few months, a display ad. ln Tho Citizen. Tho merchants of Berea know that advertising pays, and they recognlzo tho valuo of Tho Cltlzon ns an ad-- I vortlslng medium. And TI10 Citizen is beginning to prove itself not nly a good local advertising medium, but, slnco it Is becoming recognized ns an paper, moro nnd moro It is being soufjlit by tho foreign adverti- mid needs. Inter-county College ment lu Kentucky. It was located whero It Is becauso tho pcoplo who llvo In tho mountain section ot tho South were moro favorable to that purpose. It did all It could to break down tho system of slavery; it helped to lift up tho colored man when ho became free; nnd when tho coeducation of tho races was prohibit-- , cd by law, it was tho instrument for creating a now and separata institution for him. Borea Collego was a pioneer In appreciating tho latent power and intrin sic merit of tho peoplo of tho moun tain section and its energies havo been directed with increasing ef fectiveness to serving their Interests ser. 1 mm A msm COllIQI CAMPU1 Founded by Kentuckians Tho beginning was mado by Ken- tucklaus themselves. First in tho list of notable men to whoso effort Borea ones its llfo was Hov. John O. Fee, Tho son of n slaveholder ot Bracken County, ho early became cou- vlncod ot tho wrongs of slavery. Dis inherited by his father, cut off from tho church to which bo' belonged, ho was dependent upon tho American Coutlnurilon PANORAMIO VIIW OP THE NORTH HOC OP THC Figtfite Page Two. THE CITIZEN la April 25, 1912. TWO GAMPS BATTLE BOATS CRASH IN FOG The Citizen A family newspaper for all that true and Interesting. right 745 "0UT0FTHEJAWS0FDEATH"-74the gates of death, Uie 745 survivors of the Titanic were landed by the Car- pathla, which rescued them two hours and a half after the great White Star steamer hurled Itself against an Iceberg last Sunday night Disfigured by calamity and misery and oppressed by awful sorrow, the women and children and the few men who escaped from the world's greatest sea disaster are la. better physical condition than the raost optimistic bad hoped for. Out of the great company that waited for hours In bitter cold among the grinding bergs, many of them thinly clad, many bruited and hurt by the collision which destroyed their ship, few needed the ministrations of physicians when they put their feet on land In sight of the vast crowd that bad been waiting In almost unbearable uncertainty. Survivors Well in Body, Many, it is true, were weak and nervous and hysterical from an experience that had left tbe world void and empty for them. Hut and thousands thanked God for it as they watched the majority of the sad and bereaved company were well In body. Only one of the Titanic' survivors died while the Carpathia was driving through fogs and storms to this port. Four of tbe Tltanlc's people had perished trying to get aboard the Carpathia and another Titanic passenger lost his life by the overturning of a boat One woman, a second cabin passenger who was landed, was suffer ing from a broken arm. Thirty-NinWomen Widowed. The Carpathia reported that there were 710 saved out of a passenger list which the White Star line figured at 2.1S0, making a loss of 1,470 lives. The Tltanlc's passengers say there wore 745 rescued out of a passenger list e 5 CANNOT DEM0CRAT8 ILLINOIS AGREE AND ELECT TWO SETS OF DELEGATES. TEN MEN LOSE THEIR LIVES IN COLLI8ION OFF GALHEAD-OVESTON DAR. ublUhrd "vcry Thursday at Dnra, Kr. BEREA PUBLISHING CO. (Incorporatvd) J. P. Faulkner, Editor and Manager. New York, April 19. Lifted from SlirvivnPQ nf Wrpplf flf Ti. 1 Subscription Rates Threw Month IVwrt-ofn- Ont Hti Months rr rATAULB IN ADVANCE. tl.CO W IS tanic Are Landed in New York. Brad mony by or Elpwi Money Order, Drad, Ilrvlirterrd lietter, or one ana iwo crai ruunps. The data iftnr your nnmn on labrj bows to what data vtnir miivcrtiition I fOd. If It If not chiuipral within Umee aftm renewal notify iu. UtsKlnr numbers will tie gladly supplied H wo ara mxinod. Ftna premiums cfrwevp, with new tub' crlpUons uiJ prompt renewals. Bend for rremlum List. Uberal term riven to nnr m who ob tain now eubscrtirtlons for u. Any on ending us four yearly stfliscrlpUniH can Peoelva The Cltlten free for WnwHf for one year. Advertlatna rale cn appUcAtlon. TELL TALE OF AWFUL TRAGEDY wk Passengers and Crew Display Marked Heroism in Hour of Great Trial. MEMBER OP MONSTER SHIP TORN ASUNDER KENTUCKY PIUSiS ASSOCIATION. Saccharine has been forbidden in food, but It may be used In kisses. An eastern womnn wants n law com pelllng married men to wear labels but why rub It In? A Chicago postofOce clerk has resign od at the age of eighty-four- , after 62 years of service. A Strains of "Nearer, My God, to Thee" Are Last Sounds Heard by Passengers Awaiting Doom Ripped by Iceberg, Icy Flood Explodes Liner's Boilers and Tears Ship In Two-Harr- owing Scenes as Wives Are Tor From Husbands and Forced Inte Lifeboats Only One Person Taken From Wreck Dies on Way to New York. dened hearts of tile many who had been bereaved. So cleanly were the police arrangements at the pier carried out that termed winning a rubber. there was no surging of crowds, no bustling and baiting of the Tltanlc's The Idea that men should walk on survivors. nil fours will not appeal to the lat The pier was crowded with reprefellows who wear fancy vests. of 2,340. sentatives of relief organizations The list of names furnished on the ambutances, surgeons from the with hosThe Chinese aro willing to make Carpathia on its arrival nlmost any change except one they class cabin passengers show 1S8 first pitals, with sisters of charity, nurses, saved, 115 In doctors all those who could be of will not tuck their shirts Inside. the second cabin, 178 third class, and help in alleviating distress or suffer206 of the crew, a 667 saved. ing. A glance at a baseball schedule A woman passengertotal of on tbe Carpathia Presently the Cunarder wan laid causes one to forget, for a few tnln heard from the ship's doctor that 495 alongside and the gangplanks lowered, utes at least, the winter coal bills. of the passengers and 210 of the crew and then there came In an Incessant had been saved and that 39 women streams the hundreds who had come A scientist tells us that blackbirds carry microbes. The first robin nl lost their husbands. Six of these were alive from the most awful disaster In brides. marine history. ways carries the microbe of Bprlng, The world's annals has provided Tell Tale of Horror. tew more intense and dramatic mo Nothing Is sacred to the barbarians ments than when all that was From a scoro of passengers came left of of Missouri. One of their courts has tbe great company that sailed so gay- - the story of their awful experience. decided that a barber Is not an ar y on the Titanic great lloer waa plunging The appeared on tbe tut. through a comparatively placid sea on Cunard pier. the surface of which there was much Tragedy In Their Faces In New York the demand for horses The tragedy of the Titanic was writ mushy Ice and hero and there a numis greater than the supply. That la ten on the faces of nearly all of ber ber of comparatively harmless looking calling the motor's bluff with a ven survivors. Some, it is true, who were floes. The night was clear and stars ceance. saved with their families, could not visible. Chief Officer Murdoch was In repress the Joy and thankfulness that charge of the bridge. Tho first Intimation of the presence A Doston prophet announces that filled their hearts, but they were few the coming summer will be the hot compared io tne number of tbe res of the Iceberg trfat he received was test ever. It ought to be; look at tbe cued. These others bore tbe Impress from the lookout in the crow's nest. ice It's got to melt. of their time of darkness when their They were so close upon the berg at people passed In an accident that this moment that It was practically A Massachusetts man named June, seemed like an insane vision of the Impossible to avoid a collision with it. who was born In June, is about to night Their faces were swollen with The first officer did what other marry a girl named June In June. And weeping. They had drunk as deeply and alert commanders would what so rare, etc.? of sorrow as la ever given to human have done under similar circumstances that Is, he made an effort by kind. going full speed ahead on his star Those professors who want the colBut many, whose spirits were faintfigure lng lege yell abolished probably from despair, walked firmly board propeller and reversing his that tbo average college youth's cloth enough down the gang plank. Some port propeller, simultaneously throw- other halt stern first Ing makes noise enough. John Jacob Astor stood on deck and walked unseeing in a kind of dread ing his helm over, to make a rapid fought off man after man until his turn and clear the berg. tul somnambulism of despair. wife was in a lifeboat Then be re An eminent medical authority deRips Bottom Open. Officers Shoot Men Down. mained on the deck to tbe last clares that women don't know bow to These maneuvers were not successIt was with difficulty that the Perhaps that's tbo reason eo Many of the survivors assert poelrook. tongues of many were loosened to ful. He succeeded in preventing his tlvely tbat not a woman was to be many of them don't try. peak of the scenes of agony and fear bow from crashing Into the ico cliff, seen en any of the decks at tbe time nearly the entire length of the the officers of tbe Titanic gave the A suffragette umpired a game of that fell over tho Tltanlc's peaceful but great baseball In California the other day, company when it became swiftly ripped.ship on the starboard side was word for tho men to enter the lifeboats. It Is therefore believed many Thus tbo last sacred precinct of known that tbe ship must go down. The speed of the Titanic, estimated of those who lost their lives must Some told haltingly, with dread still man's work has been Invaded. frozen In their eyes, of men who to be at least 21 knots, was so terrific have been killed In their cabins, aa the edge of tbe Iceberg's survivors also say that every one One real test of the new republic of strove and struggled against women that the knifelike had spur protruding under the sea cut ample time to dress. China will come when It decides for the lifeboats and of officers shoot through her like a can opener. whether Its Fourth of July shall be ing them down. One woman saw an offTho shock was almost Imperceptible. icer shoot two men, she said, and othsafe and sane or flrecrackery. er passengers recalled bow officers The first officer did not apparently BODIES AT B0TTCM OF SEA great ship had re A Kansas farmer killed two bull had stood with drawn pistols while the realize that the dogs with his bare hands, says an ex women and children were being guid- ceived Its death wound and none of Prof. R. W. Wood 8aya There Was the passengers It Is believed bad tbe No Stopping on Downward change. This probably would be a ed into tbe boats. No one seemed to know the exact slightest suspicion that anything more Course. record, even If he bad vrorn gloves. fate of the Tltanlc's captain, E. J. than a usual minor accident had hapBaltimore, Md.. April 19. "The There is a difference between a book Smith. There was a story that be pened. Hundreds who bad gone to borrower and one who borrows a bad committed suicide, but tho Tltan- tholr berths and were asleep were not bodies of the victims or the Titanic awakened by the vibration. are at tbe bottom of tbe deep never to toothbrush. The latter occasionally lc's passengers did not know that was leave it." declared Prof. Robert W. Return to Card Game. assumes you have further use, for the true. Many of them bad beard shots fired. They believed some of tbo firTo Illustrate the placidity with Wood of tbe chair of experimental article. ing was dons to warn back steerage which practically all the men regard- physics of Johns Hopkins university. "It is unlikely tbat any of the ed the accident It is related that four A woman in St Louis claims that passengers. were In tbe smoking room playing corpses will ever return to the surber husband allowed her only 25 cents Praise for Tltanlc's Crew. a week. After visiting five moving For the Tltanlc's officers and crew bridge, calmly got up from the table, face, as Is the case with bodies picture shows, the poor woman was the rescued seemed to have nothing and after walking on deck and looking drowned in shallow water. "At the depth of two miles tbe pres. penniless. but praise. These men acted calmly over tbe rail, returned to. tbelr game. One of them bad left bla cigar on tbe suro of the water Is something like nd coolly In the face of certain found A Texas woman who sent $1.60 to ering, was the report brought here by card table, and while the three others 6,000 pounds to the square inch, which were gazing out on tbe sea be re is far too great to be overcome by the government conscience fund ex- the rescued. pressed the hope that she would go Tbe unhappy company so marvel- - marked that be couldn't afford to lose buoyancy ordinarily given drowned to heaven. Evidently sbo desires a usly torn from the grip of the sea his smoke, returned for bis cigar, and bodies by the gases generated in time. reserved sent was received solemnly and with re came out again. "Tbat the bodies sank to the botTho four remained only a few markable quiet by the enormous Living on J 102. SO a month is easy, rowd which gathered near the Cunard momenta on deck. They resumed their tom of the sea thero is no question," according to Johnny Rockefeller, Jr., piers and by the few hundreds that gamo under tbe impression tbat the he continued. "The Tltanlc's victims Getting $102. GO a month Is compara- penetrated by right of relation or ship had stopped for reasons best who were not carried down with the tively easy if ono's father owns a friendship or merciful business to the known to the commander and not in- boat followed until the very bottom The of the sea was reached. Thero was xlock of oil wells. volving any danger to her. Interior of the pier. company no such thing as tbelr stopping In was no cheering, no upraising tendency of the whole ship's There departtheir downward course a half mile a Those highbrows who have bottled of tbe living, for except the men in tbe engine f voices in salute chunks of Chicago atmosphere prob- the thought of the dead was In tbe ment, whb were made aware of the mile or at any other point" was to ably Intend to use it for lampblack. minds of all onlookers. The depres- danger by the inrushlng water, sion of death was on the waiting men make light of It and In aome instances Senate Opens Titanic Quiz. even to ridicule tbe thought of danThomas Edison says there will be and women. Washington, April 19. Hearing subger to so substantial a fabric. no poverty 100 years from now. This poenas for certain persons aboard the Quiet In Glad Greeting. may be optimism, but wo can't see It. Slow to Realize Peril. Carpathia, whose names were not disThose who found their gladdest Within a few minutes stewards and closed, Senator Smith of Michigan, hopca realized and looked through tbe A Texas judge adjourned court long press to make out tbe well known other members of tbe crew were sent Newlands of Nevada and Bourne, enough to whip the man who bad face of husbands and fathers and sis- round to arouse the people. Some ut- members of tbe senate subcommittee called blm a liar, and then Uned him- ters and wives, could not conceal terly refused to get up. The stewards which will take the first steps In tho self 10 for contempt of court Old their tremendous elation through had almust to force the doors of the congressional investigation of tbe Tibe remit tbo line? thankfulness that all suspense and staterooms to make the aomnolent tanic disaster, are In New York today and will subpoena every one on the disheartening conjecture was over. appreciate their peril. The attorney general of California Hut they greeted their rescued ones Mr. and Mrs. Astor were In tneir Carpathia who might thrown any announces that a woman who marries quietly, for the most bart, with a room and saw tbe ice vision flash by. light upon tbe causes of the catastro an alien loses ber right to vote. It thought ever prsscnt for tbe overbur- - They had not appreciably felt Uie put. lxhooves girls to be careful, especially during leap year. Hrltlsh duchess eloped with ber masseur. That Is what might be deck leisurely. It was not until the ship began to take a heavy list to starboard that a tremor of fear pervaded it Launch Boats Safely. The crew had been called to clear away the lifeboats of which there wsre 20, of which four were collaps ible. The boats that were lowered on the port side of the ship touched the water without capsizing. Some of the others lowered to starboard, including All one collapsible, were capsized. hands on the collapsible boats tbat practically went to pieces were res cued by the other boats. Sixteen boats In all got away safely It was even then tho general Imprc slon that the ship was all right and there Is no doubt tbat that was the be lief of even some of the officers. At tbe lowering of tbe boats the officers superintending It were armed with revolvers, but there was no ne cessity for using them as there was nothing In the nature of a panic and no man made an effort to get Into a boat while the women and children were being put aboard. Aa the ship begsn to settle to starboard, heeling at an angle of near ly 4S degrees, those who had believed It was all right to stick by the ship began to have doubt and a few Jumped Into the sea. These were fol lowed Immediately by others and In a few minutes there were scoros swimming around. Nearly all of them wore life preservers. One man who had a I'omeranlan dog leaped overboard with It and striking a piece of wreckage was bad ly stunned. Ho recovered after a few minutes and swam toward one of the lifeboats and was taken aboard. Most of the men who were aboard the Car pathia, barring tbe members of the crew who bad manned the boats, bad Jumped into tbo sea as the Titanic was settling. Ship Breaks In Two. Under Instructions from officers and men In charge of lifeboats were row ed a considerable distance from tbe ship herself In order to get away from the possible suction that would follow the foundering. The marvelous thing about tbs disappearance was so lit lie suction as to be bardly appreciable from the point where tbe boats wero floating. There was ample ttme to launch all boata before tbe Titanic went down, as It was two hours and twenty minutes afloat. So confident were all bands that she had not sustained a mortal wound that It was not until 12:16 a. m or 35 mln utea after the berg was encountered. Hun that the boats were lowered. dreds of tbe crew and a large mi Jority of the officers. Including Capt. Smith, stuck to the ship to tbe last It was evident after there were sev. era! explosions, which doubtless were the boilers blowing up, that she bad but a few minutes more of life. The ship broko in half amldshlp and almost simultaneously tbe after half and the forward half sank, tho for ward half vanishing bow first and the gentle shock and supposed then noth Ing out of tho ordinary had happened They were both dressed and came on BALTIMORE MEET TO DECIDE Sulllvanltea and Harrlionltes War to Delegstlon to National Control Convention at Peoria "Regulars' Hit at Chicago's Msyor. Freight 8leamer El 8ud and Pasten-sengeBoat Denver Furnish Another Tragedy of the Sea. r (Jolvcston, Tex. --Tim freight steamer Kl Slid, of the Southern Pacific line, and the passenger boat Denver, of tho together In n Mallory line, crashed April III.,. 22. National Peoria; denso fog off Oalveston bar. Ten IIvch Committeeman Roger C. Sullivan and wero loat, those of deckhands who Mayor Carter II. Harrison of Chicago, Ono deckwere knocked overboard. rofuslnn each suggested bails of com hand of the Kl Sud wna badly hurt. prom so last Friday, continued their The cranh occurred 15 miles from bitter fight for control of the Illinois tho Bolivar light. For a time it was Democracy by holding two distinct Kl Slid would sink. Down and feared that Democratic state conventions at the bow Kl Sud raced for shore naming two sets of delegates from benched on (ialvcston bar. Cook county and the state at large to and naa She was saved from sinking by her tbe Democratic national convention. having withstood There was selected only one set of forward biilkhe.nl tho bow plates down state delegates, howovor, and the Inrush of the sea ns the credentials commltteo at Haiti- wero rlppej off. There rn 100 passengers on the more will be asked to rulo on tbe wnn county and stnto at largu dele Denver nnd n crow of 70. Thero Cook a wild rush for life preservers nnd thu only. gations life boats of the Denver after the named Tho Sullivan convention complete list of delegates, but the crash, but t'npt. Charles F Staples and First Ofllrer I.amb succeeded In Harrison convention did not have sufficient attendance of down state quieting tho excited men, Tho dense fog alone Is responsible for tho crash. delegates to warrant such action. Sullivan leaders declared Mayor Harrison had read btmsolf out of the EXPLOSION IN COALSHAFT Democratic court by bis refusal to enter the Coliseum or Sullivan conven Shakes Madlsonvllle Five Men Belion and that as a result tho Chlca lieved To Be Dead, 2CO Feet go executive would have no standing Underground. at Baltimore. ex Tho Harrison men, however, Mmliiionvllle. KyA terrific explopressed confidence they woiid be sion In the Coll coal mini', located nl given a hearing on the Cook county of .Madlsonvllle, snulled and statu at large situation by the the outskirts Foreman Joseph Hallo-we- ll Democratic national convention and oul the lives of negroes and four ap Sullivan's they expected that The force of the explosion shook parent atrength would be considerably the city, ami persons living near the diminished at that time. smoke, noticed Immediately Summarized results show 30 of tho mlmn regular number of delegates to tho arising from the tthaft. The men were supposed to bo at the have been se natlona. convention bottom of the shaft. 200 feel below the lected from IB down state districts Forty, or twice tho regular number of surface of the ground. The explosion Is uttrllmted to rases. delegates, have been named from ten Cook county districts and 24, or three One of the capcit wan blown out by tho force of the explosion. tluica the usual allotment of dele of tho Sunset W. D Coll. owner gates at large, arc scheduled to go to mine, nenr here. Is proprietor of the Baltimore. This last was due to the fact tbo mine, which was opened only about Sullivan convention named 16 dele six months ago. gates at large with a votu of Butt's Last Conference. each, while the Harrison men named Monslgnor York Olorannl only eight delegates at large, each New wltb a full vote In the national con Bonznno. the newly appointed Aoit-tolld delegate to America, who has ventlon. known to In New York, was The two conventions dragged through tho day and Into tho night, have been the last man to be In official consultation with Major Archibald while various conference committees from tho Harrison and Sullivan sides Butt, the president's nld. Tho man who died like a hern on the Titanic discussed possible compromises. Finally word was passed there was was bearing an Important message no chanco of an agreement, and then from Pope Plus X to President Taft. the two conventions closed their work In rapid fire order. Feared Robbers Killed Brother. Tho platform adopted by J. Hamll Sndlevllle, Ky At tang Llek. six ton I,cwl8 and others of Chicago was miles west of here, Jerry South orth adopted In both conventions. Tie shot anil Instantly killed his brother platform pledged the delegates to Isanr. IS )ears old. he heard somo support Speaker Champ Clark and the one trjlng to get In the house and shot other candidates nominated In tho re from a window When he oiened cent state primaries. at daylight ho found his brother Tho "regular" delegation met at tho dead, with the top of his head shot off. Hotel Jefferson and elected Cbarlei as Boeschensteln of Edwordsvlllo Democratic national committeeman of Illinois, to succeed Roger C. Sullivan, CINCINNATI who voluntarily relinquished tho honor. I onc-ba- lf c ar-rlc-the-do- MARKETS NAME Illinois 8 FOR THE COLONEL Instructs Republican State Convtntlon National Convention Delegates for Roosevelt. 111., Wheat No. 2 red It 12M1 14, Jn 3 red $1.001-10- . 4 No. red Mcfj) 1.04. Corn Nn. 2 whit fU6txr.r 'n ahlte k20S3iAc. No. 4 white 78Cr8Ir. o. Springfield, April 22. fMUc. t2083c. Deliber ately repudiating tho Initiative and referendum, heretofore a favored portion of the platform, the Republican gathered hero to stnto convention name eight delegates to tho national convention threw surprise and consternation into those members of tho party who had worked earnestly for the plank and confidently believed that It would bo accepted. yellow ear sSfjSSc, white ear S286o. Oats Nil 2 whlto tnii(fi:i- - .t.n,i. nrd whlto COfr COVSe, No, 3 white f9 fC0c, No. 3 mixed f.9594c, No. 4 mixed 67j59e. Hay-N- o. 1 timothy $30.r.0O3l, Ko. timothy I2'Jft29.r.ft , ..... 3 . . . , U . (, y v, w -' ' $2i4j28. No. 1 clovnr inlnul l ?r.ff,i 29.50. No. 2 clover mixed $27.7fi28. Jo. i clover $2,027.50, No 2 clover No. 4 vellnw TTftKOr rnlml No. 3 mixed SOHO-MJic-. No. 4 mixed 77OK0c, mixed ear S2r86c, i yellow mjimc. .No. 3 yellow hi n,ni.t Tbo convention met nnd elected del Cattle Active at alemtv egates at large to the Chicago con prices. Shippers $5 750 7.2.r., choice vention, who will go Instructed for to extra $7.35ii?.Gt): Imirli.-extra $6.7. 07. 15, good to cholro $5.60 Theodore Roosevelt Tbe delegates at largo who go to n(o.uu, common to fair $4.50iiG.50; tho Republican convention In Chicago heifers, extra $6.7507, good to choice $5.7506.65. aro: Gov. Charles S. Dcneen, Chicago; 5.50; cows, common In r.nlr fir.nen extra $5.6005.85, good to Roy O. West. Chicago; B. A. Eckhart, choice $4.750 5.50, common to fair Chicago; Col. Chauncoy Dewoy, Chi$203. cago; U. Y. 8hcrman, Springfield; It. iz.z.'i'il 4.60; cnunera Bologna Bulls-Stro- ng. I). Clark, Peoria; I u Kmincrson. extra $5.75. fat bulls $5.50WG. $1.7505. Mount Vernon; Walter A. Roscnfleld, ... Ll.i Calves Onelleil ulrnni. metier; Rock Island. closing Blow nnd advance mostly lost Tho alternates at largo are: ',V. U i.iiin lair io good $6.500 8 Sackett, Morris; Henry II. Dunlop, common nnd largo $40 7.50, Hogs Opened steady; closing weak Champaign; C. 11. Williamson, Qulncy; John R. Robertson, Jacksonville; An to 6c lower. Heavy hogs $8.25058.30, Chicago; Vanek, ton Walter 8. good to choice packers and butchers Schrojda, Chicago; O. K, Schmidt, $8.20O'8.30. mixed nnekora ll lAac.r Chicago; CoL J. It. Marshall, Chicago. Btaga $406.10, common to cholco 7.40, extra $7.50. '"l BOWH light sh liners Ifi.r.n7 ,,,w '' lbs and loss) $50(5.40. Tibetans to Ask Independence. r ui,. -- T' n- Peking, China. April 22. Chinese representative at Lassa, tele,n,r graphed last FTlday to President Yunn $2.5004.60. Iimbs , Steailv. -t Shi Kal that tho Tibetans Intend to . , tiutfl ,4.1'. ask Britain to assist them In securing fair SG.fiOfrxr.n vnr.ru.,.,, tbelr Independence. spring lambs $8013. Fire In Auto Shop Hurts Three. Former Chinese Diplomat Dies, Duluth. Minn.. Anrll 22. Flm .tnrt. llrrtford. Ct. Dr. Yimi. iv.n o. Ing In tho basement workslmn nf h Years Old.- Who SOinn vnnr. -- ...., Cadillac Automobllo company here m.hu tittu lost Friday has caused n loss of be- ped a prominent position In Chinese tween 30,000 nnd $40,000 and Injured diplomatic circles, died at his home . here. He camo to this country In 1847 three people. graduating from Yale In 1854. in! no went to Peking and became Would Investigate Lead Trust. a Washington. Anrll 22. A rnnprm. I'ienil of LI Hlllie Clinnp- In icon k Igured In tho reform slonal Investigation of n pig lead and zinc trust la nroimu.vi (, . China, und the resolution introduced by Representa- placed tbo sum of $100,000 upon his tive Patrick of Ohio In the hm i.. 1iead. In 1902 ho camo back to America. He married Mary I.oulso Friday. of Hartford, wbo died in 18SC . ? Lin Yu. hneep-sten- dy. Kxtrn $5.23, Komi trm,, ia d Kel-log- s, April 25, 1912. THE CITIZEN. THE OF LINER THAT RESCUED TITANIC SURVIVORS Page Three." CARPATHIA HEARSE SURVIVORS TELL erosity and helpfulness tbla's pnsscngers." of tho Carpa- SEA OF FIGHT IN SEA Peril Not Known to Passengers Until Long After Titanio Passengers Say Captain Smith And the Chief Engineer Killed Themselves SIX REFUGES SUCCUMBED Struck. Doubted Word at Flrct. Mrs. touts Mansfield Ogdcn of Manhattan described how r,ho felt when she heard tho Carpathla's whistle sounding onrly In tho morning. Mrs. Ogdcn nsked her husband If thero was n fog. Mr. Ogdon had left tho stateroom , however, and did not explain until some ten minutes later. Tho ship had then slowed down perceptibly, and Mrs. Ogden was pretty norv-ou- Berea Printing School Department of Berea College (The Citizen it a specimen of our work.) LETTEU SER MONS AND BOOKS IN THE BEST MANNER, LOWEST AND AT PniNTS HAND-DILL- s. Three Explosion In Ooller Room at Ig Vettel Filled Added to Panic Liner's Side Ripped By Iceberg at If a Gigantic ajor Knife Had Oeen Dutt Believed to Have Felled 12 Men Before He Himself If Felled. Hit-M- lt' m . New York. KrolKtited with her nr. Rosy of woo, disaster and death, bringing Rlail reunion to tome but misery unutterable to mnny, tlip Carpathla, wiiii iiiu survivors or me lost ruanic aboard, e.inia buck to a city and nation. The story tho brought homo was one to crush the hrnrt with Its pathos, but at tho sum tlmo to thrill It with prldn In t ho manly and womanly fort displayed In tho fncu of tho most uwful peril nnd Inrvltnblo death. Wlien tho great liner went down It took with her to death nil but 745 of her human cargo of 2,340 souls. Six Die After Being Reieued. To this awful death list six persons were added. Ono died In n lifeboat, which was put off from the liner's side, nnd flvo subsequently succumbed on the rescue ship Cnrpnthlu. The list of prominent men mlsHlng stands on previously reported, and the total death list na brought to port by (he Carpathla Is 1,601. As the Titanic sank, according to the story of those who were nmong the last to leave hor wounded hulk, C'.ipt. Smith stood to his post, calm, resolute, etllclent to tho Inst, nnd when nil that mortal man could do for the 2,000 lives Intrusted to his care he raised his revolver and shot himself while standing on tho bridge. Tim chief engineer Is also reported to havo taken his life, nnd three Italians nre said to have been shot In tho struggle for tho boats. Butt Said to Have Killed Twelve. It nn reported to the White House that Major Ilutt killed 12 men who were scrambling for the boats before; be himself was killed by the crazed grlcf-strlckc- t ZVMSSSSSSSSSSK fSssu. HSV ' BMtasBSBWiBlBlBlBlBlbaU. il LATE PHOTOGRAPH OF THE CARPATHIA, THE VESSEL THAT PICKLIFEBOATS CARRYING 475 REFUGEES ED UP THIRTEEN FROM THE TITANIC. loDIES WIRELESS REPORTS VICTIMS THAT MANY I WIFE'S DEEPDEVOTION SEEN IN CONDUCT OF MRS. DOT. STRAUS, WHO PERISHED MAY BE RECOVERED AND IDENTIFIED. ! WITH HUSBAND. Better Newt Than Friends Had Dared John Jacob Aitor, Major Archibald To Hope For Comet From Ships Butt, Henry B. Harrlj and InnuAt Scene of Dltatter. merable Others Exhibit Heroic Conduct. Now York. Tho hope cherished by many of tho families and friends of the victims of the Titanic disaster By Mrs. Churchill Candee, of Washington. that they may be able to give ChrisNow York. The action of the men tian burial on land to the beloved decedents may be fulfilled to a greater on the Titanic was noble, They stood extent than has been anticipated. back in every instance that I noticed I'rom tho scene of the wreck of the nnd gave the women and children the Titanic came tho news by wireless first chance to get away safely. Particularly "lietoie was tho conduct that til bodies of victims have been recovered and are now on board the of Isldor Straus, Major Archibald which la Ilutt, John Jacob Astor and Henry II. cable ship Mnckny-Ilennetsearching the entire region where the Harris. They formed a group. Most of the catastrophe occurred. Dispatches were meager, but It was passengers were on the stern of the indicated that the (51 bodies are possi- Titanic, for the leak was forward, nnd Others, the mes- It wns known that If she sank It would ble of Identification. t, passengers. The passengers who told the story of the captain's end said that he made two attempts upon bis life before he surcwded. fellow officer wresting his weapon frlm his hand the first time ns he stood In, the ship's library. He then broke away nnd. standing at his pott on the bridge, discharged the re- volver into his mouth. Henry II. Hnrris. theatrical manager of this city, wns one of the men who showed superb courage In the crisis. When thu llfcbonts were tlrst being filled, and before there was nny panic or extraordinary excitement, he hnd been assisted Into one of them at the side of his wife before the boat was lowered nwny. Women first!" shouted ono of tho ship's ollkers. Mr. Harris glnnced up and saw that the remark was addressed to him. Goes Back to Meet Death. "All right," ho replied coolly. "Good-by- , my dear," he said ns hu kissed his wife, pressed her a moment to his breast und then climbed back to the TUnnlc's deck. The night was clear and tho majestic ship W1,B steaming, It Is asld, at twenty-onknots wht-- she struck tho iceberg that sent her to tho ocean bottom 2,000 fathoms deep. Her hull rose on a shelf of tho berg, Just as bns been surmised, and In so doing und in tho subsequent recoil her bottom plates and her iwrt side were badly torn and shattered, but there was no such terrific shock from tho Impact as might hnvo been supposed, according to the evidence. The cnptaln nnd olflcers at once reassured tho passengers, believing that there was no immediate danger. Return to Their Staterooms. Under his encouragement many of them went back to their staterooms, aud not a few calmly returned to their berths. That Is said to account for the fact that many of tho women wero not even on deck when the Imminence of their danger was realized, nnd vcores of them wero drowned In their trap. staterooms like rats In About one hour before tho ship to the bottom thero were plunged from the three ucparale explosions iKiller room ns tho vessel tilled. These were at Intervals of about 15 minutes. Until then thero had been no pnnlc t, nnd but little disorder. From that however, there was a different Tho rush for tho remaining sccno. boats became a stampedo. Tho olllcers hud to UBsert their authority by force, and tho throe Italians from the steerage who had tried to force their wny In nmong tho women were shot down without mercy. Practically every woman and child, with thu exception of those who refused to leave their husbands, were Among theso last was Mrs. saved. e say. were found Impossible of and preservation, and Identification again were sunk Into the deep. If there could be a cheerful note In a tragedy so overwhelming this Is it. Most of the persons with relatives on board tho essel hardly dared to hope that the sea which engulfed the great steamship ever would give up Its victims. Word of the finding of the bodies was Hashed to vnrlous parts of the country and persons In many cities scat messages to the cable ship In the hope of learning that bodies of their kindred had been found. Confirmation of rumors that numerous bodies of victims of the Titanic were afloat In the vicinity of the dlntaster was received in a wireless dispatch from tho steamship via the Sable Island and Camper- down wireless stations. sage!) lire-men be bow first. An ofllccr of the Titanic ordered Mrs. Straus Into n boat. She said: "I will not lenve my huiband. We've been together all theso years nnd I'll not lenve him now." It brought tears to our eyes to witness her great devotion for her husband. Mr. Harris Insisted that his wife get She refused at first. Into ii lifeboat. but was finally forced Into the boat. Mrs, As we put away I observed stniiia w:iviiic her handkerchief nt us The Titanic wns then settling, ller stern wns out of the water and she was going down bow first. Thero must have been 1,400 persons gathered together on the stern. get the I saw Col. Astor helping women nnd children Into tho boats Then ho went below, remaining there several minutes. I believe he wan searching for more women nnd chil- WIDOWED BY TRAGEDY. Vs. Two months ago Mrs. Mary Klolse Smith, daughter of Congressman James A. Hughes, left Huntington ns the happy bride of Lu clan Smith, a wealthy young man of Morgnntown, W. Va., following a wedding that was one of the most elaborate social functions of the year In Mrs Smith returned West Virginia. to her home here, accompanied by her father nnd mother and other relatives, tho young widow of Luclan Smith, who went to his death as a hero In the greatest maritime disaster in history. W. Huntington, dren. Finally he came back again. Ho was on deck when the Titanic sank, I believe, for when I last saw him he was still aiding In tho work of rescue. Major Ilutt was one of God's noblemen. I saw him working desperately to get tho women and children Into boats. What neeil can thero be of recounting tho heroic deeds performed by ttu3c men who remained on the Titanic? To dwell upon them only sickens the heart, with the realization of how they perished. SAVED BY AN ANKLE. New York. J. Plerpont Morgan's of good luck was still in the nscendant In the 75th year of his life, for the banker had thought earlier In the year to return to America on the Titanic. Henry Clay Prick, In February, had engaged n suite on the Titanic, but Mrs. Prick sprained her ankle when the Adriatic stopped at Madeira and went to a hospital in Naples. Mr. Morgan took over Mr. Prick's bookings. Then Mr. Morgan decided to lengthen his stay nbroad, nnd passed the reseratlon over to J. Horace ! llnrding, a banker. Mr. Ilnrdlug was ' obliged to take an earlier boat and sailed last Saturday. Then her husband returned and told ber that thero had been a great acci WOMEN FIRST dent and that the Carpathla was going OFF SENT to help. "Tho passengers aro asked to keep Men In Small Boats Try to 8lng to to their rooms," he said. "Thero Isn't nny need of being frightened. There's Drown Out Cries of tho Perishing bene no flro on our boat, but there Heartrending 8cenet Athna been an nccldent to the Titanic." tending Dlutter Are DraMrs. Ogden thought that an accimatically Described. dent to the Titanic was quite too ridiculous to think of and In that she New York, April 19. Tho stories of impression which, so sbo shared survivors of tho Titanic are all learned tho Oo afterward, was current upor agreed on one thing, that tho practically latter had struck. tho passengers on the llnor did not Mrs.Titanic after the hastily and went Ogden dressod long after tho realize their peril until o . deck. Vessel struck. Boats Filled With Survivors. A Mr. Chambers, ono of tho surviv"I saw there on tho bosom of tho ors, bad this to say: ocean," sho said, "a boat full of wo'The Titanic struck tho iceberg men and children. 1 suppose thero head-on- . passengers ran out, but, The been sailors there, too, but believing that the ship could not sink must have were only olllcers, I did not sec them. There and being assured by the ono or two women In evening dress, again went back to their staterooms. of them were clad in fur alarm was but most their kimonos or nightAfter about two bourt-thcoats ovor sent out and the passengers otarted gowns. They had on their evening to enter the lifeboats. Thero was slippers and silk stockings. Same of nothing like panic at llrst. na all them woro bats. that thore were plenty of life"Far In tho dlstanco wero two or boats to go around." three other black" specks which we which Mr. made out also to be boats. As dayAfter tho lifeboat in Chambers was had gone about 400 light grew we made out more and yards from tho ship, thoso In It saw more boats, three on one side of our the Titanic begin to settle quickly and Bhip and Ave on the other. Still later there was a rush for tho remaining we picked up moro. Ono was swamped. lifeboats. "Hero ond there on the ocean's surf-ac- e The great ship sank slowly by its among the field of Ice were bite head and no suction was felt by tho of wreckage from the broken Titanic, was. boat In which Mr. Chambers and thero were In sight many bergs eighty nnd ninety feet high. The pasTells Scene at Rescue. sengers of tho Titanic were taken A passenger aboard the rescuo ship Carpathla boatload by Carpathla. Miss Suo Eva ltule, a sis- aboard the sea ladders. boatload up of Judge Virgil ltule of St. Louis, ter Most Women Hoisted Aboard. detailed tho thrilling scenes which 'The women, most of them, wero of mnrked the rescuo of tho survivors Carpathla tho greatest mnrlno tragedy of too hoisted to the decks of the hardy In swings, but n few were nge. enough to climb aboard by the sea "Unknown to the steoplng passenthis time was gers, the ship turned abruptly to the ladders. Tho ocean allwas not a ns a lake and it north. None knew of tho sudden calm task to take tho excess passenchange of course nnd ite first Intimagers aboard. tion anybody got of tho fact that any"Somo of tho women helped out In thing unusual was about to tako place themgiven the steward to tho rowing In the lifeboats was the order selves." 3,uuu. prepare breakfast for Jumped Into a Small Boat. "The tidings ran through tho ship Abraham Hyman, a steerage passen like wlldilro and long beforo the had come within tho scone of ger from Manchester, England, won his safety by leaving the steerago the tragedy wo were all on deck. and going Into tbo first cabin. Sight First of Boats. "I got alongside of a boat," ho said. was "and they lowered it, full of passes "Just aa day broke a tiny craft sighted rowing towards us and as it gers. I Just crowded In beside the came closer wo saw women huddled man at the tiller. They could havo together, the stronger ones manning taken 15 more people In our boat. the oars. Tho first to como aboard There was no commotion In tho first was a nurso maid, who had wrapped cabin. 1 heard that a man wns shot baby, In a panic in the steerage. When our in a coat an the only ono of a family of live per- boat got Into tho water It drifted un sons to be rescued. der the exhaust of the Titanic and we wero nearly swamped. Wo rowed off "The men and women both seemed Most of them wero almost for about half a mile and then saw dazed. pcilsbed with the cold and some of the lights on the Titanic sink gradutiiem who had been literally thrown ally out of sight. As tho boat sank Into the lifeboats perished from expothe lights went down, one after an e dlffl-cult elevcn-months-ol- HEADS, CAP.D3, REPORTS, PRICES. patronage U Mke4 to help students, and to Insure four getting your money's worth. Your CALL AT THE OFFICE OR SEND ORDERS BY MAIL. YOU WILL GET SATISFACTION. TERMS CASIL AD DRESS Berea Printing School BEREA, KY. Houses to Rent To those who have children to edu cate and with to retlde in Berea for a longer or tnorter time to enjoy Its educational advantages, the College hat a number of houtet, large and imall, some of them partly furnlthetL to rent on reatonabla term. Addret THE COLLEGE TREASURER BEREA, KY. THE Berea Hospital Nurse Training School of Berea College HAS BEST OPERATINO ROOM AND ALL MODERN APPLIANCES FOR CARE OF A LIMITED NUMBER HOSPITAL TREATOF PATIENTS. MENT GREATLY INCREASES PROS PECTS OF RECOVERY. a Rates One Dollar a day and up. Bond for prompt payment required. For further particulars address t "One of tho most harrowing scenes ever saw was the servlco of thanksgiving and followed by tho prayers for the dead which followed the In- of the llttlo band of survivors which took place In the dining saloon of the Carpathla. The moans of tho women and tho crlesof llttlo children as tbolr loss was brought home to them wero heartrending. The hope that by some means their beloved ones would be saved never left the 1 sure. survivors. Survivors In Strange Drett. "How those who were saved survived the exposure Is a miracle. One woman came aboard dovold of underwear, a Turkish towel wrapped about her waist serving as a corset, while a magnificent evening wrap was ter only protection. "Women In evening frocks and white satin slippers and children wrapped In steamer rugs were ordinary sights nnd very soon the passengers tbemselvos wero almost in as bad a plight as tho rescued. Trunks were unpacked and clothing distributed right nnd lert. Finally the steamer rugs were ripped apart and sewed Into Impromptu garments. "My llrst view of the first boat sighted led me to thlnK we wero pickHack ing up tho crew of n dirigible. of tho boat loomed In the shadowy dawn the hugo Iceberg which hnd sent the Titanic to tho bottom. The lifeboat looked like the usual boat which swings from a balloon. Women Dltcutt Scenes. "After an hour or so of rest the only relief tho women who fcd been literally torn from their husbands seemed to havo was In discussing tbo last scenes. Shooting was heard by many In tbo lifeboats Just botore tho ship took Its final plungo and sunk from sight, and the opinion of many was that tbo men rather than drown SURVIVORS Klrst class Second class OF WRECK. 210 125 200 204 745 crew-saved- star Third class Olllcers and crew Total of the saved the Of , members of the four wero olllcers, 39 seamen, 06 stewards and 71 firemen. LOST ON TITANIC. Klrst class Second clans Third class Totals Olllcers nml crew 120 195 550 730 1.601 Hyman said he heard of one man who bad been sitting on a pile of deck chairs when the last explosion came who was blown off with the deck chairs. Tho man was found In tho ocean on the deck chairs. Boiler Blast Spilt Vessel. Mrs. E. W. Carter left the Carpa thla terribly shaken by her experience, She was met at the pier by Albert B, Asbforth. Mrs. Carter could not talk of the collision and tho wreck, but Mr. Asbforth said that what had Impressed her was tho last boiler explo sion. "Mrs. Carter said that the shock of tho collision was nothing.' said Mr. Ashforth, "but the last boiler explo sion tore the ship to pieces. She was In tho leat boat off." What Impressed Z. Taylor of Phlla delpbla most was tho lack of excite ment when the ship struck. He said he was on deck when tho Titanic hit tho Iceberg and that he did not see any iceberg and did not think that anybody else did. Mr. Tnylor said that ho saw Mr. Ismay get into a boat llftecn minutes beforo the Titanic sank, "Then enmo an officer," said Mr Taylor, "and said: 'This boat la for women only.' and Mr. Ismay got out without raising any disturbance." other." THE BEREA HOSPITAL BEREA, KY. r THIS this community. CJ Mr. Merchant You say you've got it all. You're selling them all they'll buy, anyhow. But at the same time you would like more business, f Make this community buy more. J Advertise strongly, consistently, judiciously. J Suppose you can buy a lot of washtubs cheap; advertise a big washtub sale in this paper. ad. is directed at the who has all the business in his line in ii y&NEW 'pLtAJNUPHlA, SCENE OF OCEAN DISASTER MISTAKEN FOR WOMAN; SAVED Councilman Sloper of Boston Is Forced Into Lifeboat and Is Rescued From Death. A - Hartford. Conn.. April 19. Resolved to die after having done bis utmost to aid In placing the women nnd cbll dren of tho Titanic aboard tho life boats. Councilman William T. Sloper, ture of a washtub where people can see it the minute they look at your ad. Talk And strong on washtubs. you'll find every woman in this vicinity who has been getting along with a rickety washtub for years and years will buy a new one from you. J That's creative business power. OURj AD. RATES ARE RIGHT CALL ON US tlM. l7 VY. Put in an inviting pic- shot themselves. "Mrs. Astor, who was ono of tho first to coma aboard, was taken at once to tho captain's room. Others were distributed among tho cabins, tho Carpatbla's passengers sleeping on the floors of the snloous, in tho bathrooms and on the tables throughout the ship In order to let tho survivors of tbo wreck have as much comfort as the ship afforded. "One woman came aboard with a baby she bad never keen until tbo moment It was thrust Into ber arms as the swung Into tho Nothing could equal tho gen Isldor Straus. HALF-MAS- T clad In n white nlghtrobo. was him self tnken for a woman and thrust Into one of the last lifeboats lowered nway. His father. Senator Andrew J a Sloper of New Britain, received nuxtngo telling of his ton's rescue and departed at once for New York, .N. U.) FLAGS, PRESIDENT ORDERS. TRADE MORAL Tho quality ol Washlugton. Tho tribute of a Bor rowing nation will be paid to tboso who went to their death on tho Titanic. President Taft Issued a proda t nintlon ordering Hags nt throughout this country, Its Insular possessions and on all vessels Hying tho national emblem. half-mas- YORK. I M WHERE Stockorowert Elect Olficers. Miles City. Monf.. April 13. At the closing se33lon of the Montana Stock (1 rowers' association the following of tlcers wero elected: President, Kon nnth McLean of .Miles City: vice pros Idcnts. Chnrted O'Donnull of Hillings and N. J. Humphrey of lllrney: secre tary and treasurer, V. llfe-bro- t. THE TITANIC MET HER FA'f. He'cuc !. llyi"ond of what you have to sell Is known to come people all ol the tlm end all of the people some ol the time, but advertise regularly with us and you'll reach ell o! the people all Cl the timt. Page Four. HIE CITIZEN. HOW April 25, 1912, jtotoaootototoiooootootototototootofotootoao0o o BEREA WILL WELCOME BOOSTERS THE "Somcthlng out ot tho ordinary" Is LOCAL PAGE NEWS o OF BEREA. AND VICINITY, GATHERED FROM A VARIETY OF SOURCES Dioaotoaofotoaoioioaoioto oaooaoooaoaoaoaoaoaoaoS Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Black of Speed, well, tho parents of Mrs. J. II. Jackson, nro both III with lagrlppo. Hickory King and Boone County seed corn nt Welch's. CITY IMIONK IAS Miss Klla Clemmons, a blind girl Office over Berea Bank & Trust Co. from Clover Bottom, JiickBon County, passed through Berea last WednesBRECK DAN day, on her way to Louisville, whero Fire. Life. Accident, and Live Stock ttho has gone to enter the Stato Institution for the education of tho blind. INSURANCE ot She was tho guest whllo here, Will sign your bond. hor nunt, Mrs. Henry Jones. Richmond, Ky. Welch's fertilizer has just what Phone 505 your soli needs, and saves you money DR. BEST, DENTIST H. T. J. COYLE ATTORNEY AT LAW Will practice in Madison and adjoining counties. in Berea National Bank Office N. TIME TABLE. Nortfe Bound Local 10:56 p. m. 7:00 a. m. Knoxvllle 1:52 a. m. 1:04 p. m. BEREA 7:45 a. m. 6:30 p. m. Cincinnati South llound Local 8:16 p. m. 6:30 a-- m. Cincinnati 12:34 p. m. 12:33 a. in. BEREA (:65 p. m. 5:M a. n. KnoiTllU ExpreM Train Stop to take on and let otf patenters from beyond Dayton, O., or from Atlanta and beyond. South Bound 8:00 a. m. Cincinnati 11:44 a. m. UERKA North Bound 4:46 p. m. BEREA 8:37 p. m. ClnclnnaU U $20 per ton. Mrs. Albert 1 Smith returned Saturday from a two weeks visit with her mother and sister in Cincinnati. The length of her stay was shortened by tho sudden Illness of her husband. Miss Kate Logsdon of Brasstleld Is visiting relatives in town tills week. 'Miss Bowereox who has been sick for several days Is able to be out again. Mr. Marshall E. Vaughn, who has been principal of tho Falrvlew High School at Uycrsburg, Tenn. for tho past year, is spending several days with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. L. at bo made of Sangor's Orcater European Bhows Reception at Station Line of March which wilt exhibit in Berea, Friday, Welcome Addresses and Respon- April 26th. ses in Chapel. Tho big circus has a reputation for A iuiiiiIkt ot citizens wero Invited producing rcmarkablo surprises In Its by the Mayr to moct members of arena until tho public has learned the t()wn council nt tho National Hint It can attend an exhibition of Hank, last Friday evening, to nrrango tho Sanger's Greater European Shows expecting to bco something new and for tho reception of tho representadifferent. tives of tho Cincinnati Commercial Thcro is an unusual number of feaBtop Association, whose train will nt Ilerca, Fildny, tho 2Cth at 1:20 p. tures with this show this season. It m. Various committees wero appoint-c- il la difficult to pick tho best. Somo to get tho city in readiness to be will llko tho tmlnrd wild beasts' exturned over to tho queen city visi- hibition or horso wonders. Others wilt tors, nnd considerable discussion was prefer tho Earl Family, Meredith tho entered Into as to tho best possible Troupe, tho Riding Russels, Glasgow 'Royal Horses, tho KUIto plan of reception, concerning the limited amount ot tlmo nt their disposal. Troupo, whllo somo will spend most Tho following tentative program f the tlmo laughing at tho host of clowns, listening to Lulckcy's famous was adopted : Tho Berea Band, nil citizens, es- Marino band, enjoying the races, adpecially business men, and a body ot miring tho animals or petting tho young gentlemen from the College, beautiful Dublin Prlzo Horses. No tho Inttcr dressed In their ducks, to ninttcr which wny ono looks whllo meet tho train, Prof. Sealo acting under nny ono of tho Sanger's Grent-c- -r European Show tents, ho Is suro ns marshnl for thd occasion; tho band to bo playing when tho train to see something out of tho ordinary. j arrives, tho lino of march to bo formed at onco ns follows: BANQUET Herea Band leading, young men of College next, business men In single social Ono of tho most cnjoyahlo fllo to follow. On leaving tho train functions ot tho school year occurred tho visitors nro to form two abreast, last Saturday night at Ladles Halt, falling In line alongside tho business when Alpha Zeta Literary Society men thus making the column threo gavo a banquet In honor of her "Coabreast. Weber's Band, which nccom- - ed" and Faculty friends, nnd Alumni. a remark that can properly PETTUS C& PARKS CHESTNUT STREET, BEREA, KENTUCKY IDvuos, fl&ebfdnes, Chemicals WATCHES, CLOCKS AND PKRKUMKRY, SOAP, SYRINOKS, UKU8HKS, COMBS, JEWELRY .We Handle The Purest and Best Goods Chester Parks The F e e d Man PHONE 64. DOOLEY'S FOR EVERYTHING TO EAT In addition to the advantages of Retting the very best grade 01 goods in our line at a reasonable price, we arc in a position to show you how to objain a handsome set of "ROGERS' SIL the regular price. VERWARE" at about one-thir- d CALL AND INVESTIGATE i Miss Addlo C. Cornell of Worcester, Mass., who has been visiting various schools in the south, especially the Berea A. M. A. schools, is visiting College and is spending several days with her sister, Mrs. C. U. Llndsley. Mr. Samuel W. Grathwehl writes to friends (rom Salem, Oregon. Mr. T. J. Rice of Riclimond visited relatives, Mrs. E. B. Wilson's famievening. ly, Sunday . Miss Laura Fngan of Augusta, Ky., Seed com at Welch's. camo to Berea, Saturday, to attend 11 r. Dick Mooro was in Richmond, tho A. Z. banquet, Saturday evening, Tuesday, on business. and to visit her brother, Paul, who Mrs. HIso Davis of Livingston visIs In school. ited Mrs. P. Cornelius from TuesHouse, cleaning lc now In full blast day until Wednesday. and don't forget tho new furnishings Prof. Jas. Watt Ralne addressed tho at Welch's. Christian Associations in upper Chapel Mrs. Hunt, who has been In the last Sunday evening on "The Rela- hospital for some time, Is improving tion of Christian Associations to Col-le- rapidly. Life." Several ot the sentences The .Misses Jewell and LUUe Ogg he uttered will appear on the back wore accompanied home by tho folof tho Y. M. C. A. book next year. lowing school friends Saturday afterMr. Paul Russel Fitscher of De- noon: the 'Misses Anna Baugh, Ora troit, Mich., who la visiting Miss Jean Carpenter, Esther Gentry, Bonnie Cameron at Boone Tavern, gave a Honeycutt, Myrtle KilbOurne and Lois very interesting talk to United Chap- Robinson. They wero entertained by el, Wednesday morning. their hostesses until Sunday afterMr. John C. Jackson, son of Mr. noon, when they returned to Berea calland 'Mrs. J. H. Jackson, has been with their hands full of violets and ed back to work at Idamay. lilacs. Indian Runner Duck eggs. 75 c. A few thoroughbred White Orpinga setting. Mrs. J. W. Herndon. ton chicks 10 cents each. Call MonDr. and Mrs. Cowley were visited, day or Tuesday. E, L. Roberts. Tuesday, by Mrs. Mary A. Van Syko Mr. Noel Mitchell was visiting at of Kingston, N. Y., whom they mot tho homo ot his brother last week. while in Europe. Mrs. Van Syko left, Miss Nettlo Scrlvner has returned Wednesday, for McKee, where sho to Berea after spending a few weeks will visit tho McKeo Academy. with her sister, Mrs. A. E. Bender Saturday Is tho day Welch gives at Richmond. harness away. Rev. W. I'. Wllks was In Berea for Tho ' College Faculty was most a short time the latter part of last delightfully entertained by the Sen- week. ior class of 1912 at the homo ot Mr. Mr. and Mrs. John Hoskins have and Mrs. II. E. Taylor on the even- moved from their farm on Scaffold ing of the 17th. Tho reception room Cane pike to the Holllday house on was beautifully decorated with spring Center St. flowers and npplo blossoms. Muny Miss Maggie Rutherford who has games wero played, after which re- been visiting with her brother and freshments wero served. sister returned to Cincinnati, Monday. The members of the 1912 class are: Mr. Tom Robinson, the drummer, the Misses Mary Pickering Sarah Cox jn of th(J wpek mm vuru murau. uuu iuu mvoaio. d, visiting relatives. D. Todd, John Warrington. Horace Mrs. Leonard Spence who has been A ".. H ...... I uuu t u, , , , i,-- i. ,h- J. r luvitnuu. uiuneu IUIV-U MIIUWUV IIIU til lWOMUI FOR SALE: 4 foot wire fencing at weeks, with a very light case of ty23 cents per rod at Welch's. phoid, is gutting along nicely and Rev. D. H. Roberts' lecture to tho uxiects to bo ablo to leave right advanced students in Upper Chapel, away. Monday morning, was both InterestMiss Nannie Branaman and Sites ing and lnstructtvo. His subject was Mary Coyle drove to Wlldle, Tuesday, "Pittsburg." to attend the funeral ot a relative. Havo you seen Welch's new fence a A number of students enjoyed at 25 cents per rod! trip to Anglin Falls last Saturday. 'Mrs. Mollle Drewer and daughter, Kffle, of Richmond, arc visiting nt tho homo ot Mrs. E. M. Spence. Mr. Lester C. Hill, who is now attending tho Orogon Agricultural Col-leat Cornwallis, Ore., is to play tho part of "Mary Jane's Pa," which Is the leading purt In tho rural farco comedy ot tho same, namo to bo given by the dramatic club ot that college, April 27th. MRS! EARLY Wo havo greatly reduced tho prices on and slippers, carried over from last season. We havo a variety of styles, and most all sizes. new Our stock is complcto with spring styles ot and at tho most reasonable prices. Wo can fit you; we can please you. Let us provo It. Mrs. S. R. Daker. Vaughn. Mr. William M. Phillips of Frankfort was visiting his relatives, Mr. nnd Mrs. Jerry ltlchardsou, from Sat urday until Tuesday. Secretary Morton left, Wednesday, for a two weeks trip thru Virginia and West Virginia, where he will do uxtenuioii, work among tho High Schools. Prof. Smith gave a very Interesting lecture on "General Improvement" in lower Chapel, Monday morning. Judge Holllday Is in Louisville this week on business. Miss Edith Kay, of Keone, X. 11., Is visiting with her grandmother, Mrs. two Ilylan, at Boone Tavern weeks. Miss Fay sang at the Union Church services, Sunday morning, and at tho Chapel services, Sunday BUGGY DAY Saturday is the day we give harness away. Everybody interested in buggies should be there. I CREDITORS TAKE NOTICE Upon tho river's sllv'ry sheen. Tho birds are singing That on Monday, 'May 27th, 1911, And all wild creatures leavo the lair, J, Coylo In To hear their clarion voices ring. In the law office of T. again It's Spring. Beren, Ky., I will Bit to rccolro and Ah, thanks to God, hear proof of clalniB ngalnst W. J. Tattim assignor and will contlnuo I long to stroll the fields go wide, Whore creekB and rivers swiftly glide. froth day to day till through. All hnvlng claims ngalnst Mid xTnon onward motion, With W. J. Tattim will present same to To rek tho bosom of tho ocean. s peep, mo on that date properly verified or I love to seo tho As, waking from their winter Bleep, same will Ira barred, This April 23, 1912. They spread their velvet covering, B. S. Terrlll, aanlgnoo. Thus thanking God, again it's Spring. uVry-whcre, ever-stead- y, gross-blade- Ir And then, nmld tho forest wild, wander free, as Naturu'B child; And, as I linger lu tho wood, The city taxes for 1912 aro now Where poet finds his sweetest mood, duo and thn public Is hereby notlfl- -' I watch (JoU form tho sylvan shade, cd to lw ready to make payment at With bursting bud, nnd sprouting an early date. Tho C per cent penalty blade; will Ihj enforced after Aug. 1st. Then to March winds my cares I W. L. H.urlson, City Marshal. fling. And thank my God, again It's Spring. FOR SALE 1 "tax notice" But sweetest thoughts ot all to mo, Tho Images of memory My friends tho gift of God above, Who gavo them mo for Joy and love. Aud whether I stroll upon tho good lot know On Center Street aa the John Bales plaen. IIoum an 4 barn 00 lot. Good reason for elllss. owe money. I). N. Welch. WELCH'S panics the excursion, bringing up the turf, j Or rldo upon tho rolling surf, Tho thoughts ot them shall ever rear, '.Mayor Hunt ot Cincinnati ac- . companied by Mayor Gay of Berea leading the business line. The line of March selected was as follows: Up the hill to the Welch corner on Chestnut Street, down Chestnut to Prospect and down Prospect to tho brow of tho hill, returning to Boono Tavern where punch will bo served by tho ladles of Uerea, then up Main St. to tho Industrial Buildings, thru them, past Science Hall, Lincoln Hall, the 'Library, Into tho Chapel where a welcome address will bo dollvered by the Mayor and responded to by U10 Mayor of Cincinnati. Other addresses will also bo made by a ropresentatlvo of the College and the town, with responses from the guests. Weber's Band will furnlHh tho music. Most of tho members of tho Cincinnati party aro known to somo one or other of tho business men of tho city, and It is hoped that the entire population will turn out to give them the most cordial wclcomo of their cxtenslvo trip Into tho Southland. bring 1 S Tho greatest Joy of all the Spring. J. Orlando Bowman, Plates were laid tor ono hundred ten, and at C:lu, to thu pleasant It Is not a woman's place to care dawn tho threat ot a "gapr" strains of a march, rendered by tho 'for tho pigs nnd oultry, to chop wood c:ken iletror the wnruii Society on.l A Orchestra, tho assembled or milk cows, when there 1b a strong chkVt Ilfr vn lw .lr ipt In th drlnklnf wiei guests marched from tho parlor to healthy man around. Keeping a homo been In good order Is enough tor any wo- -' the banquet hall which had CURES and most tastily decorated with evergreen, man. PREVENTS GAPES flowers, pennants. College nnd Society wit iharrhrw. roan, cholera Somo farmors wall becauso tho rob atv other ilitek d. colors. Then followed a dainty ins and catbirds eat chorrles. Now I luncheon, seasoned with concut- havo noticed that with nil their One HOc Ilotllo of genial conversation, wit and laughter, ' Ing tho birds only cat a small share. but the real treat of tho evening was I havo several cherry trees, and let yet to come: Gnllonm .if Mrcllclnr. .Makes tho robins eat all they want. If a share of my cherries will coax them Tho Alpha Zeta Navy. nvrv rxmltrT hiuM- krp boltl ol (r cm har. mrtllclne ampl to build and rear their young In my thi Hooklet on"I)ieartWr Fuwlt trwA0Jrt, H. H. Llchtwardt, Admiral. " fcod of Hornpipe, A. Z. Orchestra. orchard, acting as bug police meanB0URB3H RWST COMFiHT, lei!a(tgg, Ij. Friendship, Chas. Tedford. while, I am tho winner. Sold by PETTUS & PARKS, Berea, Ky. Companionship, Bertha King. From April Farm Journal. Authorship, Thos. Curry. DROP four-cour- so rf Bourbon Poultry Cure 1 rtr 1 MlSSfo NARY" GATHERING The session of the Woman's Presby-tcrlMissionary Society, Homo and Foreign, of Transylvania Presbytery, Synod of Kentucky, will bo held in tho Union Church In Berea, May 1st and 2nd, and a number ot ladles of tho society from different parts ot the stato aro expected to. bo present. The first session of the gathering will be at 7:1G p. m., Wednesday the 1st, at which tho devotional exercises will bo conducted by the Pastor of the church, Rev. B. 11. Roberts, Mrs. Frost giving tho address ot welcome. Tho principal address of tho evening will bo given by Rev. William Dager, subjoct, "Africa." Tho Tuesday morning session will be dovotcd largely to reports of officers and committees and other routine business. Tho chief address of tho session, Tuesday evening, will bo given by Prof. Smith of Berea. His subject being "Our 'Mountains; tho Work nnd People." A cordial invitation is extended to tho public to attend all Uie meetings, but especially tho evening sessions. OUT OF al !,. Scholarship, Krnest Frost. Leadership, Randolph Sellers. Musicianship, A. Z. Quartette. Mastership, Prof. J. W. Ralne. Then tho hall resounded with tho strains of "Tho Jolly Alpha Zctas Aro We," nfter which each banqueter was presented with a carnation, the gift of Dr. B. T. Maltby, of Long Beach, Colo., who was formerly a y member of the Society, and tho broko up with tho general combeen ment that tho occasion had most successful and enjoyable. com-pun- ' i I lis well as price should influence you when you go to buy shoes. Cheap, shof s are always costly, no matter what you pay for them. Its the quality in the shoes and the prices at which they are sold that keeps our business steadily increasing. WalkOver Shoes (or men in all the Krippendorf titOU have tried the rest, now try the best. Quality ns Ditlmtn SPRING newest style oxfords $3.50 to $5.00 this morning with a start, A sudden thrill shot through my heart, An odor as ot sweet perfumo Permeated all my room, warm and And golden thin, Come through my window, creeping I woko sun-ray- lor ladies ami Misses in white buckskin and canvas shoes and pumps, tan, iMinmutal, kid and velvet pumps and oxfords $1.50 to $4.00 J Tn&Y "MAKE A Jut In Ho! Ho! I hoar tho blue-bir- d sing! What's that? Thank Cod, again it's Spring. I fling myself from off my cot; It's pleasures soon aro all torgot, For I havo donned my "garb" Aud through tho door I quickly scur- BUSTRRDWN ptUL RIBBON FOR BOYS rOR GIRLS 1 o-r- T THE RACKET STORE low-sho- es ry, To drink tho balmy air of morn, Suffused with sweetness, newly born, And seo bold robin spread bis wing And thank my God, again it's Spring. Tho golden sun tho earth has t; low-sho- Blip-Ier- s, kiss- JHfORDINARY la Sanger's Greater European Shows. ed, And now rides on tho motlon-mlsIlls bold reflection now Is scon. HA YE'"cS BEREA, uy Leather, Style or Ska ON SALE AT CS, GO Quality Store" TT KENTUCKY. April 25, loii. THE CITIZEN'. rlghu. Progress under President Frost mcnt of tho colored man to his now Mr. Housekeeper: Why not let the Telephone do some of the work at home and save your wife from fret and worry? In 1893 William 0. Frost accepted tho Presidency of tho Collcgo and his administration has been ono of great progress. Kspoclal emphasis has been Bargains! Bargains! How many unnecessary steps it saves the housewife can only be realized by those who have the Telephone handy and would not do without it. It is ever ready for use when needed worst and does not cost you anything for repairs or maintenance. Your neighbor's wife has the advantage of n Telephone, why not yours? Clothing for Men Clothing for Boys Shoes The Best Quality MEAL and FLOUR The Best at the Lowest Prices in Town President Froit 4 BEREA TELEPHONE COMPANY INCORPORATED Y. M.Ji, A, NOTES A conforenco of student volunteers of Kentucky nnd others Interested will bo hold In Lexington this week, commencing Friday night nnd closing Sunday night. It Is tho purpose of this gathering to effect a permanent organization of tho Student Volunteers of Ky. Heren Collcgo will lxi represented hy tho following persons: Misses lllanchu Nlcolla, Agnes Kidder, Kllzabeth 'Marsh, Messrs. Horace Caldwell, Abraham I.ohrontz, i?amuol Hoggs, John M. Imrlo, Henry II. Llchtwarilt, Carter 11. Itoblnson nnd Waldo II. Davison. BIRTHDAY SUPPER Tho Misses Edith Frost and Maudo Ilowman entertained a number of their frlonds at a Joint birthday bup-at tho homo of Miss Frost last Friday evening from S until 7:30. After U10 supper the vesper hour was moat dollghtfutly spent In tho playing of various games. LETTER FROM xr PRESIDENT FROST Conllnunl from 1'lrit !g J I to tho Manhattan Hotel and got a rcom with otio window looking out on a Uttlo air space but tho room was shut away from city noises, and ). comfortable. That night I spoko to "Tho Quill Club," an association of gentlemen of nil occupations preachers, university professors, lawyers, bankers, doc. tors, merchants, authors, engineers nnd what not tlint dlno together once, a month nnd listen to an after dinner cpeech on some topic of the dayy At their last dinner they had Shuster, tho American who was lately Treasurer of tho sinking Kingdom of Persia, Tho dinner was far more extravagant than I could of no wine, but a variety of food which brought tho cost up to at night. $2.50 n plate. Hut I camo as a visitor and had no right to complain. Tho whole world Is thinking of ono I addressed this club several years thing Just now tho sinking of tho ago and told them of tho bravery of grent steamer Titanic. Why tho Mountain' soldiers In tho Union tho story of Lincoln's childhood. This tlmo they asked mo to explain how such things as tho Miootlng of J ud go 'Alasslo In tho Virginia mountains could bo possible. I explained to them that In every placo thero aro somo men who do things that their fellow citizens regret but are not quite ablo to stop, and reminded them that somo of my mountain friends woro much concerned nliout tho sins of Now York and Chicago. They took this very good natur-cdl- y and applauded loudly. On tho wholo theso men aro too well Informed nnd too earnest to bo over proud of their great city. They rejoice In Its greatness, but nro work-lu- g day and night to make It better. And It U a bettor city than when I first began to know It well, somo twenty years ago. Hero aro tho headquarters of tho Illblo Society, and tho Troct Society, and ninny of tho great mission boards. New York Is tho homo of great preachers llko I'arkhurst, nnd Jowctt, and Hugh lllack. And Hlllls nnd Cadman preach In Ilrooklyn Just across tho river. And there aro a dozen different clubs devoted to tho ono thing of mak- Ing tho city hotter preventing tho election of bad men, looking out for tho (migrant and tho stranger, rar ing for tho sick, protecting tho children. Ileally I hardly know any country placo whoro peoplo aro so nctlvo In fighting evil as a great many people nro In Now York. Hut, after all, tho country Hfo for mo. I feel nn Interest In "every new family that moves to Berea, but I do not at nil think we would bo any happier If wo had lS.OOO peoplo Instend of 1,510. And peoplo hero nro finding this out. All who can afford It have country homes for their children and wives, and stay In theso country homes all thoy can, riding Into New York In tho cars and out army, and Pay Fiv. Timti Mort (or a Roof than You rued to? FLINTOID ROOFING Outlasts FIVE Ordinary Roofs. Nearly Twenty Years' Test Proves iL C. Has no Equal for Farm, Factory and Residence buildi- ngs. C, Kant Leak Klccls absolutely insure furnish Samples and Proofs. C. If not, ask Us. water tight seams. C Your Dealer can 1L. ROOFING DEPARTMENT . OHIO The Diem & Wing Paper Company, PIONEERS IN THE ROOFING LINE CINCINNATI, difficult and dangerous undertaking. throughout the mountain section. It After the John Brown raid In Vlr- - j distributes from tho Library boxes glnla In lSi3 the teachers aa well as, of books as traveling libraries, and many of tho settlers, tho native Ken- - sonds extension lecturers with lanterns to present useful subjects to tucklans, wero forced to leave. After tho war most of them return- tho people. Keeps Expense Low ed, however, and tho work was conIt Is part of the plan of adaptation tinued. Tho constitution already was completed, a charter was se- to hold expenses at a minimum. $150 cured tho site of tho presont campus will carry a student comfortably thru was purchased, new buildings wero a year Including nil necessary exerected and tho school was placed penses. Most of the work of tho College Is dono by students and an on n more permanent basis. opportunity Is thus given to earn President Fairchild In 1SC9 E. H. Fairchild of Oberlln was cnlled to the Presidency. During his administration tho Ladles Hall and Lincoln Hall wore built. Ills presidency fell during tho period of ; -reconstruction after tho war and Herea gavo largo attention to tho adjust- bo-gI given to tho mountain section, tho resources of tho Collcgo lu lands, buildings nnd endowment havo grown and It Is a Bcrmon to tho world. Llfo tho work has been given a nation and death aro In God's hands. Men nl significance. Tho Interest of such must not grow careless becauso their givers as Dr. D. K. Pearsons, Andrew Inventions aro so great and grand. Carnegie, and others has been securKlchoa mnko no dlffcrcnco when wo ed. como to tho real crisis. And safety Adaptation of Work Is to bo preferred to luxury, Theso In tho second place Uorca Collcgo uro somo of tho lessons. merits attention for tho attempt to And wo nro proud of tho good conadapt Its work to the purposo for duct of passengers nnd crew In tho which It exists. Located In a rural hour of trial. section, among a country loving peoIt Is pitiful to read of tho part- ple, K has emphasized Hfo. In ing of friends, the separation of Its general regulations rural as well as in husbands nnd wives. And yet wo Its courses of study It has sought nro nil on n sinking ship and must to Inspire a lovo of tho country, to part when tho tlmo comes. work for tho betterment of rural con"For como ho slow or come lid ditions nnd to fit young peoplo to fast, llvo with contentment on tho farm It Is but Death that comes last." and In the village. It has sought to "lllessed nro they whoso names find out tho merits in tho mountain nro written In tho book of Life." section nnd to mnko tho most, ecoWith lovo to all tho mountains, nomically and socially, of tho section Win. Goodell Frost. which It serves. Tho organization of tho Institution BEREA GOLLEGE A POWER-HOUS- E Is also an adaptation to needs. In lieu OF SOCIAL AND INDUSof good primary schools tho Model Schools aro maintained for pupils TRIAL PROGRESS of Junior grado. To meet tho needs Continued from Flrl Pige of mature pupils able to go on rapidand his own energies for support to ly, but hold back by lack of opporcarry on his work. Ho was led to lo- tunity, tho Foundation School Is cate at Heron by Casslus M. Clay, maintained. For thoso who wish to champion become more proficient In tho duties that sturdy who wished to build up a sentiment of Industrial life tho Vocational " favorable to removing Blavery from Schools exist with their courses In Kentucky by Constitutional amendAgriculture, Horticulture, Carpentry, ment and deponded largely on tho Printing nnd Domestic Science. To mountain peoplo to support him. aid teachers not only to bo prepared for their work but to havo tho spirit Father Rodgers Comes Tho establishment of a school was of community builders, the Normal u cherished purposo of Mr. Feo and Department exists. While for teach-or- s ono was started In 1SS5 near the loIn high schools, professional occation of tho present district school. cupations and other positions of several years It was taught by leadership tho Academy and tho Colstudents from Obcrlln College but lege nro designed. These departments In 1S5S Itev. J. A. II. Rogers nnd his whllo separato to an extent aro Intor-gratInto ono wholo which gives wlfo camo to Korea rom Illinois. Thoy wero eminently fitted for the a solidarity to tho student body. Tho College, moreover, desires to work begun, and carried It out with great success, maintaining a school roster whatever will enrich tho ecothat was of reputation throughout a nomic and social life of tho people large section. Two such personalities to whom It ministers. To this end it encourages tho fireside Industries us Mr. Fee and Mr. Itogers, ablo, and tireless. Insured a firm and teaches weaving. It seeks to foundation. Thoy wero supported by create a wholesome respect for trees substantial settlers In tho neighbor- that forests still existing may bo hood, John G. Hanson, 'Morgan Bur- - preserved nnd that hills already baro dette, Win. Stapp, John Uurman, T. may bo reforested. As an example J. Henfro, Ellsha Harrison and others. It has Its own forest reserve of four thousand acres. Its Hospital not only Forced to Flee Tho agitated feeling preceding tho cares for the sick among tho stuwar made tho foundation of a school dents but trnins nurses and seeks to y based on principles a bring about conditions of health anti-slaver- y Bacon and Lard All Good Things to Eat Special Prices in Quantities R. J. ENGLE & SON, Phone 60 part of tho expenses as well as to gain greater efficiency as workmen, store lessens tho and a cost of articles used by Growth In tho third placo Berea College merits attention because of Us growth. That It Is doing Its work Is sufficiently evidenced by tho liberality of parties in contributing to Its financial needs. During tho last twenty years tho nttendanco has reached from 234 to 1,575 In all departments. Tho student fees have Increased from $1,748 to Tho yearly donations from about $10,000 to over $50,000 nnd tho Interest on Invested funds from $4,431 to students-Remarkable $14,-C3- 9. Berea, Kentucky chandise Btores respectively. Then follow Pettus nnd Parks' Drug Storo, Parks Bros, feed storo and R. II. Chrlsman's largo' furnlturo and undertaking establishment all of which nro directly across tho street from N. J. Coyle's General Merchandise and Henderson's grocery. Farther up tho street and on tho right Is tho lumber nnd plaining plant of J. Burdetto and Sons. This completes tho West End business fcpctlon. $32,033. Promising Future Tho work of the College Is being laid out along largo lines and with such a mission to perform with such a field In which to work, with such a solid backing of love and financial strength, with such an alumni to wish It well nnd to aid in its development tho future Is very promising. J. R. Robertson BEREA A BUSINESS (Continued CENTER (nn first page) Fr ed I I I ! . nntl-slaer- Webster's New Dictionary J International MR. PROPERTY OWNER-Stop! Consider! Why not use the best possible when YOU pay the bill? THE MERR1AM WEBSTER? It Is a NEW CHEA-pecauT,ONi ever,,,,, eTcrjp field of the world's tbousbt, action and culture The only-neunabndgod dictionary in many years. Became " deflnes over 400,000 U'ordN; more than ever before appeared between two covers, ijaa Paget. 6000 ic Quality Stores Another tiling worthy of mention Is the quality of the stock of goods found In our stores. Tho writer has visited every town In Eastern Kentucky which lies on a railroad and after returning homo has been Impressed each tlmo with tho appearance of our stores. Frm theso things It can be seen that tho merchants of Berea aro wldo awako, at their post, havo studied conditions both local and foreign and have taken ndvantago of tho opportunities offered them. Around the Station The first business concerns that attract the attention of tho vlslor on his arrival nre tho Berea Roller mills near tho station, owned and operated by Androw Isaacs, and the Spoko Factory which Is a branch of Tho Standard Wheel Co., of Terro Haute, Indiana. Tho plaining mill, run by Stephens and Muncy, and tho Canning Factory aro also near by, and the Commercial Hotel and W. G. Nlcely's general merchandise store. Turning to tho right up the hill tho visitor then passes tho Ice, coal and tlo yard belonging to J. W. Stephens. Welch's and West End At tho corner at tho top of tho hill is tho S. E. Welch Department Store, tho largest department Btoro In tho state of Kentucky In any city outside of Louisville. It contains a ladles' and children's department, a gent's furnishing department, a grocery, a hardware, a feed, an implement and carrlago, a furniture, an' undertaking and a drug department. It Is operated by John W. Welch. Tho Berea National Bank comes next nnd further along W. C. Engle, C. K. Englo nnd R. J. Englo In their gent's furnishing, grocery and general mer College, .1 Big Business Passing on to the cast end Berea College comes Into view. Tho Collcgo asldo from Its educational function Is ono of the greatest business enterprises In tho South. East End Section Just beyond the College Is the cleanest hotel in Kentucky Boone Tavern, and hero begins tho east end business section with tho fancy grocory stores of W. I. Dooley and Jerry Richardson, the gent's furnishing stores of R. R. Coyle and Hayes and Gott, the ladles' and children's stores of E. F. Coyle and Mrs. S. R. Baker, and the Berea Drug Company, tho Racket Store, Clarkston's Hardware store nine stores which we believe are far above the average of any town twice tho size of Berea. Wo should also mention . KIdd and Robinson with their Hvpry and feed stable, tho Berea Bank and Trust Co., which lies In tho conter of tho East End block, tho restaurant of Gabbard and Reynolds and tho Palace Meat Market These In main constitute the business enterprises of Berea. Growing Town Tho town has a reputation and tho right kind, too, which is tho greatest asset making for future prosperity. And wo aro rapidly growing, being at tho head of the percentage column of gain In Kentucky under tho census of 1910, our location giving us a great opportunity for future attainment, as well us offering an Ideal placo to live. Accessable Markets Now a word as to our markets: We are nearer Cincinnati and Louisville than any of tho largo markets, and practically tho same distance from each, tho freight rato being Identical. Wo are also in closo touch with Knoxvllle, St. Louis, Chicago, Cloveland, Baltimore and Now York, aside from several smaller markets In and around our own stato, several which equallzo rates with closer cities. Open to be Courted We must get our merchandise somo placo and we are open to bo courted for future buslnoss and wo believe that tho city that wins us will not, as tho owner of an automobllo, havo a liability but an asset worthy of mention. Our simple admonition Mr. Manufacturer, Mr. Jobber Is, "Keep your oyo on Berea." John W. Welch BEREA'S LEADING HARDWARE STORE Hanna's Green Seal Stands for everything that is best in paint. The pigments used are properly proportioned and thoroughly compounded. STUDY THE FORMULA AS SHOWN ON EACH PACKAGE "HANNA'S GREEN SEAL PAINT is Made to Wear" I rOR BALK BY ill A COMPLETE LINE HARDWARE, PAINTS, FARMING IMPLEMENTS AND GROCERIES PricesRight J. fl. CLARKSTON MAIN STREET, near Bunk GivcUs aCall tb only dictionary Retains with the new divided page. JL "Btroko of Genius." n encyclopedia la Became " a single volume. aocepted by the Became Courts, Bohools and Press aa the oae supremo 11 " PALACE MEAT MARKET Fresh and cured meats and lard, Fish and Oysters. HIGHEST Call for what you want and get what you call for. MARKET PRICE PAID FOR BUTTER, EGGS, CHICKENS. Leaf Lard, guaranteed pure. KIdd Balldtag. Corner Main and Richmond Streets, Berea, Ky. Because he who knows win Hueeeua, Let us tall you about this new work. WHTS tm iMlaaa f (MM C A C. MUUAM CO.. fiUuaan, Strisf&U. Maa, uu ttm, rasa a art alsoEM sua. I J. D. CLARKSTON, - Berea, Ky. an w. una Mn VJ. B. ROBERTS. PrO. Page Sbt, THE CITIZEN. and nuko out elf arty enmiU two Once morn ho was tempted to flro, and might havo yielded to the temptation bad not thn light boon put out before ho had fairly got his eyes to tho distance It Is to bo remembered, always, that ho know nothing whatever of tho lep chimney, and suspected no connection .between tbo hut nnd tho pilot house, except by tho air. For anything ho know to tho contrary, Jeanne might he able to fly, as well as Philip, or ho to carry her with hlra upon his flights. Consequently, ho did not suspect, when ho saw Cayley. tsko to flight again, that this nctlon had any refereneo to himself; nor that the woman who was loft alone would be on her guard ngalnst him. the The moment ho glimpsed shadow of Cayley's wings against tho tils way, caustars he began n.aklng tiously, over the crusted snow, toward the pilot house. The door was closed, hut there was a light shining out through a crack beneath It. It was a glass door, but something had been hung over the glass so that ho could not seo Into thn Interior. Doth Jeanno and Philip had mado thn mistake of assuming that tho only way of access to tho pilot bouso, except to Philip with his wings, was tho Ico chlmnoy. It was a natural mistake enough one that almost any but a practised mountaineer would have made. Furthermore they had no reason either of them for anticipating nn attack upon tho pilot houso while Philip was gone. Thoy had been living here, now for weeks, In unbroken security So, though the girl obeyed Philip's injunction literally and scrupulously, she did It without the slightest sense of personal danger, and Indeed sho would hardly have had room for such an emotion even if there bnd been s much mora reasonable ground for It, Sho was sitting beside tho oil stove, in one of tho farther corners of tho room. Tho chimney hole wns In the corresponding corner, Tho revolver lay on tho table In the middle of the room, a few paces behind her. Tho pilot house door was directly In line with It, and almost exactly behind her back. The door was hinged to swing inward, When It burst open sho attributed the fact to no other agency tbnn the wind. She laid down thu book upon the bench besldo her and rose, rather deliberately, before she turned round. As sho did so Roscoo sprang forward to the table and seized the revolver. Her fallurn to turn Immediately had given him the second ho needed to taku In tho fctrateglc possibilities of the room. Ills rlfio as a clumsy weapon In close quarters. So, as he sprang forward, he dropped It nnd made for the revolver Instead. It only needed n glance nt tho girl to convince him that she was unarmed. Quito deliberately he broke open tbo breech of tho revolver nnd satisfied himself that It was loaded. Then he looked up again, blinking at the girl. It was no wonder that Carlson and Roso had mistaken her for thu ghost of tho mnn their leader murdered. She looked like her father as a woman may resemble a man, nnd her whiteness, her fineness, her delicacy all Increased rather than diminished the credibility of the Idea that she was In fact bis spirit Tho hand which held the revolver dropped nervously at bis side. He swallowed hard, and wrung his cruel lips with his other great hand. It was then that tho girl looked up Into his face. It was then (.he uttered her first cry For sho saw that he did not mean to kill her. Suddenly Jeannu's eyes detached themselves from his fttte. A look of sudden alarm came Into them, and she raised her hand to her throat, as though sho were choking. Sho wns looking past Roscoe, nnd straight down tho snow tunnel. "Philip!" she cried, "take care; he's April 25, 1912. thero. V HENRr KOI CffoLTwEBSTcR corvniOHr toio ov COPYRICHT I9IO OV TUT OUCCCSS CO SBCIMS "W.ROSSER co tht ccntuhv SYNOPSIS I'hlllp Cayley. accused of it crime of which lie In not KUllty, resigns from ths army In dlicrace ami li In affection for his friend, IJeut. Perry lluntrr, turns to listred. Cayley seeks solitude, where he Verfeets n nylne machine. While soaring over the Arctic regions, he pick up a curiously shaped stick he had seon In the . ...,.. In1. I . . . ihIii i a f . covers a yacht anchored In the bay. Descending- near the steamer, he meets a Rlrl on an Ice Hoc. lie learns that the Klrl'e nsne Is Jeanne Fielding and that the yacht has come north to seek signs of her fathT. Captain, Fielding, an arctic explorer. A tmrty from the yacht la ma. Ung search aahoro. After Cayley departs Jeanne finds that ho had dropped a ously-shaped stick. Captain Planck and the surviving crew of his wrecked whaler n nre in muing on tno coast. A Riant named Itoscoe. had murdered Field Ing and his two companions, after the had revealed the location of an mormons ledge of pure cold. lloscoe then took command of the party. It develops that the rufflin hart committed the murder witnessed by Cayley, Hoscoo plant to enpture the yacht and escape with a 1ls load of gold. Jeanne tells Tanahaw, owner of the yacht, about the visit of the and shows him the stick left by Cayley. Kanshnw declares that It U an Ksklmo throwlng-atlck- , usetl to shoot dart. Tom Fnnshaw areturns from the eesrchlne pirty with sprained ankle. Perry Hunter Is found murdered and nccuspd or '.'ii"r ishim Innocent. theA crime but Jeanne relieves relief party goes 1(1 find Ihe HiMirrhero Tnm nrnfMHM his love for Jeanne. She rows ashore and enters an abandoned hut, and there finds ner miner s niary, wnicn uiscioses me ex. Idorer's Sllsnlclnn of Ilnnroe. The ruf. n returns to th hut sees Jeanne. up is intent on murder and when the skyman swoons down anil the ruffian flees. Je.mne Rives Cayley her father's diary io reno. j ne yneni disappears and iios- It nrs revealed. roc's nlnns to Jeanne's only hone Is In Cayley The seriousness of their situation becomes ap L'ay- parent m jennne anil tne k'V kilts n ttnlnr henr. Wrl he flnria a ciue io tne niaintt place or ttie stores. Itnscoe Is about to attack th. Rlrl when b sent fleeing In 'eiror by the sight swooplnjr flown. Measures of the r taken to fortify the lint. Cavlev kills n wounded polir bear nd receives the uini mutilation tnnt icoscoe possesses llrenrins. A fissure In the Ice yields up Hunter's liody and Roscoe. flndlng It, the dead man's rllle He discovers that Cnvley Is n human being and not a xpiru. rue runian Is baffled in his plnn murder Cayley when the hitter and Jeanne take refuge In the cave where a furious storm keeps them Imprisoned. They confess their love for each other. Cayley, resolving to seek thn ruffian and Kill mm, Ilnds Iloscoes cave. . T I curirur-nan sKy-manky-m- She was armed with ti heavy revolver, was a good shot and had plenty of nerve. Sho was In a place, the only avenue of access to which would glvo her a tremendous advantngo over any invader. So that, even supposing the worst supposing that Roscoe's absence were taken to moan that he had gono to mako an attack on the pilot house, thero could hardly be a doubt that Jeanno would kill htm. His reasoning was nil based on tho assumption that the pilot house was inaccesslblo to any wingless creature except by way of tho Ico chlmnoy. Even now, when his fear for the girl was amounting to a suporstltlon of almost Irresistible Intensity, It did not occur to htm to question that. He steadied himself as best he could and crouched down In the shelter of tho big rock to await Roscoe's return. He had hardly settled himself here when he saw something that made htm shake his head Impatiently, and swear a little. It was the winking glow of an aurora borenlls, off to tho Cayley gazed at the spoctaclo unwillingly, but still he gazed. And, somehow, though he fought tho feeling desperately, It began to assumo a personal significance to him a significance of mockery. Tho wholo sky was quivering with vast, silent laughter. Was It because he, with his fancied cleverness and daring In finding Roscoe's lair and waiting for his return to It, was really doing precisely the thing that Roscoe would havo had him do? Wore those laughing over what was happening up at tho pilot house while he sat here and waited? No intelligence, no sano power of consecutive reasoning can resist this sort of thing definitely, and at last Cayley's power of resistance came to an end. He sprang to his feet, at, last, dripping with sweat, In spite of the cold, caught up his bundled wings, unfurled them and took tho nlr with n rush. Once ho had Jerked himself aloft to a height a little above the crest of the cliff, it was hardly morn than a matter of seconds before he came oppo-slt- o tho dome-likmound of snow which covered tho pilot house. There was no light shining out of tho tunnel entrance. Uut that was as be bad expected It to be. He made It out easily enough; and In another moment had alighted there. "Jeanno!" he called. It was not the exertion of flight, but a sudden Intolerable apprehension that mado him breathless. The word had halted a little In his throat. Exact ly as ho uttered It he saw down the tunnel, and In the pilot house Itself, a tiny spark of Are, and heard the click of steel against flint. wero What the spark Illuminated the Angers of a gigantic, hairy hand. "Jeanne!" ho called again, and now his voice came clear enough. "Walt a minute and 111 make a light for you." e she was safe, ho told himself. apparently, suspecting, unseeing nothing; saw him, at last, within hand's reach. Just as hn touched him ho uttered a sobbing oath, nnd his great hand faltered, for Philip's knlfti hod struck through, clean to tho hilt, nnd Just below tho heart. The effect of thn shock wns only rt was nt that instant that Alighted. Philip sprang clear of his tlnes, left them as they were thero nt the tunnol mouth, and walked stcndlly up toward the pilot hotiso door. Itosroc, on hearing his voice the first time, had dropped thn Articles which encumhored his hands nnd groped on tho tablo for tho revolver, lleforo ho could put his hand on It Cayley spake the second lime. At that, wanting no weapon, confident that hn needed none, till great arms nchlng for tho feel of tho flesh beneath their grasp, hn moved a step nearer tho door nnd waited. He saw Philip cross the threshold, sky-mnn- 's north. Watched working Cayley's Flight to His Land Ing Place. ChArM'ER XXI Continued. Probau.y no apparition of the mon stcr he oipocted to And there no sight of him towering expectant, armed, anticipating all that Cayley aoped to do, and ready to frustrate it, could havo been so terrifying to Philip as tho thing ho actually saw, which was nothing. At least, so far as a first glance into the cave would re veal. Ills enemy was not there. Cayley shuddered, not with fear, and yet with a sensation stronger than disgust. It was as If a leopard had been standing over the deserted lair of a hyena. A wild beast's lair it was and not a human habitation. Tho floor was littered with feathers nd bones. The rocky walls dripped with oil soot of his horrible cooking. Tho foul air of the place was, actually Iridescent. But tho real horror of It lay in the fact that Rnscoe was not there. Cayley's reasoning faculties attacked that blind, Irrational horror with all their forco. From the condition of tho Are it was evident that Roscoo had been gone several hours. It was almost certain that he would roturn soon. Cayley's arrival in his absence roaliy gavo him an Immense advantage. A uinn always comes unwarily into tho place ho cnlls home. If Roscoe came back now he would have no chance at all against Cayley's quick spring and the flash of the long knife-blade. CHAPTER XXII. In the Pilot House, Cayley had been right in assuming. as he did In his conversation with Jeanne, upon tho subject, that Roscoe and tho other people of the Walrus had never noticed the Ice chimney, nor suspected the existence of the pilot house upon the Also, he had followed correctly tho track of Roscoo's mind In tho deduction that the two latest castaways upon this land that Is, Philip and Jeanne must have perished In the great storm which began on the night when he fired the hut, and continued for so many weeks that ho, like them, lost all trace of reckoning. During tho storm ho had lived In the cave, much as Philip and Jeanne had lived In the pilot hotiso on the cliff; he had, that Is to say, In some purely automatic fashion, kept on ex isting. The mero momentum of a ma ture man's vitality makes it hard for Hut when tho storm him to die. abated nnd milder weather came, he bstlrrcd himself, as Cayley did, and set about digging n tunnel of his own through tho great drift which had blocked tho entranco to his cave. The next tlmo the moon came up, after ho had completed tho tunnel from the cave, he set out down tho boach toward the ruins of tho hut. It was not mero curiosity which attracted him, nor any lurking fear, but simply tho hope of making some salvago from the wreckage of the hut. or possibly, from the bodies of his two victims, In case he was lucky enough He had no doubt at all to And them. that they were dead. His pleasure ovor tho quantity and condition of the stores ho found In tho Ico cavo compensated for his disappointment over not finding tho bodies of his two latest victims. Evidently they had not even at tempted to use such shelter as the Ice chamber afforded, for It showed no mark of human habitation at all. They had probably wandered outsldo and died In one of the near-bdrifts. Perhaps be would find them some day. For tho present, however, the stores occupied his whole attention. Very methodically he set to work. carrying them off to his own cave, cliff-heay He had not long to wait Long bewithout fatigue and without intermission working so long as the fore the moon twilight had gone out moonlight lasted. of tho sky bo saw In It silhouetted Ho was Just setting out with his last against it, the sight from which load when, glancing skyward to see he had once fled with such mad how long the light would bold, he terror the broad expanse of tho skycaught a glimpse of Cayley on tho man's wings. wing. Tho sight occasioned him no Instead of firing, he scrambled up to return not even momentary of tho the top of tho nearest Ico hummock old terror. Ho cursed a little because and from there watched Cayley' flight ho had not his rltlo with him; the sky- to his landing place. man soaring slowly and not very high, He laughed aloud when he saw that presented a mark he could almost cer- li ai not In tho side of tho cliff, as he tainly have bit. had feared, but quite at the crest of It It was surprising, of course, to see where It was as accessible to a man him alive, but Roscoe, n bis present who could climb a bit as to one with state, never thought of looking to su- wings pernatural means to account for tho He did not move from his nttltudo fact. Indeed, ho was hardly mote than of strained attention, on the summit a moment In approximating the true ex- of a little lct hill, until ho saw a faint planation There might well be, he glow of golden light diffusing Itself supposed, up somewhere in the face from the mouth of the tunnel that led of the cliff a cavt or shelter, of which to tho pilot house. Then, with that he know nothing, and easily acces- queer shuffling gait of his, which was sible to anyouo who happened to pos- neither walk nor iun, he began making his way Inshore, over tho Ice, tosess n flying machine. Skirting tho cliff and keeping well ward the foot of the cliff. in Its shadow, he mode hit way with Cayley's tunnel was not at right his last load, back to his cave. Hero angles to the crest, but boro off diaghe spent a few minutes cleaning his onally westward. Roscoe had noted rifle, making sure that the mechanism. this fact, and he figured It out from of the breech was working perfectly, tho top of the promontory, which and Ailing Its magazine full of car- formed tho western boundary of their tridges. strip of beach, he should be able to The moon was Just setting, but thn command a view straight Into the tunsky was still bright enough to glvo nel. Also, there was at this point a him a good hope of making out Cay- precipitous trail up the cliff. No one ley's winged figure against It. but Roscoe would have called It a Roscoe squatted down In the lee of trail, but that was the way It existed the great hummock of Ice, surveyed In his mind, His calculation of the angle of the the heavens with keen, practised eyes, munching on a strip of dried walrus-mea- t tunnel proved to be correct, for from coign of vantage, he which ho had brought with him his newly-gainecould see straight into tho pilot houso and waited very contentedly. Certainly It wos reasonable to expect that Roscoe would wait for moonrlso before sotting out on any serious sort of expedition, and, if that assumption were correct, he might be returning to the cave at any moment. He strode abruptly back to tho As he did so. however, his eye alighted on something that made lilm pause something so strangely out of keeping with Its surroundings that it caused him or ho thought that was tho reason a sense of recognition, almost of familiarity. The thing which so evidently did not bolong to Roscoe that It Beemed almost to belong to Philip himself, was ct gold locket. It lay on a flat bit of rock, which seemed to servo Roscoe's purpose a3 a tablo. The objects which surrounded it an Irregular piece of raw walrus hide, an overturned bottle of whale oil, with a smudgy wick in It, a sallmaker'a neodle and some ravellngs of canvas, together with some scraps of food all apoko so loud of Roscoe and made such a contrast with this bit of Jewelry that Cayley's action In stooping to pick it up was automatic. He held It In his hand a moment as It ho did not know quite what to do with It, then put It In his pocket and went out of the cave. Only during tho moment when It had first caught his eyo had It really commanded his utteutlon at all. I)y the time be got outsldo of the cave he hud forgotten It. Two or three breaths of the clear nlr outsldo of the cave wero all he needod to revive him, physically. Uut to bis surprise they did not suffice to rid blm of the feeling which he as superstitious, namely, the Impulse to fly back to Jeanne as fast aa wing could carry him. He bod overy reason to beliove that cave-mout- hore." Tho snow tunnel was empty, and for aught sho knew, her lover's body might be lying mangled In the monster's cavo. Sho hnd thought of that before sho tried tho trick, llut, even If that were so, that cry of hers might lead tho monster to steal ono unoasy glanco at the door behind him; and oven that would givo her tlmo enough. stantly, That was what ho did. He sprang round with a suddenness which bo- spoke a perfectly genuine, common-sensalarm, And then he found himself In darkness. Ho understood at once Unit ho had been tricked. Without wnstlng tho thno to turn back and look at Jeanne, ho sprang toward tho pilot house door. Ho thought shn meant to attempt to l and rush by him, gain tho throw horself over the crest of the snow-tunne- If bo had not killed Philip, but ply eluded him, ho would turn sim- In o cliff. He had not misread In the sud den loathing ho had seen her eyes when they met his faro. In tho open doorway bo wheeled She bad not round, triumphantly. got ahead of him that time, lie laughed aloud Into tho darkness, and thon snoko to her, with a vile, Jocular fa- Went Down Together. Uut he got no answer, In words or There was no outcry, no Nothing at all but stifled sobbing. sigh and wblno of tho wind. Ho moved forward, groping In the dark, but stopped when ho felt tho pressuro of tho table across bis thighs. Ho could do nothing without a light. the candlo, first of Ho would all, and then ho would find nor. Ho took a bit of flint, u nail and a Ho ropo of tow from his pockot. struck a spark, but it fulled to kindle the tow, miliarity. otherwise. In a moment Cayley got round behind him nnd with the crook of his good arm round Rrwcoe's neck, bo succeeded In forcing him to release hU grip and In throwing him heavily. As he lay, his body projected through tho dcorway, out Into tho tunnel. Philip left him huddled there, and Ho found went back to thn table. Roscoe's flint and steel beneath his hand, but It was a full mlnuto befvrn he could summon his courage tf strlftn a light, for the Inferences from Roscoo's presence hern In tho pilot housn began to crowd upon him now, grim and horrlbln. llut ho struck a spark at Ust, lighted a candle and looked around. The reaction of relief turned hltn. for a moment, giddy, ns the glanco about the room convinced htm that whnt ho feared worst had not happened, llut another thought occurred to hi in, almost at once, when he i,aw the cover hnd been removed from Urn top of the Ico chimney. In his mind, of course, that represented tho way Roscoo had come. What. If Jeanne, nnahln for some ten-soto defend herself, had chosen, us thu lesser evil, to ting herself over thn cliff from tho tunnel mouth? The moment hn thought of that ho wont out Into the tunnel, stepping over Ho went to ItoecooV body to do so tho edge and looked ovor, but It was The light of the autoo dark to sr rora which still blazed In tho sky, dazthe zled bis eyes, without lighting surface of the world below Ho must go down there. In order to Ho hnd not stopped to furl be sure his planes when hn alighted, nnd they hail wedged themselves sideways Into the tunnel, still extended and so ready for flight In an emergency. Ho righted them und slipped his arms tlirough tho loops that awaited He stood for a moment, testthem. ing the right wing tentatively Them wuk a play about It that he did not understand. So far ns he could see nothing was broken. Tho fact that It was his own nrm did not occur to him. He was Just turning to dive off thn when, suddenly, ho saw thn great form of the man he hnd supposed to be dead, rise and rush upon him, Philip's knife had, Indeed, Inflicted a mortal wound, but a man of Roscoe's Hn physique lets go of life slowly was bleeding (o death. Internally, but tho process was, probably, retarded by bis huddled position as he lay thero In the tunnel. So he hnd lain still and awaited his Cayley was stundlug, quite chance. at the edge of the cliff, nnd the mnn's momentum carried him over. Ills clutching linnds grasped Cayley's, shoulders, nnd they went down together, over 600 feet of empty spneo. For Cayley thn spare was all too llttlo. As they went over he thought that ho and hi gigantic enemy were going down to death together. Instinctively, nnd much quicker than a mnn can forl think, he swept his ward and flung himself back In nn attempt to correct the balance destroyed by thu great weight that was clinging to his shoulders. They were, of course, bound to go down Neither his strength nor thn area of his plnnos wns sufficient to support them both In tho nlr. Hut In the position Into which he hnd flung himself they would go down a little moro slowly. He would gain, perhaps, a precious second moro. llut he did not wusto even nn moment In wy struggle against tho forctt of gravity Twlro, with all his might, he sent his left fist crashing ngalnst thu facu, the staring, horrible fnco, that confronted his own, llut still that convulsive, dying grnsp held fast They wero now moro than a bare 200 feet above thn Ico. With a supreme effort, nn effort whose suddenness avulled It better than Its strength, ho wrenched himself freo und the great weight dropped off. Another tbo Instantaneous exertion isf overy ounce of forco hn possessed, corrected the sudden changu of bnlanci and prevented him from falling, llko thu great, Inert mass ho had juit cast off. Trembling, exhausted, he managed , to blunder around In a slanted down Inland nnd stumbled to a lnndtng on the boach, not CO yards ruins of tho hut from tbo As bo did so, tbo thought wus In his mind that during bis struggle In the air with Roscoe, ho had heard a cry, which neither ho nor his antagonist had uttured. (TC CK CONTINUED.) n cliff-bungrent-fantulhalf-clrclnIco-cla- d momentary. With a yell of rage, ho sprang upon Cayley, crowded him hack against tho wall, tore nt him blindly, Hike a wild beast, nnd finally fairly getting Philip's right fore-arIn thn grip of hoth hands, hn snapped It like a plpestcm. April 25, 1912. THE CITIZEN. Page SeTem. ic is OF SEA HORROR WENT DOWN LIKE HEROES New York, April 19.Tho following to obey tho order. When they were iccount of the sinking of tho Titanic afloat and had the oars at work the ana wo rescue of 746 of Its passengers and crew was given by Mr. condition of tho rapidly settling boat was lleasley of London, one of tho pas- for so much moro a sight for alarm those In the boats than those on sengers on the steamer: board "Tho voyaite from Qucenstown had sailors that In common prudence the saw they could do nothing but qulto uneventful; very One row from the sinking ship to save, at weather was experienced and the sea any rate, some lives. They no doubt was quite calm. The wind had been weslerly to southwesterly the whole anticipated that suction from such an way, but very cold, particularly the enorrous vessel would bo moro than usually dangerous to a crowded boat last day; In fact, after dinner on filled with women. evening It was almoU too cold to "All thts time there was no trace lo out on deck at all. I had teen In my berth for about ten minutes, when, of any disorder or panic or rush to at about 11M5 p. m.. I felt a slight the boats and no scenes of women r, and then, soon after, a second sobbing hysterically such as one genone. but not sufflclently large to cause erally pictures as happening at such any anxiety to any one. however nerv- times; every ono seemed to realize ous they may have been. However, so slowly that there was Imminent danger. When It was realized thct tho engines stopped Immediately afterwards, and my first thought was we might all bo presently In the sea "8he has lost a propeller.' I went up with nothing but our life belta to supon the top (boat) deck In a dressing port us until we wero picked up by gown and found only a few people passing steamers It was extraordinary there, who had corns up similarly to how calm every ono was and how bn Hun-da- y tho order: why we had stopped, but ther was no sort of anxiety In the tnlnds of any one. CARD PLAYER8 8AW ICEOERQ. "We saw through the smoking-roowindow a game of cards going on and went In to Inquire If they knew anything; It seems they felt more of the Jar. and looking through the window had seen a huge Iceberg go by close to the side of the boat They thought we had Just grased It with n glancing blow and the engines had been stopped to see If any damage had been done. No one, of course, had nny conception that she had been pierced below by pnrt of the rtibmcrged Iceberg. The game went on without any thought of disaster, and I retired to my cabin to read until we went on again. I never saw any of the players or the onlookers again. A llttls later, heating people going upstairs, I went out sgaln and found every one wanting to know why tho engines had stopped. No doubt many were awakened from sleep by the sudden Hopping of a vibration lo which they had become accustomed during the four daya we had been on board. Naturally, with such powerful engines as th Titanic carried, the vibration was very noticeable all the time, and the sudden stopping had something the same effect as the stopping of a loud ticking grandfather's clock In a room. "On going on deck ngaln I saw that them was an undoubted Hit downwards from stern to bows, but, know-Innothing of what had happened, concluded some of the front compartments had tilled and weighed her down. 1 went down ngaln to put on warmer clothing and as I drcsicd heard an order shouted; LIFEBOATS ORDERED. " 'All passengers on deck with life belts on.' "We all walked slowly up with them tied on over our clothing, but even then presumed this was a wise precaution the captain was taking, and that we should return In a short tlmo and retire to bed. There was a total absence of any panic or any expressions of alarm, and I suppoto this can be accounted for by the exceedingly calm night and the absence of any signs of the nccldent The ship was absolutely still and except for a gentle tilt downward, which I don't think one person In ten would have noticed nt that time, no signs of the approaching disaster wero visible 8he lay Just as If she were waiting the order to go on ngaln, when some trifling matter had been ndjusted. Hut In a few momenta w saw tho rovers lifted from tho boats, and the crews allotted to them standing by and curling up the ropes which were to lower them by the ''pulley blocks Into the water. "Wo then began to realize It was moro serious than had been supposed. nnd my first thought wna lo go down and get mors clothing nnd some money, but seeing people pouting up the stairs decided It wua better to cause- no confusion to ncoplo coming up by doing so. Presently we heard g - Inquire completely "One by one (he boats were filled with women and children, lowered and rowed away Into the night Presently lh word went round among the men, 'The men are to be put In boats on I was on tbe the starboard side.' port side and most of tho men walked across the deck to see If this was so. I remained where I was and presently heard the call: "'Any more ladles?' looking over tho side of the ship, I saw the boat, No. 13. swinging level with n deck, half full of ladles. Again the call was repeated: 'Any moro ladles?' "I saw none come on, and then one of the crew looked up and said: 'Any ladles on your deck, sir?' "'No,' I replied. "Then you had better Jump.' cept for the bitter cold for any on) who had to bo out In the middle of the Atlantic ocean In an open boat, and If ever there was a time when such n night was needed, surely It was now, with hundreds of people, mostly women and children, afloat hundreds of mites from land. told us that he "The captain-stokeyeara and bad been at sea twenty-sihad neier yet seen such a calm night on tho Atlantic. As w rowed nwny from tho Titanic we looked back from time to time to watch bcr, and a more striking spectacle It was not possible for any one to see. "In the distance she looked an enor mous length, her great bulk outlined In black against tho starry sky, every port-holand saloon blazing with light. It was Impossible to think any thing could be wrong with such leviathan were It not for that ominous tilt downward In the bows, where th water was by now up to the lowest Presently about row of portholes. a. m., as near as I can remember, we observed her settling very rapidly, with the bows and the bridge com pletely under water, and concluded It was now only a question of minutes before she went; and so It proved She slowly tilted straight on end with the stern vertically upward, an as she did the lights In tbe cabins and saloons, which had not flickered for a moment since we left, died out came on again for a single flash and finally went out altogether. At the same time the machinery roared down through the vessel with a rattl nnd a groaning that could be heard for miles, the weirdest sound surely that could be heard In the middle of the ocean, a thousand miles away from land. Hut Ibis was not yet quite the end. "To our amazement she remained In that upright iwiltlon for a time, which I estimated as Ave minutes others In the boat say less, but It certainly was some minutes, whllo we watched at least ICO feet of the Titan Ic towering above the level of the sea and looming back against the r x KimNATIONAL flry E. SNWSO100L Lesson O. BELLKltfl. Director of Kven Ing Department, The Moody Dibit In mule or Chicago.) BEREA Five Great Schools Under One Management FOR THE ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE OF THE MOUNTAINS What Are Your Talent? What Are Your Aimt? Berea Has the Training That is Best For YOU. Are you not far advanced? Then enter the t FOUNDATION 8CHOOL, Thos. A. Edwards, Superintendent. Here yon will be placed with others like yoursolf, under a special teacher, and make most rapid progress. You will master Arithmetic and the common branches and be ready to use them. You will have singing, drawing, farm and household management, and free One year In tbe Foundation School costs lees than tOO and Is worth $1,000. Aro you aiming to be a teacher? Then Join the NORMAL SCHOOL, John Wirt Dlmmore, Dean. Hero you will be so trained that you will fear no examination, nnd you will bo taught how to teach. The demand for Ilerea trained teachers far exceeds the supply. Are you Interested In earning money? THE VOCATIONAL SCHOOLS, Miles E. Marsh, Dean. Mountain Agriculture. Home Science. Woodwork and Carpentry. Nursing. Printing and Business Course, Etc. Hero you soon doublo your earning power, and learn to enjoy doing text-bookBook-Bindin- LESSON FOR APRIL 28. THE BEATITUDES. LHSSON TKXT-M- Mt GOLDEN Ti:XT-"Hlf- ne! are the pure In heart for they shall (No doubt about It) its God." WOMEN TORN FROM HUSBANDS. "'AH men stand back away from he boats and nil ladles retire to next deck below!' the smoking-roodeck or H deck. The men all stood away and remained In absoluto silence, leaning against the end rnlllnga of the deck or pacing slowly up and out down. Tho boats wero swung nnd lowered from A deck. When they wero to tho level of II deck, where all, the ladles were collected, tho ladles got In quietly, with the exception of some who refused to leave their husbands. In some cases they were torn from them and pushed Into the boats, but In many Instances they were allowed to remain because tbcro was no one to Insist they should go. "Looking over the side, one saw boats from aft already In the water, lipping quietly away Into the darkness, nnd presently the boats near to me wero lowered and with much creaking as the new ropes slipped through the pulley blocks down the ninety feet which separated them from the water. An officer In uniform came up as one boat went down and shouted: 'When you are afloat, row round to the companion ladder and stand by with tho other boats for orders.' "'Aye. aye, sir,' cam up the reply, boat was able bi't I 'don't tnlnk ur WOMEN HEAVED INTO BOAT. "I dropped In nnd fell In the bottom as they cried: 'Lower away.' As the boat began to descend two ladles were pushed hurriedly through tbe crowd on H deck and heaved over Into the boat, and a baby of ten months passed down after them. Down we went, the crow calling to those lowering each end lo keep her level 'aft.' 'stern,' "both together' until we were some ten feet from tbe water, and here occurred the only anxious moment we had during the whole of our experience from leaving the deck to reaching tho Carpathla. immediately below our ooat was tho exhaust of tho condensers, a huge stream of water pouring nil the time from the ship's side just above the water line. It was plain wo ought to bo smart away from this not to be swamped by It when we touched wn ter. We had no officer aboard, nor petty ofllccr or member of tho crew to take charge. Ho one of the stokers shouted: 'Some one And the pin which releases the boat from the ropes and pull It up.' No one know where It was. We felt ss well as we could on the floor and sides, but found nothing, and it wrs nam to move among so many people we had sixty or seventy on board. '.'Dawn we went and presently float' ed, with our ropes still holding us, the exhaust washing us away from tho side of the vessel and tbe swell of the sea urging us back against the sldo again. The resultant of all these forces was an Impetus which carried us parallel to tbe ship's side and dl rectly under boat 14, which bad filled rapidly with men and was coming down on us In a way that threatened lights. to submerge our boat "Presently low down on the horizon we Faw a light, which slowly resolved STOKER AVERTS GREATER LOSS, Itself Into a double light, and we "'Stop lowering 14, our crow watched eagerly to see If the twe shouted, and the crew of No. 14. now lights would separate and so prove only twenty feet above, shouted tho to be only two of our boats or wheth same. Hut the distance to the top er they would remain together. In wns some seventy feet, and the creak which case we should expect them tc Ing pulleys must hnve deadened all be tbe masthead light and a deck sound to those above, for down sho light below of n rescuing steamer. came fifteen feet ten feet five feet CHEER SIGHT OF RESCUER. and a stoker and I reached up and touched her awlnglng above our heads. "To our Joy they moved as one and Tho next drop would have brought and round we swung the boat and ber on our heads, but just before she headed for her. Tho stecrsmar dropped another stoker sprang to tho shouted: 'Now. boys, sing,' and fot ropes with bis knife. the Arst tlmo tho boat broke Intc "'One.' I heard him say; 'two.' ns song with 'How for the Shore, noys. his knife cut through tbo pulley ropes and for the Arst time tears came tc and tho next moment the exhaust tbo eyes of us all as wo realized thai stream had carried us clear, while safety was at hand. The song wai boat 14 dropped Into the water Into sung, but It was n very poor Imita tho space wo had tho moment before tion of tho real thing, for quavering occupied, our gunwales almost touchvoices make poor songs. A cheer wai ing. given next, and that was better you "Wo drifted awny easily as tbe oars keep In tune for a cheer." were got out and headed directly away from the ship. crow The seemed to me to he mostly cooks In LAS VEGAS GETS FIGHT white Jackets, two to an oar, with a stoker at the tiller. There was a Johnson-FlynMatch Will be Staged certain amount of shouting from one In New Mexico. end of the boat to tho other, nnd disChicago, April 19. Announcement cussion as to which way we should go, but finally It was decided to elect the has boon made hero by Jack Curley, stoker, who was steering, captain, and promoter of the proposed Johnson- for all to obey his orders. Ho set to Flynn. fight, that the bout would be work at once to get Into touch with staged In Las Vegus, N. M.. on the tho other boats, calling to them and afternoon of July 4. El Paso, Juarez, getting as close, as seemed wise, so Salt Lake City, several Nevada towns, that when the search boata came In one or two Canadian hamlets and the morning ta look for us, there Paris were trying to land tho match. would be more chance for all to be but Promoter Curley favored tho New Mexico city. Johnson will receive 8EA CALM A8 A POND. $31,000 for his share of the proceeds. was now about 1 a. m.; a beau win, lose or draw. Of the amount 11."It tiful starlight night with no moon 100 will be paid over to him on Mav 1 and so not very light. The sea was aa training expenses, while Flynn will aa calm as a pond, Just a gentle flght for a percentage of the remain heave as the boat dipped up and lug receipts, and haa agreed to pay his down In the swill; an Ideal eight ex own training expense. - sky. "Then with n quiet slanting dive she disappeared beneath the waters and our eyes bad looked for the last time on the gigantic vessel we had last set out on from Southampton Wednesdny. And there was left to us the gentle heaving sea, tbe boat filled to standing room with men and worn en In every conceivable condition of dress and undress, above tbe perfect sky of brilliant stars with not a cloud all tempered with a bitter cold that made us nil long to bo one of the crew who tolled away with the oars and kept themselves warm thereby a curious, deadening bitter cold unlike anything we had felt before. CRIES ARE UNANSWERED. "And then, with all these there fell on the car the most appalling noise that human being ever listened to the cries of hundreds of our fel low belngH struggling In the Icy cold water, crying for help with a cry that we knew could not be answered We longed to return and pick up some of those swimming, but this would have meant swamping our boat and further loss of the lives of all of us "We tried to sing to keep the worn en from hearing the cries and rowed hard to get away from the scene of tho wreck, but I think the memory ol those sounds will be one of the things the rescued will And It dim cult to efface from memory. We are trying bard not to think of It "We kept a lookout for lights and several times It was shouted tbst steamers' lights were seen, but they turned out to be cither a light from another boat or a star low down on the horizon. About 3 a. m. we saw fatnt lights showing on the sky and all rejoiced to see what we expected was the coming dawn, but aftet watching for half an hour and seelnp no change In the Intensity of the light, realized It was tbo northern bearing aa against the censorious. and tbo supremely nappy aro those who shall see God. Hunger for tbe highest and tho noblest can And a Bupply for all Ita needs In Jesus tbe Son of God and only according to the principles he here sets forth. Jesus saw tbo multitude when he gave us this sermon, which Is not a sermon at all. Ho understood their need, tbo state of their hearts and what was lu their mlndB. He did not see them as so many pawns upon the chess board of life; be saw their life. their sorrows, tbelr sins. He read the tory of human need and human des tiny. Why rejoice over our roproacnf Co- cauio this Is tbe path Into Jhls new kingdom. And when we walk "for Christ's sake" wo shall enter therein and rejoice greatly for we shall bars great reward la heaven." Then take two years or three years In the GENERAL ACADEMY COURSE, Francis E. Matheny, Dean. Two years, or three years, In such practical studies as will At you for an honorable and useful life. You select your studies from such as these: Physi ology the science of health; Civics the science of government; Grauiin.tr the art of correct speech and Ethics the science of right and wrong; History necessary for politics, law nnd general Intelligence; Uotany necessary for the doctor and interesting to every lady; Physlca picted. Tbe first four aro passlvo virtues, the science of machinery; Drawing, Bookkeeping, etc., etc. Do you wish to prepare to enter College? Happy are thoso who nre poor in splrStart In the d It, not the but tho humble BEREA ACADEMY PREPARATORY COURSES, Francis E. Matheny, minded ones conscious of their need Dean. Best training In Mathematics, Languages, Science nnd History. Tho It Is tho poor, as to this world, that Academy has Its own s and Men's Dormitory, and a large body aro to be rich In faith and to bo bclra of students of high character and ability, able Instructors, and uts of Col of that kingdom which Christ haa lege Library and apparatus. promlced to those that lovo him (Jas. :5). Happy ore those tfiat mourn, for they mourn not as thoBO who have no DR. EDWARD C. DOWNING, DEAN. hope, they shall be comforted, yea, they shall bo strengthened. Paul tells The College ltielf stands apart from all the other schooln under Its man us of that sorrow which is unto salva tion and need not to be repented of. agement and has long maintained the highest standards known in the South. but the sorrow of the world worketh To conform to tho Carnegie standards wo have diminished our former redeath. Happy are tho meek, those who quirements! Required and elective studies with opportunity to conccntrnU In particular lines. Latest college library In Kentucky. Laboratories are not proud. The pride of man Is equipped for student practice. Courses leading to the degrees of A. B., H. soon cut off as grass. In him, the S., H. L., and B. Ped. meek and lowly, wo are to And rest to MUSIC (Singing Free). Reed Organ. Voice Culture. Piano. Theory. our souls. We are exhorted by" tbe meekness and gentleness of Christ to Band, may be taken for special fees lu connection with work in any of the receive Instruction and Peter tells us above scbooU. that our ornamentation that shall be of tho greatest price la to be meek and quiet In Eplrlt Berea, Friend of Working Students. Berea College, with Its affiliated At this point the master begins to money-makinIt requires certain fees, but not Institution. make tils practical application of the schools, Is manya It expends thousands of dollars each year for the benefit of Its stulives of thoso having theso characterhighest advantages at lowest cost, and arranging for students istics, upon tho world about them, dents, givingsave In every way. to earn and Happy aro tho merciful. The with OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMILY, with careful regulations to protect holding of mercy tends to poverty, but tho liberal soul shall be made fat for the character and reputation of the young people. Our students come from to tho merciful he will show himself to the best families and aro earnest to do well and ImiVove. For nny who may bo merciful. Prehearing, and forglr be sick tbe College provides doctor and nurse without oxtra charge. Ing- we enter Into thiB happiness, being All except those with parents In Berea live In College buildings, and kind, forgiving, tender-hearteeven as assist In work of boarding hall, farm and shops, receiving valuable train ing, and getting pay according to the value of their labor. Except In win Christ hath forgiven us. ter It Is expected that all will have a chance to earn a part of their ex Righteousness Defined. Happy are the pure for they may penses, write to the Secretary before coming to secure employment. draw nigh unto God in full assurance PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing, laundry, postage, books, etc., vary of faith for themselves and on behalf with different people. Berea favors plain clothing. Our cllmato Is the best, of others. Indeed tho writer of He but as students must attend classes regardless of the weather, warm wrapi brews tells us that without holiness and underclothing, umbrellas and overshoes are necessary. The (purity) no man can see God, not our Store furnishes books, toilet articles, work uniforms, umbrellas and own righteousness wherein we might other necessary articles at cost. boast but the righteousness of Christ LIVING EXPENSES are really below cost. Tbe College asks no rent which Is by faith. for tbe fine buildings In which students live, charging only onough room Happy ore tbo the re rent to pay for cleaning, repairs, fuel, lights, and washing of bedding and ceivers and tbe fiiffusers of this king towels. For table board, without coffee or extras, 11.35 a week, In the fall, dom. Not merely peaceable men. nor and $1.50 In winter. For furnished room, with fuel, lights, washing of bed pieces of men, but rather as Tyndalo's ding, 40 to 60 cents for each person. version Is, "the maintainors of peace." SCHOOL FEES are two. First a "Dollar Deposit," ns guarantee for Led by the spirit of God they arc not only called tho sons of God, but are return of room key, library books, etc. This Is paid but once, und Is returned tbe sons of God (Horn. 8:14). "The when the student departs. Second an "Incidental Fee" to lielpon expenses for care of school build cause, not the pain, makes the martyr," said St Augustine. Thoso ings, hospital, library, etc. (Students pay nothing for tuition or services of who are presented for righteousness' teachers all our Instruction Is a free gift). Tbe Incidental Fee for most sake, not those who seek persecution, students Is $5.00 a term, $6.00 In Academy and Normal, and $7.00 In Colleare possessors of this kingdom; pos giate courses. sessing It they are persecuted. PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE. Incidental fee and room rent by Being Is doing doing does not pro tbe term, board by tho half term. Installments are as follows: Vocational duce life, and wo have here a linking Academy and Foundation of the old law and the new gospel. His College. and Normal. School. FALL TERM kingdom brings blessedness, happi$ U.00 $ 7.00 $ 5.00 ness; satan'e kingdom turns to tbo ap- Incidental Fee 5.C0 7.00 7.00 ples of Sodom. God says, speak out Room ' 9.45 9.45 9.45 endure for others. His kingdom Is dis Board, 7 weeks tinguished by altruism. Tho kingdom $20.05 $22.45 $23.45 Amount duo Sept. 13. 1911 of darkness says: "Keep still, live for 9.45 9.45 9.45 Board 7 weeks, due Nov. 1, 1911 yourself." This kingdom knows not tbo essence of brotherhood. $29.50 $31.90 $32.90 Total for term Man ever asks this old question: $31.40 $29.00 $32.40 If paid In advance "How may I bo happy?" Those whom WINTER TERM Jesus selects ns the happy ones ore $ 5.00 $ 6.00 $ 7.00 looked upon by tbe world as tbe most Incidental Fee 6.00 7.20 7.20 unfortunate, but time has proven and Room 9.00 9.00 9.00 eternity will Justify these declarations Board, C week of Christ. Tho good of this age be$22.20 $20.00 $23.20 Amount duo Jan. 3, 1912 longs to the selfish and 9.00 9.00 9.00 Board C weeks, duo Feb. 14, 1912 tbe good of tbe coming age to tbe It Is better to have sor$31.20 $29.00 $32.20 Total for term rowed and to havo received bis com$28.50 $30.70 If paid In advance $31.70 fort than never to havo sorrowed at SPRING TERM all. Tbo message of the meek will get letter-writinpoor-spiriteclass-room- It was St Augustine who first gavo tho ordinal! address of Jesus, after choosing tho twelve, tbo tltlo of "Tho Sermon on tho Mount," a title now uni versally accepted. It Is better perhaps "The Gospel of tho Kingdom," telling us of the characteristics of these mem bers of the now kingdom Jesus camo to establish, the Influence of tbeso members upon tbe world, and Is a com mentary upon the laws of this king dom. It Is this, and more, for It Is n prophecy of tbo church at work and also a test whereby we nro to know who belong to this kingdom. Their Spiritual Meanlno. here are In reality only seven of tbe Iieatltudes, tho "blessednesses1 and seven Is always typical of perfectness. They are written In Old Testament lnnguage, but give the old form a now and spiritual meaning. Tho re wards are not arbitrary, but are the logical outgrowth of the character de things In a superior manner. Aro you desiring the next best thing to a College Course? Berea College Questions Answered Co-o- e peace-maker- Incidental Fee Room Board, 5 $ 5.00 $ 6.00 $ 7.00 4.00 6.00 C.76 weeks C.75 6.00 6.75 $18.76 6.75 $25.60 $25.00 Amount duo March 27, 1912 Board, 5 weeks, duo May 1, 1912. $15.75 0.75 $22.50 $22.00 $17.75 fl.75 $24.60 $24.00 Total for term If paid In advance Plan Now. Come March 27th young man or young woman can get an education at Any Berea if (here Is the will to do so. It U a great advantage to start In the Fall and havo n full year of con tinuous study. Many young people waste tlmo In the public schools gclux over and over the same things, when they might be Improvlug much faster by coming to Ilerea and starting In on new studies with some of the best young men and women from other counties and States. Make your plans to come March 27th. For Information or friendly advice write to the Secretary, able-bodie- !. WALTER MORTON, berea, ky Page Eight. ' THE CITIZEN. Hamilton's two llttlo boy a woro play-In- g with an axo last wcok nnd ono cut tho other's too off, Tho wound is doing nicely. W. M, Uowlcs nnd family end J, II. Jones and family wcro the guests of V. K. Jones of Mildred, today. Alfred Under Is peeling bark for Loo Couglcton near Wclchburg. GAKICO April 35, 191a. VIVA LAUREL COUNTY April 27. Sunday school Is progressing nicely hero with good attendance, Elian Simpson and family havo moved to Woodford County, whero they will mako their futuro homo. Miss Emma Tacket la very low with pneumonia fovcr. Miss Ella Qulnlan who Is attending school nt London Is staying over Saturday nnd Sunday with her cousin, Miss Nora Qulnlan, of this place Wilt Mooro of Tyner passed thru Vlvn tho 19th cn his way to East BernsUdt, Mrs. Mary Qnlnes and children spent n few days with relatives nt this placo last week, nnd afterward Joined her husband In Hamilton, Ohio, whero they will mako their homo for n while. Viva, East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else tcntitttttan paMlike It sot lor pakllcttloa, Wa ' Royal has no substitute for making delicious home-bak- ed foods tt utlfti tlfttd la (all Ijr ta (Tlltst c( rood the Ktltir. Tic tin-- t faith. Writ pUlal. RULES FOR BOYS CORN CLUB JACKSON COUNTY FHIYKTT Prlvett, April roth. Dob Welch's houso burned last Tuesday. It was thought to havo caught from tho stove. Only tho clothes they wcro wearing woro saved. Joo Ward will teach a singing school at Gray Hawk, beginning on tho 20th. Nora 1912. 3. That each boy shall plant and Jones has gono Into tho poultry busl cultivate 1 acre. Tho preparation, nccs this year. Sho has about fifty planting and cultivation of said aero, young chickens. John Spurlock made trip to Annvlllo last shall bo determined by each in- a business week. Eva Peters who has boon In dividual boy. school at Annvlllo for tho last four 4. That each boy entering tho conCounty months has como homo. Chas. Cook test shall furnish to tho Superintendent 15 select ears, bear- left on a two weeks drumming trip. TYNKIl ing tho namo and ago of tho grower, Tyner, April 21. Farmers are thru and cost of producing samo per sowing oats and aro getting ready bushel. to to plant corn. W. It. Reynolds at 5. Judges will bo appointed measuro tho corn and also tho land. tended tho Republican convention at 6. No person will bo appointed as Corbln nnd Loulsvlllo last week. C, Judgo who has any Interest, cither P. Mooro of McKco Is hero putting directly or Indirectly In any con- up some wlro fenco on his farm. testant. Luther Morgan of Clay County Is 7. Thero will bo a prlzo awarded visiting his uncle, R. B. Reynolds. tho boy growing tho greatest num- Born to Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Dunagln ber of bushels on tho aero In this a girl. Her name is ucuian. uorn to Congressional District. Mr. and Mrs. W. 51. Nantz, a girl. Thero will also bo a first, second Mrs. Lottlo nnd Gcorglo Mooro havo and third plzo awarded to tho threo gone to join their husbands In Louis boys growing tho greatest number of ville. W. M. Vaughn Is In very to bushels to tho aero In Jackson Coun- poor health. Ho Is not expected ty. Thero will also bo a Frco Scholar- llvo. i.MIss Bcatrlco Morris and llttlo ship In tho Eastern Kentucky Normal sister, Oma, of Gray Hawk, aro vis School, In connection with their lting their grandparents, Mr. and prizes. Mrs. G. W. Moore. Thero havo been several copperhead snakes killed In J. J. Davis, Supt. C. P. Moore, this vicinity. W. M. Dunlgan pur D. O. Collier, chased a nice milk cow from Albert Committee. Creech of Greenhall for $10. Grant 1. Each boy entering ,tho contest shall bo between tho ages of 10 and 15 years, Inclusive. 2. Each boy desiring to enter shall register his namo with tho County Superintendent on or beforo Way 1st, Berea EST 26 EUROPEAN The Travelling Amusement Sensation Carlco, April 21. Mart Combs Is very poorly with typhoid. Dr. Goodman Is tho attending physician. S. R. Roberts Is In very poor health nt presents Wllllo Roberts caught a largo Bnhnon fish 23 Inches long. Mrs, Lucy I). II linos visited her mother-in-laMrs. Elizabeth lllmcs, Saturday ntid Sunday. Orbln Smith mado n trip to East Ucrnstndt, Saturday, 'Mrs. Ellraboth Hlmes is In poor health. 'Miss Ellon Roberts nnd Catherine. McDnnlel visited Miss Mary Sumcrs, Sunday. Isaac IN OUR OWN STATE Hlmes bought a nice young horso Contlnunl from pajr on Is day. Mrs. A. I'arrott tho othor tho national convention. real sick. Mrs. Lcatha Tussey was COMING FIRE WORKS vlBltlng her son, Joo Tussey, List Provlous to tho assembling of tho Sunday. Mr. Jeff Hcllnrd died tho Democratic convention on May 29th, 17th. Kentucky will likely boo qulto a disOWSLEY COUNTY play of Democratic flro works, tho KICETOWN nlcctown, April 13. Wo aro having Republican campaign, as far as Ken nlrrady beautiful spring weather, nnd farmers tucky Is concerned, having History. Tho fight, of aro very busy sowing oats nul plow- - I passed Into HarIng. Dr. Elmer Caywood Is at Cow ' course, will bo between Wilson, mon and Clnrk, and each of tho Creek this week doing dental work. expected to stump Floyd Lucas Is hero selling somo of threo candldntes Is his household plunder. Ho Intends to tho state. EXPLOSION IN MINE locato at Monica. Klsle, tho llttlo girl baby of '.Mr. and Mrs. Henry Gab- - An explosion In a coal nilno near Madlsonvlllo last Sunday resulted in bard, of Cow Creek, Is sick with tho death of fivo men. An Investigabronchitis. Misses llrownlcc nnd Mc- ' tion as to tho ennso of tho disaster Gafflck of tho Cow Creek College Is being mado Investigation after gavo Uio young folks a party, Mon- - ! day night. A heavy hall storm pass- tho fact. Investigations como quick and fast aftor great calamities, pubed over this section, Wednesday af- lic servants quickly springing Into tornoon. Edward Evcrtolo of Cow ( notoriety thereby. But would It not Creek who has been In 'Montana for somo tlmo returned to his father's last Sunday. Measles aro raging at this place. Allen Davidson of Ever- - I solo tins moved to Jackson County wnero no win no in mo mercantile business. Esq. John L. Gabbard and wcro at Attorney J. K. Gabbard Itooneylllo last Monday. J I Baking Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE The only Baking Powder made from Royal Grape Cream of Tartar Iw better to havo n few Investigations mado beforo tho loss of life, thus seeing whether rules and regulations looking to tho safety of operatives In mines, etc., aro being ob- ( served. THIRD JURY FAILS Tho third Jury to try tho Dolan year. murder case In Islington failed to nnd a member of tho llonrd of Aldermen. It will bo Interesting to watch mo caso further, and it might bo Interesting to mako comparison of tho tardiness of Justlco In Lexington with tho swiftness with which JurleB havo dono their duty In somo other imrts of tho stato In tho last Same Thing In the End. agree last Saturday, standing 9 to 3 A physician soys that there Is no In favor of conviction. It had been uch thing ns "taking cold." Which just a year and n day since tho acreminds one of the old saw that you cused shot nnd killed Patrick MoOn-cdon't tako a car, but that the car proprietor of tho Lcllnnd Hotel takes you. y, ESTILL COUNTY LOCUST HKANCII Locust Dranch, April 20. Wo aro having somo fine weather. Evcryono Is busy planting corn and sowing oats Mrs. 'Molllo Bicknell nnd family vis ited Mrs. Sarah Campbell last Thurs day. H. G. Ulcknell Is having somo fenciag done The roads aro drying out and tho people aro beginning to travel. .Mrs. Lllllo Ulcknell who has been quite sick Is Improving. Crato Robinson and family left, Tuesday, for Ohio, where they will make their futuro home. Mrs. Nannie Hytner Is visiting her parents at Bear Wallow this week. S. II. Keller visited daughter at Ford from Tuesday un1 invites you to call and make yourself at home when in Cincinnati ! CINCINNATI'S Greatest Store i til Friday. of the Age in the ROCKCASTLE COUNTY A Herd of Musical Eleohants "DING DONG" the Most Highly Educated Elephant THE KIRBY FAMILY America's Greatest Acrobatic and Aerial Sensation KINGS OF THE HIGH WIRE 2 ?AX v:Ti CAl'I.F.T. Gauley, April 20. Horn to Mr. nnd Mrs. Nath Bond, a flno boy. Henry Drumett had a working tho 4 Hi Died, tho Infant of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. World May, April 1st. Corn Is scarco and Is selling" nt a dollar per bushel. J. Kelley sold a mulu to John Fano for eighty-fiv- e dollars. Dlllard Pnrk- cr filled his regular appointment at Union, the 1st. Charley Bond Is at homo on & furlough of 00 days visiting his mother. Died, on tho 17th of April, Jeff Hllard, of pneumonia. Ho was taken to Jackson County for burial. Mrs. T. F. Bullock and son nre visiting J. C. Bullock. IIOONK WAKAHAWA - ROYAL TROUPE OF JAPANESE YEDDO HORSES 25 500 PEOPLE 3 BANDS 20 European Acts - - 250 3 Clowns RARE WILD ANIMALS 20 World's Greatest Leapers 20 Royal Roman Hippodrome Grand Free Street Parade Leaves Show Grounds Daily at 10 O'clock Boone, April 22. Last Saturday nnd Sunday wero regular church days at Fairvlew. Tho Rev. Geo. Childress reached. Lewis Lamb who Is serv ing a second enlistment in tho U. S. urmy visited his mother at Boouo a few days last weak. J. H. Lambert and wife wero visiting near Snider, Sunday. W. J. Lambert recently moved near Berea. J. 11. made a business trip to Mt Vernon ono day last week. Mrs. Anglo Huff of Morgan was visiting her mother near Boono last week. 'Matt lo Cojlu of Rockford visited her dnughter, Mrs. Nora Wren, near Boone on Sunday. Miss B. L. Poynter and .Mrs. Geo. oynter visited tho family of Joo tavctt, Sunday. MIks Salllo Rich mond is sick this week. Stephen Wren, railroad employee nearlloone, islted his parents nt this place, Sim- Uy. Tallinn Coylo of Rockford was vlBltlng friends and rolatlves near Boone, Sunday. I'al Oweus and A. D. ,vctt wero Berea visitors, Sunday. W. M. Gadd recontly moved near Be rea. Mr. Blair of Harlan County re cently moved to his property vncat- d by J. W. Lambert. '.Mrs. Nora Wren was visiting Mrs. Jns. Lambert ono day last week. IMM'lUANTA DlBjiutanfa, April, 20. Sam Coffee had a nice young horse to dlo Inst week. Bob McQueen has moved his saw mill and will bo ready for busi ness In a few days. Gnuivlllo Miller had a working, Thursday. Robert Shearer has planted u piece of coru. lamlrt The Mabley & Carew Co. Fountain Square, Cincinnati We place at your disposarour waiting and rest rooms and every other convenience contained in the buildings. Meet your friends here, check your baggage, use our information bureau all this service with our compliments. Two Performances Afternoon at 2 Night at 8 Silvester Shearer has sweet potato slips largo enough to set out. Seed coru Is very scarco here and Is selling from fl.GO to 12.60 per bushel. Stanley I'ayno took tho school list this week.