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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): September 4, 1913 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1913 cit1913090401_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): September 4, 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. IJ I? IB ES I El? E ID ENT ' A I3EHEA COLLEGE KY S OFFICE COM!5 BER.EA PUBLISHING CO. (iNonnroiiATKit) SLAGLE,ClrUlifi Mn(tr Bnttrrt iK IV rott efltt nl Krrm, Ay, ni Xflrmd DEAN WM. C. FROST, EJitor-lnOiRUTH MtFALL, Of fit. Editor ttam (TUB Devoted to tlie Interests of tlie Mountain People BEIIBA. MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1913 One Dollnr n Year. Citizen o Knowledge Ii power and the way to keep up with modra knowledge if to read a coed newspaper. Vol. XV. Five cents n copy. No. 10 Going Off to School The first thing is to have one's child attend the home school Start the first day, go every day, learn all the district school lias to teach. The next thing is to help the son and daughter go away from home for a little while at least to a good school like Keren. We have noticed, and you must have noticed, that young folks learn faster, and learn much that they could lierea. They have the never get at home, by coming-tbest teachers, and different teachers for different studies. They meet the best young people from other places. They learn to manage themselves. It used to be so that only the rich could send their boys and girls away from home to school ; but now Berca, whose advantages are prized by plenty of rich people, has made it possible for every family to send at least one son or daughter away from home to school. The parent hates to part with the son or daughter but it is for their good, and they come back improved and strengthened, and loving home and the home folks more than ever. UNITED STATES NEWS EXPOSITION AT KNOXVILLE The Nationnl Conservation Exposi tion was opened at Knoxville, Tcnn., September 1st. It will continue until November 1st. The Exposition opened with n grcnt parade. Among the exhibits are many provided by the government, of agriculture, stock growing, forestry nnd mining. It is will expected that this exposition have a great educational value. PERRY CENTENNIAL Buffalo, N. Y., is now celebrating the centennial of Perry's victory on Lake Erie. Large throngs gather to witness the illumination and to greet the old flag ship. STEEL PLANT FOR ALABAMA Eight thousand acres of land have been secured by Washington capital ists, on Mobile River, Alabama, on which they propose to erect a great steel plant. MEXICAN MATTERS The President's representative, Jno. Lind, will remain in Mexico for the present. He proposes to penetrate into the country overrun by rebels in company with Admiral Fletcher, and thus gain a first hand knowledge of conditions away from the coast. BULLETS NOT LARD Twenty-eigh- t thousnnd rounds 0 ammunition packed in seven barrels, was seized by United States authorities at Eagle Pass, Texas. They were billed as lard and were shipped to a point in Mexico. LABOR PARADE IN NEW YORK Less than five thousand workers paraded in New York City on Labor Day, the smallest number in years. Boston has the largest celebration in its history, there were over ten thousand in the parade. WILL McREYNOLDS QUIT? Rumors exist in Washington that Attorney General McRcynolds will soon leave the Cabinet. He has in currcd severe criticisms for his con duct of business and is said to have become tired of the fire to which he is subjected. GOVERNMENT STEEL Secretary Daniels of the Navy is urging the establishment of a Govern mont plant for the manufacture of armor plate. The Bethlehem Midvale and Carnegie have received from the government $77,103,483.55 for arnv or plate since the government began its use in 1000. The price was $31t a ton last year. The price was ad vanced to $454 a ton. It is estimated that the government could mak it at a cost of $314 per ton, thus savin $1,400,000 a year. SPECIAL SESSION OF LEGISLA TURE Governor Hooper announced at Nashville, that he would sure call for an extra session of the Tennessee Legislature to consider three bills which would give the governor the power to enforce existing laws. MOTOR CAR DEATHS Labor Day automobile speed races at Nashville, Tenn., resulted in the deaths of four out of the six auto mobile drivers who took part. Four of the cars were a complete wreck due to collisions. TAX STOCK GAMBLING Senator Cummins proposes a tax of ten per cent on all trades on Stock an SECRETARY MORTON The Friead of All New Students IN QUR OWN STATE Be Somebody There is a big difference in people! Some are lifters ; some are learners. Some are drifters ; some are drawers. Some are at their best at twenty, and from that time go down hill. The difference is largely in trying and training. Nobody gets to be successful in anything without planning for it and training for it. Why should not you be somebody above the average? Be a Farmer. Be a Good Farmer Find out about seeds, and soils and stock. Raise a three acre crop on one acre of land. Come to Berca this fall and learn things from Clark and Montgomery and Flanery and Fletcher and Baird. Be a Carpenter Learn what Burgess and Hudson teach. Be a Printer Follow the Steps of Ben Franklin. than It takes more head-wor- k Be a House-keepto run a sawmill or a railroad train! Be a Teacher No one does more for his neighbors and his country than a good teacher. Get more Education and then choose what you will be, but be somebody. er ENDORSE BECKHAM Hundreds of Democrats from Lewis, Elliott, Rowan, Boyd and other north eastern counties attending the Car ter County Fair expressed their position on the next Senatorial race as being strong and solid for J. C. W. Beckham. Mr. Beckham spoke at "FIND It A WAY OR MAKE IT" WORLD CANADA DOES NEWS was a noble llomnn, In Rome's imperial day, Who heard a cownrd croaker llcforc the battle say: "They're safe in such a fortress There is no way to shake it, "Ah, no" replied the Itoman, "I'll find a way or make it" Is fame your aspiration? Her path is steep and high"; In vain he seeks the laurel Content to gaze and sigh; The shining throne is waiting, Itut only he can take it Who says with Roman firmness, "I'll find a way or make it." In love's impassioned warfare The tide has ever been That crowns the valient; The brave arc they who win. Though strong is beauty's castle, The lover still may take it Who says with Roman daring, "I'll find n way or make it." NOT WANT THAW The Attorney General of the Dominion of Canada asserts that the jails of Canada arc not boarding houses and that there is no legal ground for Thaw's presence in jail. He must le set at liberty. In that event the Emigration Authorities will promptly sec to his deportation. TRADE WITH JAPAN The exports from the United States to Japan during the fiscal year just ended amounted to $57,741,815 while the value of America's exports to all other countries of Asia was $100,000 less than the amount sent to Japan. During last year the from Jnpan United States goods to the amount of $91,500,000. OPIUM SMUGGLING Opium to the value of $425,000 was discovered at San Francisco packed tins in the forepeak of in fifty-nin- e the pacific mail steamer Manchurin. Wurrnnts have been issued for the arrest of a number of the ship's and customs guards. $5 a tin is ofli-ce- rs s MISS BOWERSOX Dean of Women DR. HUBBARD College Dean Is learning your ambition? There is no royal road, Alike the peer and peasant Must climb to her abode; Who has the thirst of knowledge, In Helicon may slake it, If he hus still the Itoman will To "find a way or make it." . CONTENTS OF THIS ISSUE aaEaaaaLH lLH aBW MAHSH the premium paid for smuggling al aaaaaamJ MATHENY Academy Dean EDWARDS opium ashore. PAGE ONK Editorials. News of tlio Week. The ladder of Success. PAGE TWO Editorials. Ladder of Success. (Con.) Half Day Students. Daily Program. PAGE THREE Their Narrow Escape. Hcrea Normal School. PAGE FOUR Tobacco Speaks for Itself, locals. PAGE FIVE New College Workers. GREAT SPEECH AT MONTREAL The American Bar Association now in session at Montreal, Canada, invited the British Ixrd High Chancellor to make the principal address It which was delivered this week. has made n profound impression in this country and in England. English papers say that it may be regarded as a strong factor leading to the closer relationships between United States, Canada and Great Itritian. Haldane said that peace between the different nations of the English speaking racae, rests on the common conscience of the Anglo Saxon people. RIOTS IN DU11LIN Several riots have taken place during the last week in Dublin, Ireland, in which a large number have been injured and several killed. The riots were over the Irish Homo Rule Hill. JAPAN HUSY A German correspondent of a Iter-li- n paper who has been in Japan recently sees that country laying plans for a great Oriental Empire with Japan at the head. Constant communication is being kept up with this end in view nnd several countries are on the watch for developments. Vocational Dean Foundation School Friends Who Will Greet You at Berea and Produce Exchanges where the seller does actually own the property sold. The Senator characterizes the fictitious trading as a gambling pure and simple. This tax is proposed as a substi tute for a tax of one cent per pound on all trades in cotton for future delivery. NEW HAVEN WRECK persons were killed and over fifty injured at New Haven, Conn., when the White Mountain express running thru a thick fog crash ed into the rear end of the Bar Har bor express bringing home large numbers who have been spending their Among these vacations in Maine. were a party of boy campers sixty-fiv- e in number of whom two were killed. There were also a party of girl campers from Washington, these however escaped. Seventeen HARD COAL TRUST Attorney General McReynolds has begun a most important attack on the Hard Coal Trust in bringing suit for the dissolution of the Reading Company which controls the coal mining and coal carrying railroads in This trust the Hard Coal Region. controls the Anthracite coal business The Ladder of Success President Frost Speaks near Big Stone Gap, Va. ing, our numbers increasing, we are grateful for our mineral wealth and our forests, and the great luxuries of grain and fruit that are going to be produced here, but our chief pride is in our children. Whatever else we raise we shall raise men and women I have made it my business to visit the chief mountain regions of the world, and everywhere I have found them good pluces in which to be born, There is a mountain corner in Connecticut, and it has been the birth place of some of the greatest men in Great Forward Steps. PAGE SIX New Story. PAGE SEVEN Poultry News. PAGE EIGHT What Herea Teaches. Markets. Twenty Year Coming Friends and Neighbors: For more than twenty years I have planned to visit Rig Stone Gap. It has been the home of some of my good friends and the resting place of pleasant thoughts nil these years. And now I am here. I knew of the city in its surrounding before I came, but the mountains are a little higher, the sky a little brighter and the people a little more interesting than I rcal'y thought they , were. Mountains on the Rise Our great mountain region, of which Ilig Stone Gap is one of the central spots, is beginning to discover itself. We mountain people of the South may bo forgotten by the great cities of the plain and the seaboard but we are coming, more and more, to know that we may amount to something. Our country is develop that important state. Vermont and New Hampshire arfc the mountainous part of New England, and from those green mountains and White MOONLIGHT SCHOOLS mountains have come men of business, DIAMONDS IN ARKANSAS Following the splendid success of men of affairs, teachers, preachers, Since the discovery of diamonds in the moonlight schools in Rowan Counjudges, governors, inventors, who Arkansas, Aug. 1, 100(5, approximately ty, seventy of the public school may be found today among the build- 1,375 stones aggregating C50 carats, teachers of Montgomery County vol- ers of Chicago, St. Ix)uis, San Fran- - have been found in that State. (Coutinuctl Page KlgM) (Continued on I'agr Two) Grayson, County seat of Carter Coun ty, to about 8,000 people last week and while his speech was everyone took the opportunity to assure him of their support which was attested by their prolonged applause at the close of the introductory remarks of Frank Powers. The people in this section consider Beckham as being the best governor the State has ever had and are ready to send him to the United States Senate at the first opportunity. , BECOME PROGRESSIVES That the Progressive party is not dead in Kentucky is proved by tho fact that ten precinct chairmen of the Republican County Committeemen of McCracken County handed in their resignations. .They declared that they were duly elected by the Republican voters of their respective districts before the organization of the Progressive party but they now desire to desert the G. O. P. and cast their lots with other forces. UNIVERSITY ADDS NEW DEPARTMENT The officials of State University have closed a deal for the purchase of a printing plant which is to be established as -- a new department of the institution. When established the department will not only furnish a large amount of work for students in putting out the University literature, catalogs and other publications but will also be used as a foundation for a school of Journalism which the University proposes to establish in the near future. A special representative is now studying the plans and courses of study being given in the Pulitzer School of Journalism in New York with the idea of planning a similar course for our own State. CAN THE PARTIES FUSE? The right of parties to fuse in local elections is a question at issue in several counties. Hart and Hancock in particular. In Hart County the Republicans and Progressives both nominated a .ticket. Fearing the Democrats with unbroken ranks will carry the elections they now propose to recall the original tickets and join in making up a new ticket composed of the most pucccssful of both parties. The Democrats are on the lookout and County Clerk Briggs has referred the matter to the Attorney General for an opinion. In Hancock neither party put out a ticket in the primary but one is now under way which involves the same question as has arisen in Hart. It is argued by the Democrats that such is an evasion of the spirit of the Primary law and further action awaits tho decision of Attorney General Lagon. 20 LOSE RIGHT TO TEACH Twenty of the Fayette County school teachers lost their right to teach, Monday, when Mrs. Nannie Faulconer, Superintendent of tho Fayette County Schools, revoked their certificates. She based her action on the fact that the persons in question failed to attend the Teachers' Institute last October. The statute in regnrd to attendance states that the certificate of any teacher failing or refusing to attend tho County Institute 'shall be revoked. While the teachers lost tho right to teach they have the right to carry the matter 'before the State Superintendent or the State School Board. Unless they prove to have been sick or give other equally good reason tho action of Mrs. Faulconer stands until another examination next June. al FALL TERM OPENS SEPTEMBER 10. CHANCE FOR YOU, SEE PAGE FIVE. Page Two THE CITIZEN li right, , September 4, 1913. The Citizen A to be commended a family nawipiptr for all that trua and Intertitlnf w!v it l httt Kr BEREA PUBLISHING CO. (Itiror pomtr.li WM. C. FROST. Edilw-in-CRUTH MtFAU,Offe Editc DEAN SLAGLC. Circulation Manacrr the long run than the more favored icheme of putting a mortgage on the spiteful critics home, although mar opine that the church collection box and the foreign missionary fund must hare suffered somen hat from The husband, this penny hoarding. however, was a lucky man to have so wonderful a financier In the boiora of the family. much (infer In arc unpaid, his hands are idle half the year. He is an unsuccessful man. Now boys which kind of a man do you Intend to be? And here nre two women. One of them has never learned how to i'o many uceful things. Her front room Subscription Rates PAVAM.K I.N Out Mt MS-t- lN Three MWMki W VUVWCF . . tent aftrr yor HW M tab! ho to If i not wkM tte jroat wWrtokm ( (wid trfwnwd wttklft Ihtvr wk aftt rrnrwal mMIjt w .Mlxtair nihrt "ill h itldl) Mijlirr if Mr trtntlfted wv who ohum new UMfit ttm pnen for u r!lii a four Im on ran cive Tht Citt'tn raaYti Mitwrrtption wntm.ru lor onr tea-aj.pl Hi. AdrrtiinK rai TStr 11 S?t Ottf lmfl. tarw. NMHtrrfcr Pax Kpll Mtltr or Htptr-w- . of on Men, says a woman reformer, should be taught to cook. Such knowledge might, however, be two edged. If they knew more about It thev would be a bit more critical about what Is served For the sake of domestic conthem Xxm-nd two cord keep the men In Ignorance. r Official reports show there are over one billion eggs In cold storage. The American eagle as the great national bird may push the screaming, but the humble American hen does the rest. New York might get puffed up over having a baseball team constantly on top It It didn't have another constantly at the bottom. If policemen are to be made censor of fashions a trip to 1'arii should bo part of their education. KKNTI CKV PRK-.- - IATION It may be that some authors write dialect stories just because they are such poor spellers DOMESTIC PEACEMAKER. Queen Mary of England has displayed many strong traits of character since her elevation, but In nothing has she taken a firmer stand than against the unwholesome display of marital She discord in the divorce courts. may believe in divorces for particular reasons and under particular circumstances, although she has effectually discouraged them among the nobility Oay young scions of nobility may not hope flagrantly to disregard their domestic obligations and continue to en- Joy the favor of the quen. Divorcees, who have sought the publicity of the courts and poured forth their woes may no longer bask In the smiles of royalty, unless their cause be most unusual. The queen recently emphaslied this when she commanded the duke and duchess of Westminster to appear together at a state dinner, say the Cleveland Plain Dealer. The command, of course, brought the separated couple together and the duke displayed the most considerate, even If frig-Iattention to the duchess It was their first appearance together in public In three years, during which time their separation has been publicly discussed. Queen Mary, wife and mother, may well maintain the position she has taken. The shameless and wanton abuse of the privileges of the divorce court needs such a rebuke as that Implied by the course of England's queen. THE LADDER OF SUCCESS Continued from page one i Time out of mind the medical profession has spoken III of ladles' veils The old objection was that they are prejudicial in the eyesight. The wearing of veils with black spots on them is said to have caused blindness. But now a new count Is added to the Indictment. It Is asserted that the wearing of veils Is perilous to health on account of the fact that their lightly wrought fabric Is a net for ' microbes. When the wearer Inhales through her veil the microbes are drawn Into the breathing passages, and there Is no help for It except, of course, to dispense with tho use of the veil. Another common source of danger is said to be the washing at laundries of handkerchiefs and other linen which has been used by persons afflicted with tuberculosis. This Is so plainly a risk that it would seem It should be prohibited by law. territory of otir country. And across the ocean we have the two famous mountain countries of Switzerland and Scotland. Anywhere in the world a man says "I was born In Switzerland," and people expect him to show good character and pood education. In any part of the world a man says, "I came from Scotland," and people at once trust him and expect him to be a capable, intelligent, God fearing man. Our own mountain region has not yet made itself altogether understood, but it is on the way to a great reputaWe, who arc the active men tion. ami women and the young people of today, will live to see the mountain ends of these eight southern states, this great inland mountain region which we call Appalachian America; we shall live to see it as famous for its well trained children as any other mountain country in America or in the world. I came here not to teach you any great lesson but just to get acquaint- ed. And we shall get acquainted by talking over together the things we believe in. Coming from a great re!i-- ! gious school, you will expect me to 'speak about education and religion; but I shall not speak of these things directly but rath.er of the influence of religion and education in making men and women. How do religion and edu- -' cation help us in the great purpose of our lives? What do we mean when we say we believe in education, or we believe in religion? "The Ladder of Success " cmco and all the vast Now, if I am only to come to Big Stone Gap once in twenty years, I mu3t speak my speech in such a fashion that it can be remembered. I would to have it approved even by tho wise fathers, mothers, ministers and public men who may honor us by their at-- I tendance today. Let me speak then to the young, and make sure of their attention by putting what I have to say in the shape of a figure. I will build here by the help of these boys Young couples who have received a and girls what we will call the Ladder wedding present which they do not ad- of Success. mire but are obliged to display with a A Ladder Helps us Climb pretense of high appreciation, are In a I think every person in the room has position like that attributed to the peois the ladder ple of Norway. An anonymous Nor- seen a ladder. What something to help us climb. wegian describes In this cold style an for? It is the act of the German kaiser which un- It enables us to mount from ma-sky. It is a ! doubtedly was conceived In the hope ground toward the chine for getting people higher. Not friendthat It would cement eternal an elevator that lifts them, but a ship between the two nations: can climb. the known hostility of the Nor- stairway which they You Be? wegians, he Insists on presenting Which Will them with his mammoth statue of Now there is no one here so young Frldtjof, which Is pronounced 'a ter- that he has not noticed that there are rible example of Germanesque art to different kinds of people in the world deface one of our 'inest prospects.' " some people whom he admires and What a strange world It Is, and what other people whom he pities. Which do queer peoplo! you propose to be, boys and girls, people who will be pitied, or people The latest novelty In tho adaptation who will be admired? of moving pictures to educational Hero is a man who does things. He worry Is reported from Boston, whence can pick a good horse and train it. comes the announcement that the suc- He can plow a straight furrow, set a cessful stroke taught by Coach Jim straight post, raise a big crop. His Wray of the Harvard varsity crew house is comfortable, his stock is well may bo shown to college and univer- cared for, his family Is well clothed. sity crews all over this and forelgu He takes care of everything and countries by meanB of motion picture eerybody that belongs to him and demonstrations. "The world do move," has a surplus of money in the bank and moving pictures are helping Its to give to the church, neighbors and progress, notwithstanding the fact every good cause and public Improvethat there are abuses connected with ment. He is a successful man. some phases of the business wMch cry Beside him may be unother who Is aloud for remedy. always in trouble and difficulties. He forgets to shut the gate and the pins A woman In Philadelphia saved up get into the garden. He makes promher pennies and astonished her His ises and does not keep them. by buying him an automobile children are untruined, his horse out of. herpeQnybank. This method is lame, his wife is sick, his debts mother and asks, "Can't I put a frill ' j land-mark "Do-splt- e bus-ban- rather have what I say today remembered by the boys and girls than on this apron?" She works another hour or two and still is unwilling o finish the pleasant task. The next day she asks her mother how to put a pocket on that apron. So she lingers over her work, and sings while she toils, and is happy over her work bemay le reasonably comfortable, but cause she is doing it well. her kitchen is dirty ami full of disordCareful Use of Money er. There I a button gone from the Now for the second round in our place is nnd the back of her dre ladder. The first is work. The second fastened with a pin. Her voice is is the caieful use of money. V harp and mournful. She is all the are not all of us earning money talking time wringing her hand and all the time, but we arc nil of of her trouble!". She it an unue-fu- l 'i consuming food nnd wearing wit woman. clothing ami in one way or another But in the next valley lives her pending money every day we live. perhnp, who has always taken an Now I am goint to ask you to make in the great btMinos of interest th rules for the wise use of money. She haK saved up all the " Each Wt of money represents rule!" for dreMmakia?, fruit canniig, hard work. You have worked, sick. Her kitchen and the care of th or else your father, or whoever Ins the cleaneot ami brightest room in sriven you the money ha worked. Ami her houc. Hur children are all proud we want to spend that money in su'h The houee work is to help her. a way a to do the greatest possiproperly finished at an early hour and ble good. has time for her garden, her she I.et us suppose that this little loy flowers, her muic and her liooks. Temreceives 25 cent as a present, and ple who are in trouble emi for her. he may spend there arc two thin She can give good advice and she can it for. He can buy a pound of candy how them how things ought to be or he can buy a mouth harp. Toll done. Her very face is like a May me, my ltoy, which would you buy? morning. She is a succesful woman. The loy says he would buy the Now. girls, which kind of a woman candy. Well, my ltoy, I think ju do you propose to be? would make a mistake. The candy And let me say to the boys and girls would taste very good. Wc all like here that no one of you will be things that are sweet: but there 's you plan and try to be. unless one bad thing nlout candy. How long You must think now what kind of a doe it last? In a very short time man or wom:n you desire to be and that candy would be gone and y)U then you must work at it, and aim at would have nothing to show for it. it; and pray for it, and if you do, God You could remember how good it and good people will be on your side, tasted, but you could never taste it and you will be a successful man or again. woman. On the other hand, if you should Now let us build this ladder of suc- spend this 'Jo cents for a mouth harp cess. The first side piece shall be you could enjoy that today, ncrt religion, and the other side piece shall week and next year. And you could be education. And between these two lend it to all the scholars in school side pieces we shall put the steps or and it would still bo a pleasure and a rungs of the ladder, one after another. joy. ( You couldn't lend them your What are we building, young peo- candy,. I think the boys and girl ple? (From the audience. "A ladder. ') here would agree with me that there of is What do we call it? (The ten times as much enjoyment in Success.,the mouth harp as there is in the What is the first side piece? (Heli-gio- candy. So we can make a rule for the wise spending of money. Stend What is the other side piece? ( Edu- money for thinij tknt taut. cation.) But there is a better rule than this, j Now I shall not say much about reLet us suppose that this little girl has ligion and education, because you have a birthday anil her grandfather gives them, but I heard a great deal about cent to spend, and for tint her want to put them in their right places 2." cents she might buy a song lny)k in this ladder. Education and religion or she might buy a hen. Wh Ji ought to help a man climb, and our would it be. little girl? (Answer: I study tonight will be in climbing1 would buy the song look because it which means success. would last.) That is a pretty good The First Step in this Ladder of answer, but it is not the best answer. We are going to find a rule better Success Is Work. Work is the foundation of every- than the other one, a rule better thtn thing good. Work is the lot of man. to spend money for the things that It is the appointment of God. We all last. The song look would make you have to work. And now let me ex- happy today, and tomorrow, and next You could lend amine you and see if you are properly week and next year. Do you enjoy it to all the children in school and it headed for success. work? Some of you shake your heads would be full of happiness still. But song and home of you nod; but we all have there isIe.--one thing in which the valuable than the hen. The to work. Now if I could give you a book is eggs! rule which would make it certain that song book can't lay You see that the song book would you would always enjoy your work, it the hen would be a good thing. Listen and I not help you buy the hen, but song book, will give you that rule. The way to would help you to buy the and then you would have both. icorA- - t fo try to do it uell. So here we have the other rule for plow. One boy Two boys go out to money for His fur-- , spending money: Sx-nis careless in his plowing. rows are crooked, his harness is bad- fiiHOs that Hill briny money again. ly adjusted. He is all the time listen-- 1 Should We Spend for Education? Now let us apply these two rules ing for the dinner bell and watching1 for sunset. His horses work badly,' to education. Is it wise to spend the plow slips out of the furrow and money on education? lA't us try the the handles hit him in the ribs. He is test of the first rule. Is education an unhappy plowman, and unhappy something that will last? Certainly, because he is not trying to do his job it is if it is the right kind of educawell. You spend money for a fine tion. But the other boy says, "I am going dress, and it is worn out. You spend to do the best piece of plowing that money for an excursion and it is was ever done on the farm. I am go- soon over and past. But you spend ing to make this field so smooth that money for knowledge you spend we can cut the grain with a reaper." money for yourself to get some new He adjusts the harness right for each information or forne new skill and horse, he adjusts the plow so that it that knowledge nnd that training will will cut a furrow deep enough and be yours forever. It is somcthii.g not too deep, and just wide enough that can't be lost. It is something and not too wide. He fixes his eyes on that can't be stolen. Education U u on tho other side of good investment according to our some the field and plows straight toward it first rule that we should spend money as straight as a string. If the plow for things that should last. hits some stone or root and fails to And how about the other rule? Is turn the furrow, he steadies it and education something that will bring pushes the furrow over with his foot, money again? Many educated peoplo He has a hatchet with him to cut out are not great money makers because the roots, and he throws the stones out they do not live to make money. But of the field. That way of plowing is it is easy to see that education does pleasant work. I have done it and help a man to earn money. I saw two men surveying land. One know what I am talking about. That boy sings and whistles all the day of them carried the book and a comami comes home at night entirely pass, and tho other man carried the happy. He enjoys his work because chain and pegs, Tho man who carhe is doing it well. ried the book and tho compass was He had studied Two girls are set to sewing. One an educated man. girl whimpers at her task. She wants arithmetic and geometry and the to go picnicing and visiting instead higher mathematics and his pay was of sewing. She makes some stitches six dollars per day. The other man long, some short; she makes the hem traveled just as far each day. He wide and then narrow; she drops tears carried the chain and pegs, but he on the cloth and pricks her fingers; had not done any studying and his she is unhappy because she is not try- pay was one dollar and fifty cents I was told once the story of a man ing to do her work well. Tho other girl says I will make an whose factory stopped. Something was apron for grandma. She picks out a wrong with the machinery and when pretty pattern; she has her mother to tho machinery stopped, the workmen show her just how to turn the hem, had to stop and everybody was in and just how long to make the trouble. The factory owner came out stitches. All the time she is sewing, of his office and inquired if there she is thinking of old grandma and was nobody there who could start the pleasure it will bo to give ner that machinery. There were plenty that apron. When tho work is done, of men who were strong enough but she is reluctant to stop; she calls her no one who was learned enough. r. houe-keepinjr. some-body1 s:r-cessf- ul j ' -'5 ' j s Half Day Students Those Who Must Earn As Much As Possible Many young people write to us asking, whether they We have can earn d their expenses while in school. No student while doing to rsply that this is impossible. (nil work in school can expect to earn enough to pay (or his board and school expenses. Others ask if we ran give thum or lend them enough so that they can enter school without bringing any money. To these we must reply that wc furnish to all students the instruction as a free gilt, and 'oflur board and room at a very low rate: we also provide n chance (or all to earn something. Hut we cannot receive those who bring no money at all. M.mey is Iikn a letter ol recommendation. It shows tlut one has been able to eatn and save, or else that one has friends outside of Heron who Ivelieve in him enough to furnish him some meney. None can be received unless they bring enough money to make their first pa) mi nts. The First payment includes an Incidental Fee of ?5 for the term, together with the room rent for the term anil board for half the term in advance. There are also $t to be returned at end of two "Dollar Deposits" provided the student has not lost his key, or any term book, or damaged any college property: the othrr 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 (or a student to pay at opening of Fall Term ,22 05. To give an encouraging chance to those who can only bring this 521.05 we arrange to allow a limited number of young men young women and to do work half of each day and attend school the other half, and hours work each week. thus put in thirty to thirty-liv- 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 eatn more per hour than others because their work can be continuous; they ran be cooks, teamsters and special helpers in charge of machinery, etc. In school they must be Foundation School or Vocational students, half of them 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 less manual lalvor. It must be understood that siuh students cannot leave any day when they get a little tired or diecouraged. We plan work for them ami they must not broak 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 lalwr credits due them. These labor credits will be kept (or their use if they come back to school at any time within (our terms. We are especially proud of these half day students and heartily recommend this plan to earnest and aspiring young people. Daily Program To Assist Students in Bcrca in Punctuality and the Best Use of Time the Following Bella Will Ring: (5:00 A. M., Kisiug fo M. IW0, Breakfast Warning (I n tt.llittie t M 7:!U, MniiMMt Snur Hocus. (Warning - i tullliii: 7 j S:'2f, Second LeNou Period Bell. (M artiifiK is. lollinic ji I Ciimx Wokmih'. (Warning 11 is l.lliiK S: 15, Oiliee hour for Dentin, Treim,, II; 15 and 10:15, I'eriodH, etc. l,eou 11:15, Clone of Study Honrs. 11:55, Lunch. (WaluniK n v tilling 11 VI) Here (oIIowh tin interval for rest, erraudsj, and recreation. 12:15, AiTKiisooN Studv Hornet. (Warning v lolling it ij 1:10, 2:10, 3:40, Lesson Periods. 5:55, Dinner. (WainuiK v lolling s) t 0:!i0, Vesper Hour. 7:!10, NiuiiT U:H0, j Sru Hni'itt. Warning for Curfew. 10:1X1, Curfew, Kxtinctioti of Hleetriu Lights. Sunday Program Ilreakfast 7:00, Sund.ty School 0:15 (Church services 1 1:00), Noon meal I2:!H), Ciuiet bourn 2:00 MO, Night meal 5::i0, Wh. per Hour Prayer Meetings 0:15 to 7:15, Chapel 7:110. Mad Dogi. Mad dORB do not attack people. "When a dog lias the rabies," said a physician, "he has lost control of tils body, and what he does U mechanical, Ills JawH snap Involuntarily, nud If he encounters any object, whether animate or inanimate, he it likely to bile it. But a mad dog does not attack iitt does an angry dog4 He does not pick out u victim or use any strategy, Kor this reuson do HiilTeriiig from rubles are less dangerous thun Is supposed. No growu lersoii need fear them, for all he 1ms to do is to get out of the way. The dog will not cause him. Of course, young children tire in danger, as they do not know bow to dodge the Th Hohemollern "Whit Lady," A Prussian royal wtildlug of four centuries ago gave rUo to tho tradition of the "white lady." the famous ghost. The Burgruvo Albert loved a young widow of the housa of Orluiuunde, but muv thoughtlessly remarked that their wedding would bo "Impossible until four eyes uro out of tho way." He alluded to his uncle and brother, but she thought he meant her two little children, whom she accordingly murdered with a knitting uoedlti The horrltlcd Albert forsook her and married Sophia of Hcnneberg, whereupon tho erring widow weut mad, died and ever since bus haunted tbt royal palaces In mourning garb with a white veil. j ! I 1 Continued on 1'bkc Sevrn brute." September 4, 1913. THE CITIZEN. Page Three. Their Narrow Escapes "It was like thin," explained tho man after tho others hail (old lilm that he "hi looking imlo. "I was to meet my wife's cousin downtown to buy n present for my wife, nnd, of course, she wan lato, I got tired standing In tho Ktoro entrance, where wo were to find each other, bo I started down tho Mreet to meet her. In tho crowd saw her coming and he wan, nt her old trlcki carrying her handbag tucked carelessly under ono arm, ready to tutnblo out or be grabbed, "Keeping my eye on the bag, I resolved to glvo Kmma tho Jolt of her life and scare her Into a fit of common sense. Just ax I got In front of her I reached out and took tho handbag. Then I looked ut her triumphant1 SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door ' Berea's Vocational Schools g aSCT m ak BIBB -- HffiBdi K.. tsssmmr- M Training that adds to your money-earninpower, combined with general education. FOK YOUNG MEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Printing, Commercial. FOIt YOUNG LADIES Home Science, Nursing, Stenography and Typewriting. Dressmaking, Cooking, m .KffiBktr msntsis mmmmes,' JSJsL 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School General Education for those not far advanced, combined with some vocational training. No matter what your present advancement, we can put you with others like yourself and give chance for most rapid progress 3rd Door KNAPP Berea's General Academy Course "ffirgnACqLLLGL-AKCHITttTJ y I) ly, condescendingly, accusingly. At least, I Blurted out with tho Intention of crushing her with that sort of a gaze, but I never completed It, because well, you see, It wasn't Kmma! "It was, however, a perfectly good imitation of her and sho was both scared to death, hopping mad and ready for hysterica. There was one awful second when sho opened her lips to scream and nt that Instant tho crossing policeman looked ten feet high to mo and fierce In proportion. In tho last panic of desperation 1 grabbed her arm so hard that It hurt her so sho couldn't yell and pleadcQ for my life. I gasped out that It wag asa mlstako and she Indignantly sured mo It certainly was, the biggest mistake of my life, but that that was what they all said when they got Knapp Hall for Normal Practice THE BEREA NORMAL SCHOOL For those who are not expecting to teach and who arc not going through College, hut desire more general education. This is just tho thing for those preparing for medical studies or other professions without a college course. It also gives the best general education for those who wish a good start in study and expect to carry it on by themselves. Department of Education College Berea The Berea Normal School is taking many forward steps this year. In the new Dean, Cloyd N. McAllis- caught. "I assured her that ter, I'h.I)., llerea brings into the State n new Kilucator of wide repute. Dr. McAllister is a native of Missouri. He is a graduate of Yale University and was for six years an instructor in its department of Education and Psychology. For six years, also, no I thought she was my Cousin Kmma and she looked at mo scornfully. Sho was beginning to get hack her breath and her courage. She said no doubt Cousin Kmma was n most estimable person, but she didn't thank me for taking her for tho cousin of a pickpocket and opened her mouth again to scream. I think I nhook her then t any rate, her tcrcam was lost. 1 never before talked so fast In my life or so much. It was llko having three seconds before tho drop was sprung to say all I wanted to say. I told her all about my who was In the Revolutionary war and tho new house I was building and bow respectable the club were to which I belonged and bow I had credit at all tho stores. "Klther I led her to think I was Insane and dangerous or else my piteous gaze roused a spark of humanity lu her, because by tho time tho crowd had drawn tho policeman to us sho quite snapped at him nnd told him nothing was tho trouble and to go back to waving his hand rt automobiles and let hor manage her own affairs. Anyhow, she let me slink nway without raising any row. I'm J'fiff9 of Louisville, and Mrs. W. W. Scely of Cincinnati, who have provided this One of the greatest improvements laundry. of the summer is the new laundry, exTHE cFOPERAflvTSTORE tending over the engine room, office, The and ice making rooms at the Power Store has been one of the biggest blessings of Berea. Plant. Taking the Laundry out of the In- In the first place it has the things dustrial building will leave more you want. It knows just the books, room for classes and industries. And stationery, pencils, pens, gymnasium in the new laundry a hundred girls shoes, work uniforms and other things will earn money at the ironing boards, which students need. In the second place it sells at drying closets, washers, nnd steam prices. Many wholesale houses wringers. Your soiled clothing goes in at one door making a pilgrimage make special prices to us on purpose down one side of the building past the to favor the students. This store pays soap ib, through the churning ma- no rent and expects to make no prochine, and wringer, and drying room, fit. If it docs make a profit it goes nnd starching room, and then und"r into the Student Aid Fund. Several students act as clerks in the hot flat irons and the mangle Store, but the presidthey return to the other side of the the building and the distributing room ing genius is Mrs. Margaret T6dd Golwhere they are ready to be given out den whom many students learned to to their wearers. admire when she was matron of the At the other entrance of the build- Hoarding Hall. She can give good ing will be rooms for the girls who advice and good bargains to nil comdo the work for dressing nnd shower ers. Store is one of the The baths. A thousand girls will soon have great features of advantage to Derea i reason to give thanks to Mr. Belknnp students. THE LAUNDRY rock-botto- m 4th Door Berea's Normal School This gives the very best training for those who expect to teach. Courses are so arranged that young people can teach through the summer and fall and attend school through the winter and spring, thus earning money to keep right on in their course of study Read Dinsmore's great book, "How to Teach a District School." 5th Door Berea's Preparatory Academy Course This is the straight road to College best training in Mathematics, Sciences, Languages, Hiftory and all preparatory subjects. The Academy is now Berea's largest department. 6th Door Berea College Questions Answered This is the crown of the whole Institution, and provides standard courses in all advanced subjects. BEREA, FRIEND OF WORKING STUDENTS. Berea College with its affiliated schools, is not a money-makin- g institution. It requires certain fees, but it expends many thousands of dollars each year for the benefit of its students, giving highest advantages at lowest cost, and arranging as far as possible for students to earn and save in every way. OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMILY, with careful regulations to protect the character and reputation of the young people. Our students come from the best families and are earnest to do well and improve. For any who may be sick the College provides doctor and nurse without extra charge. All except those with parents in Berea live in College buildings, and many assist in work of boarding hall, farm and shops, receiving valuabe training and getting pay according to the value of their labor. Except in winter it is expected that all will have a chance to earn a part of their expenses. Write to the Secretary before coming to secure employment. PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing, laundry, postage, books, etc, vary with different people. Berea favors plain clothing. Our climate is the Dr. MCALLISTER was Professor of Education in the famous State Normal School at still shaking!" "I expect shu didn't mind so much, because sho'd spent all her money for Christmas, and thcro wasn't an) thing In tho pocket book," said ono of tho other men. "I'm not precisely breathless over your very narrow escape, because 1 had one that was so much worso a short timo ago. Say, couldn't n blind man with his head In a sack tell from ono brief glance at me that I urn a respectable, strait-lacefamily man? Could any one ever mlstako mo for a gay nnd roistering blade, or does nny ono exist who would dream of accusing mo of flirting? "Well, the other night I wns taking my wife and Jones' wlfo downtown to dinner. Jones wns to Join us at the cafo. I stopped to buy n paper and the women walked on ahead. It was terribly crowded on the streets that time of tho evening, nnd my wifo Is so used to being looked after that I was afraid sho would walk under an or sit down nnd rest on tho car tracks or something, so I tore after them. I caught up Just ns my wife stepped off tho sidewalk to tho crossing. Slipping my hand under her elbow, I leaned over closo ond said distinctly oh, most distinctly 'Ho careful, dearie, about crossing the Warrensburg, Mo. During the past year he has been visiting vnrious educational institutions nnd taking special work at the University of Wisconsin. During the past summer, he has been teaching in the State Normal School at Whitewater, Wis. Mrs. McAllister is an accomplished educator nnd teacher, and a former student at Columbia University. No pains or expense have been spared to make the new building for the practice school, Knapp Hall, in all respects d model. It embraces the best features of iill the model schools and lias others of its own, which tho Citizen will comment upon later. The children of the model school will have ample play grounds, and the building will contain a seminar room for Normal students. Hesides the model schools in the new Knapp building, there will be the two rural model schools; one at Narrow flap conducted by Miss Adelia Fox, and the dther at the West End conducted by Mr. William A. Adams, H.Ped., recent graduate of our own institution. Mr. Adams will spend the fall term in special study on rural best, but as students must attend classes regardless of the weather, warm wraps and underclothing, umbrellas and overshoes are necessary. THE STORE furnishes books, toilet articles, work uniforms, umbrellas and other necessary articles at cost. LIVING EXPENSES are really below cost. The College asks no rent for the fine buildings in which students live, charging only enough room rent to pay for cleaning, repairs, fuel, lights, and washing of bedding and towels. For table board, without coffee or extras, $1.35 a week, in the fall, and $1.50 in winter. For furnished room, with fel, lights, washing of bedding, 40 to GO cents for each person. SCHOOL FEES are two. First a "DOLLAR DEPOSIT," as guarantee for return of room key, library books, etc. This is paid but once, and is returned when the student departs. Second an "INCIDENTAL FEE" to help on expenses for care of school buildings, hospital, library, etc. (Students pay nothing for tuition or services of teachers all our instruction is a free gift). The Incidental Feo for most students is $5.00 a term; in Academy and Normal $6.00 and $7.00 in Collegiate course. PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, incidental fee and room rent by the term, board by the half term. Installments are as follows: FALL TERM VOCATIONAL AND FOUNDATION SCHOOLS Incidental Fee Room $ 5.00 5.60 ACADEMY AND NORMAL $ COO COLLKOK 7.00 $ 7.00 7.00 nuto-rnobll- e Board 7 weeks Amount due Sept. 10, 1913 Board 7 weeks, dut Oct. 29, 1913 Total for term If paid In advance WINTER Incidental Fee Room 9.45 $20.05 9.45 $29.50 9.45 $22.45 9.45 $31.90 9.45 $23.45 9.45 $32.90 $29.00 TERM $ 5.00 COO $3I.40 $ COO $32.40 $ 7.00 Board G weeks 9.00 7.20 9.00 $22.20 9.00 $31.20 7.20 9.00 $23.20 9.00 $32.20 education at Normal, where. 111., and else- $20.00 Amount duo Dec. 31, 1913 Board G weeks due Feb. 11. 1914 9.00 street!'" "Wasn't It your wlfo?" "Of course not!" shouted the man who was telling tho story. "It's never your wlfo In n situation llko that! "Say, tho things that woman said to mo then nnd therel Tho memory of them wukes mo up In tho night and they mako frescoes ull over nny wall I look at! What did I do? What con a man do when a woman possessing a fine and fluent command of Kngllsh and plenty of time starts in to relate her opinion of him to his face? I gasped llko a goldllsh on land and turned pea green and may bo I got down on my knees to her and prayed I'm not suro. "My wlfo and Mrs. Jones wero a block ahead and I wns glad they were, because my wlfo Is r excltablo. I didn't want to haw to explain to her, too. The training teachers in the new practice schools will be Miss Boat-righ- t, whose reputation is well established throughout the State; Mlas Ollie Mnu Parker, who has been studying and resting during the past year; Miss Anna M. Heck, A.H., a graduate of Friends' University, Wichita, Kan., and Miss Harriet M. Eyler, who has been for some time Miss Koatright's assistant. Hesides the new Dean and the new building, the Normal uopnrtmeni will continue, its regular features of super- library work, special studies in rural agriculture under Prof. rOl, sociology under Prof. Smith, Calico's new work in rural arithmetic, U-wi- Total for term If paid In advance THE CABINET ORGAN MUSIC New Building HALL $29.00 $20.5O $30.7O $3I.70 ''lir w',ic l'iU'n ncw ')eK'iiner "w"' will be started in playing hymn tunes etc., etc. Witli this splendid equipment and Ilerea's specially low prices there is "Nothing on this earth would havo saved me from being handed over to tho policeman by that woman If a passing truck borso hadn't chewed her hat under tho Impression that tho green leaves on It wero real. In tho excitement I took to my heels. I ran as though I hod robbed tho bank and had flvo minutes too few to catch tho train. "Then my wlfo mndo mo take a bitter tonlo thrco times u day for a weok becauso I had no appetite for dlnnor that night!" prospect of an unusually largo tendance in tho fall term. at- In tho Sweet By and By. A frightfully benpetiied man wns hiiiiiiiioiumI to the bedside of his dying spouse. For forty years blio had made bis life a burden. "1 think I urn dying, David," sho nab!, "and before I leave you I want to know If I'll see you In a better hind." "I think not, Nancy," ho replied Suturduy "not If I see you llrstl" ISveuing Post. accompaniments at wio ue- for the Great Cabinet ginning without a wearisome drill in Organ School mere exorcises and practice work. In Km- - Kimin wars tho numbir of other words she nives vou "a unit of you)(, hlllil.8 am, youn? ,,, a8 wt.1)( rt.W!m for each unit of effort." This method has been used to a con-lo- r ,.,1!,,, how K00ll a tiling who havo , .. ... ....i,!..,.. Ki.lrabli! extent in our music school . , , i.nKr airt'iitiv iiiui n (rives iiuicK rciurns sinir. iihmn Dm ii.xin . ilnv.tlnnmpnt nf ttlimif1 till- c ,,1I(1H ..... t,.,.l i,..:,. v imn j.....itiuinbi .iiwl jv.ii ia iiiuiij i.,l.in()t,, ...... . . m pup,u ((s ,ho t.t MorCi It is good to think how many the year before that there had been homes and Sunday Schools will bo a similar increase. The little old music hall which has brightened by the happy musicians been the birth pluco of many a musi-- j trained and equipped in this new cian was far too small and for nearly music hall. There will be a teaching sf a year tho student carpenters have the history of music, theory of music, been ut work transforming the old the piano, etc., but the wiiolo Church house into a ment exists for the cabinet organ. An new music hall where the Harmonia effort will be made to secure one can truin its hundred voices, dred beginners in the cabinet organ and where there will bo plenty of this fall, and if that number is rooms for tho students in ed the prices will be notably cut down, the cabinet organ, voice culture uml We hope to be able to cut the price m two and offer to all comers twenty- piano. Miss Martii.'lale, the new teacher eight lessons in the cabinet organ for of cabinet organ, has a method all $1.30. im-r,Ifii-irihun-Socie- ty enlist-practi- This does not include tho dollar deposit nor money for books or laundry. Special Expenses Business. Total Winter Fall $10.00 $30.00 $12.00 $14.00 Stenography and Typewriting 10.00 12.00 3C00 14.00 Bookkeeping (regular course) .... COO 18.00 5.00 7.00 Bookkeeping (brief course) Business course studies for students in other departments: 9.00 27.00 7.50 10.50 Stenography Typewriting, with one hour's use G.00 18.00 5.00 7.00 of instrument Srir Com. Law, Com. Geog., Com. 1.G0 5.40 1.80 Arith., or Penmanship, each... 2.10 in no caso will special Business Fees exceed $15.00 per term. young man or young woman can get an education at Any Berea if there is the will to do so. It is a great advantage to continue during winter and spring and have a full year of continuous study. Many young people waste timo In tho public schools going over and over the same things, when they might bo improving much faster by coming to Berea and starting In on ncw studies vith some of the best young men and women from other counties and states. Applicants must bring or send a testimonial showing that they are above 15 years old, In good health, and of good character. This may be signed by some former Berea student or some reliable teacher or neighbor. The use of tobacco Is strictly forbidden, Fall Term opens, Wednesday, Sept 10th. For information or friendly advice write to tho Secretary. able-bodie- d , D. WALTER MORTON, Berea, Ky. i Pace Four. THE CITIZEN. j ft V September 19 '3 ?oaoaoooaooaooooooooo9oooooooooo LOCAL PAGE NEWS OF BEREA AND VICINITY. GATHERED FROM VARIETY OF SOURCES A The Citizen Tells the News In School and Out of School c c c oooaooQooooooai oooaoooooaoocoaoS DR. BEST, DENTIST Mr. K. I'. Harris returned, week, from a visit in Indiana. this Kev. and Mrs. W. Spnulding from New York nre visiting with Mrs. CITV rill.VK I S3 Spaulding's sister, Mrs. A. K Todd, Office over Berea Bank A Trust Co. on Prospect Street. Mrs. M. K. Spcnce went to Thursday, to see her daughter, DAN H. BRECK Mm. Iln.lVnr. t'Hn rtrnt'nlinrf f rnm Fire, Life, Accident, and Live Stock an attack of typhoid fever. INSURANCE Mi. and Mrs F. Moore who have teen residing in Oklahoma for the Will sign your bond, Rich-mon' j In the State and Out of the State d, , i You Should Take It Because It is Worth Phone 505 Richmond, Ky. L. & N. TIME TABLE North Bound, Local 7:00 a. m 10:55 p. m. Knoxville 1:07 p. m. 3:52 a. m. BEREA 7:45 a. m. 6:30 p. m. Cincinnati South Bound, Local 8:15 p.m. G:30 a. m. Cincinnati 12:34 p. m. 12:33 a. m. BEREA 5:50 a. m. Knoxville 7:00 p. m. Express Train No. 33 will stop to take on passengers for Knoxville and points beyond. South Bound 8:00 a. m. Cincinnati 11:55 a.m. BEREA No. 32 will stop at Berea to take on passengers for Cincinnati, O., and points beyond. North Bound 4:45 p. m. BEREA 8:50 p. m. Cincinnati Bolter furniture at Welch's (a Miss Mary Adams has gone to Indiana to visit with relatives. June Logsdon was a Berea visitor Saturday and Sunday. Charlie Adams visited with home folks Mr. G. M. Treadway and daughter, Nettie, spent the day at S. P. Clark's, Sunday. Mrs. S. E. Welch and daughter, Hilda, spent the day at Irvine Springs, Sunday. Miss Ida Parks is visiting with home folks this week. (ad) Gel thai slove at Welch's, Miss Marie Bower has returned home after a very pleasant visit with relatives in Cincinnati. The Misses Lowen visited witn relatives at Brassfield last week. J. B. Richardson has gone to the city to purchase his new fall goods. Her Problem. Will Brannaman was in Richmond, 'Tlalf the world doesu't know how Sunday. the other half lives." "I know. I've Just been wondering Mrs. John Muncy has been confined how ever Greens can afford a llniou-- 1 to her home for some time with Bine when you can't even buy gasoline Have you seen Welch's new Dry for a motorcycle." Detroit Free Press. Goods and Gents' Furnishing Depart OFFICE HOURS (ad) ment? Mr. and Mrs. Tom Logsdon are vis5 Monday, Tuesday, iting with friends and relatives at a.m. p.m; and 1:30-5:0Brassfield this week. 5 Wednesday, and a.m. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Bender and 3:00-5:0- 0 p.m. After Wednesday Stuchildren of Richmond were visiting at dents go directly to Registrar's Offithe first of the week with Mr. and ce, No. 5 Lincoln Hall. Mrs. T. J. Scrivner. Reception of Christian Societies, Mr. Frank Vaughn of Corbin, who Chapel, Tuesday night, 0:30-8:0was on his way to Cincinnati, visited Procession from Indies' Hall, Wednesin town over Sunday with friends. day, 7:30 a.m. Mrs. Grace Lester Pow and chilUnited Chapel Worship, Wednesdren of Vanceburg arrived last week day, 7:45 a.m. for an extended visit with Dr. and WEDDIN6 BELTS Mrs. Best and other friends. Mr. W. A. Adams and family have Berea's gardener took a vacation; moved into one of the vacant houses also he took unto himself a wife which on Center Street. proves that his head is level. Mrs. Tarlton Combs is visiting this Mrs. Fletcher was Miss Lula Chapweek with her son and daughter in man of Osseo, Minnesota. She was Ohio. educated at the Agriculture school of Ik's no odds what you want you Minnesota. They were married Aug. (ad) 28th at the First Baptjst Church of can llnd it it Welch's Rev. W. B. Riley Mr. J. L. Ambrose who has been in Minneapolis, the ceremony, and returnDayton, O., for some time has return- performing the ed to Berea Aug 30th where they ed home. received a hearty welcome. Rev. R. L. Brandenburg, a former FOR SALE pastor of the Berea Baptist chur:h who came to Berea last week to at1913 Mod'l, Motor Cycles and Motcr tend the Asociation at Kingston, filled the pulpit at the Baptist church, Boats at barsab prices, all makes, Sunday, and has been preaching every brand new machines, on easy month- ly payment plan. Get our proposition evening of this week. buying or you will regret It, Mr. Will Golden and family of Lex- beforo In used Motor Cycles. ington arc moving into the Green Hill also bargains today. Encloso stamp for Wrlto property on the east end of Center reply. us Address Lock Box 11, Trenton, Street. i 1:.50-4:07:30-11:40 8:30-11:4- last week. year are visiting with Mr. Moore's parents, Mr. and Mrs. liar- din, on Boone Street. They expect to May in Kentucky. Mr. Ulyssess Moycrs and family have moved from the West End to Mr. Burrctt VanWinkle's property on Center Street. Mr. Frank Jones has been suffering from a severe cold the past week. Mr. J. M. Karly is greatly improving the appearance of his property on street uy building n large concrete- - porch. Mr. Samuel S. Wolf, who was in school eight years ago, is now in Berea for a few days. He has been teaching at Oneida, Ky., and expects to return here to school in the winter. Mr. William Shockley and family and Mrs. S. F. Lucas enjoyed an outing at Mallory Springs, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Hickman are expecting to return to their home at Richmond, Ind., this week. Miss Anna Roberts visited her sister, Mrs. Jack Clark near Dayton, Ohio, last week. Mr. D. N. Click has been spending a few days visiting his sons at Station Camp and Fox. He returned to Berea Friday last and he reports that the crops are looking much better along the creeks and rivers. Mr. U. B. Roberts and family left last Saturday for Wagoner, Ok;a. He wished to state that should he be owing any person here he would be glad to have them present bill to Mr. D. X. Welch, or correspond with him. SALESMEN WANTED to look after our interests in Madison and adjacent counties. Salary or Commission. Address The Victor Oil Company, Cleveland, O. i ''t $2 TOBACCO SPEAKS FOR ITS SELF Cnn Get It for $1 803 THEOLOGY AND SOCIOLOGY v C0LLE6E ITEMS Booklets by Rev Geo. Cnndee, Onkwood Ave., Toledo, 0. SILVER CREEK ITEMS SLATE LICK HEWS Silver Creek, Sept. 1. Mr. Wistard Johnson spent Saturday and Sunday with his father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Johnson. Mr. Matt Whittmore and Mollie Jones were quietly married last Friday. We wish them a long and happy life. Miss Mabel Johnson spent a few days last week with her aunt, Mrs. Pat Gadd. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Kelley ha"e moved to the Dolly Scott house. Miss Mannie Johnson who attended the Institute at Richmond last week returned home last Friday. Mr. Sant Bush from Richmond spent Friday night with Mr. W. A. Slate Lick. Sept. 1. Mrs. Sam Eden is very sick at this writing. Miss M. H. Snyder is on the sick list this week. Mrs. Squire Sanders and family visited her mother, Mrs. M. H. Snyder, last week. Mrs Nettie Wyatt and little son Herbert, are visiting her father this week. i Quite a number of friends and neighbors gave Mr. J. H. Preston a surprise by calling on him an his irthday, the 30th of Aug. All re-- . port a good time. Mrs. J. S. Rutherford of Richmond was the guest of her sister, Mrs. W. I). Parks a few days last week. Mrs. Tom Ballard of Kingston was Johnson. The Misses Iva and Maggie Ander the guest of Mrs. Emma McCormick son spent Thursday with their sister, last Thursday. Mrs. Jesse Moore. Mr. and Mrs. Buck Johnson of The little infant son of Mr. and Whites Station visited Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Murphy died last Tuesday and t Richard Parks last week, was buried at Narrow Gap, Wednes-- 1 Mrs. W. I). Parks and Mrs. J. S. day. Rutherford were the guests of Mrs. Mrs. C. T. Todd spent Sunday M. H. Snyder last Saturday, evening with Mrs. Riley Gabbard. Tom McCormick is home for a few Next Saturday and Sunday are days. He has been staying on Clear regular meeting days at Silver Creek. Creek most all summer. Mrs. Bob Harris and children spent Jack Harris returned home from Friday with her mother, Mrs. Bill Hamilton, O., last week where he has Davis. had employment. 1 and an immersionist (editor says of it: "A discussion of President Frost speaks today at baptism front a sectarian point of the Baptist Association which is lie- - view beside this IxKiklct would le n ing held near Big Stone Gap, Vn. mock orange compared with one of 15 The Rev. Craft, who will preside will Porto llico's sweetest and cents. introduce him. BIBLE AND REASON VERSUS Dr. McAllister, the new Dean of Pastor Russell's cr-- I the Normal Department, arrived in RUSSELLSM. ror refuted. Correct Bible teaching Berea, yesterday. comings of Christ, of the Miss Mary E. Welsh returned from of the Resurrection and the Judgment. 10 her vacation jestenlay. She brings a young man from Maine who will en- cents. GOD. THE FATHER. SON AND ter the Collegiate Department the HOLY SPIRIT. The Trinity, three God-- not Prof. Smith of Berea College has ' ,'iir,'r,'nl conceptions of 5 rents. been attending the Institute this three Gods. THE CHURCH AND SOCIALISM. week. Mr. Smith gave several voiy' Fellowship fine lectures on health and sanitation The Christian Socialist Christ's way to cure social evils and and prevention of contagious diseases. 20 bring tre Sunday evening, on preven ll'liu uin .1 the. Kingdom. t2 cents., fir. .... Ll til 1UUI inniKivui, . . , i Ill f., ture along this line ever delivered cvnt' A" BAITI.O ELS. n yet i ' ' '! I1U.I-II- IP- - , STOVES Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves,. Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Hickory Plain, Aug. 31 Mrs. den Combs and children spent a few days last week with her brother, Bird Holliday at Winchester. Miss Ida Maupin and Mrs. Carrie Cornelison with siviit Wednesday Mrs. ("ornelison's mother, Mrs. Will Barnes, at Richmond Mrs. Sallie Harris has moved into our vicinity. Mrs. Alex Johnson has been on the sick list for the past week. Mr. Jack Harris has returned home from Ohio. Mr. Roliert Guinn and wife of Newton, Kansas, visited Mrs. Mary Bur-detlast week. Mr. Joseph Watson and wife of Iowa have Uvii upending a week with S. F. Johnson and family, Mr. W. M. Bush and mother and family, Mrs. J. L Cornelison, Mr. Joe Cornelison and wife of Iowa visited Frank Burdette and wife, Sunday. wo""k. Pall Cornelison left Monday on a Mrs. C. S. Knight returned last trip to Iowa. week from n visit with friends and' Writing Dik n the Barn. relatives in New York. J. furim-tmiiM haw n com . Dr. and Mrs. Hubbard returned' r , Saturday, from the West where they, , pw. have been spending the summer. fastened about wnlst high on the wall Mr. William Taylor spent a few- or on a shelf tu senile convenient place weeks with friends nnd relatives in anil kept cloned when not In use. It Knott County recently. will save many n trip to the houe for ..ir. wiirrei rnni urnvru in neren, n sheet of miner. snlu or Hnlim-nt- . It Monday night. Is much letter than to have one thine Miss Corwin together with two here nnd another there. A convenient friends registered at Boone Tavern, stzu for this chest is ns follows: night Inches thick, eighteen Inches high and Saturday. Inches long, although It Miss Clara DcBord of Pulaski twenty-fouIt County was having some lental work can lie ininle any size desired. should not. however, lie more thnn done bi Berea last week. nine Inches thick. It can be divided Mr. James Durham returned yester Into runny compnrtmcnts.-Fn- nn and day from a visit in Cincinnati, O. and Fireside. Dayton, Ky. a ; ' te r. ' Prof. H. E. Cromer, who sent the glad tidings of his marriage back to soon after he left for vacation, arrived in Berea last night. Rev. C. S. Knight is spending a few days at home this week and rest ing from his strenuous campaign of Extension work in Eastern counties. Mr. Geo Dick is at his post again after a short vacation. Mr. W II- - rinvittnn returned, bun- day, from a visit with home folks at Norfolk, Vn. Mr. John Branson has had a very pleasant vacation in Texas. He taught in the Foundation School last year but will enter as a regular st'l-dein the Collegiate Department this year. Mr. Max Chambers writes that he will nttend the University of Okln-j.Mhorna this year. Mr. John'Kilbourne of Appalachin, Vn.. a College student two years ngo will return to Berea for another year's HICKORY PLAINS ITEMS ,..,. r r OVER KENTUCKY ROADS Mr. Burgess proved this week in addition to being an expert builder, he was a charioteer of no mean order. He drove with a party out to Kerby Knob where Mr. and Mrs. Fred Turner made them welcome and Mrs. Turner upheld Kentucky's traditional hospitality by serving a most bounteous dinner to the comfort and delight of each. After visiting the Sinks and Rises the return trip was made by way of Clover Bottom and over Big Hill. The party now knows by experience the glory of the summer roads of Kentucky mountains. A more skillful driver cannot be found. The party consisted of Mr. and Miss Burgess, Miss Cameron, Dr. and Mrs. Roberts, Miss Lucy Roberts and Miss WATEJLFAMINE Owing lo great scarcity of water we shall he compelled to turn oil wilier from U:.'i) p.m. until 5 a.m. No lawns must be sprinkled for three weeks. No water wasted by any of our patrons where such waste is continued, water will be shut off en- Well Get You Yet ! wc 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 tirely. Mich. I FOR SALE This siiiiii) penalty will bo applied where oilier- than subscribers nro being allowed wahT privileges. - J VENTUALLY IIF.HKA COLLKGII. ( ' The Racket One hundred and five acres of land on the waters of Red Lick, Madison County, one mile east of Big Hill and Kingston piko and known as the J. W. Barclay farm. Two good orchards, 8 room house, good barn and plenty of running spring water. For in- -' formation write to T. J. Lake, Berea, , Beach. Ky. (ad.) ; BEREA MARKETS I Store see CLARKSTON tP5 cents per gal. 15 to 1G cents pound Berries,... 12 to 12 2 cents per gal. Kggs 8 cents per do. Chickens, fryers, 10 to 11 cents per lb. 4 cents per lb. Roosters 17 cents per Hi. Hams 1.00 per bu. Potatoes jomaioes i cent per in. Apples 25 to CO cents per bu. Beans Butter 10 17-1- 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 tee them. FOR SALE WHEAT DRILLS MAIN STRECT, Near Bank Farm of 25 acres. Good buildings land fine water. Two miles south of I Berea on Scaffold Cane Pike, one half mile from public school. Write I HAYES BEREA, C& GOTT KENTUCKY "Uk Quality Store" to It. F. D. No. 2. C. W. Johnston, Berea, Ky. September 4 193. THE CITIZEN Page Five THE BOARDING HALL Everybody The Citizen Knife The Citizen is sharp, and it lias a good bargain for its subscribers who like a sharp knifr. Anv subscriber to THE CITIZEN 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. has to Eat GET ONE TODAY sssssssMF ' jhLliaH wmmm r' m SOME NEW WORKERS A I. WIN DKXTKK TODD, A.H., axi 4 if rnsr fraln, Tim for airy fairy rirratnlnc Tim 'Tit MIIKS In a low plum blossoms ' thi Une time for clulret laughter ami r- - ' tin- - wIM whlprl Tutor Todd is a Herat produc His father wax professor of Natural Sciences, and young Todd graduated from the Clascal Course in 131'J. Ijist year he taught in Hogers Academy, at Itogers, Ark. Todd has been a very opular student ami was always on the honor roll. It is a good tiling to put some "young Mood" into the faculty. saasBBBBBBsVK bWjIb bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbI ' stsLtBBBBBBBBBBkaSBBBBBBl RAINE V ROBERTS KNIGHT V THREE GREAT PREACHERS ready to help farmer's sons who come to Herea this fall to learn how to make more money out of the land. THE COLLEGE DEPARTMENT There is one other thing about it. Comparatively few people are The courses in Farming are so araware of the remarkable advantages ranged that a man gets something which llerea offers in its four Colle- worth coming for if he only stays a giate courses. single term. In the first place, these are all of Home Science "standard type." A student who has completed any year in Herea College More young ladies are taking our can pass into the next class at Yale, course in Home Science every year. or Chicago University, or any of the This is largely due to the fact that most reputable schools of the Hast. the girls who have some training at The equipment for instruction, ex- Herea are distinguishing themselves cept in some of the advanced sciences, as housekeepers and managers in is remarkably good. The College Lib- their homes throughout many counrary is the largest in the State, and ties and States. administered by three trained workIt Is really surprising how much ers. The Seminar work done in the a girl learns in a single term: part Library in such departments as His- of it is "fancy cooking" for picnics, tory, English and I'eadagogics w parties and weddings; part of it is cooking for the sick; part of it is superior. The Chemical, Physical and Biologi- cooking tor economy; part of it is thj cal laboratories are well equipped for art of buying, making and repalr- 6REAT FORWARD STEPS woodland ply people as wr jo. lo loiter ami riinkr glut amniiK the flowers Oh, It U a heartsome plsre, this world of lly the this, nurses earn larger pay than our. NUT8 IN COMBINATION. Add a few chopped hazel nuta or filberts to the next custard pit, and ee what a delicious combination It makes Nuta and bread brumbs used for stuffing of prpprri, tomatoes or onions will tnlcn the place of meat moat satisfactorily MsWssPsBsasaMl Peanuta and Rlct. Take, two cupa of well tailed and cooked rice; while hot Btlr In a cup of peanut butter, a Alwin Dexter Todd, A.D., cup of cracker crumba, a half cupful of milk, and two ennn well beaten. MISS OUIULL A. MAKTINDALK, Shape In a rounding loaf and place In Teacher in Cabinet Organ and a well buttered pan. Hake until a nice I'iano, is a native of Kirkland, brown, and serve hot with parsley. ()., and comes to us from the Thla Is a moat delicious loaf for chilfamous Conservatory of Music at dren or any one who does not eat meat. Olierlin. The girls who take Nuta with apples or cabbage. In fact Cabinet Or Kan this fall will And with any fruit or rexetable, makes a her n good teacher and a good good salad. friend. cup of Loaf- - Take a Walnut MISS AGNKS It. TYLKIt, A.B. chopped walnut meata, four caps of bread crumba. one hard cooked tgK Teacher of Home Science with chopped, one beaten ecu, one onion special reference to cooking, is orated, salt and sage to taste, with sufa graduate of Wellesly College ficient milk or water to molaten the and has taught two years in Say-lo- r mixture. Hark High School, Hamilton, This loaf may be served either hot (). She has graduated this year or cold Mix and mold, and bake In a from the Home Science Departwell buttered bread pan ment in Cincinnati University. Walnut Croquettes. Mil toijether a cup of walnut meata, a cup of MISS HM.AHKTII SHKI.OW, A.H.. cooked rice or hominy, a bit of green Teacher of Home Science with pepper chopped, one egg well beatea special reference to sewing and and seasoning to taate Milk may be millinery, is a graduate of added If needed for moisture. Mold College, and after Into neat croquettes and fry In deep fat. some teaching experience took the Almond Cookies. Mix together a in course in Home Economics pound of ground almonds and a pound Cincinnati University. of augar, add a tablespoonful each of allspice, cloven and cinnamon, a AKTHUK It. FKOST, of anlae extract, four eggs Is a native of Knox County, Ohio, well beaten, and flour to mix, with and received his education at two teaspoonfuls of baking powder, Cleveland High School and Case noil out thin, cut In diamonds or He School of Applied Science. rounds, sprinkle, with sugar and cinhas experience in Manual Trainnamon, decorate with three almonds ing as well a? ordinary school and bake until brown. work, and as Assistant to the Superintendent of our Foundation School will take the place occupied for so mnny years by Mr. Dizney of Harlan. HINT FOR THE CAMPERS-OU- T women in nlmost nny other occupation. Herea Hospital and Nurses' Training School are famed through all the Southern country. We could have found places for ten times as many girls as we have graduated from our The friendship Two Years Course. and instruction of Dr. Cowley and Mrs. Gilbert are a life long pleasure and benefit to all the girls in this department. Those who enter the Nurses' Training Course must be sure they mean to pursue the course to the end. They have to provide their own clothing and make a deposit of Ten Dollars to be forfeited if they do not stay. Hut this is their only expense. They help in the cooking and house work and soon begin to take care of patients. The College furnishes their books and uniforms and instruc- - ing Hall. The price of everything to cat has been advancing year by year, and even month by month, but tlm ium old prices have remained fixed at the College Hoarding Hall. And everyone agrees that the board is better than it was one year, two years, or five years ago. When the price of flour rises fifty cents a barrel, Treasurer Osborne or Mr. Taylor or Miss Moore makes some new invention to offset it. Or President Frost secures the money for some new feature which will give better board at tho same old figurss. It was a great thing when the first steam kettle appeared in the kitchen, now we have two rows of steam kettles. It was a great day when the first store room was built so that we could buy food when it was cheap to use through the year; now we have large cellars in addition. Two years ago the best dnirv bnrn in Kentucky with its great silo, its wonderful cork floors and all its arrangements for cleanliness and care ful feeding was provided. This year the great thing is the Every student, new and old, will go down nnd see the great chunks of ice taken out of the cellar where they arc frozen at the Power Plant. This means better milk, a more careful saving of all fragments of food, a cold storage for eggs, meats and fruits. And Tuesday night, the day before the term opens when at least a thousand students will be here, the hall will have its first great serving of ice cream. With the thousand students it will be impossible to give everyone exactly tho same food which he would have had at home, but we all learn at Berea to enjoy a greater variety and a more wholesome diet more corn bread than you would have in the north, and less fat pork than you would have in the south, plenty of cereals, graham bread and white bread (give me the graham), and a taste of the three thousand cans of blackberries, two thousand cans of peaches, two tons of prunes, dried apples, and apricots and other good things which make the Berea students gain flesh every autumn at the rate of more than two hundred pounds a t. And one of the greatest miracles in tho modern world is the Berea Board- week ! A CARD OF THANKS 1Mb HUuaON Repair Mm OF INDUSTRIES tion free. SaaBBBBBBBBftaaSBBBBBBT V BURGESS Wood Work FLANERY Farm SUPERINTENDENTS During my convalescence after a painful confinement of several weeks I wish hereby to extend my appreciation and gratitude, first to the faithful and attentive nurses who ministered unto me in my affliction and also to the many kind friends in and around Berea whose hopeful and cheering messages together with their gifts of fruits, flowers, books nnd delicious viands sent and received by me as an expression of their love and sympathy which helped to assuage and relieve the hours spent in the sick room. Mrs. L. K. Flanery. ASTRAY One yearling steer. Light brindle, weight about 450 pounds. Has been in Berea College pasture. Been missing about three weeks. Liberal reward will be paid for return or information leading to whereabouts. WkCood Circulation of Air la Assures ! In Tent by Placing Sort Stick Between Flaps. When wishing to gal up a clrcula. tlon of air, try this simple plan: After closing the- flaisi put a stick 15 or 18 Inches long horizontally, as socn in the picture, between the flops. This v J Hint for a Tent. will spread them apart and give an opening, and good ventilation Is assured. They may be made large or mall, and as many as desired. Needed a Respite. Old (lent Well, sonny, did you take your dog to the "vet" next door to your house, as I suggested? Hoy Yea, air. Old Gent And what did be sayT Hoy 'K said Towser was suffering from nerves, so sis had better give up playing the planner. Tit Hits. Practical Application. Small Hoy work by the students themselves. A ing clothing. Hints arc many on splendid new telescope is coming to trimming hats and furnishing rooms. the Mathematical department the pre- In fact the whole subject of household management is attended to for sent year. Itut the great attraction of Herea's the girls who take our Home Science Collegiate Department is its faculty course. The teachers are very superior not merely graduates of leading institutions, but eople of superior person- women and alt of them take personal ality and character. Many an institu- interest in each student. tion has made its reputation by posThe equipment for this department MISS MAHKI, HECK, A.I!. sessing only one good teacher equal to is better than ever. The beautiful Training Teacher in the Model any of half tt dozen in our College Putnam Hall, completed last winter, is devoted to the girls of the Home School, is a lady of large exper- faculty. And next to the faculty, we should Science courses. They find here n ience, a graduate of Friends University, Wichita, Kan., and for say the great attraction is the stu- delightful home with parlor, bathsome years at the head of the dents. The College Department is rooms, kitchen and two sewing rooms, training school in that institution. not Inrge byt it enrolled last year and a spacious yard with shade more than one hundred young people trees and croquet grounds. MRS. PAUL GILBERT. representing a dozen states. And Carpentry The new head nurse of the hos- they arc the kind of young people it Herea's great Chapel, built by pital, comes to us from the great is worth while to have as your acstudent labor shows what bovs Training School nt Hattlo Creek. quaintances and friends. trained in our shops can do. Hut She is n woman of poiso nnd exwe have never had carpenter boys perience a person in whom THE VOCATIONAL SCHOOLS enough, either for work done in Hethe apprentice nurses will naturrea or for work called for in the ally confide, and one to whom the Mountain Farming; mountain counties from which they dearest interests of life and death In its work to help all the people come. may safely he committed. of the mountain region Herea relies Young men trained at Herea are very largely on its school of mountain making money wherever they ;o. farming. No man needs the help of Some of them are in Cincinnati and science so much as the man whose Cleveland; some of them are in difacres arc few and rough. We are ferent county seats in the mountains; now perfectly certuin that the mounseveral arc starting factories of tain region can easily be made to their own for making furniture. produce from two to four times what There is a motto hanging in tho it now does. The change cannot be Woodwork Department taken from brought about in one season, but in the words of Hcujamin Franklin, the course of a very few years the "Ho that hath a trade hath a forfarmers who follow Herea's directions tune." will be picking two curs of corn where Our carpentry shop is one of the they now pick one, sending three interesting sights of Herea. Thcro steers to market where they now send you find gates, chairs, two, and enjoying a luxury of fruits wagons, and small models of completnnd home comforts, besides having ed dwellings framed throughout by children in the school and money in Arthurs. Hancock, A.B., boys. wheel-barrow- And at the end of two years, a girl has the skill and knowledge which enables her to earn as much as many a doctor who has spent from four to eight years in preparation. But the great motive for any girl in taking the Nurses' Training Course is the comfort she will bring to the suffering and the good she will do among her own friends and neighbors, and among all who are in need. Jesus Christ spent a great deal of his time doing the work of healing. Printing Benjamin Greeley are can be done as a printer. And for Franklin and Horace two examples of what by one who starts out J. W. Stephens. HEALTH HINT FOR TODAY. Ingrowing Too Nails. When Ingrowing toe nails are genuine they muy prove troublesome to cure, as well as putnful. Trim the toenail at the ailing, corner very lightly, but fully at the opposite corner, but if both sides are affected chip them lightly Hiul then scrape the center of the uull us thlti as possible from the tip to the root. If adopted when It Is first felt that the tlesh W crowding the nail this method seldom fulls to effect n cure. However. If the trouble U an old one. cut a piece off the top of a lemon and gradually work tho toe Into the lemon. There will be only one treatment of lemon required, and this muy be given ut uighL When tho toe is worked well into the lemon, bandage the toe nnd retire. This treatment detuches the unit from the tlesh more quickly than any other method. In the morning gently lift up the corner of the mill with some blunt Instrument nud push underneath It a piece of carbolated cottou. Let the tm remain so for three days; then remove the cotton for a larger and clean piece, removing the cottou every three days for six changes. For some time after keep cotton between the flesh and nail and trim the toe nails straight across. ARTHUR S. HANCOCK, A.H. UsertT Tutor of Knglish in the Academy, Mother It la a place where nothing is a native of Stockton, Md., nnd grows. Next day In school the small boy it graduate of Weslcyan Univerwas asked what was a desert. sity, Middletown, Conn. He is a "Papa's head!" came the Immediate fine scholar nnd a man of some reel. THWU. experience in business. Bay, mother, what Is a the bank. Many readers of The Citizen have heard Prof. Fraud O. Clark, who is ono of the greatest agricultural leaders of the State and tho South. Others have read the important articles by Prof. Montgomery. Ucsides these, Flanery, Fletcher and Jesse llaird are specimens of students' Twenty work look at The Citizen. young men or more last year earned n good share of their expense while attending school by working in the Berea College Printing Office. And many a printing office in the South is manned and owned by young men trained in this printing school. It takes accuracy to be a printer. Any mistake in spelling looks worse in print where thousands read it than it does In a letter where one or two see it. Printing is one of the things tint ought to help forward tho country, when a new idea is born it ought to be put in print and scattered to the million readers The Bruce building which is tho home of the Herea Printing Office was given by Miss Bruce of New York City us a memorial to her father, our student David Bruce, who was ono of the Nursing pioneers and inventors of the printThe care of the sick is a wonder- ing method. And the two linotype ful thing. We ull have relatives and machines were tho invention of a friends of our own who nro liablo Berea graduate, Mr. John Rogers of There will be room for a to sickness, and it is a great thing Brooklyn. to be able to cure for them and to dozen new beginners in the printing know what ought to be done. Besides trade September 10th. Page Six. THE CITIZEN. September 4, 1913 . Cavanagh: Forest Ranger BY HAMLIN GARLAND dramatic story of the day. Known as the Great Conservation Novel. There is a thrill in every line. Gifford Pinchott, after reading the story, wrote a long letter to Mr. Garland declaring he had never been so thrilled as when reading of Cavanagh's fights in the pHE most West was you'd shoot," Llze ex- old hobo was the skeleton of plained to Itoss, "and I didn't want one of the old time heroes. lie was you to muss up your hands on the dirty wasted with drink and worn by wind loafers. I had the right to kill. They and ruin, but be was very far from were trespassers, and I'd 'a' done It being commonplace. too." CHAPTKR XII. "I don't think they Intended to actually assault me." he said, "but It's a THE LAW STErS IS. bit discouraging to find the town so KItE they come again!" called Indifferent over both the breaking of Llze as the hurry of feet the laws and the doings of n drunken along the walk threatened mob. I'm afraid the most of them nre another attack. Itoss Cava a long way from law abiding people nagh again drew bis revolver and yet." stood at guard, and Llze, recovering Joe. who did not like the position In her own weaion. took a place by bis which be stood as respecting Lee. here aide. made an offer of aid. "I don't suppose With the strength of a bear the new assailant shook the bolted door. "Let me In!" he roared, "It's dad!" called young Gregg. "Go awoy, you chump!" "Let me lit or I'll smash this door!" retorted Gregg. foolish. The doctor orders Llze to cease work "You smash that door, old Ilullfrog," and diet herself. She rebels. Cavanagh announced Llze. "and I'll carry one of ariests Gregg's son and a stranger named your lungs away. If you want to get Edwards as poachers. In here you hunt up the Judge of this Roaring Fork rowdies attempt to rescue the prisoners, but Llze and Lee arm town and the constable." themselves and help Cavanagh. The old rancher muttered n fierce "Joe, who hud been boasting of the curse, while Itoss explained the situasmiles be bad drawn from Lee, did not tion. "I'm as eager to get rid of theso relish this tongue lashing from her culprits ns any one can be, but they mother; but, assuming a careless nlr, must be taken by proper authority. bo said, "I'm all out of smokes; get mo Bring n writ from the magistrate and box, that's n good old soul." a you may have them and welcome." Llze regarded Idir. with the expresGregg went uway without further sion of 0110 nonplused. "You Impuword, and Llze said: "He'll And Ulgdent little cub!" she exclaimed. "What ley If he's In town, and bo Is in town, 70U need Is n booting!" for I saw him tills afternoon. He's The ranger uddrossed himself to Lee. biding out to save himself trouble." "I wont to thank you for a very opLeu Virginia, with an understanding I didn't know portune Intervention. of what the ranger had endured, ask70U could handle it gun so neatly." THE EYE OP IICII HEVCILVI.K STAKED ed: "C'uu't I get you something to eat? She Hushed with pleasure. "Ob, yes, 8TIIAI0HT IN to HEIt I'lllbo.SKIl'H FACE. Would you like some coffee if can shoot. My futher taught mo tiiy word Is any good now, but If you'll I "I would Indeed," he answered, and I was only six years old." when let me do It I'll go out and round up his touu pleased her. Aa she spoke Hons caught the man Judgo Hlgley. I think I know where She hurried uway to get It, whllo Edwards studying them with furtive he Is." Cavunagh disposed his prisoners beglance, but upon being observed he To this Llze objected. "You can't hind n couple of tables In the corner. resumed his crouching attitude, which do that, Itoss; you better hold the fort "1 guess you'ru In for a night of It," concealed his fare beneath the rim of here till morning." he remnrked grimly, "so mako your- his weather worn hat. It was evident Leo was rather sorry, too, for young selves as comfortable ns you can. that he was afraid of being recognized. Gregg, who bore his buffeting with l'erhaps jour experience may be a to others of your Be bad the Hlluklng nlr of the convict, the Imperturbuble face of the heroes of discouragement nd his form, so despairing In Its lax his class. He had gone Into this en- kind." terprise with much the same spirit In lines, appealid to Lee with even greatLeu returned soon with a pot of er poignancy thnn his face. "I'm sor- which he had stolen gates and mis- fresh coffee uud some sandwiches, tho ry," she si.il to bliti. "but It was my placed slgus during his brief college light of which roused young Gregg to career, und he wus now disposed (In the Impudent remark; "'Well, notice fluty to help Mr. Cavanagh," lie glanced up with u quick sldewlso the presence of a pretty girl) to carry that! And we're left out!" Uut Kd- slant. 'That's all right, miss. I should it out with undiminished Impudence. wards shrank Into the shadow, us If have bad souse enough to keep out or "It only means a tine, anyway," be as- the light hurt him. but Itoss thanked Lee formally, this business," He spoke with dIUlcul-ty- , sured himself. Cavanagh and his voice was bourse with either, and nsdid not trust Gregg, there was more tlmn gratltudo In his this was the tint time glance, uud she turned awuy to hide imotlon. ho had been culled upon to arrest men her fuco from other eyes. Straugo I Llze turned to Leo. "The doc Bald for killing game out of season he could placo It wus for the blooming of love's no ll(Uor,' but I guess here's where not afford to fall of any precaution. roses, but they were In her cheeks as I draw one. I feel faint." Tired and sleepy as be was he must she faced her mother, uud Llze, with Itoss hurried to her side, while young remain on guurd. "llut you and your fresh acknowledgment of her beauty, Gregg tendered a handsome flask. daughter must go to bed at once," be broke out again; "Well, this settles It "Ilere's something." urged. I'm going to get out of this town, away. "Not from yon. Llze put It Llze, under the spur of her dram, dearie. I'm done. This ends the catJnst reach under my desk, Itoss; you'll talked on with bitter boldness, berat- tle country for me. 1 ought to bitTo find Bomo brandy there. That's It," ing the town and Its people. Oregg turned you back tho day you lauded sbe called uu he produced u bottle. listened to her with expressionless visClutchlug It eagerly, she added, 'They age, bis eyes dreamily fixed on Lee's here." belted. A sharp rap soundsay It's poison, but It's my meat to- face, but bis compunlon. the old herd- edTho feet door. on the night." I.lttle remained of the woman er, seemed to palpitate with shumo "Who's there J" demanded Llze. In Llze, and the old sheep herder eyed and fear. And Itoss had the feeling at 'The law." replied u wheezy voice. bcr with furtive curiosity. the moment that In this nurged. uu- - "Oueu In the name of the law!" We Have Never Given Our Readers a Better Story "I afraid kempt SYNOPSIS. Cav-anag- h 19 Virginia Wetherford. who has been to an eastern school for years, returns to Roaring Fork. Her mother, a coarse, masculine woman. Is running a shabby boarding houre, where whisky Is sold without license. Lee meets Itoss Cavanagh, forest ranger, and Forest Supervisor Redfleld. and Lee become Interested In each other. Llze Wetherford, Lee's mother, becomes IlL Lee starts In to Improve the character of the boarding house. Cavanagh and Redfleld compliment her. Gregg, a ranchman, threatens Cavanagh. Lee Is disgusted 1th her surroundings. Lire ceases her elicit whisky selling. Mrs. Redfleld Invites Lee to visit Klk Lodge. Redfleld tells Lee about Cavanagh's Interesting career and explains the work and troubles of th taru aorvJca. Tee Ts acllgnlea with tne culture shown at Elk Lodge. Cavanagh rides sixty miles to spend the eenlr.g with her. Cavanagh's love for Lee grows. Mrs. Redfleld likes Lee, but dislikes her mother and thinks Cuvanagh's love affair Is H' J I ! 'It's old Hlgley," announced Lite. manded, and yet something "In tho girl who slipped from his saddle with the 'Open the door, Itoss." never falling grnco of the cow man defended her, defeated hi in. "Como in, law," she called Ironical"You must call mo If 1 can be of and camo slowly toward the cabin. ly as the Justice appeared. "You look any help," he repeated, and bis voice ! Uo l""lu'J wearily as ho said: "I'm on kind of mice eaten, but you're all tho was tremulous with feeling. our lr- - "anger, uui ucnr no You were doing your duty. law this blame town con sport. Como "I will do so," she nnswered. In and do your duty." Am- Ml o w "' Rtltl they did not port Ills voire Cn Hlgley (a (all man with a rusty was very tender ns he said: "I don't , uro'a mP?" 11lcre wns something forlorn In the brown beard, very much on his dig- - Ilko to see you exposed to such expe- nlty) entered the room, followed by a riences. It angers mo to think that mn'" "ttlttide, and Cavanagh's heart rum-Ishort, bullet bended citizen In n these loafers, these Mf toned. 'Turn your horse Into the .... . - t.i ...... t.t. tho worst of can PJCU 1II1IP SOU Willi II Ulg mm uu inn glare at you. can corrnl nml C("u ,0 upper," ho com- drunken beasts, mnnucu western wmi uiunmcss. breast Hehlnd on tho sidewalk "We'll talk about all that later." and n dozen of his gang could bo Edwards accepted his hospitality seen. Sam Gregg, the moving causoof without hesitation. "I'm going up to this resurrection of law and order, fol- take Ambro's place," he began after a Hlgley opened lowed the constable. few minutes of silent eating. "Know upon Cnvanngb, "Well, sir, what's all wnero his enmp Is?" this row? What's your charge against "I do," replied Itoss, to whom tho these men?" stranger now appeared In pathetic "Killing mountain sheep. I caught gulso. "Any tnnu of his age consentthem with the head of n big ram upon ing to herd sheep Is surely bard bit by their pack." the rough linml of the world." he rea"Make him show his commission," soned, nml the closer ho studied his shouted Gregg. "He's never leen comvisitor the plainer lie felt his tingov-cnie- d no game wnrden." missioned. He's past auHlgley hemmed, "I ah oh, bis "I supiKise Gregg paid your fine?" he thority Is all right, Sam; I've seen It. . laid. If be can prove that these men killed "Yes." the sheep we'll have to act." "In any other town In the state you'd Cavanagh briefly related how he had have gone down the line." captured the men on the trail. 'The He roused himself "See here. Mr bead of the ram Is at the livery barn Itanger. you've no warrant to believe with my horse." me. but I told you the truth Young "now about that?" asked nigley, "well, notice tiutI and we'iik lkit Gregg got me to ride Into the range .turning to Joe. "I guess that's right." replied the leak to you. They have no right to "id how him the trull. I didn't Inyouth. "We killed the sheep all breathe (be samu air with ono like tend to get mixed up with a gamo right." warden. I've had nil the couflncment you." Hlgley was In a corner. He didn't She did not smile at this. His voice. I need," "Well, It's a closed Incident now," like to offend Gregg, and yet the case bis eyes, were tilled with tbo gravity was plain. He met the Issue blandly. of the lover whose passion Is not bu- - Intended Itoss "We won't reopen It. Against his training, his Mako yourself at home." "Manilla I, take these men Into cus- inorous. tody." Then to Itoss: "We'll relieve Judgment, he was being drawn Into The stranger, hungry ns ho was, ate you of your care, Mr Cavanagh. You closer aud closer union with this with unexpected gentility, and as the daughter of violence, and he added. hot coffee sent Its cheerful glow may appear tomorrow at 0." It was a farcical ending to n very ar- "You may not see mo In the morn- through bis IhmIj-- he asked, with livening Interest, n good many questions duous thirty lx hour campaign, and ing." "You must not go without seeing my about the rnngernnd the forest service. Itoss, feeling like n man who, having You must have your breakrolled n huge stone to the top of a bill, mother. "You fellers hnve to be all round men. has been ordered to drop It, said, "I fast with us. It hurt us to think you Tho cowboys think you havo a snap, Insist on the maximum penalty of the didn't come to us for supper." but I guess you earn your money." Her words meant little, but tho look I "A man that builds trails, lays law, Justice Hlgley, especially for this in her eyes, the music In her voice, bridges, burns brush, fights fire, rides man!" He Indicated Joe Gregg. He stammered: "I ".No more sneaking. Hlgley," added made him ililver. tho roundup and covers seventy-flv1 must return to my duties tomorLlze. uttering her distrust in blunt miles of trail every week on J80 per row. should go back tonight" phrase. "You put theso men through month ond feeds himself and his "You mustn't do that You can't do I would call enjoyor I'll make you trouble." You are to appear beforo the horses isn't what that ing a soft snap." Hlgley turned and with unsteady Judge." solemnity saluted. 'Tear not my What do you do It for?" He smiled. 'That is true. I'd for-- ( madam," said be and so gotten . . ., that." n..S made exit. Ilndlant with relief, she extended self that question nil day today." After the door had closed behind her hand. "Good night, then. You playing game warden has some 'This them Cavanagh bitterly complained. outs too. That wns a wild crowd last must sleep." my prisoners over Into "I've delivered He took her hand and drew ber to- night The town Is the same old hole the hands of their friends. I feel like ward him; then, perceiving both won- It was when I knew It years ago. Klne a fool. What assurance havo I that der aud fear In her eyes, ho conquered Clrl of Llze Wctherford's. Uzo has they will ever be punished?" changed terribly. I didn't expect to "Good night." he repeated, himself. "You have Illgley's word," retorted dropping her hand, but bis voice was see her hare such a skein of silk as Llze. with Ironic Inflection. "He'll husky with Its passion. that girl. She sure looks the queen to fine 'cm ns much as $10 apiece and me." confiscate the head, which Is worth Cavanagh did not greatly relish this CHAITr.lt XIII. t fifty." line of conversation, but the pause en01. i sheep unman. "No matter what happens now, the ranger was awakened In the abled him to sny "Miss Wetherford you've done your duty," ndded Lee Is not much western; she got her trainVirginia with Intent to comfort him. fulnt dawn by the passing Llze. now that the stress of the batthe girl's light feet as she ing In the east. She's liecn with an "I reckon tle was over, fell across the hall to her aunt ever since her father's death." "He's dead. Is he?" I'll have to go to bed," she admitted. mother's room, and a moment later be "So fur ns nnylxxly knows, he Is." "I'm all In. This night service Is beanl the low murmur of her voice. "Well, he's no loss. 1 knew him too. wearing." Throwing off his blankets and making She did Indeed resemble the wreck such scant toilet as he needed, he lie was all kinds of a fool. He gnt of a woman as she lay out upon her tcpiK-- Into the hall and waited for on the wrong side of the rustler lineup. Them Wetherford women think bed, bcr hands twitching, her eyes ber to return. a whole lot of you. 'Pears Ilko they'd closed, and Itoss was profoundly enme toward him, a smite both fight for you. Aro you Soon she sweet on alarmed. "You need the doctor," bo of confidence and pleasure on bcr lips. the girl?" urged. "Let me bring him." "How Is she?" he asked. see here, old man." Itoss re"Now. "No," she said huskily, but with decomfortnble." torted sharply, "you want cision; "I'm only tired. Ill bo all "Quiteyou?" His volco was very ten- of thinking before you to do a lot "And comment on right soon. Send the people away der. I Miss Wetherford. won't stand fcr Tell 'em to go to bed." llttlo tired." she acknowl- any nasty clack." "I For half an hour Cavanagh remain- edged.am"I adidn't sleep very well." Edw ards meekly nnswered: "I wasn't ed In the room waiting to see If the "You didn't sleep at all," be declared going to say anything out of the way. doctor's services would be required, I was llxlng for to praise her." but at the end of thnt time, as sbo regretfully. I "All the same, I don't Intend to dis"Oh. yes. did." she replied brightly. bad apparently fallen asleep, bo rose Theso two ardent souls confronted cuss her with you," wns Cavanagh's and tiptoed out Into the hall. Lee followed, and they faced each each other In absorbed sllenco with curt answer. The herder fell back Into silence other In such Intimacy as the ship- keener perception, with new daring, with new Intimacy, till bo recalled while the ruugcr prepared his bunk wrecked feel after the rescue. When they wero quite alono Lee himself with effort "You must let mo for the night. The fact that bo trans-fcrrcsaid, "You must not go out Into tbo help you If there's anything I can do. own some of the blankets from bis bed to that of his visitor did not Itcmember, I'm your big brother." streets tonight." cscnpe Edwards' keen eyes, und with "I rememter." she nnswered smiling'There's no danger. Theso hoodlums ly, "and I'm going out to see what my grateful Intent he said: would not dare to attack me." "I can give you a lip. Mr. Itanger," you shall uot go!" sho big brother Is to have for breakfast" "Nevertheless sold he. breaking out of n silence. comdeclared. "Walt a moment." she Cavanagh found the street empty, 'The triangle outfit Is holding more her mother's manded und ou tliu forest than their permits silent and utterly commonplace, lie cattle room. call for." As he stood there at I.lzo Wether-ford'- s went forth to his duties with n deep"How do you know?" door and his mind went back ened conviction of the essential law"I heard ono of tho boys bragging gone lessness of the state and of America In about It" over her brave deed, which had spirit "Much obliged," responded far to ntone for her vulgarity, his re- general, for this some of mob Itoss. to be found In form through- "I'll look lulo It" spect for her deepened. Leo Virginia opened the door and stepped out close out the land. He was disgusted, but Edwards went on: "rurthermore, not beaten. Ills resolution to carry out they're tlxing for another sheep kill beside him. "Her breathing Is quieter," sho whis- the terms of his contract with the over there too. All the sheepmen ure armed. That's why 1 left the counpered. "I think she's going to sleep. government remained unshaken. He carried with him also a II mil try I don't wunt to run nny more night I You must It's been a Wether-ford'chances of being shot up. l'vo had be horribly tired. I will find you some disturbing glimpse of i:ilzu girl that did Indeed threaten his enough of trouble. I can't afford to place to sleep. Please don't go till utter breakfast," she smiled wanly. "I peace of mind. There was an Invo- be hobnobbing with Judges nml Juries. luntary appeal, u wistful depth, to her I'm Just a broken down old enwpunch-cmay need you." herding sheep In order to keep cleur Ho understood. "What did tho doc- glance which awakened In hlin an Indignant pity uud also blew Into llamo of the liquor belt." tor say?" This "Ho said mother was In n very low something not so creditable some- ranger seemed reasonable, and the remarked by way of dropping state of vitality and thnt sho must be thing which smoldered beneath his rcry careful, which was eusy enough conscious will.' She hud not escaped the subject: "I've nothing to say furI tin ti thls-ob- ey the rules of the to say. Hut bow can I get her to rest her heritage of passion, and her ther glances. Innocent us they were, roused forest und you won't get Into uny furand to diet? You hare seen how little ther trouble with me. Aud us for him she cares for the doctor's orders. Ho even Inpony something lawless. plodded slowly, uud tho being shot up by the cowmen, you'll His told her not to touch ulcohol." afternoon wus half spent before ho nut be disturbed on any national for"Sho Is more like u man than a womsingle came In sight of the lung, low log cub-I-n est There' never bus been an," he answered. herder shot nor u sheep destroyed 011 which wns the only home he She led the way Into the small sitIn ull America. Tor the tlrst this forest." ting room which lay at the front of time since he built It tho slutlon seem"I'm mighty glud to bear that" redirectly opposite the ed louely and dlsheurteutng. Ibc house and "Would plied Kdwurds, with sincere relief. door of her own room. It was filled any woman for love of mo' come to "I've hud my share of shooting up with shabby parlor furniture, and In such u heurthstoue?" he usked himaud shooting down. All 1 usk now Is ono corner stood n worn couch. "I'm self, "Aud If she consented to do so quiet uud the society of sheep. I take sorry, but I can offer nothing bet- could I be so stilish us to exuet such a kind of pleasure In protecting (he ter," she said. "Every bed Is taken, sacrifice? No; the forest ranger In fool brules. It's ubout ull I'm good but I have plenty of blankets." these altitudes must be young uud for." Ho did Indeed look Ilko a mail In tho Tbero was something delightfully heart free; otherwise his life would bo suggestive In being thus waited upon miserably solitary " filial year of life us he spoke. "Hotter by u young and handsome woman, and He wus Just dishing out his rude turn hi." Cavanagh suld In kindlier tho ranger submitted to It with the 8UpHr when (he feet of u horse ou tone. "I'm uu curly riser." The old fellow rose sillily und, layawkward grace of one unaccustomed the log bridge announced u visitor, With u feeling of pleasure us well ing uslde his boots uud trousers, rolled to feminine cure. They fuced each other In silence, as relief he roso to greet the struuger, luto his bunk uud wus usleep In three each tilled with (he same delicious "Auy visitor Is welcome this night," minutes. senso of weakness, of danger, relue- - , be suld. TO llf CO.tTINUKD.l The horsemun proved to bo his fortaut (o suy good night, longing for the closer touch which dawning lovo de mer prisoner, the old muu Edwards. 1 I S" fr ... 1 I Hal-lar- d I I I I 1 .j. THE i law-wa- s ter-lb- le s r 11 September .1, 1913. THE CITIZEN who do use tobacco, would advise you ner. And then some mischievous hoys not to begin. came down to the river and rolled Ooei Tobacco Py7 To begin with, Just consider whe- the clay mnn into tho water. Tho ther It Is a wise use of money. It is fool came back nnd looked nround not a pleasure that will last, and it for the man. "Oh I," said the boys, is not a use of money that will bring "ho Just got up and wandered off." money again. Any man who uses to- Tho fool was very much excited. He bacco, unless he begs It from his was pleased to know that his man neighbor, will spend 011 the average could walk, but was disappointed not as much as ten cents a day. That is to sec him. He started out to find seventy cents a week; three dollars him on the street. Pretty soon he saw & man with yellow beard which and five cents a month; thirty-si- x he thought must bo the man ho had and lifty cents a year. He followed him in silence, him spend this money for a harmful made. pleasure from the time he is 18 till snw him tnkc a drink, heard him the time he is 70, and it means $12,H1 swear, anil concluded that ho was think of it $r.C,8:i wasted in smoke working nil right! Pretty soon the man with the yellow beard went inlo and spittle! Hut it is more titan i wittfe, if i a a livery stable; tho fool followed, and Imrm. There is some question about a gieat army of boys followed the Then the man began to the effect of tobacco on a man fully fool. developed. Some doctors think that notice how he was attended. "What some men between the ages of thirty in the thunder," he roared, "aro you and fifty may use tobacco moderately following me for?" The fool stuttered without any harm. Hut all doctors as he answered "Wha, whn, what in agree that for a man under thirty the thunder did you walk off before years to use tobacco, it is a stunting you were finished for?" Now that is the question that we of his growth. have to ask a great many people who All Athletes Avoid Tobacco Kery man who goes into a prize walked off from school without finlight or a boat race or tin athletic ishing anything. They always walk contest has to give up tobacco. Now lame, they always feel their deficienisn't life as important as a boat race? cies, they might have gotten more Doesn't a wise and ambitious young nearly finished but they had a chance man wish to be always at his host, to get married or to earn n little as though he were training for a quick money, or something of that sort, and dropped out of school. Thov piine fight or a race? As an old mountain Then we must learn it is an awful didn't persevere. thing to be the slave of a habit. This man in our state said, "They are soon slavery often takes hold on strong satisfied." men. Genera! Grant was a strong The top round of the ladder of man, but his tobacco got the better success is per.eerance, stick to it, of him, anil he died ten years before always at it, never give up, never be he needed to, because of this awful satisfied as long as we sec something habit. President McKinley was n moie which we can learn, and be, strong man, but couldn't u.e tobacco and do. without using too much. It affected And now young people. I have his heart, and so when he was shot given you this ladder of success. Will at HutTnlo, the doctor said if he had you climb it? Will you be faithful not boon broken down by his to- in the schools where you now are bacco habit he might have recovered. until you have learned all they can Hut he had a "tobacco heart" and so teach you? Then will you plan for this wound which needn't have kill- at least one term at some good school ed him proved fatal. away from home? And all your life shall not stop now to talk about long will you keep learning? How liquor and gambling and other harm- many people there aro who never ful pleasures, dangerous pleasures. know what they might have been if If you ate learning to enjoy the they had only climbed to the top of higher pleasures, these things will ihls ladder of success. not tempt you. Let us review once more. What are we building? The Ladder of Success. What are the side pieces? Religion and Kducation. do!-In- rs Parc Seven DIFFICULT MATTER TO GROW CELERY THE LADDER OF SUCCESS Cnnllnufft from I'UfTwo "Who fti thin luwn can do It?" he asked. "Well, thole Is n young college graduate across the river, who understands mnchlnery." "Send for him," ttnld the mill owner. "Semi my carriage, and whip the horses." Pretty soon the young college graduate He naked a few questions, tapped on the pipes with his hammer, called for a wrench, unscrewed a part of the pipe, Mowed through it and put it linrk. "Now turn on l'io Hteam." They turned on the steam and the machinery began to gn, and the hundred idle men began to work, and the young man stepped into the olllce for his pay. "How much do you charge" said the mill owner "Fifty dollar and fifty cents," said the young man. "Well," said the mill owner, "that is a good dcnl.of money, hut what you have done is worth it all. I am glad to pay you lifty dollars and (Uty cents, but I should like to know how you llgure just that way." "Oh" said the young man, "that is cWily explained. I charge you lifty cents for doing the work and lifty dollars for knowing how." Now young people, let US review a NOT PROFITABLE Mil AS EGG LAYER n. Brown Leghorn Hen, Six Yean Old, Stop Laying Just Long Enough to Hatch Out Brood. As to tho ago limit of profitable egg production thero aro many exceptions to this rule. Somo hens aro never profitable egg producers, while others may bo profitable for years. I have a s grado Ilrown Leghorn that Is nearly six years old and sho has not stopped laying slnco early last spring long enough to hatch a brood of chickens, says a writer In an Sho got broody last April and was given eggs, but she sat but a few days until sho quit her nest and was laying again In a short time. Sho has been almost a continual layer up to this date, and Is still laying. Much of tho tlmo sho laid an egg every day. Tho regular profit of $1 per fowl seems to satisfy tho average poultry-maThis Is wrong, for no ono should bo satisfied In any lino of work. three-fourth- It little. What are we building here tonight? A ladder, the ladder of Success. What is the first side piece? Religion. An Ideal Field of Celery at Kalamazoo, Mich., Where the Soil li Peculiarly Adapted to Thli Vegetable. stand. I What is the other side piece? Kducation. What is the first rung of the Work. lad-dor- ? What is the rule for enjoying work? Trying to do it well. What is the second rung of the ladder? The careful um- - of money. What is the first rule for using money? Spend for things that last. What is the Mtond rule for tiling money. Spend money for things that will bring money again. Oly I. M IIENNINOTON ) We are learning that celery can bo grown In almost any locality It requires a groat deal of moisture, and In soml-arlregions this must be supplied by artificial Irrigation. Tho land best adapted to celery, however, Is muck or heavy soil of a cold nature. The best manure to uie Is hog manure. When the plants are two Inches or moro high, or about the 1st to tho 20th of June In tho latitude of the middle states, they should be trans- - planted to the row where they are to These rows should be four feet apart, and the plants stand six Inches apart In tho row. The old method of making a deep trench Is practiced llt- tie now, and the plants are set In a sllcht depression made by furrowing out with a single shovel plow. This1 leaves the plants a little below the level, and the dirt may be worked to them the first few times they are cultivated. same land to cotton. This mixed farming system, which enables the fruit growers to raise a little truck. and the truck grower to raise a little fruit, makes this country an especially attractive place for the small farmer, who Is often much more successful than the large grower, because he Is able to give personal attention to his crops and help them when they need help. Somo one must continue to raise early peaches and early tomatoes and early garden truck for the hungry cities. Nowhero can these crops moro easily or more economically bo produced than In this fertile section of the country. If the farm of twenty, forty or sixty acres Is more profitable than tho orchard of 500 or 1.000 acres, tho responsibility of fruit and truck production will fall upon tho small grower and tho large Interests will give htm the field. There Is a tendency No effort Is being In this direction. made to replace the mammoth orchards, which a few years ago were the vogue, but there are Just as many bearing trees and the fruit production Is as large as In previous years. It Is plain that the Industry Is falling Into moro competent hands. The ten or twenty aero orchard on a farm that has field and garden crops, llvo stock and poultry, pays a better profit on tho Investment than the largo acreage devoted entirely to fruits. ft Rote Comb Brown Leghorn. PEACHES FROM TEXAS Large Shipments of Luscious Fruit Bring Big Prices. Five Thousand Cart of Elberta Variety, Worth $1,500,000, Marketed Laet Seaion Largest Crop In History. liy J. C. ' Higher Pleasures the third round in the ladder is the enjoyment of higher pleasures. There are a great many ditrcrent ways of having a good time. Some kinds of a good time are pleacant at the time but harmful afterwards. Other good tunes are harmless but not high. And above these are what we call the Now 1 higher pleasure. I love to fee children play tag in the school houi-- yard. It is innocent, it is harmless, it is beautiful. So you see kittens play on the lloor. So you see lambs play in the pasture. Hut, by and by. the bell rings, the children come into the school house, the teacher says we will sing n song, and you have a pleasure which is something the kittens and lambs could not hhare. Singing is one of the higher pleasures. These high pleasures are mostly things we have to learn to enjoy. We enjoy singing but we do not enjoy learning how to sing. In learning to sing we have to repeat a great many exercises, we have to correct a great many mistakes, but when the thing you is learned it is n great joy. So enjoy swimming, but we tirst must learn how to swim, so we enjoy reading but we must first learn how to read. Now, there are some people who never learn to enjoy these higher I hoard Henry Ward pleasures. Heecher say once that a man's pleasures are divided by a line that passes through his upper lip. Helow that lino is the pleasure of chewing and drinking. Hut supiose a man snouui uu paralyzed up to his nose; could he .till I... baiiiiv? t think he could. Tl.r,. would lie the nose for the odor of sweet ilowers, and there would be 1,.. mir for music and conversation, tliero would be the eyes to look out on Cod's world of beauty, mere would Ik; the brain, the dome nf thought. All the.se higher pleasures are the things that make man the image of God. The Fourth Runfc it Temperance The fourth rung in the ladder of success is called temperance. Temperance means avoiding harmful pleasures. There are many things which contain real pleasure, but which bring after the pleasure pain and evil, which outweigh it all. The great example of harmful pleasure is liquor drinking. I presume a great many of the lioys and girls here have been a man intoxicated. He staggers and makes a fool of himself. Ho falls down and lies in tho gutter; but all this time he Is inwardly happy. He is having a fine Ho imagines he is rich mid time. good, and thtit everybody admires And these delusions are so him. sweet and pleasant that he will get more liquor and drink again. That is an example of pleasure that costs more than it is worth. If wo aro to climb the ladder, wo must put in the rung of temperance the power to let harmful pleasures alone. Tuke the matter of tobacco. I am not hero to say anything against tho old, men and tho old women who may bo using tobacco. They got into the habit years ago. Hut I am talking to tho boys and girls who have not I am very sure thoso yet begun. What are the first four rounds'' Work, Caieful use of money, Enjoyment of the higher pleasures, Temperance. The Top Round Perseverance We will put in one more round, and this is an important one. We do not want to climb to the top, and then stumble on the top round! The top round of our ladder of success is called Some years ago I was speaking to I the indians in northern Michigan. would say a few words anil my interpreter would repeat it in the indinn language. After a little he stopped and said the Indian language had no word for perseverance. Then I knew why the indians had been swept off their lands. How could they continue in possession of tin? grent country if they had no word for peseverancc .' Perseverance moans stick at it, never give up, always at it, never descomplete, standing by till the emL find a way or make it. It is not enough to denire to be We must determine to be successful, we must be ready to pay the price, be ready to stick through, and make sure of the very largest success, we can possibly grasp. Let me apply this principle of perseverance to your work in the public schools. Many of tho young people who are here tonight have been in school. Perhaps you have gone thru Texas, last season, marketed 5,000 cars of Elberta peaches worth $1,500,-0It was tho largest crop In the history of the fruit Industry of that Cleanliness Is moro Important than section The crop was handled In an meillclno for poultry. way, both In tho orchard Plenty of buttermilk and clabber admirable cars, and by careful disand on tho saves buying meat scraps. tribution found the best markets. Sanitation Is th great chick rem- Rood prices prevailed throughout the edy. In other words, prevention Patient attention to tho little things Is what makes success with poultry Cull all your young chickens, keeping thoso nearest to tho standard of 0 SIS tht but constantly striving for better results and larger profits. Two and three dollars per fowl Is a possible profit and lo being attained by some men In tho poultry business today. The secret does not llo in tho fowl or the variety, but In tho human brain. Let us all Btudy moro carefully tho rules and principles that govern poultry-culture- . Let us strive to lncrcaso tho profit in our flocks, and thue each year set up a new standard for the succeeding year. By thought, perseverance and persistence great things can bo accomplished with poultry. SMALU) INJURIOUS Pulling HABITS OF HENS Al- and Eating Feathers May of Each Other's Be Cured by lowing Them Free Range. pair, early and late, thorough and perfection I a to hatched chickens need as much caro as early ones; don't think they can rustle a living. Tho goose Is a grazing bird, while the duck thrives with a limited runount of green food. For table It pays to. hatch chicks from February to November, but tho number Bhould be limited. It duck eggs aro Bet under tho hens from this time on. It will be best to nuJto tho nest on tho ground. fowls that "look Uemomber allko" will 'attract bettor attention and not! bettor than tho hit and miss kind. About tho host remedy for scaly legs, which Is tho work of parasites. Is an application of moltod lard and sulphur onco a week. Drinking troughs need frequent looking attar In summer. Nothing like a filthy water or food trough to brood disease In hot weather. Food loss corn and othor grain than you did during tho wlntor. The birds food largely on worms and Insects while they aro running on rango. Interior of a Peach-Packin- g Shed at Dullard, Texas. season, starting with $1.05 a bushel on July 5, and closing with 65 cents on July 25. The first full car shipment came from Dullard, and sold at tho season's top price In Philadelphia. Tho forwardness of this district In fruit production Is attributed to the high elevation and the warm character of the rich, red soil of the section. There Is no doubt that these Influences have tholr effects. High lands are earlier and red soils aro warmer, nut the peaches sent to Philadelphia were hastened to maturity as much by good care and cultivation as they were by the soil and altitude. To provo this, the fact Is cited that after theso first peaches had been gathered and marketed at fancy prices, some of tho other growers were Just beginning their harvest and wero content with lower prices. Ilcsldes being early with their El berta crop, the enterprising orchard lsts of this section are able to com mand a premium price because of th high color of their fruit. It Is no mop trouble to ralso a peach that ripen July 6 than It Is to raise one thn ripens two weeks later, and It Is jus as easy to raise the big red and ye' low ones as It Is to ralso the smal colorleBS frulL Texas orchnrdlsti claim that there Is a good profit In peaches at fifty cents a bUBhel. The price of one dollar, with ten to flf toon cents a bushel added for quality and these Is something attractive prices are sought by the grower. Doth commercial orchards and farn orchards have proven very successfu In Texas. Whtlo tho big orchard) under careful management have yield ed large profits In years of good crops and good prices, tho small or cbards, closely attendod, well cultl rated and sprayed, have paid profits and bare proven the most successful. The returns from the small orchards, aero for acre, are as large In the years of big crops ai from the big orchards, and In short yean the loss does not fall so heavily upon the man with the small acreage because he haa other crops to depend on and other sources of Income. He can raise tomatoes and Irish potatoes He can raise a crop of cabbage, gath er them In early May and plant the red-lanet DIPPING FOR SCABBY SHEEP Kentucky Station Makes Experiments to Determine Value of Sulphur to Tobacco Dip. The Kentucky station, In with the bureau of animal Industry, United States department of ngrlculture, has made a series of experiments to determine whether or not It Is necessary to use sulphur with tobacco dips In the dipping of scabby sheep In order to effect a cure. Mrs. Malaprop. "All my llueu," said Mrs. Twlcken-bury"Is marked with Illegible Iteglster. Sometimes a flock of hens acquire the habit of pulling and eating each other's feathers. In tome cases they are so bad that the flesh of the fowls become torn and sore, and the whole flock Is nearly naked. When they first show the signs of this vlco measures should promptly bo taken to cure them. The trouble is caused by too closely confining the fowls and allowing them to be Idle. Whero possible they should be turned on the range where the fascination of chasing bugs and eating the green stuff will make them forget the bad habit. When they cannot be turned out they should be made to scratch for their grain In deep litter. Ilundles of wheat or oats, or sunflower heads may be hung up just high enough that they will havo to work to get tho seeds. Give them somo turnips or manglo beets or cabbage heads to work at anything to keep them In exercise and busy. Feed them plenty of green food, meat, meal, bocf scraps and green cut bone. Rub carbolated vascllno on the plucked fowls whero tho feathers havo been pulled ouL Keen Eyed Indians. Au American Indian can see at least farther than tho average white man. one-tent- . luk."-Chris- tlan the fifth grade, or the sixtli grade, or the first year of the high school, anil now you are thinking of dropping out. There is danger you will not You have climbed a little persevere. way but are not going to bo sufficiently ambitious to go to the top. Let me tell you it doesn't pay to stop half way. Now that you nro started in school go on and finish. Thero is no danger that you will learn too much or climb too high. Kvery week of my life I hear of men who are sorry they did not study when they were young. more It reminds me of tho story of n man in a village out west. This man was a fool. Of courso thero are fools in every village, but this man was a notorious fool. They called him fool, and he answered to the name. One day tho fool had an idea. Perhaps lie bad been to Sunday School. He thought lie could make a man as God did out of clay. His idea of a man was something big, nnd thero was plenty of clay. So ho Bhaped upon the river bank a broad shouldered, rather fiat headed, clay man. He enjoyed his task and begun putting on some finishing touches, sticking in a rye straw for a beard. Ileforo ho finished tho last foot, noon came and ho left the man while ho wont to din HEALTH HINT FOR TODAY. Hurried Eating and Conttipation. Hurried eating Is a common contributing cnu.so of constipation us well uh other Ills. When the food Is not properly masticated more energy Is required lu tho upper part of the alimentary canal to reduce It to the condl-- t Ion mvessury for complete Ion, and lu cnsoH In which tho vitality U depleted this may so seriously cripple the activity of the lower part of the alimentary canal as to contribute largo-l- y to the atonic condition, which Is n large factor In such cases. J When tho food Is not fully masticated It is held back lu the small Intestine as well as 'u the stomach, and this also has a tendency to establish a sluggish action, which contributes to tho condition favorable to constipation. While thorough mastication will not cure those cases which may be largely due to bad mental condition, excessive uilx-lu- g of food, luck of exercise, overwork, too concentrated food or some physical defect of the Intestine, It Is an Important factor, and more careful mastication will contribute to Improvement In all cased. BttUr hIJt! T7i RtmtnglMt Cmbt carry an ufafoaaer rifle, by all means BEFORE you buy a big game the Remington' dealer to show you UMC Autoloading Rifles. They are five-shrepeaters operated by the recoil. Always a shot ready for the emergency, for the cripple, for the deer that is getting away, or the charging beast that promises to be troublesome if you don't get him quick. ot The Rcmington-UMAutoloading Rifles and Shotguns are the latest achievement in ninety-si- x years of producing fine firearms. C Remington 299 Urotdway Arms-Unio- n Metallic Cartridge Go. 1 New York Pbrc Eight THE CITIZEN OLAY COUlfTY nttitNiNn "irniNos Burning Springs, Aug. 2D. T. C. McDaniel and wife arc in Garrard County on n business trip. I). B. hns returned from Hamilton, O. Captain King's Wild West show visited this town Inst Thursday nnd humbugged the people as usual and secured one hundred nnd fifty dollars, four times ns much ns is paid yearly for religious services here. Roscoc, son of Mrs. Mary Murray, returned from Indiana to enter school. Mrs. Wm. H. Hornsby of McKee accompanied by Judge Engle's daughter is the guest of Dr. Hornsby. The cl September 4, 1913. IN OUR OWN STATE Contmird tram HUM East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else it no rorrrfpondtsM piMithtd untM tltiM in full by th wtiter. The tm crldtncc of food filtb. Wilte rUlnly. not for publication, bat m day. Rev. Hnrvc Johnston returned to his home Inst Monday after conducting n weeks meeting nt Clifty Film Roach died last Friday. His death was caused by elapse on th! TYNKll cough. He was taken for Tyner, Aug. 31. Wc arc needing whooping burial to the Huff cemetery. Wc very much. Stock water is rnin to the gone. W. J. Jones sold three extend our deepest sympathy yearling calves for $70, also Wm. bereaved family. Horn to Mr. and Hudd Huff, n fine boy on the Goodman sold one three months old Mrs. 25th. Mr. and Mrs. Johnie Gray calf for $15.1)0. Mrs. Margaret gave n wool picking last Tuesday Moore was offered $90 for a three colt. John Moore night which was very much enjoyed. months old mule The Misses Eva Peters, Nora Welch who has been in poor health for the spent last Tueslast year is no better. Ed Moore and and Delia Spurlock o day night with Rosa and Rachel Gray. gone Jnmes M. Morgan have Ilillic Smith is improving fast. Hamilton, Ohio, to work this fall. iwimoT W. M. Hullock who has been in Parrot, Aug. 30. Several from this Hamilton. O.. for the last three attended the Teachers' Associa mon ths has returned home.Mr. and Pla Clarky Parkei I , winn fi,nn visited their i '" today near Lite. Mrs sick lor ino pasiicw nays father and mother at London this Mrs' lJ1achcl,."CC,ls V'! E. H. Bullock from Whitley Phce Hillard, of Isaacs who on is County passed through here fever.-ch- as. athen an way to nooneville to see his brother has typhoid Addie Annv'lle student is visiting home folks who is in poor health.-M- rs. Sunday.-H- uck Gibson visited her father and mother thru Saturday and at Lite last weekMiss Pearl Moore Cunagim has returned from Hamilton, and Clark Cunagim have won the prize in the flower contest at the Teachers' Association at this exchanged farms and have both t0 thcir ncw homes. Horn to Mr. Mrs. Athclia Sunday. Matt son, Matt, visited at aml Mrs- - Ed Moore a Moore and her Cunagim and Maud Harris eloped the Viva and Pittsburg last week. other night and went to Hamilton, O., rniATiiATTK where they were married. We wish Gray Hawk, Aug. 28. Mr. Stan- - them much joy and success. Dewitte ford Lainhart and Miss Martha Beg- - Gabbard left, Friday, for Hamilton, ley eloped to Jcllico, Tcnn., one night Ohio. Miss Dertha Wyatt of Hamil-laweek and were married. They ton, O., who has been visiting e back to the bridegroom's father tives at this place has returned home, and arc staying there for a while. We The family of II. J. Gabbard after all wish them a long and happy life. a long illness with measles are all The Rev. John Mason filled his last recovering. appointment at Gray Hawk for this CLOT Kit, IIOTTOM conference year. Rev. Mason is a fine Clover Bottom, Sept. 1. Several preacher and seems to be a good man from here have been attending Cirin every respect. The Rev. Louis cuit Court at McKee the last week. Sandlin a Baptist preacher and the Frank Cornett, Geo. Miller, M. II. Rev. Wm. Anderson will preach at Smith and George Witt took several Merchant the first Saturday at three loads of apples, peaches and beans to o'clock and Sunday. L. J. Robinson Lexington last week and report doing has Vone to Berea with his team to j well with them. The. I. O. O. F. naui lor a wnne. lie is talking or lodec of this place met last Satur moving to Berea. Jason Field has day and voted to send M. H. Smith sold his farm to Bole Turner and is to the Grand Lodge at in going to Perry County with two October. S. W. Abrams is very low teams to haul and look for a location. at this writing and is not expected J. W. Tincher sold W. R. Engle a to recover. Green Abrams is on the team of mules one day last week for sick list. Lillie VanWinkle who has $300; also to John Tincher one pair had typhoid for some time has about for $365. S. A. Engle's children recovered. that have had typhoid for some time ritivKrr Privett, Aug. 30. Crops are look- are slowly recovering. bii aparKs ing splendid since the rain. Circuit has gone to Lincoln County to visit Court is in session at McKee this relatives. Corn will only average V week. Lucy Peters has been very about half crop in this vicinity. J. Hays sold a pair of mules to John sick again this week. Arch and Eva Peters attended the Teachers' Asocia-tio- n W. Abrams. James Williams of this at Tyner last Saturday. Vincent place visited the Masonic celebration Anderson who has been away in De- at Richmond last Tuesday. DOUnLZI.ICK troit, Mich., for the past three years Doublelick, Aug. 28. Perry Mc is visiting home folks. W. F. Jones has dismissed his school this week and Collum made a business trip to McKee rt is attending the Laurel Cnnntv Fnir. ."onaay. .Miss r lora aparKS spent Saturday night with Miss Maggie Mc- Rev. Mnsnn nrenrhe.l hU cr. Hel- mons at Gray Hawk last Saturday Collum. George Sparks, George lard. and Wiley and Joe Mailcote night, Sunday and Sunday night. The Sunday School at Gray Hawk is went to Cincinnati, Saturday, on a progressing nicely with the following visit. Several of this place attended teachers: Rev. DeYoung, Dr. Tread-wa- the Holiness meeting at Pine Grove, the Misses Annie VanDyke and Sunday. Mrs. Ollie Callihan and chil Lillie Moore. The little infant of Mr. drcn snent Wednesday with her Catherine McCollum, , mother, Mrs. JACKSON COUNTY st T' church. This Is his last appointment The for this conference year. teachers of the graded school arc taking ndvnntngc of the holidny which they arc to have next Monday, the first of September. Miss Ballard will visit home folks at Richmond over Sunday nnd return Monday. Mtaa Scovlllc will visit her home in Laurel nnd attend the Lnurel County Fair. Miss Mary Combs will nccompany Miss Scoville to Laurel and both will return, Monday. The Misses Ballard nnd Harmon visited the home of John McPherson Inst Wednesday night. teachers' meeting Inst Friday was Terry Mainous has gone to Hcidcl-bur- g to work. He is missed in this well nttended nnd many helpful suggestions were gleaned from the in- community especially on Scoville teresting discussions. The teacher Ridge. J. B. Caywood was a visitor of this division will hold an education- at the graded school last Friday al mooting at the Shephcrdtown evening. The many friends of Mrs. school the third Saturday of Sept. Sanford Rowland gave her n birthday Aunt Bettie Lunsford hns leen sick; surprise dinner at her home Thursday, also her little grandson, Jack Baker. ( All reported a fine dinner. The Rev. White of Corbin hns been MIVTt.KUli: holding n revival nt the Holiness Mistletoe, Aug. 30. Crops arc lookchurch. The report that Miss Kinda ing fairly well on this creek. Wc had Bnker was married is incorrect. The Clay County Institute will con- - n good rain Aug. 20th and 21st. such schools in the rural districts of their own County. It is reported thnt about 11 COAST OF JAPAN SUFFERED HER per cent of the population of MontDISASTER FOR GREATEST gomery is illiterate, n fact whl-- h MORE THAN A DECADE. roused the teachers to action at their last Institute. While the percentage of illiteracy Is not so lnrge ns was Fifteen Thousand Houses In Tokyo Submerged Loti of Live li Beshown by the census of 1000 there is, lieved To De Appalling. ns in every county In the state, a untecrcd to conduct rf SWEPT BYTYPHOON I J i illiam mov-plac- e, H ! What Berea Teaches 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. st rela-cam- The Mountain young people are the hope of the South. The making of these young people rests with the Home, the Day School, the Sunday School nnd the Church." livery Home needs good parents, a good newspaper, a shelf of books, a cabinet organ. The Day School must teach how to get a living and howto live. - great opportunity for improvement) and whnt the moonlight school hns done in Itownn County it can do across the Montgomery Ixiumlary line if the teachers work with as much enthusiasm as they have made their declaration. $7.1,000 FOR STATE MILITIA Two appropriations were made by Congress nt previous sessions carrying $2,000,000 each for the various One State Militia organizations. appropriation was for the promotion of rifle practice and arms and equipment, the other for supplies. The War Department has recently announced, .the nllottments to the various States according to number of enlisted men, in which list Kentucky stands nineteenth nnd gets $7.'1,000. New York heads the list with N.'JOO men nnd gets $1175,000 while Nevada gets but $11,000. KENTUCKIAN GETS RHODES SCHOLARSHIP Mr. Thomas II. Jones of Franklin County sailed for Plymouth, Eng-- , land, last week on his way to Oxford where he will take a three year course in law. Mr. Jones, aged 2i, passed the examination two years ago nnd has been teaching in Florida while waiting for the final appointment. The scholarship includes an Hllowanre of $l,r,00 annually. AGED COUPLE Now York. Wenlrrn .SwI'"r"r t'nlnn News Tokyo. The grentrsl disaster that Japan tins suffered for moru than a decade has hern caused by a typhoon which as been sweeping the coast. IlrlilRes have been destroyed and communication even by courier destroyed. houses In Tokyo Fifteen thousand alone have been submerged anil many person drowned The storm struck a party of school children climbing Mt KomaKnt.ike and 17 were killed. Immense damage has been done to the fishing business, Japan's chief Industry, and crops In many sections ruined This hns caused fears of a famine In develop. It will cost hundred of thousands of dollars to innkn repairs to railroads damaged by tbo typhoon. There was n tidal wnve nt Mlyako, Northern Hondo, In which 30 persons Hundreds of lost their lles. were swept out to sen. Great damn Scores was done nt Hokkaido. fishermen were drowned, houses were destroyed nnd railroad bridge i PRANK CAUSES DEATH. 6. 7. The Sunday School must teach love to Gotl and to our neighbors. The Church must show God's love to every human being. The money to improve the Home, the School and the Church must come mainly from better farming anil fireside industries. Wise people never sit around with empty hands anil empty minds. Clover, Cowpeas and Cattle make better land. Good roads, constantly repajred, mightily help the farm er, the teacher and the preacher. Public offices are not for the benefit of the men who hold them but for the benefit of all the people. Dirt, flies, drink, tobacco and bad cooking open the door for disease of mind and body. O. Companions Youngstown. of Sam Stumm, employed at the Youngs-towSheet and Tube Co.. are alleged to have held Mm on the railroad track ns a Joke too long He whs unnble to get up milck enough nnd was run ovet nnd killed. The men tried to Rive hlra warning, but In vain PEhiSH IN BLAZE Thousands of curloi gathered S. 9. 10. 1. lands and stacked i high In the apartments of lllpolltc Uriartr, for 50 years n Spanish consul, fed a tire kindled In lighting a clgai and blocked the way of the aged diplomat and his wife to safety Urlarte was found dead, leaning across a window- sill; his wife. Marl Louise, mistook a window leading tCj an alrshaft for one opening on a tin escape and plunged four stories to hei death, t'rlarto was 82 years old ' In many CINCINNATI MARKETS 1 DIG FIRE IN BUSINESS DISTRICT I 1 a. i.f y, A FEW BARGAINS IN REAL ESTATE No. i. One large, concrete store house in best business part of Berea. Cost $2,500. Make us an offer. two-story, No. 2. One brand new six room dwelling ( will be finished Septembr 1) only one-hasquare to public school. All plastered, finished in hardwood, four grates and cabinet mantels. Also a large basement about 22x24 feet, and two porches. Can be lf bought for $1,600. No. 3. No. 4. We have several nice residences on Jackson street at prices form $1,200 to 5,000. We also have several Blue Grass farms in Mad ison and adjoining counties which we can deliver worth the money. Also several business propositions in Hardware, Dry Goods, Groceries, etc. Tell us what you want, and we shall try to please you. Bicknell Harris Berea, Kentucky Mt. Vernon. O. All that remains standing of Krederickstow n's business D.igue grocery-stordistrict Is the Davis and the K. of P. hall, as a result of a fire It Is thought thnt the loxn i will reach nearly $10(1.000. The origin! of the fire Is a mystery. There was a hiii.'iII explolon on the rerond floor of the Lewis k Ward clothing store, vene in Manchester the eighth of Several of our farmers arc now The recent good rains ing ties. T. C. Fuller has been in nnd in nn instant the building was a have done much toward reviving the Huffalo for the past week surveying mass of flame. and buying land. I.evt Morris and corn, and pastures. ' John Hums have just completed a OWSLEY COUNTY BLUECOATS EXONERATED. fine store building, above the High- ONKI.IMi land school house for Perry R. Hums. New York A grand Jury, which has Conkling. Aug. 21). Horn to Mr. The Sunday School at Highland is and Mrs. Andrew Sizcmore, a boy jroing along nicely. The attendance been investigating charges of police' brutality in connection with the raid' m interest are good. The Teachers and to Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Sizcmore, of llealy's restaurant on August 15, girl. Her name is Myrtle. We are Association for the Second Division filed with Judge Itosalsky In general! a sorry to announce that Miss Gertrude will meet nt Grassy Ilranch school sessions a dismissal of the chnrges Rice of Rooneville died of typhoid house the last Saturday in September. of felonious aisault ngulnst Inspector fever the 27th. We arc equally sor- The following program has been ar- John P. Dwyer and Policeman John K Sheridan, one of the raiders. ry to announce that Dr. John D. ranged: Herd also a resident of Hooneville John Frost, Jr., .Miscellaneous died of fever in Ohio last week. An Illustration. Work. Thomas and Willie Quillen of Idamay Utile Harry I'a. what's a foregone Tilman Green Oration. visited their mother, Mrs. Will Mc conclusion? I'a Anything that's sure Chester linker Paper. Collum, the first of the week. Chas. . to follow something To give you John Farmer Recitation. Howies has moved from Island Creek an Illustration, if I were to lock the leSB) 4.50yS.CO. on Wm. Mainous' to Doe Creek Edgar Rice Comic Selections. drawer of my deik It wouldn't be j Sheep Extra light $4.25, good tc farm. There will be a test in spell-in- g Sophia linker Recitation. twenty minutes Ix'forc your mother choice $3,750 4.16, common to fall $24?3.C5, heavy sheep $3.254f3.75, between Miss Martha Chadwell's Hattic Neace Duties and Failuies would break It open for the purpose of' Lambs Extra $8.25418.35, good to school and the school at Ilrooksidc I was trying to con-flndlng out what choice J7.C5tiK.25, common to fair $50 in Life. this afternoon. William Anderson 6.60, culls $3 504(4.76. yearlings $3.61 ceal. -- Cleveland Leader Mrs. Mary Gilbert Pnier. are doing carpen and Brown Deaton 05.50, stock ewes $3 504,110. Miss , Mattic Ray Essay. ter work for Wm. McCollum. Ellen Peters gave an apple cutting Seaber Eversole Soil. which was a pleasurable feast to the Clayton Rowland How to get Mrs young folks, Monday night. Parents Intciested. Jane Day is poorly at this writing. Henry Isaacs Management. Our Association known as the I'rimv Supt. P. M Fryt Duties and Res tive Iluptist convenes at Flat Lick church in Jackson County, aeptcm ponsibilities. ber 5th, and continues three days. ROCKCASTLE COUNTY A. II. Rupard of Hedges, Clark Coun UOCKFOIIII ty, is an expected visitor here next week. Dr. J. G. Howies was a wcl Rockford, Sept. 1. The vicinity come guest at this place Thursday round about Rockford is witnessing night. We had a very good rain re quite a drouth and farmers arc com cently, but crops will not average pelled to leave off plowing for wheat more than one third yield to the acre, on account of dry, hard ground H. M. Anderson is attending school Corn, or rather fodder cutting will he at Ilrooks de. Wm. Parker or tms on here, soon. Millett crops arc place recently purchased a farm on fuirly good. Other crops in proportin Wolf Creek from Chester Gabbard to corn. Mrs. Mattie Coyle Is home for $100. Oscar Morris of Island again from n trip to Indiana. Mrs. Citv has returned home from Cin M. J. Thomas is very feeble at this cinnati where he has been employed time. Rollie McCollum and wife have in business. gone to Gas City, Ind., where they I'OSKV have obtained a good job. Linvillc Posey, Aug. 29. The Buck Creuk Martin is planning to start for Indi Grudcd school is still growing. Mm ana, soon. Dadda and Mama Todd Ollie Hughes from Levi, Arthur Neace arc very feeble at present but still of Hooneville and Marian Kincaid all remain at their old home. Quito a entered school Aug. 25th. This makes crowd was at Rockford, Sunday, vis twenty-fiv- e in the eighth grade and iting the family of J. W. Todd. Mrs. enroll- - Man Haley is visiting her sister Aunt one hundred and seventy-fiv- e HENRY LENGFELLNER, Manager cd. Clayton Rowland was able to re Helen Guinn. Mary Vaughn, wife of turn to his school Aug. 25th, after Jus. Vaughn, was laid to rest in '.lii' being confined to his room for two old ScafToId Cane cemetery a few Tinshop on Jackion Street, Berea, Ky Phone 7 or 187 weeks with bronchitis. D. W. Muin-ou- s days ago. Sho leaves a host of friends The protracted had a serious accident last Satur- to mourn her loss. day while chopping wood. A stick meeting at Scaffold Cane was put oh struck him in the eye and he was not until Wednesday night to meet the able to go to his school until Thurs- - approval of Hro, Philips. 12. 1 1 ' elt-e1 ( Wheat No. 2 red ill'fi'JSc, No. J red Wit'Jlc. No 4 red 70(S9c. 'Corn No 2 white 77c, No 3 white 76Ufl77c. No. 4 white 7t'ft7fip, No. 2 yellow 7Cc, No 3 yellow No S mlied No. yellow 7fir, No. 3 mixed 75c. No. t mixed 73V h7tc. mixed ear 77f79c, yellow eai 7MS0c. white ear 77l7c Oats--N2 white i.T-jc- , standard 4:Ml43c. No. 3 white 42jl 42'i No 4 No. 2 mixed Wi( white 3y',f41c. 41'4C No 3 mixed 40'ifi41c. No. 4 mixed 3Sfj39Sc liny No 1 timothy J18S()(flJ standard timothy $17 5(1 if IS, Nn, 2 tlni othy (lt:.odj 17. No 3 timothy (I4.&0O 15. No. rlover mixed tl&.SOffl?. No clovei 2 cloter mixed I13.50tlt, No (13.5041 14, No 2 clover $IUfrl2 14 4c. flrfrti Kggs Prime firsts 2Hc, ordinary flrsts 19c, seconds 14c Poultry Springers, 2 lbs and ovei 10c; under 2 lbs, lt'.c. old roosters. 9c, light, 4 lbs ami hens, over 4 lbs, under. 13c, ducks, under 3 lbs, luv, spring ducks, 3 lbs und oer, 12c. white, 4 lbs and oer. 11c. turkeys, t 18c, lbs and oer, Uc. old toms, young, 18c Cattl- e- Shippers. l7.35fS.25, butch er steers, extra l7.C54l7.85, good tc to fnii choice It'.. 10j 7 5(i. common J4 75r"5; heifers, extra J7 107 25 ti.4U(r7, common tc good to choice fair $4.50f.25; cows, extra $6.25 tc good to cholre 5.5U4iC, common fulr 3.25fj5.25, canners. J3Jr4, t5.504jC.15. extra Hulls llologna SC.254I G.30. fat bulls )6C30. Calves Fair to good Oft 11.50, com mon and large 5 11, Hog Selected heavy $8.754f9.10 good to chotco packers and butcheri X9.16tf9.25, mixed packers 19.104 9.20 stags I4.25tf6.75, extra 10.854 6 90. common to choice heavy fat sows $ 4 5C 4t7.65, extra $7 75, light and medium shippers $9,304)9.40, pigs (110 lbs ant A . IT'S GOING TO RAIN Better Come and See Us about the New Metal Roof at once. Berea School of Roofing