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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): August 14, 1913 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1913 cit1913081401_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): August 14, 1913 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1913 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. PRESIDENT'S I3EREA UEUEA BER.EA PUBLISHING CO. ItMcooroRATnn WM. G. ntOST, E4it4CMf RUTH McFAUL Ofn. EiMlw DEAN 3LACLE, ClrltU MMfr iil firm, A, MKwud MmtKMNI COLLEGE KY OFFICE Devoted, to ttue Interests of tlie BEHBA. MADI90N COUNTY, KENTUCKY, (Tub Citizen CoixrLtSLizi AUGUST 14, 1913 wy to keep up wftk i ksewMce Bcwvpavpcr. to read a ft4 Fecrple One Dollar a year. No. 7 Vol. XV. Ff to ceaia a oopj. THE PREACHER hand and the goats on the left. "Then shall the king say to them on the left haaVi, Depart from mc ye cursed, for I was hungry and ye did not give me to eat, I was thirsty and ye gave mc no drink, I was n stranger anil yt took mc not in, nnked and yo clothed mc not, sick and in prison and yc visited me not." "Then shall they answer, saying, Lord, when saw we thee hungry, or athirst, or n stranger, or naked, or In prison, and did not minister unto thee? "Then shall he answer them saying, Inasmuch as yc did it not unto one of these least ye did it not unto me." O, my hearers, do not think that you arc good because of the bad things which you do not do. Do not be satisfied with yourselves becnuse you do not swear, or steal, or get drunk. Ask the question which God asks. Am I doing all I can for my family? Am I doing the best I know for my neighbors? Am I contributing my full share for the support of the church? Am I getting all the education and good influence I can for my children? Am I helping the poor and sorry people around mc or much as I might? Do I act like a man who loves God with all his heart, and his neighbor as himself? Do I act like one who believes that God will help those who try? "To him that knoweth to do good, and docth it not, to him it is sin." Find a Way or Make It UNITED STALES NEWS IN FUNERAL OF SENATOR JOHN SON Enormous crowds of distinguished citizens of Alabama gathered at Birmingham, Ala. for the funoral of Joseph F. Johnson who died last week at Washington. A large delega tion of Senators and Congressmen OUflJWN STATE The good fighting man docs not (tiit easily. The man or woman who believes in God is bound to believe that What ought to be done can be done. Even Christ could not work miracles in one place "because of their unbelief." Now hundreds of people let their children grow up without advantages, when they might have advantages if they were willing to work and plan and strive for them. It is better to go without a great many things than to go without education. It is better to give one child a chance than to let all grow up without advantages. The parent or child that is in earnest will find a way. And heaven help thoie who help themselves. were present. SENATOR JOHNSON'S SOR SUCCES The political situation at Washing The Good Neighbor The Citizen heard the other day of a farmer who had a rather sorry neighbor. The man had been laboring on the public works somewhere, drawing good wages and spending everything as fast as he got it. He thought it was a great calamity when the works shut down, and he was very slow to agree to work for the farmer for a little house and garden and a dollar a day. Hut he was farther from the store and did not spend so much. His wife and children enjoyed working in the garden and made most of their Jiving there. When pay day came the fanner said " I am rather hard run ; let me pay you twenty and keep five till next time." "All right," said the man. The next month the same thing happened, and the next. By and by the man came to the farmer and said he wanted to buy a horse, and asked him to lend him the money. "Just wait a bit, and ride my horse when you need "to," said the farmer. A few (lays after, the farmer said to the man, " Why don't you buy a cow? You could save the meat bill for your family, and sell something to the creamery, and the cow would help you to buy a horse." The man studied on it and pretty soon he picked his cow. Finally, when the farmer sold his cattle, the man asked for the money he had been holding back at pay times. "All right," said the farmer, " I have put it in the bank for you, and here is your cheque book. The bank pays you four cents on the dollar every year, and whenever you need it you can draw out up to $85." "What, have"! got $85 in the bank!" exclaimed the man. I never had so much before in all my life." And that was the making of a prosperous family. The farmer's advice started the saving, and the planning, and today the farmer and his man each has a child at Berea. To Him That Knowath to do Good, nnd Doeth It not, to Him It It Sin, .las. 4:17. Everybody will agree with this. Thin Is the world's verdict ns well as the verdict of the word of God the man or the woman who might do a good deed, and who nhirks and refuses is a sinner. And this is the common and the dangerous sin. Many people are not brave enough to kill a man or steal n horse. Hut that same cowardice keeps them from doing the things that ought to be done. Christ pictures the day of Judgment. The sheep are on the right THIS WEEK WORLD NEWS Three pages are full of good news for every young man and young America. in Appalachian woman Berea College has made it possible for the poorest to stand on an equal footing with the richest in getting an education. It provides courses of study leading all the way from the a, b, c's, to un A. B. degree. Home Agriculture and Mnnuul Science, Training courses offer the very best of preparation for those whose ambition is to be a farmer or a farmers' wife. Seven great schools in one make Korea College and the makers of these schools have also made it possible for many boys and girls to come to Iicrea, live In Berea and graduate from Berea cheaper than they can stay at nomc. Hundreds of fathers and mothers who have read the information on these three pages have sent children to Bcrca. Why not others. ton is materially effected by the death of Senator Johnson which takes one from the very slender Democratic majority in the Senate. The consti tution gives to the Senate the power to judge the right of Senators to hold their scats. There is no appeal from the decision of the Senate on this point. The situation is complicated by the fact that Alabama has just adopted a constitutional amendment providing for direct election of her Senators. And there is also a speciul provision to tho amendment of the constitution which provides that the Uti.MUUKATS UKT BUSY. amendment shall not affect the elec The coming fall elections are tion of Senators chosen before this arousing the Democrats to action. amendment becomes valid. The first step was taken recently when the Democratic nominees met at GEORGE E. GORMAN Lexington and elected State Senator Thomas A. Coombs as chairman of the Democratic State Committee. Headquarters are in the Security and Trust building and Mr. Combs M aBBav av has been authorized to select his secretary and bill of affairs. The Fayette Executive Committee is working with the nominees and active work will begin for the coming campaign at once. Sv JAMES PRESIDENTS FAVORITE. Last week State Chairman Thomas B. Riley of Massachusetts, was in Washington selecting speakers who might be able to take active part in the campaign against Foss for in Massachusetts. President Wilson immediately put for ward the name of Senator James of Kentucky as the most desirable man. Three of the cabinet members, Wilson, Bryan and Redficld had already accepted invitations to go into the Bay State, but President Wilson thought that no one could represent the policies of the administration a3 effectively as Senator James. Governor Foes has been twico elected as Democratic Governor of Massachusetts, but owing to his recent nction in regnrd to the tariff legislation the Democrats of the State arc doing all in their power to defeat him if he runs independent for the third term as it is expected he willjdo. OLLIE C0MII6 A scries of articles on "Whnt, When and How to Eat," will begin next week. Things that people do and think least about, often injure their health most. Man is making great progress in the art of controlling everything except his appetite. This he leaves to care for itself, and in bad company too. A little thot given to the study of foods, their combinations, and effects will work wonders. Dr. Eugene Christian, the noted diet specialist, will give you home excellent advice for the next threo weeks. Don't miss it. t SMALL SACRIFICES. Thousands that are capable of eat sacrifices are yet not capable of the little ones which are all that e are required of them. A of successive small sacrifices may work more real good in the world than many a large one. multi-rud- CONTENTS IF THIS ISSUE PAGE ONE Editorials. . News of the Week. Extension Workers Reach Perry. Who Founded Uerea College. PAGE TWO Paragraphs. All About Hcrea. PAGE THREE All About Hcrea Sunday School lesson. PAGE FOUR Local News. PAGE FIVE Local Items, State News (Con.) Extension Workers Reach Perry. (Continued.) Who Founded Hcrea College. (Con.) PAGE SIX New Story. j PAGE SEVEN All About Hcrea. (Con.) Good in Suffering. PAGE EIGHT Eastern Kentucky News. Market. I! A I.KAN PEACE TREATY Announcement Is made that the treaty of peace between the Halkan States, was signed the 10th of August. The occasion was observed with religious celebration at Hucharcst atQueen. tended by the King-anThe treaty provides that the Roumanians shall leave Bulgarian territory in 15 days, nnd the Servian and Greek army in three days. It also provides for arbitration by Belgium, Holland and Switzerland in event of disagreement over the new frontier. ENGLAND AND MEXICO The British government announce thot their recognition of Huerta was a recognition merely pending the This was done at the elections. advice of the British minister in the WHO FOUNDED BEREA COLLEGE? EXTENSION WORKERS REACH interest of peace. There are large British interests involved in Mexico. PERRY Who Suggested It Rogers Called Richmond Mob BULGARIA APPEALS FOR AID Charter Secured Many Conver Audiences The conditions in Bulgaria are so Larg The Flighty Berea Students and Signs sions bad as a result of the war that the By George Candea of Progress. sucrintendent of the Methodist Mis Nobody. Berea College just grew sion has sent a cablegram stating Rev. Chas. S. Knight like Topscy. It grew from small seeds. that there is great need among thoufled Editor Citizen, Berea, Ky. It was not builded by some great foun sands of the refugees, who have to Bulgaria to escape the ravages of we have held der. Since our last letter When this question was being dis war. Benevolent Americans arc ask- - meetings in Dryhill, Wooton, and n d to extend material aid. and arc just now in the midst cussed a few years ago, Brother Fee of very interesting services in Viper, wrote me, at Toledo, to ask if I rem ITALY ON STRIKE conversation con A general strike has been proclaim on the new line of railroad through cmbcred our first County. At Dryhill we were ccrning the importance of establish ed thruout the whole of Italy by the Perry connection Syndicates nnd Socialist organiza- - warmly received by a large congrega- ing a permanent school .in I remem All workmens unions arc tion of young people who after listen with our work there, and if tlons. suggested urged to strike immediately and con ing to several fine musical selections bered which of us two first splendidly rendered by our excellent that subject. I answered that I did tinue until they arc successful. talking machine, a number of recita remember our conversation and had JAPAN PROTECTS FORMOSANS tions and an illustrated lecture on noted the result of it. I was not cer Japanese government has The better homes, schools, churches, forms tain as to which one of us introduced made a demand upon China for the and roads returned the next night the subject, but that since I was fresh execution of the Tungan Tribesmen with many of the older people to hear from Oberlin and was curiously in who recently killed a number of our lecture on Habits, and Sanitation fected with the school germ, I feared Formosans near Amoy, nnd Health. The third day being Sun I was the guilty party. I never knew which one he thought HEAVY FLOODS IN BENGAL day we preached to a very large at Reports from Calcutta announce tentive audience at ten a. m. and in it was. great loss of life and of property as the evening after showing pictures on That conversation occurred at the a result of floods in Bengal. Palace the subjects of temperance nnd the woodpile, where we were chopping and temples are deep under water, Life of Christ we preached a revival wood after our return from a preach' railroad traffic has been suspended, Fermon and gave the invitation for all ing cumpaign in a nearby neighbor thousands of people arc homeless and who were 'willing to forsake sin and hood. We agreed that a movement miles of country arc under water in accept Christ to come forward. Over rhould be started at once to inaugur the district thru which the river forty responded, many of them shed nte such a valuable adjunct The A. Damodar flows. ding bitter tears of repentance and M. A. readily responded to our sugges. we have every reason to believe all tion and commissioned primary teach EARTHQUAKE IN PERU. Wm News comes from Lima, Peru, that were utterly sincere in their decision ers to come on and break ground. Lincoln and I think G. B. WaUrs to follow the Lord. a very severe earthquake occurred in Tho people of Wooton having had a from Obetlin were among the first. that recibn last Friday. Two thrlv Then later, Rev. J. A. R. Rogers, an ing Peruian towns were destroyed taste of Extension work last year College and Theological were eager to welcome us and came Oberlin and thousands were left without food graduate, a very acceptable preacher out in large numbers. or shelter. In the last meeting over twenty-fiv- e heard the Master's call to leave an SALVADOR ACCEPTS TREATY. came out on the Lord's side. . easier field and come down to Berea Salvador is the first country to Next we moved over to Cutshin and and organize and manage a higher actually Join with the United States were royally entertained by Mr. Jas. grade school. He became its Princiin signing the international peace Lewis and family, several members of pal. His wife and others were his treaties m submitted by Secretary which have spent more or less time assistant teachers. Bryan to the nations of the world in Hcrea. It is never any trouble to This school soon became so popular The treaty now goes to the Senate recognize old Berea students for in under the very enthusiastic and eftl for ratification in practically tho most cases they shine as a lamp in the cient management of Mr. and Mrs, kume form in which it was submitted dark, and do good wherever they go Rogers that it drew numerous stu by tho United States. Wo had a nice camp under a large dents in from the Blue Grass region beech tree at Cutshin and the kind and, soon, had to enlarge its school ARGENTINE BUYS AT WASHness of the people In bringing us good rooms. INGTON. Legislature of Argentine things to cat will not soon be forgot It's growth was so promising that Tho Republic of South America has just ten. Our meetings were good, but it's friends soon felt the time had voted an appropriation of $310,000 only rerultcd in the conversion of six come to legalize its organization for tho purchaso of a building at persons. We hope however that the Meetings were called to discuss and Washington, D. C, which is to be used large number of Christians present plan. The result was the drafting, by tho representatives of that Gov were benefitted, and that they live adopting and securing of the Charter CoQtinucd oa l'tgf Pie Continued on Page Vive ernment in tho United States. Cut-shi- BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBsE&V Iv'v BBBBBBBBBBBBS I ' BuBimTiBaaaBBaaaiBwBaaaaaaaTBf George E. Gorman, who now repre sents a Chicago district In congress, attended Georgetown unlvtrslty In Washington, la a lawyer and Is forty year old. RIOTS IN NORTH DAKOTA Eighty arrests were made at Minot, North Dakota in consequence of the strike by the Industrial Workers of the World who were encouraging harvest hands to refuse to work except wages were increased. The fire department was called out to aid the police in quelling the riot. GOV. SULZER DENIES CHARGES In the statement issued to the press Governor Sulzer of New York State denies that he was using campaign contributions for personal purposes. He denies speculation in Wall Street He states with campaign money. that his account with Harris and Fuller was a loan made on stock and not a speculative account. TENNESSEE LAWYER SHOT W. F. Coulter and his son, Harry Coulter, leading lawyers of Tennessee were shot and killed at Trenton by J. A. Alford of Rutherford. The reason for the shooting is found in domestic affairs. AROUND THE WORLD IN 35 DAYS OFFICERS MUST SERVE. Judge Scott of Fayette County has issued warrants against several prominent Fayette County men for failure to serve as election officers. They had been appointed and notified but paid little attention to the responsibility placed upon them. Four of the warrants have been served and the others are awaiting the return of the defendants who are at present away from home. The law provides a very severe penalty for any citizen who fails or refuses to act as judge of an election, after having been appointed and notified. LOUISVILLE COLLECTORSHIP SETTLED. The internal revenue electorship at Louisville is the most important revenue office in the State. For some time a hard fight has been on for the position but it is now very sure that T. Scott Mayes of Springfield will be appointed September 1. Secretary McAdoo wos away from Washington until Tuesday afternoon, but as soon as he returned Senator James introduced Mr. Mayes to the Secretary and presented his indorsement. Mr. Mayes is at present County At torney of Washington County and hai been employed as accountant to the District of Columbia committee of the House of Representatives at Washington. He has also been renominated for County Attorney of Washington County. ELECTION KENTUCKY PROGRESSIVE DEAD. The direct primary returns from the election last week give evidence that the Moose has taken to the woods in Kentucky. Political condi tions are returning to their normal condition in this State as well as in West Virginia, where the death knell of the Progressives has also been sounded. John H. Mears of the New York Sun arrived in the office of the Sun August 8th at 10:18 p. m., completing a trip around the world in 35 days 21 hours and 38 minutes. He was 3 minutes behind his schedule which he made out before he left New York The previous record was 39 days, 19 hours and 43 minutes. FOR A BIG NAVY Secretary Daniels of the Navy de clares for a navy on the water ruther than one on the shore. He recommends four new battle ships. MONEY FOR MOVING CROPS United States treasury is prepar ing a schedule for the distribution of loans to Banks thruout the country to be used in moving crops. The cotton growing States will receive the first instalment. These loans are to be secured by proper collateral. FATHER SHOOTS HIS SON. Racine, Wis. Because his son, Chas. Patsold, aged 28 years, did not at once obey orders to drive cattle from a corn field, Ernest l'atsold, C2 years of age, proprietor of a hotel at Wind Lake, Racine county, shot and killed the son. An hour later, when Patsold returned to the hotel and found his son was dead, he went to a grove and sent a bullet Into his right temple. It la be lieved he Hill die. In seventy-thre- e out of the 120 counties in Kentucky the party has disappeared to the extent that no nominations were made in the recent election. In the remaining forty-seve- n counties where Progressive tickets were out the organization gave very little evidence of long life. JOHN S. RHEA APPOINTED JUDGE. Following the resignation of Judge W. P. Sandidge of the Seventh District, which was accepted by Gov ernor McCreary, August 11, former Congressman John S. Rhea of Russellville was appointed. The ac ceptance of the appointment by Rhea changes the political situation in the Third Congressional District. Rhea was expected to enter the race against Congressman Thomas, for Congress in the primary next year, but he is now out of the race. MORE RICH COAL VEINS FOUND. Twelve miles south of Hazard two of the best coal veins in that section have been discovered. An expert has been investigating in that vicinity for some time and finally started operations which uncovered a vein, known in other sections as No. 6, which measures five feet five inches, also vein No. C shows up nine feet six CoatlnucO on rg Vive Page Two. THE CITIZEN August 14, 1913. Special Expenses Music ran 11 The Citizen A All About Berea Ky. . opting 14 family nawaptpar (or all tru and Inttra Published every Thursday tng. that la Hint, Music lessons are given twice a week, three students together, and the period Is fifty-fiv- e minutes. it Hern, "The Half Has Not Been Told." "Good Enough for the Richest Cheap Enough for the Poorest." DEREA PUBLISHING CO. (Incorporated) WM. C. FROST, f RUTH Mc FALL. Of EJitoe DEAN SLACLE. Circulation Manaisr An Education in Reach of All account. A student's eipemea are of three kind: First, his personal expenses, like clothing, laundry, and post- a(te. Second, living expenses: board, room, lights, and fuel. And third, the real achool expenses, which are the Incidental Fees and the coat of books. Kach atudent ahonld keep accurate Cabinet Organ . . . I 6.3a Voice, Piano, or Violin lo.so ., use 01 nsno jjo Use of Organ 1.10 . . .?a Use of Music Libra rv . Class Work in Harmony 4x1 Notr Students wishing tn take but one lesson pa Ing half the regular fees plus Ally cents. ...... 13.4a inifr and ...... 9 J.40 I. Bo to to 3 00 a week may do so by j i.fcj on ti 1,30 i.jo .Vn 50 f IS 7 Totl TO no 00 .fa 3 60 Special Expenses Fees Up and down the land went Johnny, Applesecd. without thought of reward.' planting good. lie came to bU death 4 when going to look after some of his trees which bad been damaged by cattle. Why not emulate him? Not In planting seeds of apple trees, for thero are inou who know more than wo do about the fruit Hut wo may all set out trees of truth and lore and kindness and service to our fellow men that shall grow nfter wo ourselves nro laid away underneath them. AVe need not travel up and down tho land as Johnny Applcseed did. Each In bis own community may easily And planting room for the seeds of good. So shall the land be covered with the good fruit that the hungry may eat and be filled, that the weary may taste Personal Expenses for travel, clothing, postage, en tertainments, etc., vary with different persons. A plain 60 and simple style of clothing is favored at Berea. Warm 33 wraps and underclothing are necessary, tho used much Send money by or Kxpress Motley Order, Iirafi, Registered Letter, or one ami two less than in the North. Our climate is remarkably fine, cent nimpi. The date after your name on label shows to out as students are required to attend their classes regard wnai ciate your subscription Is paid. It it Ij not less of the weather, overshoes and umbrellas arc necessi changed within three weeks after renewal notity ui. ties. Students should not spend money for refresh Missing numbers will be gladly supplied if we are notified. ments or Large advantages in the way Liberal terma riven to anv who obtain new subscriptions for u. Any one (ending; us four of entertainments, etc., are free to all, yet it is desirable f IMtla llltiufthliniii v.. . Vtll.CII I ICC (uiiKiijriivini isrmmseii lor one year that our young people have a little money each term to Advertising ratraon application. pay for lecture tickets and for small dues to the Chris MEMBER OF tian associations and other student organizations. Laundry, depending upon the number of articles, costs from sixty cents to one dollar a month. Young ladies receive careful instructions as to the requirements of taste and health in the matter of dress. Following the custom of many of the best institutions KENTUCKY PRKSS ASSOCIATION. Derea does not allow them while attending school to wear silk dresses, gloves, gowns, or con spicuous finery. JOHNNY APFLESEED. Living Expenses include table board and room. Johnny Appleaeed has been dead sit. Plain table board costs Ki. 35 per week, except during Jan tr years and more, but his work, If not his soul, goes marching on. In a rerr uary, February, and March, when it is $1.50 per week. literal sense Johnny Applcseed plant The food is of good quality, well cooked and abundant, ed cood seed, and the fruit Is still with the variety suitable for the health of students, trowing. It will be well for us all if after we but without luxuries. Persons desiring tea, coffee, are dead we leare behind so much milk, fruit or other extras, can secure special order good as that done by Johnny Apple- tickets for such dishes at very reasonable rates, when seed. they settle with the Treasurer or from the waiters. He bad a bobby. It was the growing of apple trees. He lored the apTable board at $2.00 per week includes these. ple, and be wanted others to know It Students' rooms are provided with all necessary fur love It as much as be did. and nishings; fuel, lights, and washing of bedding and tow- So he went about the country planting apple seed, and from that be got els included. The occupants are responsible for the his name. Many of the apple trees In tho middle west are direct descendants care of the room and its belongings. Students ate advised to bring rugs, pictures and other articles which of the trees planted by Johnny will make their surroundings more home like. Most A goodly fruit Is the apple. rooms are expected to accommodate two students, each Johnny Applcsced lived In a time when there was strife between the paying $5.60 in the fall, $6.oo in the winter, and $4.00 in whites and the Indians. But the red the spring. For rooms in Pearsons and Howard Halls men knew him and bis work, and It la for corner rooms in Ladies Hall the charge is $3.60 recorded that they never molested him. and per year more than for rooms in other dormitories and They considered him a great "medicine man." a few rooms are $7.20 per year more. FAVABLK Subscription Rates IN AM'ANCK Year Sli Months Three Months One I1.00 Bookkeeping Vocational and Acadrmy, (plus statlonervl per ter Drawing Freehand or Mechanical Drawing, eicept In Carpentry Course Its So irr icim. Laboratory Klementary Physics, (breakage extra) per term. . I.00 Kverjday rnysics, inreasage exirai per term . So -- Advanced rhyslcs. (bresksge exits) per 1.00 letm . ,,. Klementary Botany, (breakage eatta) per term l.oo Advanced notanv (breakage extra) per term I on Kreryday Chemistry, (breakage extra) per term I.30 Chemistry (breakage extra) per term joo Surveying, per term , , , .,.. 30 Graduation Fee due beginning of Spring Term (with diploma li 00) with degree 3 00 Registration after the opening day of each term, Delays In settlement First day joc as aim. r; for all students In llorea, 30 for others after their arrival, too each succeeding day. w and Private Kxaminatlon at other than appointed days 13 Permit to board and room ouMldr campus per term , 1.00 Transfer from one course to nnother. Collegiate Itepaitmeat . . i.on rermit to change room . 50 (rep.), ,. Vacation Expenses for Students Room, fuel, lights, laundry tor room Room, fuel, lights, laundry for room, Howard or Pearson Hall , Sammtr Vaoatioo, Board, 14 weeks. 7 weeks In advance Room, fuel, lights, laundry for room . . . Incidental Fee for summer School Hospital Fee (Insuring care In sickness) II - 1 I1C I Chriitmn Vacitlos, Board, two weeks . i.ou 4 01 1.00 11.00 Cash Payment Required. College dues must be settled in cash before the student can receive instruction or be admitted to boarding hall or dormitory. The Treasurer is not allowed to give credit. Uartsi before the last day of a term. No student can enter unless he fully evpects to remain till the end of the term and parents should understand that leaving before this lime Is a very serious Injury both to the Scliool and the student. RetaMloj. Students that leave by, permission before the end of a term may, on recommendation of their advising officer, receive back for money advanced as follows (No allowance for fraction of a week, nor for one leaving during the last fifteen dajs of a term, nor for claims presented after the end of the current term,) On board, refund In full. On room and "Special Kspensea," there Is a large loss occasioned by vacant roomsor depleted claues, and the Institution will refund only one half ot the amount which the student has paid for the remaining weeks of the (erm. On Incidental Fee, students excused before the middle of a term will ie- celve a certificate for one half the Incidental fee (Mid, which certificate will be received as cash by Berea College on payment of term bills by the student In person, or a brother or sister. If presented within four terms. t After tat Opealag of a term students who enter pay a registration fee ot proportionately for the 50 cents, and pay hoard, room and "special expensesunexpired part of the term (not allowing for any fraction of a wrek). There is no reduction In the Incidental Fee until the middle of the term, after which It Is reduced one half. The Students' Store sells books, sta tionery, toilet articles, work uniforms and other stu dent necessities at cost, and handles second-hantext d ments In operation "Kmergency Helpers" at sometime necessary, but our earnest aim Is to have all work about the school done by students directed by their teachers. We recommend students to do from 7 to 14 hours wotk a wsek, and will assign as much as to hours when students need It and the wotk can be provided, Any who work alsive 10 boms must drop some class-roowork. All Students Wotk, -- F.very student must be ready to do as much as 7 hours of manual work each week. Tat Deia ot Labor makes alt assignments, Rtralatltai place each student under a Superintendent who hat the power and responsibility of n teacher, and signs pay rolls. Students at work mint wear suitable clothing, refrain from conversation that hinders work, and be responsible for damage to material, etc. or loss of tools. No Job may le sub-lrt- . Praftmvt Aiilfamtiti. itonltorthips. etc., are for those who will be on hsnd from the first day to the last. For such there must be a dollar deposit, Intfelted If the contract It broken. Amoaatof Pay it proportioned to. service at rates corresponding to price oft.wtd, etc and alike In all departments, so there shall be no financial Inducement for a ttudrnrto shift from one to another. Pay It la Credits, at middle and ends of terms, to apply on school bills-- no cash except for surplus credits when a student leaves at end of term. A student leaving for any reason before the end of Jerm cannot cash any surplus crcdlta, but will receive a certificate which will be received as cash by Berea College on payment of term bills by the student In person or a brother or siter if presented within four terms. If he does nut return within four consecutive terms they go to the student aid fund Pay by the Piece la the preferred arrangement, as 50 cts. for sawing a cord of wood and to cts. for splitting. Janitors have II. 00 a week, waiters fl.oo for first ye.ir and Sl.13 the second year. Monitors fl 13 with Incrrnse of 13 cents If efficiency warrants appointment a second )ear to the same wotk. willing, Pay by the Hour, for men, t cents; women 5 cents. following Increases up to 15 cents nm be made by the SuperintenThe dent For Increased efficiency, continuing In the same department, t cent at end of first year, and cent at eud of second year For special hardships (work hard on clothes, bad hours), 1 103 cents. For technical skill, gained at expense as stenographers, 1 103 centa. For forcmanship. ability to set the ace by continuous efficient labor and siqierlntend four or more other students. 1 to 3 cents. Patt Time aa4 ttlght School StoJrott sign sircial contracts. gfl Studeatt Wtrklaf la Summer Vacatloa sign rclsl contracts. 17 low-neck- ed The Collegiate Department The Collegiate Department offers four courses: Tlie Classical, degree, Bachelor of Arts (A.B.); The Scientific, degree, Bachelor of Science (B.S.); The Literary, degree, Bachelor of Literature (B.L.); The Pedagogical, degree, Bachelor of Pedagogy (B.Ped.). Graduates ol the Classical and Scientific courses who for three years are engaged in work which promotes largely increased attainments in scholarship, may, on presentation of a satisfactory thesis, and by recommendation of the Faculty, be advanced to the Master's Degree (A.M. or M.S.) The Classical Course is the standard of the American College a liberal education, developing each human faculty, and touching each great department of human knowledge, by thoro antl extended courses in mathematics, natural science, history, ancient and modern literature, philosophy and other subjects. The other courses are one and two years shorter, the Scientific giving large opportunities in Science, and the Literary in general educational lines, uhile the Pedagogical is a continuation of the standard Normal Course for teachers, These shorter courses are recommended as being, for many students, quite as desirable as the Classical Course, giving the earlier entrance into active life Apple-see- d. books. ECONOMY AND SELF-HEL- P Uerea College .does all in its power to assist fami lies of small means to secure education 'for their child ren. The first and great assistance is the free tuition, low incidental fees, and small cost for living expenses, and alt its arrangements which favor self help and A little money goes a long way in Herea. economy. The next assistance is in furnishing a chance for most The alignment of rooms begins two weeks before the close of each term. No room is rented for less than a term, or considered engaged until the dollar deposit is made, the same to be forfeited if the room is not taken during the first week of the term. A student may lie required to change his room at any time when the good of the school requires it. For a fully furnished room (carpet. dres.er. etc ). or one w ithout room mate, when such room can be spared, the charge Is 73 per cent more. and be refreshed. A "All Handa Abandon Shlpl" naval odlcer thus describes the realistic "all hands abandon ship' drill: "Two minutes nfter the word has been passed every ship's boat baa swung from Its davits Into the water, and a minute later every boat is thor oughly provisioned and watered. With In four minutes and often In much Text Booki usually cost from three tn six dollars per semester or two to quicker time every man of the ship's four dollars per term. Kach student Is required to own a. Bible and a company, from tho comandlng officer dictionary, and good copies can be purchased at very small cost at the down, is occupying tho station In the store. boat called for by his ship's number, and then tho command 'Sheer ofrr Is , LIVING AND SCHOOL EXPENSES given. The boats are hauled away TIME OF PAYMENT couplo of hundred feet from the deserted vessel, and she rides without a A student must pay at entrance his Dollar Deposit, human soul aboard her, often when tbo and his Incidental Fee and Room Rent for the term. drill Is gone through In mldocean In a He may pay his board for the whole term, and sea that the landsman would account terrific. Then the word 'Boardl Is have a reduction of fifty cents, or he may pay it in two passed, and within eight minutes at the most all hands are not only on installments. At the middle of the term when he pays his second installment he will - receive credit for what board again, but every boat has been relashed to the davits, all of the proever work he has done for the institution. visions, water. Instruments and other FALL TKKM gear have been removed, and tho sh'n's VOCATIONAL AND ACADEMY company is in a fair way to get to sleep again." Tha Pitcalrn Istandara. Pltcairn Islanders are all Seventh Day Adrentlsts, having been converted to that faith by missionaries many years ago. Tho population consists of ICO persons. They live the simple Ufe and are not troubled with the high cost of living, changing styles or great wealth. Nobody Is rich and nobody is poor, though uono of tbo Islanders has any measure of wealth as It is reckoned In this country. The food consists of sweet potatoes, a little wheat, pumpkins and tropical fruits. Tho U80 of medicine Is discouraged, and the usual cause of death Is old age. Smoking aud drinking are habits unknown. All rise at 5 o'clock and, after religious services, work until 2 In the afternoon ou public work, building roads and In producing articles and food to be held In common. The rent of tho day tho Inhabitants have to themselves to work or play, as pleases them. After the evening religious serv. Ices most of the colonists retire at sundown. Kxchauge, Tramp and Palmist, "A palmist Is like a trump." "How so?" "He's usually looking for 'bund out.'," Boston Trauscrlpt. FOUNDATION School Expenses. The Institution requires two payments from each student: the dollar deposit and the in cidental fee. The deposit is returned when the student leaves Berea, provided all books, keys, etc., are returned and no damage has been done to any college property. The incidental fee is charged to help meet the gen eral expenses of the school, apart from the teachers' salaries. These general expenses include janitors, fuel, insurance, repairs, library, maintenance of hospital, etc. The Incidental Fee is $7.00 per term in the Collegiate department, 6.00 in the Academy and Normal Departments, $5.00 in the Vocational and Foundation Schools. Tuition is Free. This means that the salary and support of all Berea teachers is provided by generous friends of education as a free gift, so that no student pays anything for his instruction. Special courses, such as music and stenography, require a special fee in addition to the incidental fee. See pages 39, 40. COLLEGE GRADUATES, 1013. students to earn something while they ate attending carpenschool. Skilled workers cooks, can earn a large part of theirexpenses. ters, printers, etc., Students who master any of our vocational courses can support themselves in large part while pursuing a course of study. dress-maker- and independent work which best suits certain temperaments and personal conditions. Kach course allows the student to concentrate along special lines of study. The Academy Alms. The Academy is for young people that have completed the common school branches, but are not yet prepared to enter one of the collegiate courses. It provides programs (a') for those who plan to enter college, and (b) for those who will not enter college but desire direct preparation for the work of life. Affiliations. Academy students at Berea have great advantages from their connection with a large institution with many departments and superior management. They have full use of the college library, twenty-sithousantl volumes, and of the expensive scientific apparatus of the College. All the general advantages, as music, lectures, entertainments, etc., arc theirs. x Incidental Fee Room SCHOOLS I 3 00 AND Board, 7 weeks . 191J 943 5.00 NOaMAL I 6.00 7.00 COLLKGK ALL STUDENTS DO MANUAL LABOR I 7.011 943 9 43 Amount due Sept. to. 1)1 Board 7 weeks, due Oct. ). Total for term It pulil In ailvlinc Incidental Fee Board, 6 weeks Amount due Oec. 31. tsij Board for 6 weeks, due Feb. Total for term If pulil hi advance Incidental Fee Hoard, Room 3 . In 05 Sgtf.UU . . . if) 9i VI 943 l'145 9 43 In 90 fai.10 I 6.00 134.10 I ItJ.oo WINTF.R . Boom TKKM I5a 6.00 7.o 9 00 9 00 9 71 00 11, 1911 . . I10.00 9.0a ii. o 900 ... fttt.SO f 19.00 $30.70 I 600 3 73 llJ-7- )!. S31.70 1)1 M SPRING TKKM I 4.00 4.73 t'i-'- i t oo weeks 3 73 Amount due March ij. 1914 Board j weeks, due Apr. v, 19:4 Total for term If paid In alliance . .... . . . 0.7) '73 114.30 3 4 .Oil fl7S as 3.00 fiS.so 73 Special Expenses tja.oo Business. 111. v The Institution is conducted like a home, and all the necessary work housework, care of buildings, etc., is done by students, and extra work is provided so far as possible in shop, field, laundry, etc. All Students, whether they need to earn money or not, are required to work as much as seven hours a week, unless the supply of work fails, as is sometimes the case in the crowded winter term. In such cases students excused from work are assigned to the Gymnasium. Applications for Work are made to the becretary by letter, stating what kind of work the applicant can do. No one should come depending upon getting extra work unless it has been promised. Such promises must come from the Dean of Labor, but application may be made through the Secetary with whom new students correspond. Regulations forLabor.(Students' Manual, Chapter..) on 00 Fall U'inttr 51400 lu.00 Stenography and Typewriting . , . . 11 AM Bookkeeoini? (regular course) 6 01 Bookkeeping (brief course) . . . 7 Business course studies lor students in other depart uirnts; Mruovratihv 105 9.00 Typewriting, with one hour's use 6.09 of Instrument 700 Com. lyiw, Com. Geog Com, Ailth.,or rrnmaiianip, eacn Business Fees exceed I15.00 per term In no case will Tills does not luclude Iiono 3 lyioo Tola. 1001 " y 11 17.00 Labor U a Part of Education. -- Iinra believes it promotes health, helps study, keeps one iu touch with practical tilings, gives skill uiiiUclf-comiuand- . Dtpartmtatt ot Labor. -(- Apart from our Vocational hchouU)-.sho- ps, arm. Boarding Hall. Laundry, etc ate maintained botltforlhrlreduoutioii.il value and to enable students 1 entn partial support. To keep these depart. No student from a distance is allowed to remain In Beiea during the Summer vacation except by permission and registration with Summer Ri cent, aim anvaucc settlement wiiii 1 leauirer aim women nuisl first secure the consent of the Deau of Women, (See page 341 iln the case of new students this fee is not charged until after the first Thursday of, each term. 500 IS 00 3 40 For these general advantages, etc., see pages 4. The studies are arranged and computed in units"; a unit being a course in one subject with four lessons a week for a year. To give the student more instruction when beginning subjects like Latin and Algebra more than three lessons a week arc sometimes given in a unit course and less time required for preparation outside the . The work of each year counts as four units. Academy courses are arranged by Semesters, but for students who cannot register until January "express" classes in Latin and Algebra are formed. To meet the needs of the different classes of students 39-4class-room- the dollar deolt nor money for books or UuaJry. (CONTINUKl) ON I'AC.KTIIItHK) August 14, 1913. AH About Berea Continued from Page Two THE CITIZEN. with Derea College and affiliated schools. It has full use of the largest college library in the state and the scientific apparatus and laboratory facilities of the College. It has unrivaled opportunities for practice and observation in the Model Schools. The Derea Academy presents opportunities for the study of High School methods, and the Vocational Schools have their, distinct educational problems. The Music Department provides free choral classes and opportunities for special work in voice culture, cabinet organ and piano. The Scientific and Historical clubs, the Literary Sccitics with their parliamentary practice, debates and other exercises, the lecture courses, social gatherings, etc., are such as arc possible only at a great Pap good, but it is not enough. As a rule the teacher who never studies beyond this point never becomes a growing teacher. He does enough to hold his certificate, but he docs not improve. Such a person fails to realize his own possibilities or to develop his own talents, and he cannot have the best effect upon his pupils. Even a little further study would make a great difference. The very first term after one has gotten his certificate and taught a school is a very wonderful experience studying for pleasure instead of studying for an examination. Now it is to furnish something beyond the county certificate and yet something within the reach of all, that Derea provides the Program A so planned that one may continue to teach and yet keep on with his education. And this course with its Nature Study, Algebra, Drawing and other new studies brings the student into a new world. Above all it starts him on lines of improvement which will go on after he leaves school. There is a great difference between a teacher who meres ly holds a certificate and a teacher who has completed Program A. first-clas- Tkf . the Academy offers three Preparatory Courses, which fit student! to enter upon the Classical, Scientific or Literary Courses in College; and a General Course, made attractive by a variety of elective or optional, studies, which affords direct preparation for life's duties for those who do not expect to enter College at nil. The Preparatory Academy Courses. These courses extend over four years. The first and second years are alike fornll courses. In the third and fourth years the course is varied those who arc expecting to enter the Classical Course in College take more of the ancient languages, and those who arc expecting to enter the Scientific Course take more of science and mathematics. An outline of these courses is given on the pages following. Mod of the etua'iet of each preparatory comae ere required and the niimeeof the etudiet printed In thick Ijrpe. In tome catee, under thr name of a atudy, ttandt llic wordt "telrcted ttudjr " In Ihete tim thr ttudjr appearing In thltk tjpe li rdlnarlly required, hut atudente may, for tpeciat reatont, hate permlulon fiom thflr dean to take mint otlitr ttudjr In III rtacf. The nilil work laid out In the Academy coitrae It required of all ttudcnle. Low ttandlng therein wilt prevent a Mudent from getting on tht honor roll, awl failure therein will prewnt hl promotion from data to clan or hit graduation. MDNAIIONAL SUNMYSOM Lesson (Fly E. O. Srci.t.KUfl. Director of Evening Department The Moody ruble of Chicago.) LESSON FOR AUGUST 17 The regular Preparatory Academy courses all cover sixteen units of work, hut n student will he graduated and receive a diploma on the completion of fifteen units, this being the amount required for entrance to standard Colleges. As most colleges allow a student to enter with one preparatory condition, the Academy will graduate a student on his completion of fourteen units, giving a certificate which will be exchanged for a diploma when the condition is made up. Academy students are all advised and urged to complete the full sixteen units. Sometimes a student who is regular at the beginning of bis senior preparatory year may take three units of Academy work during that year and, by special permission, one unit of work in College. In the Academy courses preparing for the Scientific and Literary Courses in College a half unit of College Chemistry and a half unit of College Political educational center. The material equipment of the school is remarkably satisfactory, including the stately chapel, well furnished class rooms, with steam heat, ventilation and electric lights, and the comfortable arrangements for students' room and board. The health and happiness of the students is further insured by shower baths, gymnasium and the care of a trained nurse and college physician. (See pages The Expenses arc remarkably low, so that these rare advantages arc within the reach of all young people of ability who really desire them. See pages The Instructors have been chosen not only for high rank in scholarship but also for their skill in teaching and devotion to the work of normal education. The Model Schools admit a limited number of children whose homes arc in Derea, and include' the eight grades of common school work, with lessons in Dible, Singing, Drawing, Nature Study, Home Science, Agriculture, and Supervised Play, Two model rural schools have all grades taught by one teacher in one room. The teachers in the model schools are training teachers and specialists in rural school methods, and normal students arc assigned at definite periods to observe the work and to act as assistants. Special Features outside the regular class work can 25-3:- CROSSINQ THE RED SEA. I.KRSON TEXT El. QOt.DEN TEXT "Ilefore they call. I lea. ,66:24, 14:11-1- will inawer." .) Vocational Schools Agriculture, Carpentry, Commerce, Home Science, Nursing;, Printing, Telegraphy, Sundry Industries. Aims. These schools fit young people for the practical callings and vocations of life. Dy taking one of these short courses a student greatly increases his or her power of earning money, either in the employment of others or in the management of one's own farm, store, shop or home. We do not wish to make people greedy, but we wish to make them useful. The ordinary callings of life are appointed by God and necessary for the support of families and the welfare of the home, the church and country. People who conduct these ordinary labors in a slip-showay fail to get the returns that Providence intended for them. And what is even more important, they fail to have the joy and which belong to a good workman. It is a Christian and patriotic duty for all young men and young women to fit themselves by study and training to perform the duties of life in the best manner. Affiliations. The students in these Vocational Schools at Derea have all the advantages of belonging to a large institution. They have the full use of the college library and gymnasium, free singing classes, baths, hospital care for sick, and board and rooms that are better and cheaper than could be afforded in a small institution. The fine character of young men and young women in these Vocational Schools is one of the greatest attractions. Here one meets the best young people from different counties and different states. One will have the best companionship and form friendships thit will be a pleasure and advantage through life. The Material Equipment of these schools is remarkably satisfactory. They have use of the stately chapel, the well furnished class-roomand comfortable arrangements for student room and board; and very expensive tools and apparatus are provided for their use. The Expenses are remarkably low, so that these rare advantages are within the reach of all young people of ability who earnestly desire them. See pages 36-4The Instructors. The Vocational teachers are Christian men and women who have had practical experience and possess rare skill and ability in the different crafts and branches taught, and to have them as instructors and friends is an inestimable privilege. Opportunities for Self-Hel- p are numerous. Students who secure positions as assistants in the domestic labor ij the boarding hall or laundry, or in any of the shops, or on the farm or in the garden, secure valuable training no addition to some money compensation. One who has had even a brief training in one of these Vocational Schools can command double wages the following summer. Special Features outside the regular class-roocan receive only brief mention. Vocational students have the benefits of public entertainments, literary societies, sports, and the other general advantages mentioned on page 29 and the pages which follow advantages which can only be enjoyed at a great educational center. Requirements for Admission. For admission to any one of the Vocational Schools one must show that he is above fifteen years of age (for the school of Nursing 18), in good health, truthful and reliable in character; also that he is able to read tht write out the instructions of the teacher, and use the common rules of Arithmetic, including common and decimal fractions and compound numbers. One who is not prepared in these fundamentals can make them up in the Foundation School. See page 135. Diplomas, Certificates, and Awards. Each Vocational School, except the school of sundry industries, has a two-yea- r course at the end of which a diploma is given, and one-tershort courses at the end of which certificates are given. To secure a diploma or certificate from one of these courses a student must successfully complete at least 18 lessons a week during the entire course. The Dean may assign from 18 to 22 lessons a week but can make no further deviation without a vote of the faculty concerned. Diploma Courses. A program or "course of study" is a number of studies selected for the purpose, and taken in the best order through two years so as to bring the student to a definite point in knowledge, skill and mental efficiency. Certificate Courses. Each of the Vocational Schools has one or more short courses, extending over a single term (10, 11, or 14 weeks), which give the student information and skill in some one industry. For the successful completion of a short course a certificate is d self-respes, text-books, m 36-4- No looner were the Iiraelltea aent on their Journey than the Egyptians repented and pu railed (vv, Then It waa that Moaea encountered trio (v. 10) first of that complaining against which be struggled until God took him from this earth. They "cried" (v. 10) but they did not rcat. It did look like a dangerous situation and there were but three possible (a) To return methods of procedure, to slavery, (b) to dlo In the wilderness, or (3) to go forward In faithful obedience, trusting God for deliverance. Their salvation (v. 13) waa from Qod, see Acta 4:12; Heb. 5:8, 9. God's leading, 13:31, 22, had brought them to this place; now He will manifest His glory, will get unto Himself "honor" (v. 17). ACADEMY GRADUATES, 1013. Science are taken in the senior preparatory year in order that the student upon entrance to College may be prepared for a wider range of elcctives. This is one of the special advantages which this Academy enjoys from its affiliation with Derea College. The General Academy Course. This course is designed for that large number of young people who do not plan to take a college course but desire to have the next best thing possible by two years, or three years, of study upon practical and informing subjects without courses in mathe-atic- s reign languages or science. and This course gives an opportunity to elect the botany required for one who wishes to s"tudy medicine or pharmacy, the history and civics necessary for one who jntends to study law, the Science of Mind and Science of Conduct desirable for one who intends to be a preacher. And it includes the subjects like . physiology, which every person of intelligence feels the importance of knowing. The required studies of this course are Dible and rhetorical work thruout, and one term on the Science of Wealth, one term on the Science of Mind, one term on the Science of Conduct, Hnglish thruout the course, and first year algebra. Other studies are elected with the advice of the Dean to suit each person's tastes, talents and life plans. A student will be graduated when he has completed two years or three years work and the diploma" will state how many years work long-continu- t receive only brief mention. Professor Lewis conducts a class in bird study. The Dean and Miss Corwin give individual advice on courses of reading. The advanced students are frequently convened for special conferences with President Frost, the Dean, Dr. Hubbard, Professors Raine, Robertson and Kumold, or distinguished visitors. The' educational problems of Kentucky, as well as the wider problems of modern civilization, are discussed in a suggestive and helpful way. Professor Rigby gives, frequent lectures on public school music and Dr. Cowley upon hygiene and problems of sanitation. The Dean and Secretary Morton are especially helpful in securing positions for our Normal graduates. Opportunities for self-hel- p are numerous. Students who secure positions as assistants in the domestic labor of the boarding hall or any of the Vocational Schools secure valuable training in addition to their money compensation. Others who are assistants in the library become familiar with library administration, and many receive valuable instruction in office work of various kinds. A Program or "Course of Study" is a number of branches grouped together for a definite purpose and taken in an advantageous order thru one or more years. Such a group of studies is designed to bring the student to a definite point in knowledge and mental efficiency, and its completion is marked by a certificate, diploma or degree. REASONS FOR TAKING SOME PROGRAM OR COURSE A county certificate covers the common branches. All this ground must be covered before one is permitted to teach at all. One who can pass a county examination in these branches and answer a few questions in Theory in Kentucky receives a first, second or third class certificate, according to the grades attained. Dut no teacher should be satisfied to stop with this lowest degree of preparation for his important work. The preparation for this county examination as given in Derea's Teachers' First Year" is a great thing for the beginner. It gives him definite knowledge and brings him to the point at which he can put that knowledge on paper in creditable form. It necessitates some facility in reading and writing, and makes a beginning in the study of teaching methods. All this is has been performed. Berea Normal School Departmen of Education Berta Collage. Aims. This School is devoted especially to the equipment of teachers for rural schools nnd the training Its various programs, of County Superintendents. however, are adapted to all ranks of the teaching profession; but only those who arc planning to teach should enter the Normal School. Affiliations. The Derea Normal School enjoys many very unusual advantages from its connection Studrntt who enter the Normal School aud before completing the Pedagogical Court tranafcr to tht Academy ur Cullrglatt Department will uffer a atrloua lata of time. given. Awards. All students at Derea while pursuing their various courses of study perform some manual (Concluded on I'agcSetCB) Testing the Israelites. As the anProtection, w. gel of God (Christ?) came between Israel and the Egyptians we are reminded of Pa. 34:7, "tbo angel of the Lord encampeth round about them that fear Him and dellvereth them." The same cloud that brought darkness to the Egyptians brought light to the Israelites. Even so we have the "Light," Luke 2:32; John 8:12, 9:5, and are admonished to walk In the light, Eph. E:8. While God brought confusion to the Egyptians and waa testing the Israelites by causing them to "fear not, stand still and see" (v. 13), He was at the samo time giving Moses an opportunity to work out His plan of deliverance (v. 16). As the strong east wind blew It heaped up the waters, dried out the muddy bottom and opened a passage for the deliverance of all the chosen ones. Then It waB time for prayer to cease (v. 14, 16) and for action, to begin, the seemingly impossible Is now quite possible. Matt. 19:26. Notice, however, that God bad used a man (Moses) in His work of deliverance. It was a very simple shepherd's staff that God directed Moaea to use. Surely the power was not In the stair nor In the arm back of the staff. The same waters that bad seemed to be such a barrier are now used as a wall of protection (v. 22) on the right hand and on the left leaving no opportunity for a flank attack. Their only way of escape was forward and each step they took was one of faith. II. Pursuit, vv. Pharaoh had judged that the Israelites were entangled, "perplexed" (v. 3) In the wilderness and that Moses had Inadvertantly led them Into a natural trap which was to the advantage of the Egyptians. Further, we judge that with the darkness of the cloud before them, the Egyptians were not fully aware of the fact that they were following Israel into the midst of the waters. Blind fury will lead a man Into strange surroundings and to perform Insane acta. This new way waa not prepared for Pharaoh nor Is the straight and narrow path which lead to glory for the unrepentant sinner. Jehovah was near at hand that "morning watch" (v. 24), even as today He blesses those who keep that hour. One "look" from Jehovah brought confusion and discomfort upon the pursuers. The 8afe Path. l III. Punishment, w. The path that is safe for faith la no place for the disobedient. God looking through that cloud paralyxed the proud forces of Pharaoh in the place of all places most dangerous. God not alone looked but took off their chariot wheels and fear overcame them. Then they rer.l-lzethat Jehovah was fighting and sought to flee. Again Qod usaa a man In the working out of Hla plan and Moses it instructed to stretch forth his hand over the sea, v. 26. As the morning breaks the waters return to their level, and again God uses natural forces in a supernatural manner. Like as one would shake off some useless, offensive, appendage so God was rid of the army of Pharaoh (v. 27 marg.), A careful reading of this story, especially verse 28 It. V clearly indicates the probability that Pharaoh himself did not perish. Thus it waa that Israel saw the handwork of the Lord upon the Egyptians while ther themselves remained a saved people, saved by the power of Jehovah. Grettt fear came upon them (r. 31) and they "Believed the Lord and Hla servant Moses." How sad that their faith proved so short lived and that they so soon murmured against God and Hla servant Moaea. Thus we see the nation delivered, consecrated and placed under the direct government and guidance of God. Egypt did not keep faith with Israel to let them "go and worship" and God wrought a complete deliverance. God's Judgment of the sin of Egypt was carried out to the last degree,, but In strict justice. On one hand is. God's guidance and over against that the lengths men will go whose hearts are hardened In rebellion. The blasphemous daring of the Egyptians was rebuked as they attempted to march I. 19-223-226-3d lintel along God's highway of deliverance followed Motes, the prophet Page Four. THE CITIZEN. DR. COWLEY'S NOTICE HONOR THE DEAD August WITHIIT COLLEtE ITEMS Miss Anna I Smith, Secretary to President Frost, left last week for a vacation with friends in Ohio. who has lccn Miss Raymond, spending her vacation at Chautauqua and various other points- - returned this week and will take up her duties in the President's office at once. Miss Ethel E. Todd, Assistant Registrar, is away for a short vacation in Ohio and Michigan. Prof. JoTin F. Smith is employed for the remainder of the summer bj" the State Board of Health nnd is now on a tour delivering lectures on Health, Sanitation and other vital topics. Dr. Cowley is spending vacation at Colorado Springs, Colorado. Mr. Chas. Flattery is In Berea ready to take up his old trade as brick mason as soon ns the excavations are completed for Knnpp Hall. Mr. Jas. C, Bowman, college extension worker wns in town this week. He reports that a larger crowd than ever before will attend Berea this year from the State of Virginia, Mr. P. N. Davison writes from the New Hampshire hills that he has regained much Jn health and is enjoying a splendid vacation. Mr. and Mrs. V. O. Steenrud have returned from a very pleasant vacation spent among friends in the north. They were accompanied on their return by Mr. Stcenrod's sister, who will spend some time in Herea. Mr. Doral Flint plans to bring his sister with him when he returns to school in Scptemlier. Dr. and Mrs. Hubbard will return to Berea the last of this month. They have spent a very pleasant vacation at White Salmon, Wash. Prof, and Mrs. Dinsmorc leave Oshkosh, Wis., in a few days for their permanent home at Kent, Ohio. Their address will be 420 E. Main street. Mrs. Eliza H. Yocunt, an instructor in Berea College from 1890 to 190 1, has retired from active educational work in Honolulu and plans to live with her family in the San Joaquin Valley, ddifornia. This was to have been her last year in the work, but on account of ill health she was forced to retire, earlier than she had intended. Mrs. Iowen entertained the girls who are working in the Registrar's office together with n number of young men at a very enjoyable social occasion lust week. Professor Lewis is conducting the Russell County Teachers Institute this week. FOR SALE Mod' I, Mctor Cycles and Motir prices, all makes, broad new machines, on easy monthly payment plan. Oct our propooltlni before buying or you will regret It, also bargains In used Motor Cycles. Wrlto us today. Kncko stamp for roply. Address Lock Uox 11, Trenton, Mich. 1313 14 19 '3 f WRONGING THE LIVINI Circumstance have made It nececlose the College Hospital for ssary to The impulse to honor the dead is a short time this summer. The pres- - universal. 2cnt head nurse, Miss Rogers resigned When a member of our household NEWS OF BEREA AND VICINITY, GATHERED FROM A S o j her position some time ago but has or our group passes out of this life VARIETY OF SOURCES o n- nln KHIUI p (.!.!.. tUIIHtlll W iciiimiii until .tit. forever, the impulse is strong upon us until MW f!ck'niihel,!,:?.it3lr! to do something extraordinary to exPft""1" our grief. We feel Mr. Alex Davis and son, Mr. Low management has been unable as yet press our love and like pouring all our earthly wealth Davis, of F.lwood, Ind., spent from t0 sccurc n head nurse to take her Friday until Sunday with friends and j pacC( fmt hopes to do so in a short into the grave. But this natural Impulse needs to relatives in Hcrca. time. The people of Berea have come be restrained and balanced by the . Mr. J. W. VanWinkle returned to IS3 uWnd M much on the facilities thought of other dear ones who are RfTT PIIONK ' his homc ln Mt- - Verf,on Monday after which the hsopifal affords that it is Office over Berea Bank & Trust Co. with us still. The dear departed cana few days visit in Berea. wth deep regret that this necessary not be benefitted by a costly hearse, yfr9- - John Cornctt came Monday step is taken. an expensive coffin, n long procession on a visit with her mother, Mrs. Heigh DAN H. DRECK We hope It will be only a short time of carriages, or any lavish outlay for Richardson. we can secure a head nurse and funeral or monument. Fire, Life, Accident, and Live Stock Rev. and Mrs. Kcltch and family til open the hospital again for the use of As sensible people we should make INSURANCE who have been spending a few weeks the public. Until that time we hope up our minds long before any death Monon Bear Knob, returned home Wilt sign your bond. those to us that we that the friends of the hospital will Richmond, Ky. day on account of the rerlous illness understand the necessity of the action occurs to engage dearfoolish and usePhone 505 in will not of their daughter, Dorothy. will be patient until matters are less extravagance when the sad day Rev. C. A. VanWinkle of Harlan and of a funeral shall come. L, & N. TIME TABLE preached at the Christian Church Sun- adjusted. Let us honor the dead in our hearts. North Bound, Local day morning and evening. m. n. R. A. Cowley, Let some man of God bring us coma. m 10:55 p. m. 7:00 Knoxville Mrs. Jennie Fish is in Cincinnati (Last week notice was given con- fort out of God's word. Let us strew 1:07 p. m. 3:52 a. m. this week buying her fall stock of BEREA cerning the hospital, but we are glad the gra-- with flowers from the homc 0:30 p.m. 7:45 a.m. millinery. Cincinnati South Bound, Local Miss Anna Griffith left Sunday for to publish this notice which comes garden, and let us love and cherish the children and surviving friends, Ed.) direct from Mr. Cowley. 8:15 p. m. Broadhcad to attend the fair. 0:30 a. m. Cincinnati whom the dead one loved and cherish12:34 p. m. 12:33 a. m. BEREA Mrs. A. B. Huff left Sunday after ed. It is not only sensible, it is 7:00 p. m. 5:50 a. m. spending two weeks in Berea. Knoxville BEREA NI6HT duty to restrain the craze for exExpress Train Mr. V. B. Roberts and family have travagant outlays in funerals and At the Parish House-No. 33 will stop to take on passen- moved into the property on Center cemetery monuments. Let us honor gers for Knoxville and points beyond. street recently vacated by Mr. Hall An unusually interesting program the dead without wronging the living. South Bound and family. is being planned for Friday night at 8:00 a. m. Cincinnati Mr. and Mrs. Allen Powell of the Parish House. Miss Grace GOSPELMEETINGS 11:55 a. m. BEREA Locust Branch were in Berea Satur- Cornelius and Mrs. Charles Burdett No. 32 will stop at Berea to take day and Sunday. have charge of the arrangements A scries of Gospel meetings are on passengers for Cincinnati, O., and The annual Davis reunion was held and no one who enjoys an evening of now in progress at the Glades Chrispoints beyond. last Saturday at the VanWinkle splendid entertainment will be tian Church. Rev. H. F. Keltch, North Bound About one hundred of the appointed. Miss Blazer and pastor, has been very fortunate in 4:45 p. m. BEREA y descendents were present to fessor Rigby will assist in the securing Rev. W. I. Peel, special 8:50 p. m. Cincinnati cal production which will be both the big picnic dinner. Evangelist, to assist in the meetings I Misses Myrtle Robinson and Setlla vocal and instrumental, and Mrs. j and it is hoped that a great awaken-- ! Coyle visited with her r.rimtu Morton will favor the audience with Miss Mary iif itt, ing will be the result. Services will another of her best readings. aunt at Paint Lick the first of the friends at Parksville, Ky. I be held regularly at 7:30 p. m. and ,I Several others are on the program 1 week. Mrs. Harry Minnich of all those interested in religious work so this meeting promises to be the Ora Adams and sister, Ella, at- Kentucky, is visiting Mrs. Tarlton j both far and near are invited to tended the fair at Mount Vernon last Combs and other relatives in Berea best of the season, attend. week. this week. Judge T. J. Coyle attended court at Lancaster, Monday. SUNDAY SCHOOL CONVENTION Mr. and Mrs. L. Muncy were in Richmond, Sunday. The Annual Convention of the Mr. Oscar Johnson has returned to Madison County Sunday School Assohis work at Paris, Ky. 1913. Baptist ciation, August Mr. and Mrs. O. P. Rogers have Church, Berea, Saturday, August 10 gone to Franklin, Ohio, to live. Morning Session. Mrs. Will Hanson and daughter 10:00 Devotional. have returned to Berea after visit- 10:15 Minutes of last Convention. ing with her sister in Winchester for 10:25 Reports of Department Super intendents. some time. Houghton, Parry, Phoenix, Seehler Elementary Mrs. Joe Qhenault. and Banner buggtc3 now on the floor Secondary Mrs. Ronald Oldham. Adult Mr. R. E. Turley. (ad.) at Welch'. Dr. and Mrs. Botkin and Hilda Education Prof. J. W. Raine. Visitation and Home Department Welch went to Louisville last week. Mr. Wm. Jenkins. Mr. and Mrs. Will Duncan visited with Mr. Duncan's mother in the Organizations Prof. I. C. Lewis. 10:45 Reports of Schools. country, Sunday. Rev. Cashins VanWinkle and family 11:00 The Organized Sunday School Work Rev. Geo. A. Joplin. are visiting with Mrs. VanWinkle'sj 11:50 Appointment of Committees, father, Mr. Wright Kelly. etc. Mrs. Will Blanton's niece from WinAfternoon Session. chester is visiting with her this week, Mrs. B. H. Gabbard spent from 1 :30 Devotional. Saturday until Wednesday with her 1:45 The Temperance Flag. 2:00 Increasing the School's Meparents in the country. mbershipProf. Morton. Hooelor wheat at drills now 2:25 Conference on the Standard (ad.) Welch's. , Rev. Geo. A. Joplin. Miss Hallie Hill is visiting with 3:15 Training Teachers Prof. Robrelatives and friends in town. ertson. Miss Estella Bicknell of Richmond visited with home folks over Sunday. 3:30 A Closing Message for the Day Rev. Geo. A. Joplin. Mrs. L. C. Gabbard and grandSilver Creek Chapel (near White's daughter, Miss Pearl Hill, spent part C0MIN6JEVENTS HERALD PROVIDES ACCOMMODAof last week with Mr. and Mrs. W. Station), Sunday, August 17th. Morning Session. R. Gabbard at Wallaceton. Bluegrass Fair, Aug;. TIONS Mrs. Addie Burnett left at the first 10:00 Devotional. Election on Graded School -- Aug. 10 of the week for a visit with friends 10:30 Graded Instruction Rev. G. London Fair, Aug. 26-3A. Joplin. For the purpose of affording com County in Somerset, Ky. Court, Sept. I. fort and special attention, The Lex- Opening of Fall Term Sept 10 Mrs. R. H. Chrisman visited with 11:00 Men in the Sunday School provided a "Herald Rev. Geo. A. Joplin. ington Herald has friends in Danville last week. Headquarters" on the Blue 'Grass A GREATOPPORTUNITY Afternoon Session. Mr. E. F. Coyle is in the city this 2:00 Devotional. Fair Grounds this week for the week on business. Having decided to sell my propMr. Oscar Gabbard and family were 2:15 Teaching Missions in the Sun- special benefit of its patrons. Lady day School Prof. Morton. readers of tho Herald will receive a erty, I will on Saturday, August 30, visiting with relatives in town at the 2:35 The Sunday Schools of the hearty welcome there and everything 1913, offer at public auction on the first of the week. Wo"rld Rev. Geo. A. Joplin. possible under the conditions will be premises, at or near my residence all When you want a real wagon lt'a All Sunday Schools in the county done in order to keep them refreshed my property on the north side of Blf a' "Studebaker," "Old Hickory" or are expected to have delegations and to drive away the discomforts Hill pike. This property is just out "Weber" at Welch's. side the city limits at the end of Rev. and Mrs. C. A. VanWinkle there. Basket dinner on the grounds. and discouragements so common on a mile scorching, dusty fair ground. The Prospect street, is Every one welcome. and children of Harlan arc spending news will also be furnished at from public square, and consists of latest several days in Berea visiting with cottage, one new one beautiful FOR SALE these headquarters. relatives and their many friends. cottage, and about 30 building Mr. J. M. Early left Sunday after Farm of 25 acres. Good buildings lots, ull well arranged, five of them spending a few days with his family. and fine water. Two miles south of BEREA MARKETS fronting Big Hill pike which is a Mrs. Sarah Butcher of Corbin is Berea on Scaffold Cane Pike, one continuation of Prospect street, the visiting relatives in Berea this week. half mile from public school. Write Beans 10 cents per gal. remainder of lots fronting Prosperity Mrs. P. Cornelius is visiting Mrs. to 15 to 10 cents pound avenue, a beautiful street fifty feet C. W. Johnston, Butter E. A. Thompson at Slmpsonville for R. F. D. No. 2. cents per gal. wide, running the entire length of tho Berea. Ky. Berries.... 12 to 12 a few days. 12 cents per aoz. lots, and is perfectly straight and Eggs I Chickens, fryers, 12 to 13 cents per lb. practically level, making it one of tho FOR SALE i cents per 10. most beautiful streets in Berea. Koosiers One hundred and five acres of land' Hams 8 cents per lb I I ft This property is well supplied with Ion the waters of Red Lick, Madison Potatoes 75 cents jter bu. stock water and has three good wells County, one mile east of Big Hill and Tomatoes 2 cents per lb. two of them fine sulphur water, be ' Kingston pike and known as the J. Apples 25 to 50 cents per bu. sides the pipe lino from Big Hill w. iiarclay zarm. Two good orchards, Springs runs along the entire front Q ..,wwl w wrm Ilnll.a si..., iivuai wwu usit n n .1 T, 111 t II uiiu I'lviikj This is on opportunity which you Much Better, . in- of running spring water. Wuen out or employment It I, bettet cannot afford to miss, with the imformation write to T- J. Lake, Berea, to look for a Job than for sympathy- .- proved educational advantages of ivy. isew voru American. lau.j Berea College, and almost assured prospect of a graded school, You can easily give your children an education and have them at homo with you. Be one of the lucky purchasers! This property must go, never ugain in the history of Berea will another l such opportunity be presented. i Sale will begin promptly at 10 o'clock, rain or shine. MAJN STBJLET. neataak J. L. Bake... ! Auctioneer, C. C. Hisi.k. i ooaooooooooooooooooo LOCAL PAGE 8cooo.ooo.o3oo.coooo)i; DR. BEST, DENTIST j j -- - 4 UIKNDHIIII' fragrant ii. iironth of flower AiM To the onrxwii Two Hllchee In T)m i. trace nt noun. wetnas Have Eighteen. HELPFUL HINT8. Keep a pleco of gum camphor In tho silver chest; It M keep the illrer bright. When the hard wood floors get too Impossible, buy a bunch of steel wool, a pneknge of soap powder, and get to work with a pnlr of old gloves. Use tho wool with a paper between It and the gloved hand, hot water with lota of tho soap. Scour off the wood until It looks llko new. dry It and then proceed with either wax or varnish. This Is not an easy plrco of work, but It will well repay one for tho energy expended. When cleaning hard wood floors, uso a cloth dipped In oil. rather than water A freshly painted floor can bo kept looking like new If a kerosene-dampene- d cloth Is used to wipe It. A little paraffln used on tho kitchen range and well rubbed In will keep a steel range looking like new. Thla Is a good treatment to give tho stoves before closing the houee for the summer, as It keeps the stoves from rusting. A fine way to clean paint brushes la to soak them In hot vinegar, then wash In hot toap suds. The brushes will then be soft and clean. One day after the painted walla of tho kitchen had been well atramed from a boiler of water on tho stora. we tried wiping the walls, and found that they cleaned very easy; henceforth we steam them, first and aave much hard work In cleaning. Mirrors are quickly and nicely cleaned by rubbing them with a cloth dampened with alcohol. Save old pieces of outing flannel for floor cloths. Then wipe the dust well and are soft to wring when wanted for scrubbing cloths. Muriatic acll will dlstolve time in a teakettle, but It will be wise to be sure that It la well boiled out with fresh water before using. This acid Is alto good to remove water stains In sink and porcelain bowls. Before working In the garden. All tho nails with soap, then there will be no stained finger nails when ths. work Is done. e e. Pro-Dav- is musi-enjo- if t.,,,. I 10-1- 7, COOL . Weather at home when you get that Oil or Gasoline Stove at Joy of Absence. with- "Aren't jou awfully lonesome Boats at bargain out Oeorge?" "I haven't tlim to I upend the . monilncH rcnilliig liU letters and the niiiwcrlug tlieui." Brooklyn Life. nfti-nioiii- s TO Every minute counts when you discover the MAMMOTH CAVE' loss of jewelry, pocket book or handbag. August 20, 1913 I Telephone a "lost" ad to this office. J A want ad means an inquiry at every door in town. flThe cost is trifling. LAST GREAT REDUCTION Hound trip railroad (are $5.65. ( Hoard at Cave Hotel including the several routes in the Cave for 6. 50. Making total cost for three days trip $12.15 BinB " regular, morning trains. Limit on tickets 10 day. Write or phone L. & N, 7. Agent. one-fourt- h We'll Get You Yet ! we are going to get YOU for a permanent customer sooner or later, you are going to come to a thorough and final realization that this is JgVENTUALLY I I The Store to put Your Faith in! We are going to get you, NOT through advertisements, NOT through cut prices, NOT through anything on earth but QUALITY and VALUES. You can't miss such values as ours forever. Our store is 'full of good clothing, shoes and furnishing goods of all kinds. Call and see them. i .n 1 r The Racket Store SM CLARKSTON for Deering Mowing Machines and Rakes HAYES BEREA, C& GOTT KENTUCKY "tJR; Quality Store" 1 r August 14. 1913. THE CITIZEN, MADISON COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT any and all other necessary incidental expense to carrying on and conIn Re Petition of J. S. Gott, and ducting of a first class graded comothers, to fix boundary of proposed mon school at Derca, Madison Coungraded common school district in the ty, Kentucky. It is further ordered that said elecGlade Mhgcstcrial District tion is to be held for tho purpose of This matter being on tho docket of the court this day and It appearing electing fivo trustees for the proposthe order heretofore entered was not ed gradod common school district, said carried out owing to oversight in trustees when elected to be divided certifying samo to the sheriff; and it Into three classes in accordance with nppcaring that more than ten legal Kentucky Statutes sections 4471 and voters, who are taxpayers in tho pro- 4409a. The sheriff shall have this ordered posed graded common school district havo petitioned the court to fix tho published in tho Herea Citizen for at boundary of said district and to or- least twenty days before tho election der nn election to establish n graded and will advertise same by printed or common school, nnd it further ap- written hand bills posted in five conpearing that said petition is approv spicuous places in the said proposed graded common school district far th ed oy tno trustco or the common samo length of time; said advertising school whoso district is embraced In , ii muu .jmjmscut uisirici, nnu mo coun and notices herein ordered shall be ty school superintendent nnd tho inserted within ten days after he Page Five The Citizen Knife The Citizen is sharp, and it has n good bargain for its subscribers who like a sharp knife. Any subscriber to THE CI1 IbN who pays his dollar for first payment or renewal can have a dollar knife extra by paying 25 cents extra. Razor steel, white or black rough horn handle Looks like this. Their Wives Too Speakers on Home Making Have Been Secured For (he Barbecue at Versailles, Aug. 20 I ItAlirtKCDK has usually stood for polltlei anil men only. The big Cam den harliecue Is to lie educational and Is to Include the farmers' wives In the makeup of Its tplciulld program. No effort will be spared to make the farmers' wives and daughters comfortable when ther at tend this huge meeting. A sceliil rest tent will be provided for the ladles, and a physician will ho In attendance. In rending over the program which bus In the Inst week one M very much Impressed with the fact Hint the major portion of the speakers will tnlk on nnd the marketing of crops Instead of Increased production of crops. For a long time the farmer hns thought that Increased production would solve nil of his problems, but he now realizes that he must learn A ticcn-lssuc- GET ONE TODAY V this glorious mountain country as county this order. board of education, and it ' further appearing that no part, of tho State of Kentucky Contmuttl Inm IVrt I'agr of llcrcu Calltyr, and the adopting of of the primeval forests and the great proposed graded school district will County of Madison. bo moro than two nnd one half miles a constitution una organizing the ne To the Sheriff of Madison County, natural wealth of this picturesque cessnry Ilonnl of Trustees. The char region begins to flow Into from the schoolhousc, the court be I hereby certify that tho above is the channels ing advised, it is considered and ad- a true and correct copy of an order ter .was secured by dimply being re- of trade and moonshine is no more. judged and hereby ordered that the entered upon the order book of Madicorded in the County Clerk's oflice, Very truly yours, following boundaries shall be spread son County Court at its July term, according to a general legislative C. S. Knight, ' upon tho order book of this court 1913. provision wmL-ZArBschools, for chartering J Supt. of Extension. as tho boundaries of tho proposed Witness my signature this July 8th, churches, Fraternal societies, etc. graded common school district: IN OUR OWN STATE 1913. Of course llcrcu school was, at that Beginning nt the Cemetery sexton me, and for some time after, a ColR. B. TERRILL, Continued from Klrtt rff lege only in embryo. Hut it was a inches. County Clerk. The North Fork Coal nnd house, including same; thence a vital germ rapidly growing Into a Timber Company will install a plant straight line to the residence of C. In obedience to the foregoing order College. immediately which proinlf.es to be I. Ogg, including it; thence a straight an election will be held on tho 19th The constitution contained one one of the largest nnd most pro line to the Squire Wilson house, now day of August 1913 at the Common owned by Herea College, Including it; School Building in Berea, Ky., beclause which was Its ttrenglh and its due the in the State. thence bouth with the railroad to tween the hours of 6 o'clock a. m. and thrill MAYSVILLK-MT- . STERLING Alex Moore's southeast corner; thence 4 o'clock p. m. on that day and E. C. It was the clause which made th? PIKE A CERTAINTY. College an anti-cas- t Institution that I'ostmustcr Hurlcson notified Sena with his south line westward to tho Cornelison is appointed Judge nnd W. ' THOROUGHBREDS. opened its doors and opportunities to tor James, Monday, that the $37,000 residence of J. K. Raker on his farm O. Hayes is appointed Clerk and they and including it; thence a straight will certify the result of said elec more alwut marketing his crop when made and financing It before it Is made-M- r. people of all colors In the very cen- for the construction of the Maysvillc ter of an old slaveholding State-J. C. Caldwell, or, as his friends nnd neighbors cnll him, Jim Caldwell of Mt. Sterling pike had already been line from his house to tho residence tion to County Court of Madison set aside. This amount comes from of I.eon Lewis, including it; thence County within three days after the I.akellclil, Minn'., will talk on "The Farmer and Ills Finances." lie Is a man who speaks from n wide experience, an experience that embraces the launching a large sum appropriated by the a straight line to the lot of Andrew election. of a ek'vntor, a farmers' bank, a store, a Isaacs on Chestnut Street, including D. A. McCORD, Federal Government for the construc creamery and, last and by no means the least, n church. He it; thence a straight line to D. II. Sheriff Madison County, Kentucky. will have something to say that will get close to tion and improvement of post roads the people, for he Is one of Adjoining counties along the pro Smith's residence, including his farm; the people. lie Is not nu expert or a theorist, but a man who has accomplished Deodand. posed road are to bear half the ex- thence a straight line to the residence things In everyday life. It inlglit be well to mention the fact that he la Just of E. C. Wynn, including his farm: If It were customary or pdaalble tor home from nn extended trip abroad with the commission which has been pense and the government hopes to make this road a model for other thence a straight line to tho Scaffold tfea king of Oreat DrlUln and Ireland studying foreign methods of farmers' credit and Cane Pike at Rushy Fork Creek, rigidly to exercise hts royal preroga-tire- s, Professor Charles J. Itrnnd, assistant In charge of the bureau of marketparts of this and other States. course of a ing, Washington, will tell of the work of his department In he would, In Farm JUDGE YOUNG HAS TYPHOID. thence with the creek to tho bridge few months, become the the owner of Marketing." Mr. K. M. Tousley, who is editor of and also secreJ. A. R. Rogers Judge Allic W. Young of More-hea- at Big Hill Pike; thence a straight many vehicles, especially motor cars, tary of the Right Relationship league, will discuss The FarmKy., who made such a splendid line to the house of Tarlton Combs, that traverse the streets and roads of Union of America will be represented by Mr. it. ers' Kducatlonal including his farm; thence a straight record on the bench at Jackson, y This appealed to a growing hli kingdom, since he Is entitled to I. Ilnriiett, who will discuss "The Farmers' Union." line to the beginning. all deodands. A deod&nd Is "an artisentiment in the North and Hreathitt County recently, is reported Professor Cyrus W. Hopkins of the great University of Illinois has been And it is further ordered that the cle which has proved the Immediate secured to tell something of "Soil Conservation." when presented to people of such ill wfth typhoid fever. The chief of' the farmers' sentiment by John G. Fee, chairman MEYERS WANTS SPEAKERSHIP. Sheriff of Madison County, Kentucky, and accidental occasion of th death Representative Harry J. Meyers of do hold on the 19th day of August of any reasonable creature." Thie of the Hoard of Trustees and very right waa for hundreds of roan etllcicnt financial agent of the College, KenOm County expects to be a can- 1913, at the school house in Herea, aa a means of rwaUlng th roydidate for Speaker of the House of Madison County, Kentucky, between al exchequer and, legally spearing, it brought much needed help. Iteprct.cn tat ives in the State Legisla- the hours of C a. m. and 4 p. m. an coald still be enforced. If a man On the other hand, though no colored person had ever yet applied for ture. He has served two terms in the election for the purposo of taking the were killed by being nm orr to gUBHr nominated for sense of the legal white voters with- vehicle and lta contents, aa well aa membership to the school, this clause House and has in the constitution, and the clause in another term by the Democrats of his in tho above described boundaries the horae. became the king's property: graded The number of "reasonable creator" the church constitution which refused county. Since he is the oldest of the constituting the proposed membership in the church to slave- nominees for the position his election common school district, upon the (and dogs might be Included by some proposition whether or not they are within this category) run over by moholders, appealed to the deepest and is almost assured. tors In England would keep the king most sacred sentiments, if not bitter MADISONIAN JUSTICE IN HIGH for or against an annual graded In autotnobUea until ho would be obcommon school tax in tho sum of thir FAVOR. IKsrjudice, of surrounding slaveholders construct many garages. e cents on each one hundred dol liged to Weekly. Three Madison County juries have to do all that could be done to wipe , Harper's convicted and imposed life sentences lars of the property assessed within Uerea olf the map. The auspicious time soon came for upon men at Winchester for con- the above described boundaries belonga united and apparently successful spiracy in the murder of Ed Calla ing to said whito voters or corporaTHE CURRENT OF LIFE. effort to accomplish this result. It han of Hreathitt County. A fourth tions; and in addition thereto an anIn a swelling river with a rising giillllggiK was the time of the John Urown raid. jury from this county has been nual poll tax of $1.00 per capita on tide all the debris goes to the banks, each white male inhabitant over Hut the organization of the "Hich selected nnd the trial of Davidson is twenty-on- e years of ago residing in as it is higher in the middle. II the mond Mob," the npcaring of the sixty now in progress. b'de is shrinking the middle is lower, The defense has made several said proposed graded common school mounted first class citizens of Madison SOME HAMPSHIRE DOWNS. County at the door of each leading He enoris 10 nave me trials moved but district; all for the purpose of mainand the debris gathers to the cenrea citizen with the summons to leave without avail. The defendant declare taining a graded common school withdemonstration work, Dr. Bradford Knapp. will explain the plana ter. So with man a swelling curthe State in ten days or suffer the that they cannot get justice in the in tho described proposed graded comand the lioites of his department In "Farm Extension Work," while Dr. Fred rent of life purifies itself, but a Mutchler, in clmrgv of the work In Kentucky, will tell something of tho "Boys consequences, .the obedience to that Circuit Court 'at Winchester. Peti mon school district and for erecting shrinking current draws all the driftand Girls' Demonstration Work." Our own commissioner of agriculture, llou. summons, the wasteful tearing up and tions from JackSon County citizens or repairing suitable building for said J. W. Newman. Is to talk on" "State Aid." wood and debris into our hearts. packing up of valuable stuff, the sad ask for the removal of the cases back purpose upon the present site of tho Several other sieakers are being considered, besides those for the farmers' notice of that drastic movement to to Hreathitt County, but these have public school in Herea, Ky., and for wives, so that two speakers' stands may be used at a time and accommodata been pigeonholed. Another move has their at McKee, Jackson any crowd which may come to tho barbecue. County, his and his wife's hasty been made to dismiss the Madison Kvery part of the Camden farm will be open for Inspection on the day of County jury nnd summon a jury from horseback ride of 25 miles to bid the barbecue everything from the sixty acre Oeld that has been In alfalfa farewell to their exile friends and his another section but Judge Ronton has for the past lift eon years to the thoroughbreds In the stables or the bunch of invocation of the Father's blessing overruled all motions and complaints. Shetland ponies, with their foals by their sides. There will be no effort at a display of the stoek of any character, but the people are expected to go oi)out, upon them while they sat with un It has been said that, "this is quite inspect nud ask questions as if they were attending a one day session of a covered heads upon their heavily complimentary to those Madisonian great farmers' school. It Is Intended, after all, to be a great place of Instrucloaded wagons ready to start on tieir juries and their ideas of justice." tion and. "getting together" uud breaking bread together. ad Journey, their triumphant return In Warren county In the past few weeks the farmers, their wives and sous SALE'OF LAND PUBLIC jgaftcr the wnr "hell" had been quench and daughters, have been "getting' together" In a series of farmers' Chautau- in much blood; have not all these things and many, others been written We will offer for salo publicly to in the book o4ir ChroncUct of Je- - the highest and best bidder on Thursday, Aug. 21, 1913, at 11 o'clock a. ita Colleger No. i. One large, two-storconcrete store house in My coming articles will dip into the in., our farm, containing about 10S uegions Heyond. best business part of Berea. Cost $2,500. Make acres of highly improved land, situated on the pike at Speedwell, Ky. us an offer. The it) is on this farm a splendid 7 LETTER FROM REV, KNIGHT with porches ; 2 barns, room residence, iNo. One brand new six room dwelling (will be finishContinued from I'lnt tint one of which is new; carringe house, ed Septembr 1 ) only one-ha- lf square to , public more enthusiastically for God than all necessary outbuildings, good cisschool. All plastered, finished in hardwood, four ponds, and a thrifever before. tern, 4 permanent After crossing the mountain and ty, bearing orchard. grates and cabinet mantels. Also a large basespending a night with Mr. Hob Filer This is one of the most desirable ment about 22x24 feet, and two porches. Can be wo reached this growing railroad homes in the county, tho land being town of Viper, where we are now lo- fertile, capable of producing tho most bought for $1,600. cated. The coming of the Lexington valuable crops raised, such. as corn, No. 3. We have several nice residences on Jackson street and Eastern railroad into this section wheat, oats and tobacco, and Is withIs doing wonders, not alone for the in' a few hundred yards of postoflice, at prices form $1,200 to 5,000. County but for the people as well. church and public school, and within Everywhere arc evidences of the great one mile of a railroad station. PerNo. 4. We also have several Blue Grass farms in Madawakening that must come sooner or fect title. Possession given January ison and adjoining counties which we can delater to all Eastern Kentucky. Hotter 1, 1914. liver worth the money. Also several business loads, sealed and painted school At tho same time and place we will houses, finer homes, more business sell in the samo manner about 75 bar propositions in Hardware, Dry Goods, Groceries, and keener minds are everywhere in rels of corn, one good milk cow, two etc. KIN0S OF THE DAIRY HERD. evidence. The writer spent part of good work horses, good furm wagon, today in Ilazurd and the change since u saddle, some harness and a lot of quns. Kach one has been a district affair. 'X'ho barbecue at Versailles Is beTell us what you want, and we shall try to please ing developed In exactly he was there last October is truly farm tools. TERMS: cash, this Mime spirit. It Is the same reeling obowlug In a you. different maimer, Tho barbecue U not a "getting together" of a neighborhood marvelous. A new brick court house, balance on liberal terms, made known or a county of farmers and their friends, hut of the whole statu. Aud that It brick hotel, new stores, u new steel on day of sale. may be something more than the hearing of good talks, beeivs and sheep will bridge across the river, many new RENTING be tdaughtcrod and burgoo made so that It may be u picnic, a social gathering, homes, numerous mining operations, At tho samo, time, we will rent for smacking of the older days of Kentucky hospitality. crowds of people, most of them very tho year, 1914, another farm, lying Things are' happening In Kentucky. Kvery day things ure happening In much alive, aro among the sights that on the opposito side of the road, con tho dear old state. It seems that after her long nap she is rousing herself, aud greet the startled eyes of the stranger taining 'MO acres. For further partliut she may never doze again night schools, C'haiitauiiias. farmers' ulght Nchools, boys aud girls' clubs and barbecues are being launched here aud there. from the unbroken solitudes of the ticulars, call on our attorney, G. C. each and every one that can put everything nlde uud eouio to Verback country. Without a bit of doubt Wallace, at Richmond, Ky. sailles to pledge his or her fuith In u (Jreater Kentucky through better fan--lu- g; Hello I). Harris. Hazard has a bright and prosperous pledge bis or her fuith In the old Mule lu u steaming royal mug of burgoo. Giles Harris, future before it and so has also all WHO FOUNDED 4 Bene A COLLEGE? ... I roon as the steam whistle of twentieth century civilization breaks the silence "ggsgJlllllBk "wmMr d, anti-slaver- In-c- ty-fiv- A FEW BARGAINS IN REAL ESTATE y, One-thir- d Bicknell a b Harris Berea, Kentucky It Page Six. THE CITIZEN. "At Uat iihe said: "Wo drcsa for din- any trock you have will do. We are not Ironclad In our rules. There will be some neighbors In, but Ian t In any sense 'part." Virginia went to her room borne 4 August 14, 1913. nJflefil appealed to the ranger. "Hoes, you're nil sorts of a reactionary. yntt do you ny to (hUJ senator Bridge la opposed to all federal Inter-I- t ference with Unto foreata and atate -"Lee accepted Innocently, but aa the young people left the room Mrs. Enderby looked at her hostess with significant glance. "There's tho lady noes rodo down to meet. Who la she?" "Her mother U that dreadful old creature that kcci the Wethcrford hotel In Itoarlng Fork." "No!" exclaimed Mrs. Enderby. "Yes; Lee Virginia Is Lite Wether-ford- 's daughter." "But the girl Is charming." "I cannot understand It. Hugh came homo a week or so ago full of her praise" And at this point her voice dropped lower, and the other drew closer. Cavanagh: Forest Ranger BY HAMLIN GARLAND Br, but "pHE most dramatic story Known as the Great Conservation Novel. There is a thrill in every line. Gifford Pinchott, after reading the story, wrote a letter to Mi. Garland declaring he had never been so thrilled as when reading of Cavanagh's fights in the of the day. West must have known soon, for It was reported that your father waa among them. She certainly knew when they were driven to earth In that log fort, for they were obliged to restrain her by force from going to your father. As I run over those furious lays it nil seems Incredible, like a sudden reversion to barbarism." "How did It all end? The soldier came, didn't they?" "Yes; the long arm of Uncle Sam reached out and took hold upon the seeks of both parties. I guess your father nnd his band would have died right there had not the regular army Interfered. It only required a sergeant wearing Uncle Sam's uniform to come among those armed nnd furious cowboys and remove their prisoners." "I saw that. It wns very strange that sergeant was so young and so to think that one could enjoy the refinement, the comfort, of the eaat at the annie time that one dwelt within the Inspiring shadow of the range. aa ahe put Iler hand were on the bright muslin gown which waa all alio hnd for evening wear. She felt very much like the schoolgirl again, and after ahe hnd done lier beat to look nice ahe took a seat In the little rocker with Intent to compose herself for her meeting with strangers. "I wish we were dining without visitors," ahe an Id ns she heard a carrlngo drive up. A little Inter a galloping horse en tered the yard and stopped at the 'door. She heard voices In the hall and among them one with n very Kngllsh accent, one that sounded precisely like those she hnd heard on the stage. At Inst she dnred .wait no longer nnd, taking courage from necessity, de tilt you can fetch him n whuck. Why 'acended the stnlrs, a pleasant picture not arrange It so you can pitch your of vigorous yet Romcwhat subdued president out the minute lie goes I wrong? I any your old rng of a conmaidenhood. stitution la n bnll nnd chain on your national leg. England la ImmeasuraCIIAI'TKIt VII. bly better off no fur as that goes." TWO OX THE VEKANDA. Itoss turned to Virginia, leaving the met his young guest political discussion to go on over bU In dinner cont, looking extremehead. "I wns txtck In the old Island ly r.rban, nnd presented his a couplo of years ngo, nnd you'vo no "friend and neighbor, Mr. En- - Idea bow small It seemed to me. It derby." surely Is n 'right little, tight little Enderby turned out to lie the owner Island.' I couldn't help wondering Uie voice with the Kngllsh ncccnt whether tho men In parliament were of which Lee. Virginia hnd heard In the as Important as they seemed to think hall, but he was very nice, nnd a mo- they were and whether England Is not ment Inter Mm. Itedtleld entered with really an empty shell of empire, a Mrs. Enderby, a large Ady with n memory of whnt It once wns. I smiling face. Then a voice she knew couldn't settle down there somo way. spoke from behind her: "I don't need I wns homesick for the mountains la ft presentation. Miss Wethcrford nnd a month. Hut what scared me most was the pnuper opulntloti of the old I have already met." must 8he turned to meet Itoss Cavanagh, placeone In every thirty-sevebe helped. I came back to the States thejroung ranger. "How did you get here?" she asked gladly. '1 guess I'm nn American,' I said to mj'Ulsters." In wonder. To Lee Virginia the tnlk of "the "I rodo across the hills. It's not curse of democracy" and "tho decay far." He, too, wns In evening dress, nnd as of empire" was unexciting, but when she stared at him In surprise he laugh- Cavanagh told of the sheepmen' adingly protested. "I'leaso don't scrutl-nlz- e vance across the dend line on Der catthis coat too closely. It's the only creek nnd of the thrents of the folto one I've owned for ten years, nnd this tle owners she wnn better able Itrldgea was discussion. Is the only house In which I'd dnrc to low the heartily on the side of law and order, wear it." for he wished to boom the stato (being One of the guests was State Senator a heavy owner In a town site), but ho Bridges, n fnrroerllke elderly man objected to Iledfleld'a Ideas of "hot. wearing a badly fitting serge suit. IIo fling up the resources of tho state." was markedly western. So was bis 'But we're not," retorted Itcdfleld; wife, who looked rather uneasy nnd wo're merely defending them against t ,, I I I .?. lUlllllcs I' r 111 . .. co"crp"on im i ni-ni- 01 Tf Kiuiivun game." The forcater'a eyes lit up. "nut nro they stato forests nnd state game? What makes them so? They are lands Which the whole peoplo purchased and Which the whole people defended." "Ilenh, henh!" cheered Enderby. Itrldgea bristled with nnger nnd went off Into a long hnranguo on state rlghta and tho dangers of centralization, to Which Enderby replied: "lloshl The wholo trouble wth your bally gov ernment Is Its Inck of cohesion. If I had my way I'd wlpo out the aenate. You'ro such blooming owes over here. You don't know enough to keep n really big man In your presidential chair. This fussing about every four years la plain rot. Here's Ilooscvclt gets In tho midst of a lot of the finest kind of reforms, you know, nnd directly you go nnd turn lilm out. Then If you get n bad man you've to wnlt four years ' CHATTER VIII. vraotMA Axil note. nnd Itoss stood In alienee on the Itcdfleld veranda. There was no 1EE moon, nnd the mountains rose darkly, n sheer wall nt tho end of the garden, their tops cutting Into tho starry sky with a dull edge, over which n dim white cono jieered. "That snow peak Is Wolftooth and thirty miles from here nnd at tho bead of my 'bent,'" said the ranger after a pause ns they leaned against the railing nml looked nwny to the south. "I go up that rlilgc which you sec faintly nt the left of tho main canyon nnd through that deep notch which Is nhovc timber line." Tbe girl's eyes widened with nwo of the big, silent, dark world be Indicated. , "Aren't you afraid to start out on such n trip alone I mean, don't you drend It?" "I'll be sorry to stnrt bark, yes, but not becnuse of the dark. I've enjoyed ray visit here so much It will bo hard to sny good night." "It seems Mmugc to me that you ahflttld prefer this wild country to Eng- the case or lee R' land." "Do you like the rnt than the west?" "In somo wnys; but, then, you see, I r n Wc Have Never Given Our Readers a Better Story charming "He called upon to meet. "SheVnew Thai Itcdfleld was right, and yet that world of the past the world of the swift herdsman and his trampling, long horned, half wild klnc still appealed to ber Imagination. Tho west of ber girlhood seemed heroic in memory. Even the quiet nccount of it to which she hnd Just listened could not conceal Its epic largeness of movement. The part which troubled her most was her r father's treachery to his neighbors. That he should fight, tbnt he should kill men In bonornblo warfare, she could understand, but not his recreancy, bis desertion of ber mother and herself. She came back to dwell at last on the action of that slim young soldier who bad calmly ridden through the Infuriated mob. She remembered that she had thrilled even then at the vague and Impersonal power which he To ber childish mind be brave." I represented. He turned and smiled at her. "Do seemed to bear a charm, like the u roes of her story books something know who that was?" Her eves flashed. She drew her , which made him Invulnerable. After a long pause Hedfleld spoke breath with a gasp, "Was it Mr. Cav- again. 'The memory of your father anagh?" "Yes, It was Iloss, IIf wns jprvlni- will make life for a time a bit hard orlc'ernapa In the regular army at the time. He ror Jou 10 ItoarluB has told me since that he felt no fear . J0"1" mother's advice is sound. Why whatever. 'Uncle Sam's blue coat waa not come t0 Sulphur City, which Is Iflce Siegfried's magic armor,' he said. . almost entirely of the new spirit?" "lf 1 ean Ect m? mother to come, at was the kind of thing tbe mounted police of Canada bad been called upon ' t00' 1 wl" be Klad t0 do 80- - for 1 nate to do mnnv n lmi. and I went in .mi the Fork. Hut I will not leave her got my men.' That ended the war, there, sick and alone." "Much depends upon the doctor's 0 far as violent measures went, and It really ended the sovereignty of the examination tomorrow." They had topped the divide now becattleman. The power of tbe 'neater baa steadily Increased from that mo- tween the Fork and Sulphur creek basin, and the green fields, the alfalfa ment," "But my father what became of meadows and tbe painted farmhouses him? They took him away to tbe eaat, thickened beneath them. Strange how and that is all I ever knew. What do significant all these signs were now! A few daya ago tbey bad appeared you think becamo ef him?" "I could never make up my mind. doubtful Improvements; now they repAll sorts of rumors come to us con- resented the oncoming dominion of the cerning him. As a matter of fact, tbe east. They meant cleanliness and deatate authorities sympathized with tbe cent speech, good bread and sweet cattle barons, and ray own opinion la butter. Itedfleld swept through the town, that your father was permitted to escape. He was afterward seen In Tex-a- then turned up the stream directly toand later It was reported that he ward tbe high wall of the range, which waa ragged and abrupt at this point. had been killed there." Tbe girl sat still, listening to the tire- They passed several charming farmless whir of the machine and looking houses, and tbe western sky grew ever out at the purpling range with tear more glorious with Its plum color and mist eyes. At last she said, "I shall saffron, and the range reasserted Its sever think of my father as a bad man mastery over the girl. At last tbey he was always so gentle to me." came to tbe very Jaws of the canyon, "You need not condemn him, my and there. In a deep natural grovo of dear young lady. The people of the lofty Cottonwood trees, Itedfleld passed Forks some of them, at least con- before a high rustic gate which marksider him a traitor and regard you as ed tbe beginning of his estate. The the daughter of a renegade, but what driveway was of gravel, and the Interdoes It matter? Each year sees the mingling of transplanted shrubs and eld west diminish, and already, In the pine trees showed the care of the pro.work of tbe forest service, law and or- fessional gardener. der advance. Notwithstanding all tbe Tbe bouse was far from being t shouting of herders and the beating It was very like a to death of sheep, no hostile shot has castle. Indeed, ever been tired within the bounds of a bouse iu Ilryn Mawr, except that It was national forest. In the work of tbe with built entirely of half tewu logs, a wide projecting roof. Giant forest rangers lies the hopo of ultimate peace and order over all the public hydrangeas ami other flowering shrubs bordered the drive, and on the rustic lands. girl fell silent again, ber mind terrace a lady In white wns waiting. Tbe Itedfleld slowed down and scrambled Hied with larger conceptions of life than her judgment hadhltberto been ungracefully out. Hut bis voice was ! he-yo---I s, as he said: "Eleanor, this Is Miss Wethcrford. She was on the point of getting the blues, so I brought her away," he explained. Mrs. Itedfleld, quite as urban aa the honse, was a slim little woman of delicate habit, very far from the ordinary conception of n rancher's wife. Her manner was politely considerate, but not bentedly cordial (the visitor was not precisely hers), nnd, though she warmed n little nftcr looking Into Virginia's face, she could not by any stretch of phrase be called cordial. "Arc you tired? Would you like to lie down before dinner?" she asked. "Oh, no, Indeed. Nothing ever tires me." Vlrclnla responded, with a smile. "You look like one in perfect health." continued her hostess In the envious tone of one who knew alt too well what 111 health meant. "Let me show you to your room." The house wns not precisely tbe pal- ace the cowboy had reported It to be, but It was charmingly decorated, and the furnishings were tasteful. To the girl it was as If she had been with Instant magic from the horrible little cow town back to tbe J trans-porte- d u.emor, this is iiisa WBiiiEhFoan." home of one of ber dearest friends In Chester. She was at once exalted and humbly grateful. "We dine at 7," Mrs. Itedfleld was saying, "so you can take a cup of tea without spoiling your dinner. Will you venture It?" "Jf you please." "Very well, come down soon and I'll have It ready, Mr. Itedfleld, I'm sure, will want some." Virginia's heart was dancing with delight of ttls homo as sho camo down the stairs a little later. As tbey talked Mrs. Itedfleld studied tbe girl with increasing luterest and favor and soon got at ber point of view. She even secured a little more of ber story which matched fairly well with tbe account ber husband bad given. Her preju dices were swept away, aud she treat ber Zun K"?1 88 oue we" born , I other. w" "J"' '" u Mrs. Itedfleld rote as soon as the coffee came on. "You gentlemen seem bent upon discussing matters of no In t crest to us," she sntd, "so we'll leave you to fight It out alone. I'm suro you'll all agree with Hugh In the end. Like General Grant, he's a very obstinate mnn." No sooner were they seated In tho sation. big living room than Mrs. Enderby be"I hadn't tbe least thought of seeing gan to relate comical stories of her you here." said Virginia. "How did household. Her cats bad fits nnd rnn you happen to come?" up the wall. Her dogs were forever "Itedfleld telephoned me at the mill, getting quilled by reason of foolish and I came nt once. I haven't been attneks upon isircuplnes, or else they here since May, and I Just thought I'd came home so reminiscent of skunks take a half dny off. Luckily my un- that they all but smothered the cook. derstudy wns with me. I left him 'on "Invariably they return from encounilDe Job." ters of this kind Justus we are sitting nJ dld not tc" lll'r ,nnt ahe wn tne at dinner," sbe explained. "Furtherprincipal reason lor mis suaucn upon Elk Lodge, nnd no one but more, Enderby's ditches are habitually Itedfleld knew the killing ride be bad getting clogged and overflowing tbo lawn nnd Oiling tho Cellar, and he taken In order to le In at the beginning of the dinner. The girl's face stands In terror of his cowboya. When -I .1 UmA I think of all these Irruptions and disI. ' I. been with him night and dny as be tractions England'a order and routine Went nlout bis solitary duties. Her seem heavenly, nut Charley finds all this amusing, more's tho pity, and Ufe problem had come to All bis mind to a disturbing degree, and bo was leaven mo to set things In order. Most sager to know more of ber and of ber ludicrous of all to me Is his habitual struggle against tbe vice and vul- claim that the ranch la paying. I tell him there's an error In his bookkeepgarity of tho Forks. "How Is your mother?" bo asked a ing somewhere, but he assures mo that his receipts exceeded his expenditures few minutes later. "Not at all well. Mr. Itedfleld is to laat year, which Is quite too Incredible. take the doctor back with us tomor- You've no Idea how high wages are row." The "ecstasy died out ofeber and how little wc raise." face, and tbe flexible lips drooped with ' "Oh, yes, I have," laughed Mm. Itedtroubled musing. "I am afraid abo fleld. "And my cat had a fit too. Hugh luffera more than she will admit." ays It's the high altitude. I tell him "She needs n rest and change. She It'a melancholia." ibould get away from her seat at that Cavanngh showed himself. "I hear taan register nnu return to mo open so much laughter I'm coming in. We're A touch of camp life would help all so Insufferably sir. political out here, ber. She sticks too rlose to ber work." and, besides, I came to see tho ladles, "I know she does, but sho won't let and I can stay only a few minutes me relievo her, even for an hour. It longer." Isn't because she doesn't trust me; "You'ro not going back tonight?" exhe says It's because 'abo doesn't want aae sitting there so publicly. She claimed his hostess. "I must be on my own preclact by oesn't oppose my housekeeping any daylight." he replied. "Tbo supervisor more" "You certainly have made tbe old has an eye on me." Mrs. Itedfleld explained to Leo Virhotel Into n place of miraculous neatginia, "He rode fifty miles over tbo ness." mountains" MI hftVA j Rhn flnntiMl with nlpAMirik "Thirty," corrected Boss. "But what flone -- oraethDlr. but not .s I'd Uko to , t r,.jT think lf mother wishes does that matter when I'm In tbo com- . to sell sho could do so now to much Pny of such charming ladles?" bo added gallantly. better advantage." "And now he's going to ride all tbo "I've no doubt of It. Itcallr, I'm not being funny, Miss Wetberford, way back' tonight." when I sny you'vo done something I "Think of that!" gasped Mrs. Ender-heroiIt's no easy thing to go Into by. "Aud no moon I" 'How can you find your way?" asked l place like that nnd make it It shows Immense courage and Mrs. Bridges, to whom this waa a mortally dangerous Journey. self reliance on your part. It'a tbe kind of work tbla whole "Ob, It'a quite simple! If you don't country needs." bump against a tree or fall Into tbe His praise, sincere and generous, re- creek you may bo quite suro you're on paid ber for all he bad gone through. the trail," laughed Itoss. It was a great pleasuro to bear ber Mrs. Itedfleld knew tbe true reason imall self praised for courage and self for bis coming and was not at all reliance by uno whose dally work was pleased, "for with aH loco's personal heroic. All thlnus conspired to make charm," ahe Bald to ber husband, "ahe a conquest of her heart, for tho ranger la socially beneath Itoss Cavanagh even bore himself with graco and dealt with In a atate where social barriers are bis silver deftly. His fuce, seen from few." "Come out on tbe veranda," suggesttbe side, was older and sterner than ahe bad thought It, but It was very at ed Cavanagh, "and I'll show you tbe bills 1 must cllmli." tractive In line. I I ac-Ke- nt 11 I c. naD-Itabl- c. pre-elac- ly hot. Virginia and Itoss, being the only young folk nt the table, were seated together, nnd Enderby remarked privately. "Itoss, you'ro In luck." "I know I am," he replied heartily. He wns, ns Itedfleld hnd said, highly susceptible, made so by his solitary life In tbe mountains, and to be seated close beside this maid of the valley stirred his blood to the danger point. It was only by an effort of tbe will that be kept In touch with tho conver- n icopf? wao wouiu monopolize wicui. We believe in their fullest use, but we see no reason for giving away the resources when the country needs tbe 1 revenue." was Nim out here." "80 was I I menn to any I was re- Tim frtttti -. f nit. Iinr-when I was n good deal of n senpegraco I wns always for I left England. bunting nnd horses, nnd nnturnlly I came directly to the wild west country, nnd here I've ImVii ever since. I've hnd my turn nt each phase of It cowpunchcr, soldier, rough rider nnd finally forest ranger. I reckon I've found my Job nt last." "Do you like It so much?" "At tho present time I am perfectly contented. I'm associated now with a country that will never yield to the plow. Yes, I like my work. I lore tbe forests and the streams. I wish I might ahow them to you. You don't know how beautiful they are. Tho most beautiful parks In the world are commonplace to whnt I enn show you. My only sorrow Is to think of them tlven over to the sawmill. Perhaps yon and your mother will come up some time and let me show you my take and streams. There nro watera so lovely they make the heart ache. Hugh la planning to come tip soon; pcrbnp you nnd Mrs. Itedfleld will cotno with him." "I'd like It nltove everything." she responded fervently. Then her voice changed. "Hut nil depends on my toother's health." It hurt him to hear her call Eliza Wethcrford mother. IIo wanted to forget her origin for the moment. n was not In love with her far from It! Tint slip wnn Nn nlltirlnir. nml tliA nrn- I prietrcss of tbe Wetberford House was not nice, and that made one She broke the silence. "It seems dreadfully dark and mysterious up there." She Indicated his path. "It Isn't as bod as It looks. Tbero U a good trail, and my pony knows It as well na 1 do. I enjoy riding: by night." "But there nro bears nnd other wild things, nro thero not?" "Not na much as I wish tbero were." "Why do you say that?" "I bate to seo all the wild life killed all these forest will off. Somo-i'dahavo game refuges llko tho Yellow-eton- o National park. Tbey are coming each yenr to bavo greater and greater value to tho people of tbe plains. They are playgrounds, like tbe Alps. If I should ever settle down to a homo It would b in a canyon Uko this, with a great peak at my front door." "It Is beautiful." tbo girl said In tbe tono of sadness with which wo confront tho icrfect night, tho perfect flower, tho flawless landscape, j both grand and peaceful." This tone of sadness pleased him. It showed ber depth of perception, and bo reflected that alio bod not uttered a vacuous or silly phraso since their first meeting. "She is enpabtc of great development," ho thought. Aloud ho said: "You nro a strange mingling of cast and west. Do you reallio It?' "In what way?" sho asked, feeling something ardent In bis tone. "You typify to mo at this moment this whole state. You fill me with enthusiasm for Its future. Here you are, derived from the lawless west, yet taking on the culturo and restraint f the east so readily that you seem not In tho least related to" Ho checked himself nt tbla point, and abo said. "My mother Is not as rough as she seems, Mr. Cavanagb." "Sho must bo more of tbe woman than appeurs or sho could not have borno such a daughter. But do you foci your relationship to ber? Tell me honestly, for you interest me." "I didn't at first, but I do now. I begin to understand her, and, besides, I feel In myself certain things that are-Iher, though I think I am moro like tbe Wctherfords. My father's family home waa In Murylund." I TO BK CONTI5UXD. "It Is 1 August 14, 19 3. THE CITIZEN receives other patients, and in connection with it op. portunity is given to a limited number of young women to take a two years' course of training as nurses. This course is designed to fit young women to be of service in the care of the sick under the direction of a competent physician. In most cases the faithful carrying out of the doctor's directions in the way of nursing is more important than medicine or even surgery. Affiliations. The School of'Nursing has great advantages from its connection with a large institution. Its nurses share all the general advantages of the school and enjoy opportunities for music, lectures, use of library, cc, such as arc possible only at a great educational center. Conditions for Admission. Applicants for admission to the first year, or probationers' class, must be mature young women, at least 18 years old, of good health and reliable character, and without relatives dependent upon them who might interrupt their course of study. They must have a general education sufficient to enable them to take notes on lectures and to make necessary calculations for simple bookkeeping and the keeping of records. Further information on application. SCHOOL OF PRINTING A limited number of young men may enter upon a two year course in printing, giving ten periods a week to practical work and taking 15 lessons a week in such studies as assigned by his Dean. SCHOOL OF TELEGRAPHY PigeSeren of Agriculture and attain large ability in garden man agement may receive an award fo work done after two years. Machine Shop and Sttam Fitting. A limited number of young men who have had the Academy course in elementary physics may be employed under the Superintendent of the Power and Heat Plant for the upkeep and extension of the steam and water pipes of the Institution, and after two years, if they show marked im provement, may be recommended for an award of All About Berea Continued from Page Thrte GOOD IN SUFFERING God's Purpose Always Best, Though It Is Hard Sometimes to Understand It. Cyclone and blizzard, lira and floo4 lately deraatated cities and Tillages and left large porttona of prosperous country life In ruins. Human life had been flooded away and the fairest domestic scenes desolated. The Buffering and loss none can adequately moasure. Such multiple disasters raise questions In the mind about Ood's relation to the universe and his Interest In human life. The old, old difficulty presents Itself to our thought, cm Qod bo good and permit such crushing sorrows and Irreparable losses to befall us, or If he Is good Is his power limited so he cannot prereat these caUstrophles? It Is easy to sing of Ood's goodness and praise him for the light and the embroidery of spring and summer and the harvests of the autumn time. But what about earthquakes and volcanoes, cloudbursts, tornadoes and lightning bolts, and overwhelming floods T Where Is Ood and what is his relation to such oc currences Permit me to offer a few lines of thought which hare brought me relief and lit up many a dark hour and helped me to reason why Ood does not Interfere to prevent such shocking events. Vitalise Our Invsntlve Faculties. We are ever at school and Ood It our teacher. We are left to work out our own material salvation as the pupil is to work out the problem in mathematics. Disaster has often giv en birth to Inventions for public safety. Our discoveries are leading nt to dominion over nature and bringing IU mighty forces within our control. With the steam engine, telegraph. telephone and wireless we are annihilating time and apace, with the swift ocean liners the sea Is no more as the fathers knew It, and electric light Is almost donlg away with the night Statistics have been gathered which point to much progress toward proIt Is shown tection from lightning. that the bolt strikes mora frequently In tho country than In the city, that labor under supervision, with definite instruction at stated times. Any student who lias thus worked in the same department as much as ten hours a week for two years, showing fidelity and decided improvement in understanding the work in hand as well as in skill, speed and general efficiency, may he recommended by his superintendent for an award setting forth his pro ficicncy and merit. Studies Required or Elective In two or more Vocational Programs. All students in Vocational Schools are required to take one hour a week in Bible and one hour a week in rhetorical exercises as described below. All students have free instruction in singing. The following subjects are taught especially for vocational students, and are required in some of the courses. SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE ave proficiency. Printing. A limited number of young men who have already some knowledge of printing, obtained elsewhere or in Berea School of Printing, may work for reasonable compensation in the printing office and at the end of two years, if they show decided improvement, receive an award of proficiency. Tile Making. A limited number of young men may learn how to make cement. tile with a hand machine. This is a most valuable process for every farmer to learn. It will enable him to make his own tile on rainy days at very little cost. This work at Berea is wages from the beginning and his earning capacity will increase as skill in the work is acquired. Woodwork Machinery. A limited number o'f students receive systematic instruction and regular practice in the use of the fine woodworking machinery in the College shops. Such may win an award in two years. FOR YOUNG WOMEN This course gives the education needed by every farmer at the present time. It shows how to make a farmer's life prosperous and attractive. The young man who completes this course will tc able to make the most out of his farm and be fitted for a place of honor and influence in his neighborhood. )' Many farmers, young and old, find it very profitable to take such parts of this course as they can in the winter term, even tho they can be in Derca only a few weeks. The studies given in the winter are made especially practical. They do not depend upon the fall or spring terms and may be taken by students who are in Berea during the winter terms only. SCHOOL OF CARPENTRY A limited numler of young men may enter upon a two years course in Carpentry, giving 14 periods a week to shop work and mechanical drawing, and 10 to 15 periods n week to such studies as may be assigned by the Dean. Voting men advanced in this course receive pay for such work as can be furnished. It I Competent operators are always in demand at good wages. Andrew Carnegie, Thomas Edison and many of our great captains of industry began as operators. We have the best possible equipment, large, well lighted room and a railroad wire so that our more advanced students can copy mjiin line messages at their own desks in our school. A limited number of young men may take this course by paying the extra fee to meet the extraordinary expenses involved. Such expenses vary according to the number of pupils, but the class of ten or more is formed each winter at a very reasonable rate. A cer- - Laundry Work. A limited number of young women, in any department of the Institution, will be employed in various activities in the steam laundry, and those who continue in such employment for two years and show marked improvement, may be recommended for an award of proficiency. Practical House Work. A limited number of young women, in any department of the Institution, may secure work in the boarding hall, earning from fifty cents to a dollar a week, and if they continue in this work for two years and show marked improvement, may be recommended for an award of proficiency. Practical Sewing. A limited number of young women may be employed by the Sewing Department for the repair of bedding and clothing, and if they continue in such employment for two years and show marked improvement, may be recommended for an award of proficiency. HALF DAY STUDENTS Those Who Must Earn As Much As Possible rJ BSSSSSSSf. , t :uKnabfHIVfM vjlV sVfH VOCATIONAL GRADUATES. 1013 is a great advantage for any person training in skilled labor. , SCHOOL OF COMMERCE to have some tificate will be given to those who attain a requisite proficiency. BRICKLAYING For some years a class in Bricklaying has been taught during the winter months, the class paying extra fees to meet the extraordinary expenses involved. This course will be continued if there are as many as ten applicants for admission. It is planned on the same basis as other certificate courses, ten hours of academic studies and the remainder of the time devoted to the practical work. By taking this course fora period of three months for one or two years, an apt workman can easily earn from $1.50 to $3.00 per day during the summer vacation according to the skill which he attains. This course is especially adapted to students who wish to continue in school for a number of years and earn a large part of their expenses, since the rush of work comes in the summer vacation. Write to the Secretary for further information. AWARDS FOR YOUNG MEN 1 This course gives the best preparation for business accounts, stenography, etc. combined with English branches necessary for success in such work. Bright and diligent students already proficient in English and Mathematics, may complete the course in either Stenography or Bookkeeping in a single year. For expenses, regulations, etc., see pages Studies in thick type are required. To, graduate from this course all must take stenography or bookkeeping. The student elects as many other studies as his assigning officer judges he can pursue to advantage. It is of great value to a man in business to have some education outside strict commercial lines. 32-4- HOME SCIENCE SCHOOL The Home Science School is designed for two classes of girls. In the first place, it is for young women who wish to be able to make their own garments in suitable style, to provide good food properly cooked and served, to give care in ordinary sickness, and, in general, to manage the nffairs of the household as a should. Secondly, it is designed for those girls who wish to increase their earning power. Such girls can have three different openings as earners. They may, in this course, lay the foundations for the r and milliner, or they may secure work of the the training desired for one who is to have charge of a dining-rooin some institution, or they may use the knowledge and skill acquired in this course in teaching home science. This school has great advantages Affiliations. from being in Berea, where music, public entertainments, literary societies and other 'privileges are enjoyed which are possible only at a great educational center. Conditions for Admission. To enter this course young women must be fairly proficient in the common branches, able to take notes of lectures and to use arithmetic work in simple household accounts. Aims. home-maker Bookbinding. A limited number of young men may enter upon a course in bookbinding, receiving instruction and earning some compensation after the first few weeks. This work is carried on as an extra in most cases and no exact time can be set for its com- dress-make- pletion. Electricity. A limited number of young men who have had the Academy course in elementary physics will be employed by the Superintendent of the Power and Heat Plant in the upkeep and extension of the electric works of the College, and after two or more years, if they show decided improvement, may receive an award of proficiency.- SCHOOL OF NURSING Aims. The Berea General Hospital exists primarily to care for students who may be sick; but it also Farming. Many young men work under the Superintendent of the Farm, receiving pay according to their efficiency. Those that complete the Agricultural Lectures of the Foundation School, and attain large ability in Farm Management, may receive an award for work done in Agriculture, after two years. Gardening. Many young men work under the Superintendent of the Garden, receiving pay according to their efficiency. Those that complete certain Agricultural Lectures in the Foundation School or in the School Many young people write to us asking whether they can earn all their expenses while in school. We have to reply that this is impossible. No student while doing full work in school can expect to earn enough to pay for his board and school expenses. Others ask if we can give them or lend them enough so that they can enter school without bringing any money. To these we must reply that we furnish to all students the instruction as a free gift, and offer board and room at a very low rate: we also provide a chance for all to earn something. But we cannot receive those who bring no money at all. Money is like a letter of recommendation. It shows that one has been able to earn and save, or else that one has friends outside of Berea who believe in him enough to furnish him some money. None can be received unless they bring enough money to make their first payments. The first payment includes an Incidental Fee of $5 for the term, together with the room rent for the term and board for half the term in advance. There are also two "Dollar Deposits." ti to be returned at end of term provided the student has not lost his key, or any book, or damaged any college property; the other to be returned provided he works in a way satisfactory to his superintendent and continues faithful to the close of the last day. This makes the entire amount of money necessary for a student to pay at opening of Fall Term $22.05. To give an encouraging chance to those who can only bring this $23.05 we arrange to allow a limited number of young men and young women to do work half of each day and attend school the other half, and hours work each week. thus put in thirty to thirty-fiv- e They will be paid according to the real value of their work, and with the money paid in at the start, they generally come to the end of the year with money to their credit.' If they work faithfully we guarantee that they shall come thru without incurring any debt provided they do not need above $15.00 for new clothing. Such students generally earn more per hour than others because their work can be continuous; they can be cooks, teamsters and special helpers in charge of machinery, etc. In school they must be Foundation School or Vocational students, half of tliem studying in the forenoon and the other half in the afternoon. They make rapid progress, altho we cannot promise they shall advance quite as fast as tho they did lets manual labor. It must be understood that such students cannot leave any day when they get a little tired or discouraged. We plan work for them and they must not break up our work and plans by leaving except at the end of a term. If they do leave in the middle of a term, they forfeit their Dollar Deposit and receive no cash for labor credits due them. These labor credits will be kept for their use if they come back to school at any time within four dwellings, and that white colors seem to be more attractive to It that the darker hues, and that it will never enter a bad conductor If there Is a good one to be found. Modern science has cut In two the death rate from such diseases as consumption, smallpox and typhoid. See how anaesthetics have relieved pain and witness the triumphs of modern surgical skill. So we are working out our own sal vation. That Ood could Interfere I do not doubt, but for reasons good and wise ho does not. By many a fall a child learns to rise and realize itself on Its feet and after that feat It soon learns to walk. God could Interfere with tho material forces and prevent disaster, but It he did man would never come to mastery and dominion In nature, nor to tho full exercise of his inventive genius. They '.Educe Our Sympathies. The word sympathy is the Greek word for "suffering with." The root Idea In sympathy Is to suffer with others, to share their losses and sorrows. If suffering and sorrow' wero unknown there would not bo anything to call out our sympathies and so a large area of human nature would remain uncultivated. The sun melts away the tee and tugs at the roots of trees and educes the spring buds, so sorrows thaw out human nature and tug at the roota of our life and bring our sympathies to fruition. We learn to weep with those that weep and Included in the apostolic counsels. Job said, "Did not I weep for him that was In trouble? Was not my soul grieved for the poor!" Sympathy is r and these sad a wonderful calamities call It into noblest soul-powe- it strikes barns oftener than human that Is a trait-o- f Christian character The response at such times has al ways been electrical. Famines In Russia and India, fires and floods In any land stir human souls everywhere and fan Into a flame the Area of sympathy ever burning on the altars of human hearta In all lands. The brotherhood of the race and the kinship of humankind Is quickly evinced In the hour of horrible disaster. It Is a great gift to be able to weep not for but with the sorrowing. There is infinite healing in It. Jesus wept with the mourning sisters. Such tears have often relieved the heartache and brought tranquillity to the troubled soul. A callous-heartehusband who had never seen anyone noar to him suffer, watched his wife suffer like a martyr for weeks and his sympathies were stirred as never be fore, and the suffering wife said, "It was worth It all because It made a new man of my husband." In the midst of tho stress of life there Is a tendency to selfishness, but multiple disasters move us to compassion and keep the heart sympathetic and kind and this worming makes things go more pleasantly In many a home, of fice, and workshop In the dally round of life. Every sufferer through flood or fire or whatever else will bo richer In sympathy in all the years to come. Perfection In sympathy comes through suffering. d Step by Step. terms. We are especially proud of these half day students and heartily recommend this plan to earnest and aspiring young people. the moment that the day breaks and the Sun of Righteousness dawns upon tho soul, light Is strewn upon life's way; so that the righteous man advances, step by step in tho light. Progresslvenoss is the law of spiritual growth. J. W. Bardsley. From Paqc Eight THE CITIZEN Aug. 9. On July 31st lightning struck the porch of J. C. IUilloek's house killing Robert Robin son, knocking Robert Castcel, Harry Robinson and J. C. Bullock down Bullock was sitting against the post that it struck. Lulic Ponder' is up again after a long sickness with ty phoid fever. Vje had a very good lain here, Thursday. Ben Ponder is attending the Mt' Vernon fair this week. Will Bullock has a chicken that has three legs, four feet and three wings. Charley Mullins is very low with typhoid fever. Several from here attended the Mt Vernon fair. Mrs. Julia McDanlcl was visiting in Floyd East Bcrnstadt last week. VINE Bond is up again nftcr a long illness Vine, Aug. 9. Crops look better with typhoid fever. Mrs. Wlxcy since the rain which fell Thursday. Mullins has typhoid fever. Rev, I). Mrs. Garret Marcum who accidentally Parker filled his regular appointment got shot last Snturday night is Im- at Red Hill, Sunday. Parker Brownproving nicely. Miss Ixttic Maupin ing has returned home from Butler. is staying at home this week. Speed OMAYHAWK Tigue and Miss Nancy M. Morgan Gray Hawk, Aug. 9. Everybody in quietly married at the bride's were home last Tuesday. Esther and Gil- made glad on account of the good rain bert Ferguson spent Inst week with that fell the 7th. Crops are badly relatives and friends in Madison damaged on account of the drouth County. Died at her home on July which has continued for weeks. W. 17th, Mrs. Bessie Ferguson. She R. Engle, our hustling merchant has leaves a husband, one child and a just got in a car load of Henderson mother, two sisters, five brothers and wngons. Gcovcn Begley has gone to a host of friends to mourn her loss. Hamilton, Ohio to seek work. James We believe our loss is but her eternal Brumback's baby who has pneumonia gain. The bereaved family have our fever is slowly improving. Mr. Hilly heartfelt sympathy. Her remains Smith who was operated on by Dr. were laid to rest in the Necly grave- Cowley for appendicitis is slowly imyard. Miss Eliza St John died last proving. The doctor for the hospital Saturday of consumption. She leaves at Gray Hawk is very busy on aca father, mother and a host of friends count of so much sickness at present Mrs. Ixiuisn Tinchcr is staying at to mourn her loss. Her remains were Our laid to rest in the Necly graveyard J. B. Bingham's for a while. Sunday evening. Wc extend our school is progressing fine with Frank heartfelt sympathy to the bereaved Jones as teacher. The Teachers' as sociation will be held at Gray Hawk family. tome, bring dinner and expect a cow CItKKK good time. Miss Myrtle Tincher of Cow Creek, Aug. 9. The long Birch Lick is visiting at Gray Hawk drouth was broken Wednesday night on August 14th. Charley Cook, our with a good rain. Mrs. James Huff popular drummer, has bought a farm is on the sick list. Mrs. R. W. Min-tfrom H. Nantz for fifteen hundred is visiting relatives at Booncville dollars with lots of good white oak. this week. S. A. Gabbard was on pine, chestnut nnd poplar timber on BulTalo Creek, Wednesday, on busi- it. ness. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Gabbard fillmoiu: arc at Winchester this week as witFillmore, Aug. 11. Crops are very nesses in the Callahan case. Mrs. much improved since the recent rain. Marge Wilson had two fine sheep killEld. P. R. Hobbs filled his regular ed by dogs. P. H. Gabbard was electappointment, Saturday and Sunday, ed as J. P. of the Cow Creek District at Lick Spring Baptist church. Died, No. 4 by a majority of 27 over J. S. Aug. 5th, Mariah Carter of heart Mcintosh. Price Moore sold J. K. failure. She was buried at the Spen Gabbard a fine calf for $20. The cer burying ground on Middle Creek Owsley County primary resulted in The Fillmore singing class sang at the nominating of the following per- Quicksand, Sunday. Henry Drake sons for the various offices. Republithe hustling merchant of .War Creek can: County Judge, James Porter; went to Lexington, Monday, on busiCounty Attorney, J. K. Gabbard; ness. Sherman Dcaton and family County Court Clerk, O. J. Judd; visited Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Lucas, Sheriff, Bud Smith; Jailor, Rob. Wil-so- n Sunday. Byrd Drake was visiting at Assessor, Zack Taylor; Supt. of Zack Angel's, Sunday. School is Schools, P. M. Fryc. Democrats: progressing nicely with Bedford BowJudge, R. W. Minter; Assessor, Char man as teacher. Rev. J. W. Moore ley Gabbard; Jailor, Wm. Gabbard. will preach t the Spencer Bend Progressives: Judge, Andrew J. school house next Sunday. Steve Baker. A shooting took place on up- Stamper of Fillmore will attend the per Buffalo Creek in which three per- Lexington fair this week. sons were killed outright. It is said Dinr HOCK the trouble started over opposing Drip Rock, Aug. 10. Dry weather candidates. Names of the dead are: Gilbert Harris, Farris Gilbert and is cutting crops short in this part ol Caleb Gilbert. Sid Gabbard was the country. It looks as though if we wounded. Such is the case with pis- do not have rain soonthc corn crop tols and whisky. Prayer meeting at wilt fall below the "average this year. Carter Sparks and family are visEsau every Friday night and at Grassy Branch every Wednesday iting friends, and relatives in Hamilton. Ohio, this week. Mr. J. M. night All are invited to come. from Camp Nelson, Garrard Elmer Gabbard preached at Grassy Branch last Sunday morning and at County, was here on business last Esau in the afternoon. His text at week. Walter Lynch has moved to Esau was from John 10: 10. "The McKee. Miss Rosa Alcorn, and thief cometh not, but for to steal, Dowethula Webb who have been in and to kill, and to destroy: I am Irvine for quite a while are back with come that they might have life and home folks and friends at present that they might have it more abund- John II. Webb of this place was nominated for assessor of this county in antly." the recent primary. Mrs. Banford CLIMAX Richardson of this place has been Climax, Aug. 12. It is very dry at ifuite ill for a few days but is better Climax just now, and crops are dam-ape- d at this writing. Mrs. T. H. Ever-sol- e very much. Mrs. R. J. Gil.'ci and children of Irvine are visand family have returned to their iting relatives at this place Vernon home at Klrksvilje after spending 11 Coffey has gone to Winchester to see week visiting friends at Climax his brother and friends who live George Rector of Kirksville was vih there. iting friends at Climax, Saturday anj IILAKB Sunday. D. G. Rector of Wildie d Blake, Aug. 9. There was a good his father and mother at this rain last Wednesday which was badplace Saturday night and Sunday. ly needed. Corn crops arc looking BOTTOM very bad. The election went off in Clover Bottom, Aug. 10. Two of this place very quietly, but on Buffalo the Benge's from Iowa are visiting three men were killed: Wm. Blake and wife went to Major on business friends and relatives in this County W. K. Bicknell is very low at this last Friday Oscar Peters purchased writing and they arc expecting his a pair of mules for $.125 from Harve son, A. C. Bicknell, home from Ohio Evans. Charlie Necley bought a to see him. Elections of all kinds pair of mules for $280. Hog buyers passed off quitely in these parts. M. are in these parts buying hogs, poo II. Smith was elected J. P. over S. A. pie think there is not going to be any Engle by 54 majority; John W. corn raised to fatten hogs and as a Abrams was elected school trustee icsult aro selling. Bessie Neeley in Cave Spring District and James paid home folks a visit on Saturday R. Engle in Long Branch Mrs. of last week. Daisy Peters has been Owen Bicknell is very sick at this on the sick list for a few days. Lula writing. There has been a revival Peters has been on the sick list for a meeting at Cave Springs for the last few days, but is improving now. week conducted by Rev. Jas. Lunsford School at Walnut Grove Is progress at which there were many additions ing nicely with John Chadwelt as the to the church. The death angel took teacher. noexa away the little three year old son of Mr. und Mrs. Ed Lunsford. The beBoone, Aug. 12. There was a meet reaved ones have our deepest sym- ing at Fairvicw church Saturday and pathy. Dr. J. N. Hurley, Wm. Mil-l- Sunday conducted by the Rev. and several others left yesterday of near Berea. Mrs. Carrol for Hamilton, Ohio, to work for a Martin is improving after a long while. W. S. Azbill and family of Mrs. Weller and daughter, JenLocust Branch visited friends and nie returned home, Monday, a fur a relatives at this place and attended pleasant visit with her daughter, Mm. the meetings. J. II. Lambert. Marion Poyntar is Gaulcy, cr Ed-warvis-itcll er s. August 14, 1913. OAVLKT. East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else ' li writer. Tt un la fll T HocWTHpondni tiMlihtd tilm erldtnM of (ood ftltk. Write plilnJy, aot for publication, bat 11 tlfti I M rKKIt McKcc, Auk. 11. Wc had a Rood rain here last Thursday which was needed very much. Earnest and Iluford Fowler were Riven an examining trial Thursday on the charge of murder of John M. Moore. They were held without bail and sent to Richmond Jail for safe keeping until the next term of the Jackson Circuit Court Thomas Rose was also pent there to pay n fine of fifty dollars in Jail for shooting on the public highway. The Sunday School had a picnic at the old Dixon place last Saturday. School begins at McKcc Academy August 12. There arc two new teachers this year. Mr. and Mrs. I. R. Hays went to Welchburg Sunday. Mrs. J. R. Hays has returned home from Laurel County. Mr. Lankford and Stanley Engle went to East Bcrnstadt today on busi- 19th. The public school of Annvillo is progressing nicely with Mrs. Mol-li- e Webb as teacher. The Baptist Sunday School which was organized a few weeks ago is doing splendid work. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Tructt of Isaacs were the guests of Mr. Jerry York, MATIIANTON Crops in this vicinity look fairly well. There have been a few rains which were badly needed. The Misses Eliza McCnrty and Hnlllc Scoville are visiting home folks from Friday till Sundny. There Is some typhoid nround here. The little son of Chas, Radcr is still very low. William, the little infant of Mr. and Mrs. Wcs Dclph died July 24th of whooping cough. He would have been five months old on the 25th. The remains were Interred in the Southard grave jnrd on the 25th. This is only one among the many Lqurcl County dear little ones who have fallen victims to some contagious and preventable dis ease. Every Thing in Our Tin Shop Must Be Sold by Aug. 30th Two barrels of good Roofing Pnint: black, 40 cts.; red, 85 cts; regular price, 50 cts. and $1.00. oft. Cast Iron Ranges, six eyes, Cast Iron Cook Stoves, four eyes on' Roofing, sold Graveled special price, $1.75. at $2.75, Saturday. Miss Ruth Ischc has returned from her vacation. Nathanton, Aug. 8. The first rainfall for the past month came yesterday, which was much needed by the damaged crops. Mr. and Mrs. B. II. Holcomb spent a part of last week with the tatter's parents in Clay Si Dnilcy of Rockcastle County. County returned yesterday from n visit with his mother, Mrs. Virginia Dailey, who is reported seriously ill. I. M. Holcomb and family of Okla homa and Mr. and Mrs. Lou Reed of Arkansas arc visiting their father, Rev. J. G. Holcomb, of this place. Brice Bishop of Clay County spent Friday and Saturday with Mr. and ness. Miss Charlotte Messier has returned Mrs. B. H. Holcomb. The singing home from a visit to friends in New school is progressing nicely at this place. York. CAftICO Miss Hannah G. Hoekje of Holland, Carico, Aug. 10. We arc having a Michigan, is with McKce Academy fine school at Old Bend this fall. again as principal. Miss Virginia Perrine of New The little daughter of S. R. Roberts Brunswick, N. J., has returned here is sick at present. The dry weather We will cut on Paper Roofing 5 cts. every week until sold. We must dispose of these things because of need of space: Galvanized Troughs, Rain-watFilters, Chimney Tops, Stove pipe, Steel and Tin Roofing. er ' Berea School of Roofing HENRY LENGFELLNER, Manager Tinshop on Jackson Street, Berea, Ky. Phone 7 or 1 87 visiting home folks near Boone at Mrs. Nora Wren visited her sister, Mrs. Talitha Gabbard, n?;i" Rockford, Snturday night and Sunday. Willie Coyle of Illinois is visit-in- g relatives in and near Boonu 1,1 present A. I). Leavctt and Miss J.il-liBlair were quietly married, July 30th, at Iho home of the bride. Wo wish the young couple a long anJ happy life. Mr. und Mrs. John Wheeler of Ninu, Ky., were in thi3 vicinity a few duys last week. Mm J. It. tjimbcrt who has been sick i.i some bAtcr. I.iddic Lcavett who has been with Mrs. Wynn at Conway is at home again. present GUARDING JAIL SURROUND KENTUCKY JAIL TO PREVENT MOD FROM ATTACK-INCOAL MINER, Who la Charge With Shooting Into an Automobile Party and Wounding Man and Woman. Wrutrrn Xrwspaprr Union Nws Srrvlc. Central City. Ky Tho Jail here Is being guarded, both to prevent violence to Sam Nlcholls, coal miner, and to discourage talk of an attempt to reacuo him. Nlcholls Is held on the charge that he ibot Into an automobile party nnd wounded Mrs. W. M. reHouston and John Orlgtby. volvers, found at the accne of the shooting, have been Identified aa belonging to htm. It Is said his companion confessed. Nlcholls resides In Hillside, a mining town three mites from here. Jle and 10 companions were walking from Central City, when an auto passed and Nlcholls, It la said, opened' Ore. Mrs. Houston, wife of an official of the Gibraltar Coal Co., was shot hrough the left shoulder, and Orlgtby was hit In the arm. Chief of Police Langley arretted Nlcholls and two Tucker brothers, one of whom confessed. A few weeks ago John Mar-Jiof Qreenvllle, was shot while driv ing along thlt road, Auto parties arc frequently Intimidated or stoned. Nlcholls't companions tried to prevent his arrest and say they will stand by him, hence a battle at the Jail It a pos- for another year. Clark, the little son of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Holcomb, died last Saturday of appendicitis. He was buried at Nathanton Sunday afternoon. We extend our sympathy to the bereaved family. A mistake was made in the. vote for Representative in last weeks issue, as all the returns were not in. The following is the correct vote: D. G. Wood, 61G; W. R. Reynolds, COG; H. Clay Baldwin, 597. SANBtQAP. Sand Gap, Aug. 10. The drought here was slightly broken by a very good shower last week, but things were so dry the rain did but little good and crops are needing rain as much as before. Every body is very much relieved since the heated campaign is over. Mr. Kidwel of Red Lick is in this vicinity buying sheep. J. R. Durham, who is teaching near McKee, visited with home folks from Friday until Sunday. Jesse Durham is very sick and is being treated by Dr. Hornsby. Settie Johnson of Covington, Ky., is on an extended visit with relatives here. Geo. C. Johnson made a flying trip to McKce yesterday to visit his brother, Hector and family. Mrs. J. N. Tuttle has been quite ill, but is slowly recovering. PKIVKTT Florence Durham has returned from Privett. Auir. 9. The farmers she attended the fair, Berea where were all pleased with the good rain and visited her brother James. that passed over last Thursday. The TYNKll election passed off quieter than ike Tyner, Aug. 9. Owing to the con- people expected. James Brumback's tinued drouth there wont be half a baby is very sick with whooping gard-den- s corn crop raised this year and cough and pneumonia. attended and all vegetables, are all burn- by Doctors Goodman. It is Hornsbv and ed up. Our school is progressing Treadway and Nurse, Miss More. nicely with Walter Creech as teacher. Mrs. Addison from Owsley County Miss Lula Moore who has been visited her daughter, Mrs. Sherman staying with her aunt, Mrs. Bagby, ward last week. The Rev. James of Paris, has returned home. Ray Anderson filled his regular appointMoore will return to his school, the ment last Saturday and Sunday at McKee Academy, the 12th. John Flat Lick. Billie Smith who had an Dunigan has gone to Lee County to operation performed a few days ago seek employment Moore Bros, are is improving fast. Nora Welsh spent doing a hustling business with their last luesday night with Delia Spur- well drilling machine. Reynolds lock. Dr. Arch Glass was called to Bros., Jones and Hamilton expect to J. L. Peters last week to see Lucy, start their threshing machine next who has been sick so long. He proweek. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Thomas nounced her disease of the Morris, twin boys, two pounds each, head and throat. She catarrah is getting along one was born dead, the other one liv- nicely. Mrs. Nancy Culton who came ed two days. The mother is doing well. from Hamilton. Ohio to see her son- Mrs. Grace Gipson is visiting her Billie Smith, left the 8th for sister, Mrs. Peters, of Bradshaw for her home. Anderson Peters from Isa few days. John Moore who has land City visited home folks last week. been sick all summer, with tuberculoLast Thursday morning during the sis is doing welt this dry weather. storm of rain, thunder and lightning Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Jones of Fletcher L. J. Peters' horise was struck by are visiting the letter's parents, Mr, lightning. It started from the top just and Mrs. H. Nantz. in the center of the gable end, came ANNVILLK on down between the weather boardAnnville, Aug. 9. Rev Geo. John ing and ceiling to the cround. There son, who is now staying with his was a window in the end of the daughter, Mrs. John Medlock, is in house which was damaged very badly. very poor health. Mr. and Mrs. Mr-m- a The panes were knocked out and Ingram of this place have return the facings around the window were ed from Letcher County, where they torn ofT. None of the family were in have been visiting her father. Miss the room. They alt escaped from g Susie Watson, who has been teaching shocked. The Misses Eva Pet-er- s lor Miss Anna Powell at Sand Gap, is and Delia Spurlock made a busihome again. Sallie May Moore, the ness trip to Annville last Saturday. little daughter of A. J. Moore, is stay riTTMIIUlKl ing at Jerry York's and attending Pittsburg, Aug. 9. The Pittsburg Hchqol at Pigeon Roost Mrs. Pollie Llty bchool began last Monday, Aug. Fox and children visited her brother, 4th. There were two hundred nnil Steve Johnston, of Moores Creek, last seventy-tw- o children present on the Saturday and Sunday. Mr. Henry first day. J. he attendance has graduIngram is visiting his parents and ally increased during the week. There friends at this place. The Misses were quite a number of the patrons Sarah Turner and Emily Sexton vis- to witness the opening. Besides these, ited their cousin, Mrs. Tillie York Supt I). B. Johnson, Prof, J. M. Felt-nlast xuesuay nignt. iioberl Wilson and Prof. Martin were present and his son, Green, were in Annville and gave some excellent lectures. today on business. School will be- Rev. 1!. H. Cole is holding a revival gin at the Annville Institute, August at New Hopewell Baptist church. has runicd the crops through these parts. Wm. Baker is completing his logging Job for S. R. Roberts. Mrs. Lillie Smith is sick at present Mr. Oscar Smith was visiting relatives at this place Saturday and Sunday. Mrs. Cosby Cole has returned from Hamilton, where she has been to see relatives. Isaac Sumers has taken his boy to Berea to have an operation performed. Departed from this life the 7th inst Miss Dora Ford, age 22 years. She was the daughter of Mrs. Dan Ford. She had been a member of the Baptist church, a devoted mem ber and daughter. She leaves father, mother, six brothers and two sisters to mourn her loss. We sincerely sympathize with the bereaved friends. The daughter of Mart Combs is very sick at present D. D. Cole is visiting his daughter on horse Lick. This is the first night In seven years he has stayed away from home. J. W. Angel has taken the job of hauling the brick for the new jail house at McKee. 500,000 pounds at forty- two cents per hundred. The little infant of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Lear died last week. Orbin Smith is at his father's, down with typhoid fever The dry weather has spoiled the peach crop in this section. Vessie Evans and Chas. Carpenter have gone to Louisville to work. Mrs. Lucy Evans was visiting her daughter here Saturday and Sunday. c GEORGE BANKS M'GINTY To pf. " IB ,t u' ,V n, tHk sibility. :4aaaH THREE DIE IN A WRECK. Toledo, O. Three men were killed, one was fatally and another seriously Injured In an automobile accident near Wyandotte, Mich. The men were riding tn Louis K. Ilellsteln'a automobile when the car turned turtle In a ditch. CINCINNATI 2 MARKETS t. be-in- cr Corn No. white "6&WAc. No. 3 white 75V4 mac. No. 4 white 73 H 6' 76c, No. 2 yellow 74V4G76c, No. 3 yellow 74 7414c No. 4 yellow 72V4fl73c, No. 2 mixed 7414076c. No. 3 mixed 74 74',4c. No. 4 mixed 72H73Hc, mad Mr. McOlnty, who hat white ear 71fJ74c, yellow car 747Cc, Mcretary of tht Inttratata commtroa mixed car 7Hf74c. Hay No. timothy 118, standard tlm- commission, la a Qtorglan by birth and haa bten a railroad man for othy 117,' No. 2 timothy $15.60916. No. 3 timothy ll3(fH, No. 1 clover mixed many yaara. $16.60 16. No. 2 clover mixed $13.60 014, No. 1 clover $14, No. 2 clover $12. Oata No. 2 white 42V4 0 43c. standard white 42042V4C, No. 3 white 41',--i HEALTH HINJF0R TODAY. j)42c, No. 4 white 4O041V4e. No. 2 mixed 41fi'41ttc. No. 3 mixed 40',4Q 41c. No. 4 mixed 3!(H0V4c Tht Buiintit Man. Tlie following health rules for Wheat No. 2 red 87V488c. No. 3 compiled bj red 85V487c, No. 4 red C5fi'S6c business men were Kgga l'rlme flrttt 19c, firats lfi',4c. three of the lending physicians ordinary firms 14 He, seconds 10c. of Umdou: Poultry Springers, 2 tbt and over, Moderate exercise. 18c; under 2 lbs, lG(i)17c; old roostOnd and frv air. ers, 10c; hens, over 4 Ibt, 1314c; light, Suitable dirt. 4 lbs and under, 13Vc; ducks, under 3 Pure water. spring ducks, 3 Ibt and lbt, lOQ-llcPlenty of sunshine. over, 13c; white, 4 Ibt and over, 12c; 8 lbs and over, 18c; old tomt, turkeys, 18c; young, 18c. One hour rent day. Cattle Shippers, $7.2608; butcher One day' rest a wifk. ttecrs, extras $7. 2607.86, good to One week end owe a month. choke JG. 50 7.60, common to fair $5 One good holiday once u )ear. OG.40; helfurt, extrna $707.26, good should Imvt H nil 11 worker to choice $6.60(26.25, common to fair sleep. plenty of $5.366&.8S; cows, extras $C(f 6.25, good to choice $5.36ft6.85, common to fair $4.7606.26; cannert, $304. A periodic visit to the dentist extraa Hulls Bologna J6.C5ftG.25, A solid tirfi'kfiint. a solid sup-le$6.36, fat bulls $600.36. midday. a light linieli Calves Extras $10.25, fair to good Do vote one liour to each meal. $8010, common and large $4.600.9.50. Avoid all tiiisltipHs talk at heavy $8.768.90. Hogs Selected inciiltliue. good to choice packers and butchers no fails In food. Have $909.10, mixed packers $8.9009.05, Ite moderate til diet ttagt $4.5007.26, common to chotco heavy fat sows $607.76, extras $7.86 07.90. light shippers $9.2009.30, plga Chlpptr. (100 Iba and lest) $5 09.20. Sheep Kxtra $4.1604.25, good to "Witt you aaw some wood for dinner" "No'iu. 1 Uou't eat wood." choice $3.26 0 4.10, common to fair $30 3.65. Houston Post. Lambs Kxtra $7.76, good to choice $7.2607.65, common to fair $5.25 07, ttbek ewet $3,500 Too many call downs won't hnlp a culla $3.2604.60, 4.50, yearlings $3.25 0j6.25. young man to rise In the world. Allowancta. Young men should bo happy when It's the bone of contention that tbey have rich fathers to uiako allowcautea a man to laad dotfa lift. ances for tbeiu. Llpplncott's. bn M ; 11 r. 11 1 1