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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): February 19, 1914 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1914 cit1914021901_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): February 19, 1914 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1914 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. l 13 KES IJENT ' S OFFICE EKE A COLLEGE I OOMI' (WOBOKATUD) I3EIJEA KY 1ERXA PUM4SMNG CO. WM. O. ITtOST, CJR4CU.f RUTH MtFALL, Office Elo DEAN SLAGLE.Ctrt.Ullow Miurr Devoted to tlie Interests of tlie MoiaxitcLirL People Vol. XV. Flvo CcnU a copy. HEIIEA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, FEMIUAHY 19, 1914. rTub Citizen GEORGE WASHINGTON Knowledge if power aa4 tt way to keep up wltk ao4era knowledge le io reed a rood newspaper. One Dollar a Year. No. 3i Letter From President Frost Hoar Headers of Tlio Citizen: On Lincoln's Illrlhdny tlio Irnln lmro mo swiftly away from IJorca mid nil lis friends nnl beauties. Mr. Walker, tlio artist, rodo with mo to Illchninnd, mncli pleased with Ills vlsil, ami happy In our thanks for liis ureal glfl of tlio Lincoln porAt Winchester I slept llirco hours and then look night train for Washington with Prof. Clark as a companion on his way to Magoffin county to address tho citizens on fruit culture. Friday morning I woko to find tho train six hours lute, and to spend u long day on tho cars, going I read, blizzard. i through n renl nnd wrote, and visited with a traveling man who was telling everybody that tho host lavern in Kentucky was at Herea, run by n man named Taylor. Late nt Washington, took slceiwr for Now York. Tho man who bunked with mo wns n young surveyor returning for vacation in bis New Hampshiro home. Ho is employed by the (iovernment under direction tit n forest expert named Seward Marsh I Found New York quite blocked with snow and was glad indeed that I was ablo to carry my own heavy satchels through tho storm I Finally reached New Haven about noon Saturday and found Mrs. Frost waiting for me at tho station. New Haven is tho seat of Yale University, which divides with Harvard tho honor of being "llrsl and greatest of American schools." Sev- FARMERS' INSTITUTE Tho Kentucky State Farmers' Institute will assemble at Frankfort, February 2 lib, 25th. and 20lh. Not only delegates elected, hut all farmers aro welcome and urged to attend these meetings. A strong program has been nrranged, and It will bo pood for the farmers to meet, listen to these addresses and papers, and come hi contact with progressive farmers from different parts of tho btatc. Incidentally the farmers might enjoy looking in on tho General Assembly in session. Do not forget our own Madison County Farmers' Institute held in Herea Friday and Saturday, February 27th and 2rtth. See program on page I. UNITED STATES NEWSllN Memorial Hotel for Unemployed. Charles O. Dawes, former Control ler of tlio Currency of tlio United Slides, Imlll a memorial hotel nl a ni-- l of 9100,000 in Clilcngo ns a tri- liulo to Ills son Hufus, who was drowned nt the ago of twenty-on- e, a liltlo over a year ago while saving others from (ho depths of Lake Michigan. The hotel provides lodging and food al absolutely nominal cost for unemployed men, a;id helps them to Flvo cents obtain employment. is charged for a clean bed, and eight rents pays for a meal consisting of soup, couVo, doughnuts and pic. Every man lakes a shower hath and Is furnished with clean pajamas before going to bed. Tramps aro discouraged as tho building is meant for the worthy unemployed. No man will be given permanent lodging hut all possiblo aid is given to one looking for employment. U. S. Begins Atlantic Ice Patrol. President Wilson lias ordered tho revenue cutter Seneca to patrol tho Atlantic iceberg region until June, observing dangers lo navigation and This warning ships by wireless. is one result of the recent Interna conference retional safety-al-sc- a cently held in London. The cost of the patrol will bo borne by nations having ships on the north Atlantic lines. 400,000 Dogs Killed. Four hundred thousand prairie dogs in the Cocliclopo and Dike na tional forests in Colorado and the Tusayan and Cocinina forests in Arizona have been killed at a cost of $12,000 by the department of Ag- iculluro sinco its campaign of de struction was declared on the ro dents. The forago devoured by the rodents would have fed 15,500 sheep or 1,800 head of cattle, and was worth 9150,000. $4,000 Gold Notes Lost. Four thousand dollars' worth of iinlluishcd $10 gold notes have dis appeared from tho government's factory in Washington. Secret ser vice men arc searching for them. It is not known whether they wero lost or stolen. They cannot bo cir culated unless sealed, stamped and numbered. A Walking Candidate. Henry E. Iloetho of Fcnnimorc, Wis., candidate for the Republican nomination for Governor of Wisconsin, who is running on a platform of economy and lower taxes, is pre paring to walk 3,000 miles. He will open his walking cam paign March 15, making 25 miles a dav, discuss lower taxes at country He stores and tack up placards. limits li is campaign expenses to $1,000 and expects to save $000 by He plans to visit every walking. county in tlio slate by Aug. 15.. Ground Broken for Lincoln Memorial On Feb. 12th, whilo tho freezing winds swept across the Potomac from the sloping Virginia hills, a bareheaded southern officer of the Civil War, opened the exercises that marked the breaking ground for the construction of tho great marble memorial the nation is about to erect to Abraham Lincoln. This Is tho one hundred and fifth anniver sary of Lincoln's birth. Jncph C. S. Blackburn, former senator from Kentucky, was the llrst to sink a spade into the ground, and then with uncovered head, ho spoko in high praise of the mem ory of Lincoln, who is now regard ed as the greatest of all Americans, so held by Iho South as well as tho North. Tho memorial will bo erected in Potomac Park at a cost of $2,000,000 Senate Pass Bill to Elect Senators, Tho Senate passed a bill to provide a temporary method for tho nomination nnd election of .Sena lors in states that have not legis lated to carry out tho seventeenth amendment for tho constitutional direct election of Senators. This law will bo effective only un til the various states provide their own machinery for nominating nnd electing senators. To Investigate Labor Conditions in United States. Tlio United States Commission on Industrial notation will iuauguralo an investigation looking toward action by tho Federal Government to relievo tho unemployed. Thero aro hundreds of thousands of men, many of them poorly nourished and thinly clad, out of work. Tho Commission will investigate conditions as they exist in l'hila delphia, Pittsburg and other industrial centers between Boston and Kansas City. OUR OWN STATE trait. eral of my Ohcrlln pupils arc professors here, and tlio assistant secretary Is a Herea man, Mr. Kdwln Embrcc, n grandson of Drolhcr Fco, The chapel, library, law building, and Y. M. (I. A. building wero designed by Horca's trustee, Dr. Cndy, who designed our Library anil President's House, Tavern and Pearsons Hall. Tho students took almost exnetly like Herea's college men. On Sunday Dr. Moll preached to n fair audience in tho Immenso chapel "Count It all Joy when yo fall into various temptations." On Monday wo arranged for a public meeting In the interests of Taft as a Herea with speaker. Money raising Is harder than ever. Mrs. Frost has been hero for weeks witli hardly a gift. This meeting will occur Marcli 2. Meanwhile wo go to seek our fortunes in New York. On Sunday afternoon wo had tho pleasure of nailing upon one of Herea's best friends. Slio is a widow, now advanced in years, living in two rooms and renting the rest of her house that she may have money Slio knows about away. Iterea and the mountains better than some people who livo in Rcrca, nnd is as much interested as though lior own children wero at school with u. Almost alono in tho world, sbo is not lonely, and her beautiful face shows (hat sho has found tho peace thai belongs to those who are true disciples. It Is such friends and supporters as these thai mako Herea rich and strong. WORLD NEWS Doing One's Best Good, better, best. Good is common, better is less common, best is mighty scarce. But the best is the only thing we should be satisfied with. " I did. my best." .. . -h, " Did you? Did you really do your best? Is that the best you can do?" " Well, it is as good as most folks do." "That is not the question. Did you really think, and plan, and watch, and shut off everything that could hinder?" Uncle Josh says the matter with folks is that they are too soon satisfied ! .- Further Disorders in Japan. t'nprecedentcd disorder prevailed in tlio lower houso of tho Japanese Parliament which did not adjourn until after midnight. In order to prevent the adoption of a business tax' which tho mass of the people resent, the members of tho opposiA tion destroyed the ballot box. succession of riotous occurrences marked tho session. A court martial has been ordered In the case of a naval officer found guilty of bribery in connection with the German contractors for naval supplies. Ambassador Dead Ambassador A former Japanese to the Foiled States, Aoki, died on February IGlh after a brief serious illness. He was one of the llrt of the Japanese to seek foreign education, going to Germany for that purpose. He began his diplomatic career at Herlin, and served also at Loudon and Washington. He was considered tho most experi enced diplomat in Japan, where he twice held tho position of Minister of Foreign Affairs. The Home Rule Case. The ipiestion in parliament has resolved itself into a discussion not as to whether Ireland shall have Home llule; Hint seems to bo admitted. Hut the ipiestion now discussed is what form it shall take. The Tories are demanding tho exWhile Ulster clusion of Ulster. the popfurnishes only ulation, it must be remembered that of tlio revit furnishes enue, and the Ulster Protestant business men do not purpose to furnish money for Homnn Catholic ollicials to spend. The government Is making every effort to secure a common ground of agreement. Protestant Ulster will nol be a Human Catholic dependency. Death to Opium Smokers. has A government proclamation been issued nl Pekipg, China, announcing tlio death penalty for opiRecently a soldier um smoking. was shot for this offense. Tin; president, in addition to mak ing war upon opium, has started an crusade. The Slieni- oao. nu iiidonciidcnt naner orbited at Shanghai, says: "Without llrsl eradicating the habit of gambling in Peking, it would be futile to dis'-u;The govern nolilics or reforms. ment must press this reform or lose standing." The Debts of the World. Tho Itureau of Universal Statis tics at Antwerp has announced its llgures for 1012. Tlio total debt or tho nations of tho world amounts to $12,000,000,000. A century ago this debt amounted to $7,000,000,000. The population of tho earth is now estimated al 1.000.000.000. Of this Asia has tM.OOO.OOO, Europe 181.000,000, Amen, IKH.ooo.ooo, America IH7.000.-00- 0, 57,000,000. Oceaiilca, The one-four- th two-thirds s "John. J on will have to give up xiras of your clulx. Wu Mmply can't go on Th Simpler Way. tn Hits wny. I must Imvo more money to run tin-- lioiue." "I liate t give tip my clubs, dear. Can't jiiii iirrance It m tint you can take jour uieuls mnl 1eep nt one of junr clubs Tlien we run reduce by closing the house." Chicago jm'Iiko UeeortMlernM. CONTENTS THIS WEEK 1. Kditorials- - Doing One's1 Best; Will Our Legislature bo Fair?; Merit System vs. Spoils Sy.slem. Will Our Legislature be Fair? For many years the Legislative districts of Kentucky have been so laid out as to defeat the will of the people. Again and again this has been pointed out. Committees and commissions in which both Republicans and Democrats have reported and shown the situation to be a bad one nothing less than an overriding of the rights of citizens. And yet the legislature goes on attending to the dog-ta- x and other insignificant matters, and lets this llagrant injustice continue. There is some hope that this legislature will take a few steps at least in the direction of justice and fair play. PAGE Letter from Pres. Frost. World IT. News-Debts of the World. S. News $1,000 Hold Notes Lost. h'y. News State Cannot Pay Con- The Merit System vs. the Spoils System The merit system requires that all men appointed to public office should be appointed on merit, because they are the ones best qualified to do the public business. The "Spoils System" allows public men to appoint their friends to office as a reward for helping in elections. It thus makes the salaries of postmasters and other officials a kind of corruption fund. President Taft did a great deal to extend the merit system. President Wilson believes in the merit system, but is forced by his party to abandon it for the most part. federate Pensions. News from tlio Legislature Avert Panic Moves. Act to Fanners' Institute. PAGE 2. Heritage of the Moun- tains. Held as Heirloom. Sale of Washington Helic. Famous Lafuyetto Statue. Humor. Temperance Notes. Letter Agriculture 3. Mountain Karly Vegetables; Prune Fruit Trees Now; Paint the Harn for a Dollar. Practical Farm Talks. Sunday School Lesson Faith destroying Fear. ' PAGE PAGE 4. Herea News. College Hems. PAGE S. Agriculture in tlio Normal School, Prof. John F. Smith. ACT TO AVERT Insurance company must pay ir It withdraws from Kentucky becnuso ol tho Glonn bill and returns to the state. In um.nklni? nhout his bill, benatOI PANIC MOVES DISWOULD SCOTT SENATOR WITHDRAWAL OF COURAGE INSURANCE BUSINESS. Scott said: "Thero is a good deal ol talk being mado about the Insurance withdrawing from Ken coiinianles News, (continued) PAGE C. tucky If tho Qlenn bill becomes a law. I think that 1b a bluff. If there is an Insnrnnrn comnanv desiring to with draw from the atato because of this bill, and tries to precipitate a panic among the Insurance companies, then It should pay a penalty ueior it u re- admitted. HOUSE PASSES GLENN BILL Cy Whltlakcr's Their Chicken Placo, Dog. continued) Short Story PAGE 7. A Corner for Women Courage. Washington's Hoyhood Much Like Other Lads. Washington as a Young Man. Daddy's Hedtimo Story, PAGE 8. A Poem News from our Nolghbors. Seo It Through, Horton Measure Which Proposed Division ol Pike County li Withdrawn By on Account of Constitutional Barrier Memory of General 8lmon Bolivar Buckner Honored In ResoluFra-me- tions. (Ily Ernut W, Helm.) Frankfort, Ky. Senator Hobort II. Bcott, of Paducab, U preparing a bill to Introduce In the legislature that will provide for a penalty everjr Are Hraloy. Cincinnati Markets. (Continued on I'ago eight.) , Flat Rate on Insurance. Without serious amendment the OlennQreeno bill, empowering the stato Insurance board to nx tut rate on Are Insurance, was passed by the house, 62 to 25. The bill raUes a fund of $100,000 to be until In nuttlne It Into effect. lu substance the bill empowers the Insurance rating board to fix flat rates for every fire insurance risk In lion tucky, which makes It necessary for tho board to Inspect and rate every in stable building, AJaigo jtaff of,? (Continued on Ttfe Fire.) Lumber Company Establishes Offices at Lexington. Lexington is coming to bo more and moro recognized as the natural center of tho commercial interests which aro developing Iho resources of Eastern Kentucky. Tho Turkey Foot Lumber Company, which now has offices in Marietta, ()., and branch offices in Huntington, W. Va., will shortly establish lis chief executivo offices In Lexington. Whiskey Men Howl. The whiskey interests of Louisville, Covington, Newport nnd Frankfort aro Hooding tho offices of Kentucky senators and representa tives by thousands of protests against the Federal prohibition amendment lo the United Slates 70,000 protests have Constitution. been mailed from ono post offico in Louisville. There Is no doubt but what this amendment would rob a compara tively few men of the millions which Ihey havo taken from the pockets of thousands of poor people, but their loss would bo moro than equalled by the peace and hap piness which the prohibition of liquor would promote. Let tho better element of Ken tucky show as much interest as tho worser interests and redeem our state from (he false light in which the liquor interests would placo her. 1,000 Sticks of Dynamite Explode. Great alarm was fell in Winches ter last Friday when a thousand sticks of dynamite exploded at tho works of a railroad construction company about two miles from tho city. The dynamito was being thawed out and exploded when tho flames accidentally reached 11. A hole about twelve feet deep and for- ly feet in diameter was made and stones wero scattered for distances of two miles. All Winchester was jarred by tho explosion and many windows wero broken. No lives wero lost. . Five Children at One Birth. Thursday night thero were born live babies to Mr. and Mrs. John Drcwley, of Walerford, Ky. Two of the children died shortly after birth but three sons remain. No race suicide there! State Cannot Pay Confederate Pen sions The burden of pensioning the Confederate soldiers is keenly felt al I rankfort and at present there is no money in the treasury to pay them. However Mr. John C. C. Mayo, tho capitalist of Paintsville, has consented to tako tho next issuo of Confederate pension warrants which amount to $100,000, without a discount at their face value. The banks refused to tako the warrants and, but for Mr. Mays' c'ourtesy, considerable inconvenience would havo followed. For Eugenic Marriages. The Ilev. Ilobt. N. Massie, of Lexington, has announced that after Easter he will perforin no marriage ceremonies unless tho bridegroom presents a certillcato from the bride's family physician or some other reputable physician, stating that ho is free from all communicable diseases. Hazing Affair Almost Fatal. Tho brutal custom of hazing, still existing at the Slato University, has almost cost tho life of one of tho students. Tho boy was probably taken from his room at night and compelled lo stand for several hours on the campus clad only in a night shirt and slippers. Tho exposure caused a serious case of pneumonia and for nearly a week ho lias been at tho point of death. Tho boy's father, Prof. J. V. Chapman, of Franklin, is justly aroused over tho affair and declares that ho will do nil in his power to wipe out hazing in all stale institutions. A Hero Missing Kash Strong, who is entitled to a Carnegie Hero medal and 91,000 for bravery in rescuing two children from a burning farm houso in Fayette county has disappeared and all efforts to locate him havo been unsuccessful. A Lexington attorney holds both tho medal and tho money for tho man and it is hoped that word will reach tho hero and that ho can receive his rewards. Hog Cholera and the Tobacco Worm Tlio House of Representatives has passed a bill appropriating $000,000 to aid in the extinction of hog cholera. Kentucky is lo bo a largo sharer in this fund. (Continual on pare Elftit) Page. Two. THE CITIZEN. February IN 10, 101 1. The Citizen fjmllj Utm at tb i wciive in fflrm nnd home life; Hw rt bgnnln for the Inb- -j i. otbr i hit LETTER HELD AS t THE DAYS OF TRIBULATION nssptpr for trus d til ihit It right, IstsrsUIng, AtA. We ai otrly considering the majority. W lmv n few as pro- b found Signature of George Washington booif a Ld.lo t.T!v i fort n wej DEAN SLA CLE. CniUlmi Mtum nnywber. but the Makes It Invaluable to Imr loo few. This is wrunlly as; . iic um,Lr Subscription Hatos true of th cbureb. Our schools arc IN AIlVAMCK P.V.m.K Kit of date Menus of the ery fact LETTER signed by George WashOut Vear that their courses of tuI- - arc A ington Ii an heirloom In the famMi Mastkt Tle Mnh is adapted to meH the economic ily of William H Paret, a real estate of UN ae asn. In order to man of Kansas City. Mr Paret reOntrr IH4t KegMeftc! LMtef f Me w4 I wo ixl(7o this erent mm of training ceived the letter from hi father, the ttnt imp up a cientif)e tinss on the farms, late William Hale Paret. Episcopal -- Mi yww k i. irwi upM if rmil I WT clils have trot to reconstruct aftw hart rHMn Ikm wk to meet the present their four nMi7 Miulsr iHMnWn wilt t gfcHtlr nHH it we day That K let them aban studies '.HWtl tern " "V wHo obtain new ilon more of their, amd'-milor m Anr one vndliiir m fjtvr for tboto that will train uVrnen and wfccrtptt erV rttrtftlwuii tecneTlCmo lire women who will be aide ami capa-IMMnMU for nnt ynr applxatiofi Adf cttlttna; rte of reclaiming the farm in a way; for instanee, the tench- MPMKFI Or f iir.' itr-- t of all the reclamation of 'tiw farm, then the conservation of the soil, the preservation of the for- -, the conservation of health, and, the principles of cooperation, showing the advantage ihat cooperation Fac Simile of Signature of George aiimiiL- - the farmers will have over Washington. KK.VTCCKV PKRSS ASVXIATION. the present day single and indivl- -' dual effort. I'rogresic schools of bishop of Maryland, who In turn had No Whiskey Advertisements! this type will demand progressive It from bis father, a resident of New WASHINGTON'S RETREAT teachers. Teachers who realize and! York City. No Immodest News Items! The letter follows: know our present economic condi- -i "Headquarters, 3d December, 1782. lions and who are willing to rneet Dear Sir: Your favors or the 31st tureshlps at The "principal TTnlveriltfen THE HERITAGE OF THE MOUNand to heller them. September and 31th and SCtb October of both countries be established, peace TAINS As the school so are the churches, came regularly to hand, as they con- centennial prlxes offered for essays on Sidney Ruflin Rust out of date. They too were pre- - tained only Intelligence of the moverelations, and, perrements of the enemy's fleet, What have we mountain people to pared to meet the economic condi- -' quired no particular answer, I and not haps most Important of all, that the did school readers and histories of the pas on to tlit' coming generations lions of an age ago. In the strug "one io Biro me i.nain .r ,l,.nmlr.nil,.,inl i nations be rev sed so as to c ve ""i" ii., by means of which they may earn a refs over old doctrines and beliefs on, b?,I?Mef ,,he At" livelihood? Our natural resources DaCK 10 T0U- lantlc a the cou- the hac lost all desire to help lo you raust haye een the regolTe ot iln acrog extimber and coal have been eM hausted and our farms are worn out solve our present day problems, congress by which Captain Asglll was They have no time for Hie things released. All things considered. I c?A np WAt-IINftTnRPMPQ and barren. I OMUC ncuiuo Near on to a century and a half that are of vital interest lo tlief question whether the determination ofi ago when Daniel ISoone stood on farmer. They preach and lay ail congress upon the proceedings ot Up- H" ' court martial would have u.tl, West Pinnacle and looked over the emphasis on morality and then "H from what It ha heen. pert the contribution boxes to swell un . Figure. .. surrounding country, he saw a part i , . , .. . ,i tiau uui iud tuuua Ul riaubc iuici- S. .m,..K u.e iai..e;r mow of a great and a m.ignillccnt forest eded warm,y ,n Capta,n Aggl.s ' Colncldentally. from Indon and to make and to save money, when faTor, but atter a y. ue.t mde by the J,ew orkthat covered our eastern came to light two - "ere the fact is savimr the farmer's mini.r in .hi,h h. A forel of giant and powcurious Items of Americana, both con trees yet untouched, unslashcd money will naturally liring more the wishes of their majesties that cerning souvenirs of George Washerful money into the church. They have Captain AsglU's life might be saved ington's and unbulrhcred for its timber. administration as first presiw "carcely no possibility of large mtIIoiis of this forest lost and are losing ground fast from.,here refusing, more especially as Sir Guy dent of the United States. It appears were vast coal deposits coal mines the very fact that they have not Carleton promised to prosecute still that the famous general's hair Is dethat would tie almost invaluable to- identified themselves with the 1- further the persons who might be clining In price, while one of his letters Is selling at a high figure. ,,AA... day. These rich inheritances were nancial as well as the moral activi- -, lock The hair, direct as it were from the Maker lies of the people. They must be der. I have lately written to him and upon oath toa be one which Is asserted clipped from the reorganized in order to meet con- begged him to Inform me what steps himself. bead of Washington by one of tb pall coming of settlers, the ditions as they are. The work of bad been taken. Itut the bearers at bis fnneral. and which sold "The report that General Carleton lagt the church cannot be exactly rapid increase of our population was dls- J"1- a.1 auctjn l mapped out because in different lo- had pledged his word that during his ' each new generation being far more " rtUlcriMUB utrr rnmminH nn .mull n.Mlo. .hnnlrt numerous than the last, the making calities there are different local con- come within the American lines or recently for $100. At the same time In London a letter of inventions, the coming of rail- ditions, but in ceneral let them be to any part of our shores Is not litroads, the navigation of our streams, for the saving of the farmers mon- erally true. Hut I have reason to be written by Washington on the day aft the ri.eTof cities resulting in trado ey, for tho reclamation of the farm lieve that he has taken measures to er his election as the first president of country sold and industry, created a mighty and and forest, and for cooperation as discountenance and discourage all acts Jn'8 u one toasSamuel for WO. The Powell, dated "er 0f violence on the part of the refugees. February 5, 1789 a growing demand and market for a substitute for rivalry. After we have realied tho sad Indeed wo bad an Instance ot It a our limber and coal. The letter was never published. In few days past. Then it was when we deserted plight into which we have so blind- Dragoons were Two of Sheldon's It Washington refers to George III.'s off their post by taken our litlle dearing for the living ly sluinbled, having no visible a party of refugees from Monlsanla, first attack of' madness, saying, "lie ci the cause of the Drittsh king's Insanderived from the hale of our timber. means of support neither for nor for thoe that follow, a and carried off to Kings Bridges. They ity what It may, his situation (If We cut, slashed, and butchered were Immediately returned with their ' absolutely no for the condition hroughl about both by horses, arms and accoutrements to alive) merits commiseration." younger growth unlit our hills bad farming and the sale of our Colonel Sheldon, Intimating that as were leit hamm. At the same time timber and coal, it is high time that they bad been captnred without proper FAMOUS LAFAYETTE STATUE we rob'bed the ground of ifs fertili- wo harness our forces, the school authority It was not thought Justifiable and the church, in nnler to reclaim to detain them. Upon the whole, sir, ty as the timber was moved. our farm and fore.-- t not merely for I cannot help hoping that the savage When we realized that our timber kind of desultory war which we have was gone and still we had to live, ourselves, but for our mountain long experienced la at an end. yet unborn. wo looked for another natural children 'There will be no occasion for you We found any longer keeping a lookout upon the . fiource of sustenance. Taken at His Word. Morris coal and like the timber it too has Statesman-- 1 I.'oinixMi trust the coast, or a communication with be , gone, and still we have to live. people, sir. Cyulctis All right. Iuil Town. Hut should there In future any uncommon arrival at New York Meanwhile we lived on food sup- me $3. New Orleans Picayune. either ot ships of war or transports plies from the outside such as bawith troops, or should an embarka-- , con, meal, Hour, beans, and canned tlon of any consequence take place, foods thus spending hundreds of you will very much oblige me by send-- , thousands of dollars that should ing a particular express. You will have Iwen kept at home. now be pleased to furnish me with an Tliiis our timber and coal supaccount ot all the expenses which have been Incurred by you in this i plies have gone. Our last natural last business and it shall be repaid No resource has been exhausted. with thanks by, dear sir, your much longer are we able to buy food sup' obliged and obedient servant, plies from the outside. What have "G. WASHINGTON. wo to live on at home? What have "GENERAL FORM AN." wo to pass on to the coming generOur population ations? Nothing. OFFICER OF THREE CHURCHES l is increasing and they have got to be fed. The hunger of this increasEdifices Still Standing Proud of Wash ing population must bo satisfied in ington's Connection With Their An equestrian statue of l.afa)tte j History. given by the school children of . was the face of tho decreasing producj tivity of the soil. In the past ten America to France a few years ago. Three churches in Virginia hold Tills stands berore the Louvre, the years our population increased 18 proud claim to close connection with palaco adjoining the Tullertes, where per cent while, corn, our principle George Washington, In each of which Louis XVI, was taken prisoner. crop, increased less than 8 per cent. ho held the position of vestryman. One Tho time has como when wo havo of theso la Christ church, In Alexan-- j George Washington. got to do one of two things either drla; another. Falls church, in the' Literary reactions In the estimate Hud another natural source of sustown of tho Bame namo (about bIx 0f George Washington at once Bug-- I In eG.ta his greatness and emnhaslze the miles southwest of Washington. tenance, which is absolutely imposFairfax county): tho third Is old Po-- j truth that greatness Is an indefinable sible, or return to our worn out hick church In Mount Vernon parish, quality. He has been exalted beyond The forest recourse being farms. so callod for Pohlck creek, a small ,ho topmogt heights of heroism and eliminated we have got to do the stream flowing close by. The last j depreBaed below the level of ordinary latter. Tho farm must save us or named was tho 'homo church of; justlco criticism has undulated from we starve. At present the farm i3 Washington, and that to which ho wan nnU.n,percd pancgyrics Into captions the only visible heritage that wo most closely allied, having served aa aud bypercHtlcal censure. Biography can pass on. Hut how can tho farm warden and vestryman In It for over , onl)1l0od na8 Blade Washington lit- , a.m l0.ur.uuu.i8 gn- iweuiy save us? It Is very plain that I hero ,wer than th(J ungcUi amj ,n M. i ... erouily to its support. ,,. ,,nr,.v ivpn hi. .i,t,n.A is but one method a slow and a Ot Christ church ho was a frequent j gradual one, but a sure one namely outside school copybooks. It Is this attendant, as business often called him mysterious eloment In his character, ' the training up of nn energetic scito Alexandria (which place was his so many historians havo tried entific people on our farms in.order post olllco, voting and market place) which Washingto reclaim and lo build tliciii up. periods; and especial- to penetrato, that testifies stands not for considerable ton's greatness. His claim can only bo done by two InThis ly was this truo after tho Revolution, In somo sublime oddity or wonderwhen Pohlck church (which suffered stitutions or agents-t- ho school and Is rather that of a well ful stroke soverely from tho tnUfortunes of war) poised and It the church. Ilolh working in thoroughly balanced nawas frequently closed. With Falls with one another, but from Philadelphia. Press. church he had a somewhat slighter ture. different angles, the ono laboring connection nnd for a shorter period. with the youth, training and directOld Man Lost the Show. States, like so many other American ing their tastes and ambitions, could "Did your father over lick yout" customs and Institutions, derived Its "Once, but I got good and oven." oreiitu a bive and a dcslro among sourco from the mother laud." "Howr To strengthen the bond of friend"Why, when the circus came to Weil I'lriinclo U a inllo and a half cut Christ Church, Alexandria. ship now Diluting between Kngland town shortly afterward I said I didst lit lltTl'4. America It U suggested .that, lec- and Oare to go." BEREA PUBLISHING CO. Pt1jimo of doing friam things onbT to prodiw' certain n"Silt. Our mountain bools are out . i mmtwibk it iimn im lit of PRIZED HEIRLOOM (Condie Mnrprilf t"l tr th Nitlnnst Woman' C"hlll!an Teropranr Tnlon.) WM. G. FROST. RUTH M.FAULCKfK. fn , con-riitM- isBif9liSHB'''SisaiiF J rI. e M cU sci-enti- tle ' t, FROM GREAT MEADOWS. Howard Pylt. Anglo-America- n ?h5?" t0 ex-.?'- ";, C.IShi.h ' After Twenty Years. The self made man stalked Into the oClce ot a great financier with whom ho bad an appointment. "You probably don't remember me," he began, "but twenty years ago when I was a poor messenger boy you gavo regulated and protected," the saloon-keepme a message to carry." lives and thrives by the sale "Yes, yes!" cried the financier. "Where's the answer" Christian of liquor As long as enough voter are willing that men should live and Register. thrive by these conditions will continue, and no longer. His Manifold Asptct. Small Boy Mamma. Is It really true The number of voters who are not that the devil has horns and a club- willing are Increasing every year! poor-housedrlnk-selllng THE END IN 8IOHT. "Because the saloonkeeper lives and thrives by the salo of liquor" might well bo the prelude to each paragraph of tho report of the Investigation of dance halls In our large cities, show. Ing them to bo places of flagrant lm- morality With saloonkeepers as chaperons, with long Intermissions be ' teen dances for tho sale of drinks and not a drop of water available, with liquor so accessible that It Is almost Imposslbto for tho victims to resist, the so called places of recrca- tlon are veritable of vice. Hernuse the saloonkeeper lives and thrives by the sale ot liquor boys and girls are being lured Into ttinso balls, domorallied In mind and body and rendered useless to themselves and to society. Because the saloonkeeper lives and thrives by the mle of liquor society sustains each year a vast loss In efficiency of Its members, In large measure reduces the class from which It may expect to secure Its future nnd nullifies the work that Is being carried on by Its schools and churches In the education of Its youth. Because the saloonkeeper lives and thrives by the sale ot liquor the taxpayer each year Is compelled to pay exorbitant tax.es to meet the expenses of police courts, criminal courts, asylums, Jails and penitentiaries, rendered necessary by the legalized liquor traffic And because the American voter on election day says, "Let the traffic be hot-bed- s cltt-ten- t- Ken-luck- J J Hc-ne- 1- ,,, .,. ..., ; ' our-selv- aving I have given reasonably careful the shape of a very handsome and charming study to the problems of liquor In all the states for many years, and my obyoung man. mo that the Small Day (pityingly) Oh. mummy! servation convinces liquor business always violates the You're thinking ot Cupid. Punch. law that governs It, no matter how liberal the law may be; and always No Gcntl Joke. Hemmandhaw When Beanbrougb goes byond tho limit that the law got married one of his friends threw Ii permits; and that . whenever a strict-., . .i i. i ha old shoe through the carriage at rr mw - ia paBneu 10 cure na enmea the law- does good. him and bit him on tho head. The real philosophy and reason for Shlmmerpate Couldn't he find out the prohibition movement lies In the who owned the shoe? No; It belonged to a fact that the liquor dealer Is nearly Hemmandhaw always a his calling the horse. Judge. sure aid always of public privilege and wrong, the sure dependence alWidow Was Shocksd. "You will," said tho attorney, dur- ways of the tyrant, and that It makes ing the course ot their consultation, always for anarchy and crime. In all "you will get your third out ot the Jhe records of history tho wine shop and tho tavern have been the renestate." "Oh!" exclaimed tho widow, aghast. dezvous of criminals and the recruit"how can you say such a thing with ing gronnd where tyranny and public my second scarcely cold In his grave!" privilege have found the henchmen thoy would employ to fasten their Green Bag. evil power on the masses of the people, or do the criminal and brutal ALL WORK. things that alwnys serve to repress the noble aspirations of the tolling foot? The Mother times the devil appears Ah. my dear, someIn I LIQUOR ALWAYS A VIOLATOR. i masses Georgia Hon Hooper Alexander of 4 I ALCOHOL NOT AN AID. The mother of. a young child should not touch alcoholic liquor In any form. Alcohol Is not a food It does not supply to women the nourishment of which at certain periods of their lives they are In particular need, On the contrary, the mother of a young child who drinks alcoholic beverages, even In their mildest forms -- beer, nle, and stouL for Instance- - runs the risk of absolutely cutting off th supply of food that nature Intended an tnfant to have, If the supply Is not entirely cut off the quality Is so Impoverished that the health of the Infant Is rulnedW Dr. J Wallace Ileverldge, Cornell University. mm I I I I I I think marriage should be like Just ono round ot SALOONS MAKt WOMEN LABOR. ERS. happiness. Rather a grim bit of evidence conHo Some say It's more like dragcerning liquor selling Is furnished by a ging tho sled back up the bill. manufacturer Seeking In a certain neighborhood for a new situation for Lucky Girl. his plant, ho snnounced at tho start Triera was a doalilnn dfbutanU, that ho would consider only those Who had a nlnnlnr way; towns Hint license tho sale of liquor, In fact, she cleaned up tidy aums At brldire, 'moat every day. and would pledgo themsolvrs to continue to do so. Tho reason ho gave Sense of RaMpl. Is that In "What's this?" asked the dictator, has found It Imposslblocommunities hey to got tho nervously, as the courier banded him women and girl laborora. In a document. such communities women do not have "An ultimatum." to go out to work. Exchange. "Another ultimatum? Then It's all right. I thought m&ybo (hoy were IN NORTH CAROLINA. trying to start something." Dealings only with Indisputable facts, and soelng the nvldonce before The Modern Girl. our eyes, no man In his anno senses "But are you euro, young man, that would attempt to deny that Ashevllle you can Bupport my daughter In th has prospered stylo to which she has been accus- If tho questionunder total abstainers. wero put to a vote, tomed?" the Citizen has no doubt of what the "Much better, sir. To bo frank with verdict would bo, for whon prosperity you, I rather suspect It to bo ono ot comes In at the front door It Is folly her reasons for marrying." to kick It out at tho back. Ashevllle She sliding 1 downhill noc-essar- Distinction of Terms. "That man who paid a fortune for a MANUFACTURERS' DESIRE. bogus raro book must be a vory indigI want to urgo upon tho association nant bibliophile" the necessity of closor organization J'Well," roplled Miss Cayeuno, for the purpose of educating "thoro aro bibliophiles; and then there to our business. Prosldcnt recruits aro what Josh Billings would have head of the National Liquor Farley, Dealers' called 'blbllophools.' " Association. Why not say In plain English to gat Bridge. busy and orgnnlzo to mako drunkards Nick Are you a good card playor? of boys and girls? American Issue. Dick No. At bridge I'm a regular iloratlus. OB CONSISTENT. Nick What do you moan a regular If you support the saloon with your Iloratlus? ballot, to be ranslstant yoa ougkt tft Dick I keep the others from cob-toajgort It with your boy. across Judge. g (N. C.) Citizen. Frlminry 10, 1011. THE CITIZEN. Pago Thrco PRIDE OF THE NATION. S. 8. Bhubcrt, the theatrical manager, was praising tho American chorus girt. "She Is not only prettier," aatd Mr. Bhubcrt, "than her English or French or Italian sister, bat she Is alio brighter, gayer, wittier. It's a pleasure to hear her talk. "Two chorus girls were lunching near me tho other day. Their skirts were slashed, and they wore those smart shoes that fasten with ribbon narrow ribbon running criss-crosIn up their long, slim, silken ankles. "'Pre got no uso for your rah-racollege boy,' said tho first chorus girl, swinging her shapely foot In and out ot her slashed skirt. 'He reminds me of r china doll.' "'Why?' asked tho other girl, 'Be-causo bo's so pink and pretty?' " 'No,' said the first chorus girl De- cause he gets broko so soon.'" s MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Prof. Frank S. Montgomery, Instructor in Animal Husbandry, and Special Investigator. PRACTICAL TALKS BY GOVERNMENT EARLY VEGETABLES coming on. So put In n little extra Nearly every ono in this country work on tho hot bed nnd savo docFARM Is familiar willi tobacco hods. Why tor bills. not spend n little moro limo nt it PRUNE FRUIT TREES NOW and mako a hot hod largo enough Pruning fruit trees should begin lo raiso nil (lie early lettuce, radish No. V. How to Deepen es, and onions needed hy tho family any limo now that It Is not freezing you can ho sure to gel Soil Imported Meats. until regular garden grown truck is cold, so thai rendyV Hero you can also raiso to all donn before tho sap starts to Girls' Canning Clubs. main ami ealihago Hants, and liavo rise, flrapo vines will bleed lo death them n'ady to set out In iho garden if heavily pruned nfler tho sap beas soon as danger from frost is past. gins to rise, nnd applo and other fruit trees are liable In serious InMaking a Hot Bed Tho H. 8. Girls' Canning Club of jury from pealing. Pruning Grape Vines llcfnls recommend tho following ("rape vines requlro severo primplnn for making a hot lied: Select a well drained spot, where ing every year. In fact most of tit j tho lied will ho sheltered, preferably rrowth of vino of tho year before on the smith sido of n building or should bo cut awny, leaving only fence. Tho bed should be 0 feel one or two huds of last year's wldo ami IL', 15, 18, or perhaps 21 P'owth'on each branch lo send out feet long acrording to (lie number new growth of vine to bear grapes of vegetables you may bo able to this year. Tho main vino should use and sell. The hot bed should not be trimmed clean of branches long distance and Just leave bo these sizes so I hey can ho cov- for a a few at toward the end, hut there ered with hoi bed sash if you can afford it, (and it certainly will pay should be branches all along tho you in the long run to have tho vine from where It leaves the ground if possible. Then when tho 1H Mako an excavation sash). (Official Newa Summary of Up to Data deep the size the bed is to main vino grows old it can be cut ftib'hcs Mattara Compiled by tha United e. Throw hi fresh horse manure off and a branch starling near the Statei Department of Agriculture.) ground can become tho main vine. and pack it hy tramping. The maPruning Apple Trees Ili:iti: Is no question that nure should come up about even Here are live rules for pruning breaking nnd pulverizing to with the surface of the ground or a depth nf from eight to apple trees: 18 inches deep. Tho mantiro furtwelve Indies nnd adding 1st, Cut out all dead wood. nishes the heal to start tho plants. plenty of humus to I In; wll Is cconom 2nd, Cut off all waler sprouts. I'ul ou top of tho manure I or 5 3rd, Cut olT all limbs smoothly nnd leal," according to plant specialists of inches of a good garden loam, which (lie United State department of agrl close up lo larger limb or body of culture. has not grown any diseased plants, "U'lietlier n plant has plenty tree, so il can heal over quickly. of food all the time or only part of and cover the bed with glass hot S;rve all fruit spurs possible. tho time makes n difference Uh, between bed sash. If these cannot be canvas may be substituted I'ru it spurs are tho stubby little good crops nnd poor crops. The adfor the glass. Tho temperature limbs that bear fruit year after vice to plow gradually Is given solely year. because the Inexperienced, farmer may will run high for a few days, so no .Ith, Open up (ho top so tho sun" try to plow too deep the first time, seed should be planted until the thereby bringing to too temperature falls lo about 80 de- and air can gel through the tree, mil ell of the Hiibsoll. the surface rutting out all limbs that rub nnd grees, which will require three or "In case imi winter cover crop ts used cross each other. four days. the level land should be disked or har There will be rules for pruning rowed two or three times during ttie The frame lo support the sash or winter, provided It Is dry enough. canvas should be about 15 to 18 other trees next week. Inches high at the back, and slx,PAINT THE BARN FOR A DOLLAR Give piod drainage to all parts of the inches lower at the front in order to Sow that warmer davs arc com-dra- iu field, nnd any cultivation done after oil the waler. Tho slope; big and spring cleaning is in order the deep fnll breaking should be shallow, not more than three or four Inches should bo toward Hie south. why not ilo a good job of it hy paint- - deep. The bed should be made at once iMg or whitewashing barn ami out- - "(teiierally the plow may bo Pet .. i . i I .. I It so .i uiai scon can ilie sown ami up iuy iiuiiiiiiiKS nunI giving mo house- a down eight, ten op twelve Inches with If possible, so fivsh coat of good paint too? tho tlrst of March impunity. Double plowing that Is, to you ran have lettuce, radishes ami The Kansas City Star gives tho break nt the usual depth nnd then folonions to eat by the middle of April. following inexpensive formula for low In the same furrow with a narrower plow or a subsoil plow and go Some vacant space should bo left to a good cheap paint: transplant tomato and cabbage ".Stir into a gallon of skimmed flown ns deep as desired Is better than plants in when they have develocd milk three pounds of Portland ce- shallow plowing, though a little more than the use of the disk their llr.-- t true leaves so they will ment, and sulllcient dry Venetian expensive not plow and hi effective. Mnay trials be at least two inches apart eacli red or other dry paint powder to mnde on n great variety of soils show way and thus have abundanco of imparl a good color. The milk will ! thnt the cost of plowing ten Inches room to mako good strong plants hold Hie color in suspension, but deep ! n nn average about 50 per by .May 1st. the cement being so heavy, will sink j oont more llian ordinary breaking, nnd During bright days the bed will io mo iioiioni and tho paint will """""" l"""mg me ininm cost HT- per acre. beat very quickly, and it will be ne- inave .in tlie. i. . wen stirred Willi a criiges hepi "So irliicili In agriculture tins been cessary to ventilate by raising the paddle as the painting proceeds. sasli ou the opposite side from the Mix only enough at a lime for one more thoroughly dcmonstratM than the value of a ilo-- ami thoroughly Toward evening close the day's ue. wind. ! Ins!, The llomniis plowproarcd sash in order lo get tho bed warm "This seems lo w all right to use led, on an average, nine Inches deep. before night. Water the bed in the on buildings that have been some always three times for a crop and In morning ou bright days, as watering what neglected. Thick oil paint some land nine times. They dial not in the evening or on cloudy days might be applied over it in after call three Inches plowing, only 'scariwill have a tendency to injure tho years if so desired, hut might make fying.' The I'leiiiNh farmers were the tlrst to follow the better lines of agplants and increase the danger of a rather rough job." riculture after the dark ages. They freezing. Ventilate the bed after wi course it would not bo wise to devotisl their efforts to three main watering to dry off the plants. use such paint on a good house. Hut points the frequent deep pulverization It is quite necessary lo good if H is an alternative between no of the soil, the accumulation of health that we have plenty of green at all nnd a very cheap paint, nnn' n'"' Hie destruction of weeds, ,,H' sU,:"r I'hmtntlons of I.oulslvegetables as the warm weather is by all means use the cheap paint. I ana the average depth of flowing Is from twelve to fifteen Inches, and on the Kua plantation In Hawaii the avQUALITIES OF HOUDAN FOWL erage depth of plowing Is thirty Inch cs. These plantations produce the largest crops of sugar cane to the acre In One of Beat Table Dreed In United the world. Not Recommended aa Farm States "Kxporimeiits made by the farmers' Sitting hens should be removed at Fowl on Account of Crest, night. demonstration agents of The Houdan is ono of tho beat ta- the department developed that a thorDroodcr lamps should bo cleaned ble breeds wo have. It Is also an ex- oughly pulverized seed lied tilled with every day. cellent layer, producing eggs not only humus has the following advantages: Inof large supply, but of generous size, It provides more food because It o mark tho chicks ns soon as In tho latter ery much like thu Min- creases chemical action mid multiplies ' aro hatched. bacterial life in the larger body of soil. orca more moisture and loses the u naftt fsii'l timi nvnf t ri i t nrn It stein's I.rapidly on account of Its For farm uso tho American breeds not recommendedfor tho reason that r strata and the presence o more are probably the beat. young fnll I It Is a created . fowl. The . It Incre.-iKeilio iiiiinber of ... easy prey to hawks on account or humus Always test the hen on china or these crctts preventing them from out and allows them to root deeper eggs before setting. neit seeing what Is above them. nnd tlud perniiiiient moisture, and It Tho old fowls, If given a free range, Cabbages, mangels, potatoes, etc., aro apt to be caught In a rain storm, obviates the necessity of terracing because It holds the water In suspension. mako excellent green feed. , and their crests become "Humus enables the soil to store which generally leads on to roup. more moisture. Increases Its temperaA welt ventilated cellar Is the best 11. R. V. ture, makes It more Hirous, furnishes placo to operato tho incubator. plant food, stimulates chemical action and fosters bacterial life." Chicks should not recclvo feed unFREE TO FARMERS hours old. til they aro thlrty-BlImpaction of Imparted Meatt. Hy special arrangement tho Unto Section fHS of tho new tariff law Proper ventilation and sunlight kin Seed House of Shenandoah, ,111.1 fiwlil nc.t.,1.1..., ,11. .11. tin mini meant) a dry houso and healthy birds. inwa, win man a copy oi tiioir Dig proi,m.ts U),m.tl,i Ut the United e Feed tho pullets wheat and oats and i'JIl illustrated Seed Hook, and a Btu,8 Khan Ll. subject to the of their famous "Diamond tions made by the secretary of beef scraps If you hnvu It or can get Hig Whito" seed corn Hint has culture and when duly admitted shall it. a record of over 200 bushels per bo deemed and treated as domestic Duck raising Is ono of tho moBt aero, free to every reader of this 'meats within the meaning of tho nwl branches of tho poultry busiM'lftlon and pure food who may bo interested in tho f'r, ness. Crops they plant. This book is n. e e of tlu. 8(er0tnry of complete compendium of farming agriculture, effective Oct. 4. require Tho Incubator should bo operated according to tho manufacturers direc- and farm and garden seeds. It tells that luiirted meats be accompanied bow to grow big crops and all about by a eertltleate Issued by the proper tions. best varieties of seed corn for your , authorities of the foreign country, Good roosts may bo mado ot 2x2 locality; also Seed Oals, Wheat, Bar- - showing that the meat was from Inch materlul with tho upper cdgeB lev. Sneltz. Grasses. Clovors. Alfal- - healthy animals, verified by tin nnte- rounded. !fa, Pasture nnd Lawn Mixtures, mortem ami a post.norte.n veterinary ' seed Potatoes and all other farm L7u J 'th at 1 1" meat .""sound, Kggs saved for hatching purposes and garden seeds, 'litis seed book limnmi roil(, nm, wnMw I10 should not bo subjected to high or is worth dollars lo all In want of Dt harmful or prohibited Ingredients. In I low temperature. seeds of any sort. It's frco to all addition to this, before ndmlsslon to United stales a careful Inspection Oct rid of tho hen that Is nover 'our readers! Write for it and mcn-'th- o at port of entry Is made of the meats caught on tho nest. "Uy their fruits jtimi this paper. Tho address is HATEKIN'S SEED HOUSE, Shenan- - by lnsp"ctnrs of the bureau of iinlmul yo shall know them." (ad) doah, Iowa. Box 704. EXPERTS industry, which bureau conduct the federal meat Inspection service. Tho ments which pans Inspection aro so marked nnd ii)iiy then be shipped and handled the same as domestic meats which have received government Inspection. The only exemption Is for small quantities of meats which oro exclusively for the personal use of tho consignee nnd which will not bo offered for sale In the t'nlted States. Meats which are found to be unlit for food for nny cause are condemned nnd destroyed for food purttoscs unless removed from the United States by tho owner within n specified time. The enforcement of these regulations should not Interfere In nny way with desirable addition to our meat supply, but will Insure the American consumer protection agiilut foreign ments which nre diseased or olherwNo unfit for human food. Canning Clubi. girls' canning clubs, unique organizations Marled by the United IwiMONAL S0IMSOI00L Lesson ny n. O. BKLLnnfl, Director of Evening Ifepnrtment, Tha Moody Ulble lnitltute, Chicago.) LESSON FOR FEBRUARY 22. FAITH DESTROYING TKXT-Lu- i FEAR. OOI.DKN TEXT "Every one who ahull contra me before men, him shall the Bon of Man alao confeas before the angela of Ood."-Lu- ke 11:1 l.r.880N ke 12:1-1- .The the subject: "The club lartyl will always bear tho motto To Make the Pest Iletter.' Kv- cry girl who Joins u club Is urged to put forth her best efforts to loam and to become skillful, it Is a good thing to know nboiit the soil, plants nnd nature.. It Is nn accomplishment also to among rural girls, hnve reached a membership of over .11,000. Tho work Is under the control of the farmers' co operative demonstration division of the bureau of plant Industry, which has Issued the following statement on Stntes department of agriculture IN THE BARNYARD. learn the arts of cooking nnd housekeeping. A girl who does this work well for a year will take a decided step toward self Improvement nnd efficiency. "Fresh vegetables should not be sold unless a profit can be made, and here Is where the home eanncr will come to the rescue. The canned products will usually command n fair price, and they (an be kept until the market Is ready for them Cnre should be taken to see that only first class products are put on the market, because the reputation of the clubs and of the Individual members Is at stake. Perfect cleanliness and nn honest pack nre absolutely necessary. There will bo no illlliciilty In creating a strong for all of the products If the motto and purics of the clubs are strictly followed. "Kach incmlier of the clubs must plant her own crop and do her own work. It Is permissible to hire heavy work done, but the time must lie charged. The garden and products Kach must lie inrefully measured. girl should keep a careful record of her year's work. This will aid greatly In preparing the history and account required In awarding prizes, "Uniform club labels should bo used for all products in both tin nnd glass put up to demonstration Instruction. No member will be permitted to use the uniform labels unless the products conform to the best grade, tr;qulremoiit In both measurements and quality. "While It has been wi!nted out that marketing Is not the object of this workt It Is n part of It. however. It Is "Look! Did you ever seo anything sweeter than those little ducklings?" "H'ml Worth about 15 cents a pound, and my chicks will bring 20 lo any market." A Distinction. the 'b" from 'd " Robbed aeven-year-oJack, "The 'd' has got," hla alater aald, "Ita tummy on lta back." "I cannot tell . I a - "Just nachelly got to refuse." "I paid you well last season, did I sot?" "Ain't got no kick on the pay, and you didn't hit me oncet, but didn't you Just say you had been practicing shooting during the summer?" Oh, to Be Like Html Mrs. Newlywed Henry, do you remember Jack Watson? Well, he has Just been married, and to a girl of absolutely no family at all. Mr. Newlywed (looking sadly around at the collection of his wife's rela tives) h me! Some men do have good luck. Puck. h Too Hazardous. "And you refuse to act as guide for me this season?" - Sport and Safety. "Is there any way to let these city hunters kill a deer without hurting each other?" asked one guide. "Not as I know of," answered the other, "unless you turn 'em loose with blank cartridges and give the deer a chance to laugh himself to death." WILLING. ma-pai- "" - lOMATO CANN'INO CLUB. A ! mol-Ui- ro - I. ,..,, water-soaked- x regulu-sampl- realized that each home, after It supplies Its own needs, may have something to sell, and the home will be helped if the marketing can bo done to the best advantage. "Whenever possible, meetings of the clubs should lie held twlcu a year. It will be well to have a president, one or two vice presidents and n secretary. A simple constitution and bylaws should be adopted. (Jlrls Joining the clubs must be between the ages of ten and eighteen years. No girl shall be eligible to receive a prize unless she becomes a member of a club nnd plants a gat den occupying of an acre. .Members of the clubs must agree to study the Instructions of the department of agriculture and such other Instructions as may be sent them from sources." one-tent- ugrl-Joo- 's o fed-pap- ,, I rr SKffi Milk Eailly Contaminated. Milk quickly becomes contaminated when exposed to the air or when placed In unclean vessels, according to dairy experts of the department of agriculture. Milk must be kept cool to prevent the bacteria already In It from multiplying to u point where It Is un desirable. Producers and dealers havo done their duty If they give the consumer n lsittle of clean, cold, unadul terated milk, free from the bacteria Which cause disease. Tho consumer must then do his part If he wants clean, wholesome milk for himself and his family. Milk dipped from a can or drawn from the faucet of a can may be u source of danger and should be avoided where It Is possible to get hot ties of milk, nccordlug to the specialists of the department of agriculture. "Say, Willie, I'm going your way, Would you mind giving me a lift?" "Sure. Git in front ot me sled fend let me get a good start." his followers, Rom. 10:9, 10. Our Lord looks beyond his disciples to tho Proficient. dispensation ot the Spirit and deAlthough hla name I will not tell. clared that men, speaking against htm He had an awful grouch. would be forgiven, but that those who And when It came to ewearing well. slander, detract and heap vituperation He aurely waa no alouch. upon the Spirit would commit a sin, a Holding an Audience. blasphemy, which could not be forMoreover, In that dispensa"Mabel says that young congress- given. man talks beautifully." tion of the Spirit, no matter how much "They say he knows bow to hold an men might suffer, or be in danger, they would bo taught by that Spirit audience." "Guess he does. Last night he was what they ought to say, vv. 11, 12. holding Mabel on his lap." The one who commits this sin, deliberately attributes to the Devil what ho knows to be tho work ot tho Spirit, Heard at the 8tatlon. Townloy You say that the morn- Matt. 12:22-32- . It Is a deliberate ing trains in from your station have choice ot darkness and tho heart la so hardened as to preclude repentance. been given nicknames? Subbubs Yes. At 0:10 there "the There Is no deslro for repentance. Thoso whom Jesus calls to proclaim works;" at 7:20 "tho clerks" and at the truth concerning the Kingdom of 8: SO "the shirks." God may depond upon a ot tho Holy Spirit which will make Excusable. The "Those feathers on women's hats them fearless ot all opposition. death of the body Is but an Incident. look runny." "Yos. I don't wonder women maks As we recelvo the Comforter and come to know the God of all comfort such sarcastic remarks about one we begin to senso our value to him In appearance." carrying out bis enterprises and the mystery of his condescending grace. Habit. "Dllggtns Is always waiting for hla There Is no warrant for undertaking work for Christ without adequate ship to como In." Is sufficient war"Yes. It's a habit. Ho usod to hart preparation, but thero fully trusting him In every a Job as a customs collector la Nrw rant for oinergency. York." 's The first verso ot this lesson Indicates the character ot this period In tho life of our Lord which wo aro now studying. It was a tlmo of thrilling Interest and of Intense excitement. A time when tho crowds were so great that they "trode one upon another." This may have resulted from the preaching of the seventy; but we of today can see what Jesus then saw, that this Interest was only superficial and transitory. So It was that the Master turned "first of all" to his disciples lest tbey be deceived by this seeming popularity. Hiding the Truth. I. The fear of losing a reputation, vv. 2, 3. Tho Pharisees made great, pompous claims at their being religious. A hypocrite Is one who hides behind a mask, one who Is a play actor. It Is pretence Instead of reality. Therefore, If one Is not real his fear of losing his reputation is increased In direct ratio to the extent ot bis deceit. Tho principal error ot these Pharisees was that they hid the truth and at the same time refused to be ruled by It themselves. Jesus demands a new publicity (v. 2) of service and in the presence of this vast crowd denounces this hypocrisy as being sin. He also says plainly that what they had been saying in darkness will be proclaimed from the housetops. Our Lord compares hypocrisy with leaven In that it Is the product of corruption, it works secretly, it Infects the whole mass. (So hypocrisy will effect our whole life and conduct.) This leaven is a sour spreading corruption that changes the whole character of a man. It cannot be hid.' No amount of care can effectually cover our deceit. We may, for a time, hide our sin from men, but God knows and In due tlmo will publish it abroad (v. 3); I. Tim. 5:24. Warned by Jesus. It. The fear of death, vv. 4, 7. Such publicity will and always has led to persecution, and so Jesus calls his disciples to courage, charging them that they fear not those who have power over the body, but rather to fear him whose power is over the soul. Notice the manner of address, "my friends, fear not." Intimacy and courage aro suggested. Look up the many times the Scriptures admonish us not to fear, I. John 4:18. Satan and man (v. G) have power over the body, but they cannot touch the soul. The Christian, however, needs not to fear man or Satan, Isa. 51:12, Rom. 8:31, for the angel of Jehovah (the Lord Jesus) encamps about them that fear Jehovah (Ps. 34:7). Paul tells us that to depart from this life is again, Phil. 1:21; II. Cor. 6:8. We have, therefore, no cause to fear the death ot the body. One only, God, has the power after death, to cast the soul Into hell (v. 5). He it is who gives us a suggestion ot awful consciousness of tho soul, and of the body as well, when they are In hell, Matt. 10:28. Jesus has warned us and we are to warn others that they avoid that which was prepared, not for man, but ofr the devil and his angels, Matt. 25:41. Is there a bell? Yes! Else Jesus was deceived or has deliberately deceived us. Thank God, however, that as a man is ot more value than a sparrow, so God has prepared better things for those who place their faith in his son. III. The fear of making an open confession, vv. With such a tender, beautiful assurance ot God's care over us it would seem unnecessary for Jesus to admonish his followers about confessing him beforo the world. Yet such Is the persistent hardness and the natural timidity of the human heart that tho Master, In mercy, warns V I Pago Four. FARMER'S THE CITIZEN. INSTITUTE As nnnounced last week a Institute will bo hold In Berea on Feb. 27th and 28th in Iho west end of the Industrial Building. Tho following Is the program: Friday, February 27th, 1914. 0:30 Organize Institute. C0LLI6E ITEMS February 10, 1014. LOCAL PAGE NEWS OF BEREA AND ViaNTTV, GATHERED FROM VARIETY OF SOURCES A The sale is over at Welch's most nil the prices go on (ad) same. Mr. H. I.. Uurpo of Jenkins, Ky., tl engineer for (he L. A N, II. 11., citt mimic tss nt Boone Tavern from last SatOffice over Berea Bank St. Trust Oo. urday until Monday. We are very glad to report thai DAN H. BRXCK Mrs. C. I. Ogg is some better. Fire, life, Acddeat, aad Lire Stock Prof. F. E. Mathrny, Dean of the Academy department, after visiting INSURANCE for several days at Casper, Wyo., Will ign ytjur bond. where lie was 'or some years SuperRichmond, Ky. intendent of schools, returned last Phone 505 Thursday night. ooooooooooouooooooooooo but just the DR. BEST, DENTIST vis-ite- 'I Mr. Herberl Eastman left last Sunday for his home al Ottawa, Ohio. passen- Mr. Eastman plans to study law beyond. with is father who is a prominent lawyer of that place. Mr. Win. Uraunaman and wife have been visiting friends in Berea to take for several days recently. O., and The wife and daughter of Mr. U. S. Wyatt. who have been ill with pneumonia, are reported better. The youngest child of Mr. and Mrs. Wyatt is now sick with the same disBuggies, Buggies Grass Seeds Plows, Plows ease. Buggies, Buggies Grass Seeds Plows, Plows Mi"s Mary Adams, who has been Judge F. M. Morgan of Leslie county spent last Monday and Tues- in the Gibon Infirmary at RichBuggies, Buggies Grass Seeds Plows, Plows day with Mrs. Morgan al the Davis mond, was able to come home last Plows Buggies, Buggies Grass Seeds Plows, Mr. Morgan on his way week. House. Mr. E. F. Coyle was in Cincinnati Buggies, Buggies Grass Seeds Plows, Plows down stopped at Winchester on busthe first of the week on business. iness. Grass Seeds Buggies, Buggiss Plows, Plows The Misses Nettie Oldham and Miss Floy Blazer is spending a Buggies, Buggies Grass Seeds Plows, Plows Floy Blazer will leave next Saturfew days this week in Cincinnati day Springs. .0 where Buggies, Buggies Grass Seeds Plows, Plows purchasing spring goods for Welch's they for Yellow with Miss Blazer's will visit store. department parents. Mr. Win. Shelton, who has been Mr. Ben II. Gabbard returned to attending school here for some time, Berea. Monday, after a trip of two PRICES Always Right. QUALITY Best on Earth. left Sunday for his home in Cuba. weeks through eastern Kentucky. Mr. J. E. Moore was visiting Mrs. Fred Cummings of Bingham-to- n, friends at Wildic lasl Sunday. X. Y. is visiting for a while "Best Buggies, Best Buggies, Best with her parent, Mr. ami Mrs. HarBuggies, Best Buggies, Best Buggies, din Golden, on Center Street. Best Buggies, Best Buggies, Best Mr. Oscar Hayes was confined to Buggies, Best Buggies at Welch's. It is home the llrst of the week with (ad) a severe cold. Mr. Isaac Klein, who has, been asMiss Mary Tatiim, who has been sisting Messrs. Hayes and Gott with visiting with Mr. and Mrs. Chas. their big clean up salo left last Sat- Cliff, formerly of Berea, and other urday morning forVew Mexico. friends in Middletown, Ohio, for Mr. J. W. Dooley after spending the past few weeks, returned home Mrs. lege and now a teacher in the pub- -' 2:30 Cooking Demonstration the latter part of last week witli the last Monday. lie schools of Caneyville, sends Gum and Miss Tyler. Hardware firm in Cincinnati for FOR SALE. For Sale on easy greetings to former Berea friends.' which he travels, visited with his terms or will exchange for other Farmers' Section? Mr. Arthur 11. I In IT, a student in' parents Sunday and left Monday for stock a good young draft stallion 1:00 Business Farming W. T. Flan- the Academy department from 1911- ery. a few weeks trip in Virginia, West and jack. Will not let out on shares. 13, is now teach inir at Denton, Ky. W. B. An1:15 Corn Production Virginia, and. Tennessee. .1. W. Herndon, is principal of the school there derson, j He Mrs. Laura Jones, accompanied by (ad) Berea, Ky. 2:30 Silage Crops and Silos J. E. and has two assistants. His Miss Bettie Azbill, left last Saturis Denton Hotel, Denton, Ky. DUROC-JERSEHile. HOGS FOR SALE. day for Cincinnati to buy her spring He would appreciate letters from Brood sows, good boar and a few millinery. ECHOES old friends. choice shoats. M. L. Spink, Berea. Impressive Service It looks like a conlinued sale at Professor James Wall Raine left On Sunday afternoon a Baptismal last Thursday for Oberlin, 0., to, Welch's for the prices haven't been DINNER PARTY college fulllll an engagement to speak bechanged. (ad) service was conducted in the The beautiful new home of ProL Mrs. Sallie Hanson, manager of and Mrs. Dodge on Jackson St. chapel. About thirty young people fore the Young Men's Christian Asthe Berea Telephone Co., has gone threw wide open its hospitable doors entered into special covenant rela- sociation on Sunday. to East Bernstadt, where she will on Saturday last when the follow- tion with Christ through the ordiThe Franklin Literary Society visit with relatives for several days. ing invited guests gathered around nance of baptism. A large and sym- gave a special Lincoln program at congregation was present, their meeting Saturday night. pathetic Timothy, clover, red top seed the sumptuous board: Mr. and marked The young people of tho Academy oats and all kinds of the very best Mrs. Jas. Stevens, Mr. and Mrs. E. and a most reverent spirit (ad) L. Roberts, Mr. and Mrs. II. E. Tay- this most impressive ordinance. graduating class greatly enjoyed a seeds now on sale al Welch's, ofllciated at class social at the chapel last FriHudson Mr. Sam Morgan, a student of the lor, Miss Raymond and Miss Cam- Rev. Howard the immersions, and Rev. B. II. Rob- day evening. The class-rooon vocational department, left the lat- eron. erts at the baptism by sprinkling. the llrst floor were artistically deter part of last week for North Ver.Mr. Taylor declared the biscuit Dodge corated with paper-heart- s, and all non, Ind, to take chargo of a farm just a little lighter than even in the Rev. Knight and Professor look part. the usual valentine trimmings, for Mr. S. L. Clark, who has chargo old home on Prospect St. The The Kings' Regiment. (mines and humorous stunts of varof several farms at that place. Mr. cheerful log fire cast a glow of good On Friday night in response to a ious kinds worn played, every minClark was superintendent of the cheer and altogether a delightful call upon the converts at the recent ute of the iirief allotted time being college farm hero for two years. evening was spent by all. meetings for the formation of a put to good use. Dainty refreshLivMiss Jesse Smith, teacher at King's Regiment, about 175 respond- ments were served. SURPRISE PARTY ingston, spent the week end with sleet and rain and About fifteen young people of the ed in the face of homo folks on Center St. snow. Brother Knight made a very Normal vs. College President Fro9t left Tuesday of town surprised Miss Winnie Davis address. A at her homo on Center St. last Mon- interesting and helpful of faith in The game Monday afternoon last week for New York City. most exquisite pledge showed a marked improvement in You always gel the best grass day night, tho occasion being in guests Christ and a promise of fidelity to the Normal team and during the (ad) honor of her birthday. The seeds at Welch's. his teachings was made by the con- llrst half the College was held with Mr. Wayne Allen of Floyd county, brought candy, and a merry time verts. In a brief season for testi- only a lead of live points. spent by all. stuwas fame to Berea and entered as a mony over fifty spoke in the space In the second hall Hughes supSPURLOCK-ELDRIDG- E dent in the Vocational department of a few minutes, giving most clear planted Holfman at guard and tho last week. Miss Esther Spurlock, formerly of and decisive testimonies in con- Collego men warmed up to their Mr. J. C. Neff, traveling salesman Kingston, Ky., but now of Hamilton, tinuation of the stand that they had work and made the dual score 51-or Richmond, spent Saturday night Ohio, and Mr. Ernest Kldridge, also taken. It was a most helpful and in thoir favor. at Boone Tavern. At the noxt of Hamilton, Ohio were married inspiring service. Halo and Parker wcro tho main It pays lo buy tho best grass seeds Thursday night, Jan. 29th at eight meeting, which will be called soon, lelianeo of the Normal team, and all go to Welch's. (ad) then o'clock, at the homo of tho bride on the button of the Regiment will be the College men played well, their bestowed. East Fairview Ave. team work making individual menMiss Spurlock will be rememtion impossible. NOTICE. bered as a Berea student of 1008 and Lincoln's Birthday 1909. Mr. Kldridgo is a young busThat tho firm of Hollidays, incorTho inability of Dr. Gunsaulus, of man of Hamilton. Tho wed- porated, is hereby terminated for iness ding was a very pretty affair and tho purpose of winding up thoir Chicago, to keep his lecturo engagement was n keen disappointment to many friends were present. business Al' persons owing said young couplo have tho heart- II nil are directed to call and settle all. A large audience gathered in Tho the chapel, however, to hear our iest congratulations and best wishes their accounts at onco and oblige. of their many Hamilton friends. G. D. Holliday, Pres. own Pres. Frost lecture, and his words were full of interest anil Inspiration to all. The most notable feature of tho morning was the presentation of a splendid oil portrait of Lincoln. Tho picture will make u valuable addition to Berca's collection of portraits. It was presented In person by the artist, Mr. V. 0. Walker, of I.ouisvillo. MAIN STREET, Near.Bank The afternoon was dovolcd lo i sports. The basketball gamo. be i TABLE North Bound, Local 7:00 a. m 10:65 Knoxville 1:07 p. m. 3:52 BEREA 7:45 6:30 p. m. Cincinnati South Bound, Local 8:15 6:30 a. m. Cincinnati 12:34 p. m- - 12:33 BEREA 5:50 7:00 p. m. Knoxville L. & N, TIME cotFOR RENT. Ono tage on Clicstnni and Parkway. Call p. m. on Mrs. Laura Jones, Chestnut St., a. m. Keren, Ky. a. m. Ilcv. Chas. F. Goss, pastor of a five-room p. m. a. m. a. m. large Presbyterian Church in Cincinnati, and his wife, are at Iloonn Tavern for a few days' rest. Express Train No. 33 will stop to take on gers for Knoxville and points South Bound 8:00 a. m. Cincinnati 11:55 a. m. BEREA No. 32 will stop at Berca on passengers for Cincinnati, points beyond. North Bound 4:45 p. m. BEREA 8:50 p. ra. Cincinnati Professor F. 0. Clark lias Just returned from n trip to Salycrsvillo, .Magoflln county, where ho addressed meeting. Great Inn terest was manifested in fruit growing. Many former Berea students 0:15 Soil Fertility W. II. Ander- are located In .Magoflln county. son. Friends of Mr. Tom Curry, n IO;:tO Milk Production-Pr- of. Montformer Berea Collego student, have gomery. recently learned of his marriage to 11:15 Orchard Management C. I,. Miss llattie Van Adan, a teacher or Cla ton. Latin In the high school at SI. Petersburg, Fla. Miss Van Adan'shomo Afternoon. r was at Georgetown, 0. Mr. Curry Ladies Section) 2:00 Cooking Demonstration Mrs. has a responsible position In the jiost ofllce at St. Petersburg. M. F. Ginn and Miss Tyler. Farmers' Section Miss Lillian Maupin, a former Be:00 Rural Economics Win. Jesse rea student, who has been teaching Baird. at Baldwin, has just received her :30 Mule Produclion-- J. W. Hern- cerlillcale to teach in the Caldwell don. High School or Richmond. 2:00 Beer Product lon- -J. E. Hile. Miss Grace Lee Cornelius was In 2:30 Gullied Hillsides W. B. An- Cincinnati Saturday of last week. derson. Mr. Earl Parks, student or tho Saturday, February 28th, 1914. Academy department, after spend9:30 Crop Rotation Prof. Clark. ing a few days with his parents al 10:00 Gardening C. L. Clayton. Cynlhiana, relumed to Berea last 10:30 Canning R. O. Fletcher. Tuesday. 11:00 Hog Production-- J. E. Hile. Several sleighing and coasting 11:30 Legumes Prof. Lewis. parties were enjoyed by the stu Afternoon dents during the recent snow. Ladies' Section) Miss Artie Porter, of Canevville. 1:30 Dressmaking -- Miss Shelow. Ky n former student ot Berea Col- fruit-growers 1 1 We Still Have Many Bargains to offer in DRY GOODS, NOTIONS AND LADIES & MEN'S FURNISHINGS J. B. RICHARDSON MAIN ST. BEREA, KY. tween tho collego seniors nnd the Faculty ended disastrously for the Faculty, although they succeeded in making eighteen points to tho The Seniors Seniors thirty-si- x. played seven men during the game, their players being IlolTinnn, Batson, Maylleld, Parker, Morris, Scoles ami Cromer. Ritter, D. 0. Anderson. How man. Hunt and Dr. Mosstnnn represented tho Faculty. The game between the picked teams was very interesting hut the men were not used lo playing together and so the team work was not what it should have been. The by Harwood lllues. represented Itowmau, HolTmau, Phillips, Hem-bre- e, Hunter anil Hughes won thirty-live points to the eighteen won by the Blacks represented by Hacked, Douglas, liaison, Parker, Coyle and Gray. In the tug of war, the ten Normal men held their own successfully against the ten men chosen from the school at large. ENJOYABLE Mrs. K. UNION CHURCH A NEWS PLOWS Pleasant Evening Tlie olllerrs of (he t'nlon Church made their pastor and his wife very happy by spending Monday evening with them. It was n most enjoyn-hl- c occasion. The latter part of tho owning was spent in discussing tho interoMs of the church ami methods lo increase its usefulness in tho community. Mooting k The There should be a largo attendmeeting nt ance at the mid-wescwii-thirl- y Thursday night, as there are several amendments (o the ronlilution to he voted upon. All members or the church who can should be proMnt. The topic of the meeting is the relation of prayer to personal growth and tho spread of the kingdom. Mid-weeek sj OCCASION nd-dr- c.s Y POST-REVIV- Putnam entertain i with a thimble party a number of the lady teachers and workers at President Frost's house last M.m day afternoon. The bright sunlight without, the genial wateit'i and cheer within, the entire infm mality combined to promote social intercourse and lo rest jaded The guots were Mesdnnios Morton. Frnberg and Sleenrod and Misses Burgess, Cameron, Welsh, Bowcr-Mt- t. Parker, Raymond, Todd, Boat-righ- t, The Financial Board Corwin and Shelow. At tin public services last SunLight refreshments were served day the Financial Board through by Misses Edith Frost and Lucille Professor Dodge, their chairman, Nevins. made a public statement of their One of the guests voiced the opinneeds and of the purpose of the ion of all when in parting from tier Board to materially Increase the hostess, she said "Wo have had a contribution's of the church by a loey time. Do it a(jain." fresh canvass of the members of the congregation tor regular contribuCOMING EVENTS tions. "Kery member a contribu1 A Y, S ATI' I'll Feb. Madison County I .irniei s' Insti- tor" is now tho slogan of the churches of this country. No one tute. WEDNESDAY, March 25. Lyceum can alford to he without the inllu-enc- es of the church, and everyone lecture by Thomas Brooks term oens. should lie willing to contribute to Spring Fletcher. its maintenance according to their ability. CARD OF THANKS I wish to return heartfelt thanks M. E. CHURCH to the many friends who with symQuarterly meeting at tho Methpathy assisted during tho illness of my beloved wife, Margaret F. Pul-lin- s. odist church next Saturday and The kindly acts anil expres- Sunday. Don't fail to hear Brother Hagan sions extended in Ihe hour or bereavement nnd sorrow will never bo nt the Methodist church next Saturday night, Sunday and Sunday forgotten. night. David C. Pull ins. m-ves. 11 Y-11 27-2- 8: l A. M. A. Collection Special collection next Sunday is ordered for the American Missionary Association to which the Union Church is greatly indebted. For during many years tho salary of John G. Fee and of Professor Rogers was paid wholly or in part by the American Missionary Association. So that the church owes its existence in a considerable degree to the aid thus received. The members of the congregation should be liberal in their response lo the demands of this body which is doing good anions all sorts and conditions of men in all parts of the world. WARNING! The "Public Sale" posi- 19 I The Racket tively closes Saturday, Feb. 21st. Everything reduced and special bargains will be offered in different things each day. Be on hand every day and get your part of them. Store see CLARKSTON LOR Hardware and Groceries HAYES & GOTT "The Main Street Cah Store" Berea, Kentucky i t February 19, 101 (. THE CITIZEN. Pago Five. ACT TO AVERT PANIC MOVES (Continued from l're One.) that the comnilnlon shall collect from tho Insurance companies 2 per cent of tlmlr grow premluma to pay for this work. (Mating that a number of nennton hail told him that tlrey had not hnd ample time to study tho bill, Senator (llenn moved that Hie special order be postponed until neit Friday, and the motion wai adopted. Plk County Bill Withdrawn. Advocates of the measure, to create th county of Mayo out of a part of l'lko appeared beforo tho senate committee on Kentucky statute, and withdrew tho bill. It was explained by the backers of the rrfenstire that they had become satisfied they could not overcomo the constitutional barrier providing that the lioumlnry line of a proposed county Rlinll not be within ten miles of the county suat of another county at any point. It was announced that the committee stood 5 to 2 against the bill. Memory Buckntr Honored. In resolutions adopted on the death of (Jen. Hlinon Ilollvar lluckner, tho general assembly expresses "the hlRh esteem In which hn was held and to l re on the record here a brief of IiIh public service In order that other sons of Kentucky may be encournged to duvoto themsehes to the servlro of their state and thnlr (len. Ilucklier, a gradufellowmen," ate of West Point, was a lieutenant In the Mexican war and a Kenernl In tho ('on federate service. He was Kovor-no- r of Kentucky from 1887 to 1891. In 1S96 he was nominated for vice president of the United States at IndianapIn conclusion tho resolution olis. leads: "In his long, honorable. Illustrious life ho sheil luster nut only on himself, but on the whole Commonwealth. Distinguished In war and In peace, ho In a good exemplar for tho Imitation of the youth of the land, He has been one of the most distinguished men ever born In tho state. He has helped to ennoble and enrich our heritage. Ills services were great; his escutcheon stainless; his fame Is gratifying to all high minded men." me-Ha- petti f ' required. TTTb Mil provide! of regent oT the Western "KenTuckyl Normal School, calling attention to the fact that a bill was Introduced recently providing for an appropriation of $1G,000 a year for the Institution. Ho said that neither President Cherry nor any member of the board had asked for tho appropriation. He wrote: "The members of tho board have stated reneatcdlr both to state officials and members of the general assembly that tho Western Normal School would not ask for anything ad- dltlonnl during this session, and we don't want to he nut In tho attitude of acting In bnd faith. Our prosent 000,000 pcoplo nro In CAPITAL CHAT The monument ot Gov. William floobel, standing In front ot the Capitol, will be unveiled March 11 lniUad of March 4. A bill to place express companies under the regulation of the railroad commission was Introduced by Itepr- - sentatlve M. O. Wilson. annual appropriation of 176,000 Is ample at prosont to pay the running ex A bill by Representative Wood exempts from' taxation moneys received penses or the Hchool, and any addl from the United Htates government tlonal amount, restricted to this use, and the commonwealth of Kentucky wouia oo auperiiuous. Representative by cltlieni as pensions r.. u. aiono, or Crittenden county, who Introduced tho bill, explained that It The bill ot Representative Stone had been misprinted. abolishes the office of assessor In each county and provides that the Justice Cary Measure Paised. ot the peace In each magisterial disTho house passed the Cary bill, trict assess the property. which prohibits the Insurance companies, not Incorporated In Kentucky, The bill of Representative Shawler but licensed to do business In the fixes additional fees to be charged by inic, irotn HiHtirlni: any r Ink excent nherlrra. Tliv fntlnw- - Vnr nh through legally licensed agents, and grand Juror or petit Juror summoned, making It unlawful for any person or bo cents, and for each witness to Insure In such a company moned for the commonwealth In retaining four per cent of the demeanor cases, 20 cents; for and paying It Into the atate monlnu wltnessos for tho common-treasurConsideration of the bill to wealth, in examining trials and graded Hchool trustees to'cutlons for misdemeanors before the levy a school tax not to exceed 60 Judge of the county court and for s on tho I00 wrb deforred two monlng witnesses boforo the grand weoks, on account of the Illness of Its Jury, 20 cents each. author, A. J. Oliver. The bill to Increaso tho tax on rec- The Senate adopted a Joint rcsolu-titleliquors was reported unfavor- - tlon offered by Senator Samuel L. Mcnsures recommended by tho bertson, of Louisville, providing 'for committees Included tho measure removal of a marble bust of Abra- viuing ror tho licensing. of public ac- - ham Lincoln from the rotunda of tho COUOtantS. f!inltnl to th I.niitavll! Pren Pnhlle n prose-empowsum-centd Ro-ablpro-'th- o Repeal of Sentence Law. A bill to repeal the Indeterminate I sentence law, to provide for paroles by the prison commission with the ap- proval of the governor, and to give Judges authority to fix the punishment after Juries have found tho accused guilty Is before committees. Gov. Mc- Creary in n statement said he Is In favor of the repeal of the present law. He said: "I regret very much that a' Library. The measure offered by Represents tlvo Oreene provides that all moneys derived by the stntc from finer, for-feltures and other sources shall be converted Into a fund to be used In prosecuting violations of the llqmaf laws. AGRICULTURE IN THE NORMAL SCHOOL i appeals believed it tholr duty to ren II i a matter of much regret Hint der tho decision they did In the De reMoss cam). It Is undor this decision Hit' legislative cniumitloc which that nbout 200 convicts In tho Frank cently investigated (ho affairs of the University Bonding Bill. tort Reformatory and about 100 at KaMern Kentucky Slate Normal recommended thai the In thf sent Walker C. Hall, ot Kddyvllle will be paroled. The Imlc- School terminate sentence law, under which leaching ot agriculture ho excluded Covington, rising to a question of privilege, denied n report that tnese convicts are paroled and re- from I lie institution. We are he favored and would Introduce a bill leased, was enacted by the legislature that the men who recomto enable Kentucky State University of 1910, before I became governor. 1 mended this are all honest and have He de- am In favor of repealing It." to bond Itself for $500,000. the welfare of t lie Stato at heart. clared he opposed the passage of such We do uol helieve Hint they would s Against BUI. a bill, declaring that he was deeply hurt-tti- K If tho bill, which passed lake any step with a view of Interested In State University and the cause of education; they arc could conceive of nothing that would the Kentucky house of representaresult In more serious Injury to the tives, gets through the senate In th.i loo public spirited for thai, Bui we Institution than such n step. The bill same form It win be In spite of strong do helieve that they have made 'i providing for the J500.0OO bond lusue opposition on tho part ot Ixiulsvlllo, .serious mistake and thai many of was later Introduced by Senator C. II. It Is pointed out the bill would not them must have acted without only prevent the giving of passes ly tliinkiiiK how much the prosperity Knight, ot Louisville. common carriers, but would deprive ()f K(,ntllckv jn a flllllro w, Suffragists Are Heard. on leacliin, agricnure in the The surfruglsts held a session with hooK the legislature. A bill, providing for their privilege of riding free while In n"i" Kentucky an agricultural is a constitutional amendment extending uniform on street railway and Interur- the suffrage to women, was advocated. ban lines. There are between 760 and Stale; "5.7 per cent of her poptll.l-1.00- 0 policemen and firemen In Louis- - tion live ill rural territories, 8i o" Mr. Desha llrookinrldge. of Lexington, presided. Among the speakers vllle, and It Is estimated that on an I her counties are strictly rural; 83.li were Mrs. Charles Keith, of Newport; average they ride to and from their ,l0l. r(,i, ,,f ., ,ur jam js jn farms, ,.,., tlill ovup f0ur-llftMrs. Robert McDowell, or Ixii!vllle; homes on the street cars three times ol Miss Ruth Van I'elt. of Krankfort, and a .lay while on duty, to meet tins ex.; Rir lo t, pend directly on tho Dr. J. A. Stucky, of Lexington. me cii) wuum mivu iu inureaaa Iieiine for a living. And rutin the The Joint committee on Immigration Its salaries approximately $9,000 a of people who depend directly on and labor heard arguments ot Thomas month or about $100,000 annually. Hie- farm for a living. Ami tho H. Mugavln, of Cincinnati, In favor ot number of people who depend di(he workmen's compensation act. Wist Girl. on Hie farm is increasing evAppropriation Not Solicited. makes the heart rectly He "Alienee The entire population She Presents often ery year. grow fonder." A communication was read from M. of the Stale increased over C.5 per mi mi' effect. J QPOCh, vice .president of the board have the per-foneon-lldeiil Anti-Pasanti-pass tho Courier-Journal- .) l'Zti' ,,. ! Tjs hs Another Great Bargain In a Farm e acres, with a pike interOne hundred and secting, well fenced, well watered; thirty acres in blue grass; eighteen acres in excellent wheat; and the balance in fine pasture land. fifty-nin- On this land is a good frame, good stock barn and out buildings. eight-roo- m dwelling; This is a real bargain and you will think so when you know that the price per acre is only $45.00, and can be delivered to purchaser at once. It will pay you to see Bicknell & Harris if you are interested in a good bargain in the way of a farm. Call on us if you are in the market for farm lands, town property, business property or anything in real estate. Bicknell & Harris Dealers in Real Estate BRA - - - KENTUCKY cent, during the lasl census decade. The urhaii population increased 11.9 cent.; the rural population Increased 1.2 per cent. This is fertile entire Stale. Hut while thu population is in creasing the amount of foodstuff produced 011 thu farms is uol increasing very rapidly. It is true that tho amount of improved land in farms increased 1U5 per cent, during thu lasl census decade, hut the averago yield of corn, wheal and other grain is not increasing so much. There is a limit to tho amount of land in thu Slate; there is just so much and no more. There is no limit to the numher of people who may live in tho Statu. Si.xty- per cent, of four and soven-tentall the land in the Stato is now classed as improved farm laud. This is approaching tho limit. In most places tho host land is all improved and in other sections tho greater part of tho land has been brought In many secunder cultivation. tions, particularly in Eastern Kentucky, tho heads of tho creeks have been readied, thu tops of tho hills ami mountains havu felt tho plow and tho hoe. Old Holds havo been cleared, cultivated, worn out and discarded. They have been claimed by sago grass and saw briars while new Ileitis havo been clear Hut this ed to taku thuir place. lauds cannot go on much longer; there is not much moro land to clear up. We havo almost reached the limit. Hut thu population is increasing. There nro moro mouths to bo fed. There nro nearly 000,000 pcoplo in thu mountain counties now about 20 per cent, mom than wcro in these Hell county lias counties in 1000. doubled iu population; other counties have 1I0110 almost as much And over l5 per cent, of all theso hs They depend directly on tho soil for their daily bread, nnd, ns I showed in n former article, must In Iho future depend moro and moro on tho soil, because tho timber and tho mineral rights havo been lost to the people. There will, within tho noxl few years, ho n much larger Increase in this rural population among Iho mountains. Over tho Statu the urban population is Increasing three limes ns rapidly ns Die rural, hut not so in tho mountains. Tho shitting of population from the open country into I lie towns and cities docs not nffeel the mountains very much. Since 1000 forly-tw- ii count efc in the Slate have lost population. Only two of theso are In the mountains, twenty-thre- e nro iu the Hlucgrass and tho res' are in the Pennyroyal and tho Purchase. The Illuegrass counties nro nearly all losing rural population and aro not so much in need of bolter agriculture, unless il bo to keep the people on the farm. Thu mountain counties arc in the soresl need of heller methods of agriculture for the number of people on tho farms is increasing very rapidly, Hie amount of fresh laud is almost exhausted, thu averago yield of coril per acre for the entire sec-lifs less than 3 per cenl. more than il was thirteen years ago and the people have got lo be fed. In nine mountain counties the average yield of corn per acre was less in liWU than il was iu 1899. Surely this is a situation thai should receive careful thought and consideration at the hands of our Oen- eral Assembly. The people of many of the moun tain counties have waked up to the importance of having belter agri culture in order lo produce the increased amount Of foodstuffs de manded by the increased number of mouths to be fed and have al ready been leaching agriculture iu the rural schools. I am per sonally acquainted with the pcoplo who have been doing most of this work and I know that it is not sentiment. It is not a desire lo get a- head of everybody else or to bo dilferenl from tho people of other counties. It is a matter of absolute necessity and a few wide-awaschool people havo recognized il as such. It is not dono to attract attention to Hie county, but it is done to get meat and bread for the table Take Lawrence county, for example. Lawrence is one of the hot of the mountain counties. She has many wideawake, progressive people, and has one of the best weekly papers published iu (lie South. Lawrence has over 20- ,000 people, over 3,200 horses, about 1,000 mules, over 10,000 head of cattle, about 10,000 hogs. Lawrence produced in 1900 735,301 bushels of When wo apportion tho corn. corn among the people and the livestock we discover that there is not anything like enough to supply food for a year. The county does not produce enough corn to feed its people and its livestock. And in no other mountain county can bet ter methods bo found than here. Now the former Superintendent of Schools, Jay O. Daniel, realized some lime ago that something had to be done, and whether tho rest of the State was doing so or not did not matter; Lawrence needed better methods of agriculture on the farms and so he started agriculture and domeslie. economy in his schools. No sentiment about it; just his way of supplying one of tho most funda mental needs of his people. Ilowan counly is another place where thu people havo waked up and are handling their own affairs even before the matter has been passed upon by the General Assem bly. Ilowan has about 9,500 people, about l.lHKl horses, something over 000 mules, about 3,700 head of cat tle and something like 3,000 hogs. In 1009 Rowan produced 2 i 1,708 bushels of corn. If this wore dis trihiited in equal amount among all tho peoplo and tho livestock thero would bo nothing liko enough to supply all the slock and tho human Meal must bo beings for a year. brought in for tho tablo and feed must bo secured elsowhero to sup plement tho stock food produced on the farms. This must be dono in spito of tho fact that tho farmers of Ilowan nro as thrifty as thoso of any oilier mountain county. Although such work is not by tho school law, practically every school in the county has been teaching agriculttiro and homo economics in some form. Tho Mrs. Cora Wil son Stewart, realized that something had to bo dono, and, being a woman who never has to bo given a hint tho second time, she got to work nnd started things in her county schools that will inako moro meat and bread for her people in tho future. Tho averago yield of this counly is less than twenty bushels of corn per acre, but ono boy produced nearly ninety bushels on nn acre, thus cn-li- ru on ke rural territory. demonstrating Iho possibility of tho soil and tho practicability of sclcn- 11110 methods or corn culture, it 0110 boy can produce olghly-si- x bushels of corn on nn aero why enn't nearly every farmer In tho county do so? If every farmer In tho county could produco Just ono more bushel to the noro tho wealth of tho county would bo increased over $13,000 tho first year. There was no sentiment at tho back of this movement; It was tho answer lo a demand of tho future. Mrs. Stewart saw tho situation ns n fow oth ers havo seen II tho absoluto necessity of having Instruction given lo boys nnd girls in tho thing upon which their very existence depends. It was not n question of being different from others; il was a ques tion where bank account and tablo and smokehouse, children, family welfare and community progress all depend. In other counties where work of Ibis kind has been done, Davis, of Whitley county; Johnson, of Laurel county; Jayne, of Boyd county, nnd others in the mountain end of the Stato have realized thai there is a very great need of having Instruc tion iu thu affairs of farm life for tho young people, nnd have encouraged such work with excellent results. II was nnl dono for show, hut was done because the population in these counties is increasing, the soil is the one great sourco of income left to the people, and those who do not know how lo get the most out of the soil, and al the same lime preserve it, musl lie taught how these things are done. These peoplo are the leaders of a better day for the mountains. They know, even if others do not, that the leaching of agriculture in tho rural schools is an absolute necessity, and will become more necessary with each passing year. Now, tho Eastern Kentucky Normal School has been planning for some time to meet this demand in tills end of the Slate. Tho men at Richmond know what the needs of Eastern Kentucky are. They know thai something lias got to be done to enable the people to produco more per acre, and they believe that the best way lo do that is to have boys and girls taught such things in the rural schools. It is not sentiment; it is not for the pur ;it is for pose of being the purpose or bringing better economic conditions to the pcoplo iu this portion of the CommonThey realize that this wealth. thing ought to be done, and that it must bo done. The times demand they have been it. Therefore, teaching the teachers that the child ren may he taught. We trust that the General Assembly will look carefully into this question and do the only wise thing encourage tho teaching of agriculture in the Normal School. The welfare of over half a million people in Eastern Kentucky is at stake. JOHN F. SMITH Berea College. YOUNG EE solved once for all by Calumet. For dnlly use In million of kitchens has proved that Calumet Is highest not only in quality but In Itavtning poiver as well unfailing in results pure to the extreme and wonderfully economical In use. Ask your grocer. And try Calumet next bake day. X WW Received Highest Awards W.HJ'i Pirt EspMtMi T4 Iraa. Frucc, Mink. 11 1Z. faT lAytk 'J TRUST I Wkkff pavJtr. I D'tbuU4. m BtyCaluMt. It'll UIUMI U Itr lipintr mmt mum wm. 15.00 2.50 11.05 31.91 MEN'S CHRISTIAN CIATION ASSO- Financial Statement. Juno 3rd, 1913 to Jan. 31st, 1914. Receipts Hal. on band Juno 3rd, 1913.. $10.90 132.45 Commencement Boolh 04.50 Membership Fees Faculty Subscription (paid)... 21.00 Student Subcription (paid) .. 2.00 8.80 Bible Study, books sold, Sub. to National Work Deputation Comm Mission Comm Social Comm Program Comm Bible Study Comm Hand Book Comm 6:00 19.10 20.00 3.80 5.00 Membership Buttons Secretary's Cot. Fund Balance on hand 22.03 $239.65 (Signed) Ben Collins, (Trcas.) F. O. Clark (Board of Directors) Moro than $50 has been subTotal receipts to dato ..$239.05 scribed lo tho Vorheese Mission Disbursements. fund by members of the association. Secretary's Salary (to dato) ..$ii.CG Messrs. Spenco and Gould are to 30.00 lako up tho Secretaries' work for Black Ml. ConL fund 25.00 the remainder of tho year. Sub. to Stato Work JACKSON COUNTY BANK of the condition of The Jackson County Rank, doing business of McKeo, County of Jackson, State of Kentucky, at the close of business on the 2nd day of February, 1914. RESOURCES $ 57,883.84 Loans and Discounts 1,455.00 Overdrafts, secured and unsecured 1,050.37 Stocks, Bonds and other Securities 31,845.05 Due from Banks 11,094.21 Cash on hand 525.77 Cheeks and other cash items 2,000.00 Banking House, Furniture and Fixtures 200.05 Other Heal Estat lie-por-t at the town Total LIABILITIES $108,450.75 in cash Capital Stock paid in, Surplus Fund Undivided Profits, less expenses and taxes paid Deposits subject to check Time Deposits Unpaid Dividends 15,000.00 2,500.00 770.33 $74,404,92 15,020.00 00,114.02 02.50 Total ) f 108,450.75 STATE OF KENTUCKY, ' County of Jackson. We, D. G. Collier and J. H. Hays, President and Cashier of the above named Hank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of our knowledge and belief. D. G. COLLIEH, President. J. It. HAYS, Cashier. Subscribed aud sworn to before me this 14th day of February, 1014, Hector Johnson, Clerk Jaoksou Circuit Court. P.1R0 SIX. THE CITIZEN. men he pm m n miserable day wan- dcrlng niton t the city. At 8 that oven- lng he snd his western friend sal down nt n corner tnblp In Mie big dining room of the (Jlorln. iuc cnpinin tiegnn to nsu question un?" The Judge condescended to smile, m ns soon ns the soup was served, but did several other men who stood near, Everdean refused to ntiswer, "No, no." he said, "pleasure flrst nnd Tho clerk reddened. "Do you want to see Mr. Kvordean7" business nfterwnrd: that's n congres-slona- l inntto. I enn't talk Atkins with he snapped. "Why. yes. I did. Hut 1 can't see my dinner nnd enjoy It." him from hero without stralnln' my eyesight." CHAPTKU XIX. The clerk sharply demanded one A N'T. heyr queried Cyrus t the captain's visiting cards. lie dldn If I of the congressman. "You get one. for the very good reason that wouldn't be popular nt our there was none In existence. J perfect boarding house back I "Tell him an old friend of his dad's home. There they serve llemnn hot Is here on the main deck waltln' for him," said Captain Cy. "That'll do for breakfast and dinner nnd warm him over for supper. All right; I can first rate. Thank you. admiral." wait." Wonl came Hint the congressman The conversation wandered from would bo down In a few moments. The captain beguiled the Interval by Huenos Aires to Frisco and back ognln leaning on the rail and regarding the until the clears nnd coffee were reachclerk with an awn! curiosity that an- ed. Then the congressman blew a noyed Its object exceedingly. The In- fragrant ring Into the air nnd from spection was still on when n tall man behind It looked qululcnlly nt his of an nee somewhere In the early thir- companion. "Well." he observed, "so far ns that ties waiked briskly up to the desk. "Who Is It that wants to see mo?" lie appropriation of yours Is concerned" "I don't like tolireak In until you've nettled whether you hnvc It snow or not. but I'm hero to see Congressman Hadn't you better order Everdean. one of your fo'mast hand to hunt him e-- 1'eimmry 19, IM4. Cy Whittaker's Place By JOSEPH C. LINCOLN Copyright. 1(08. by D. Applcton 6 Co. Csnr ilintn Hfman Atkins wants to n Cy Whittaker's place. Cy unxpel-idl- y SYNOPSIS. Every one In Dayport venerates and ftara Atkins except Cy. Atklna oppoiea the aetectlon of Miss Phoebe Dawes aa teacher. Cy champions rhoebe Dawea Atklna, and the la elected teacher. Cy nracca Mra. Deaaley aa housekeeper. Emily Cy discharges Mra. Ileasley. Richards Tliomaa, a Bed eight, arrives at ulaca "Bhe a an orphan and hna come to live with him, although he did not Invite her to do o. Cy la furlo'is, but he grows fond of her and keeps her. tie nicknames her 'Bosn,, asked. nd aho lenrna to love him. Tho clerk waved n deprecntory hand Tdlss Thucbe Danes ami Captain Cy save Emily from an ugly cow. The captain In Captain Cy's direction. Tho newadmires the teacher. comer turned. Cy. to help Thoebe, decldea to Captain "My name Is Everdean." he said. run as a candidate for membership on "Are yo- u- Hey! Great ScottI Is It Uie school committee. InxTRTTongrcssman Atklna possible this Is Captain Whlttaker?" Captain Cy to Emllv's birthday party, and the The captain was Immensely pleased. decides to accept. "Well. I declare. IMP he exclaimed. Congressman Atkins gets n severe shock when lie learns the last name and Identity "I didn't believe you'd remember me f the elrl Emily. A mysterious stranger after nil these years. You was nothln' arrives .at Cy Whittakerajilacc n boy when 1 saw you out In FrisThe stranger nllncfcs "Miss rhoebe, and but Captain Cy rescues her after a scene of co. Well, well! No wonder you're In congress, A man that can remember considerable violence. A tempestr.ous town meeting occurs. faces like that ought to bo president" s Congressman Atkins makes the mysterl-ounvcrdean laughed as they shook stranger his friend. The latter turns out to be a drunkard, one Thomas, who hands. Is the father of little Emily Captain Cy "Don't suppose I'd forget the chap U defeated for school commissioner. who used to dine with us and tell me A ftglit occurs oetween Cnptaiti Cy and those sea stories, do you?" ho said. Thomas. Legal troubles arise over Cap"I'm mighty glad to sco you. What tain Cy's guardianship of Emily Miss Thoebe visits the Widow Heasley. arc you doing here? The last father Phoebe Investigates some matters per- and I heard of you you were In South taining to the past. America. Given up the sea, they said, So Captain Cy had resolved uion and getting rich fast." flight, and lie lied to Washington Captain Cy chuckled. "It's a good thing I learned long ago the business of the "committee of one" offered a legitimate excuse for not to believe all I hear," he nnswered. going there. The blunt message he "else I'd have been so sure I was rich had Intrusted to Oeorglanna would, he that I'd have spent nil I had and becu a permanent boarder at the poorhouse believed, amuse Phoebe's Indignation She would not Cidl again. And when by now. No, thanks; I've had dinner. he returned to llos'n It would be to Why. yes. I'll smoke If you'll help take up the child's light nlonc. If he along. How's your father? Smart. lost that fight, or when lie lost It. he Is he?" The congressman Insisted that they would close the Cy Whlttaker place should adjourn to his rooms. An unand leave Bnyport for good. lie had been In Washington once be- married man, he kept bachelor's hall fore, years ago. when he was first mate of a ship and had a few weeks' shore leave. Then he went there on a pleas ure trip with some seagoing friends and had a Jolly time. Hut there was precious little Jollity In the present visit He had never felt so thoroughly miserable. In order to forget he made up his mind to work tils hardest to discover why the harbor appropriation was uot to be given to Bayport The city had changed greatly. lie would scarcely have known It He went to the hotel where ho had stayed before and found a big modern build lng in lis place. The clerk was In dined to be rather curt and perfunctory at first, but when he learned thai tho captain was uot anxious concern lng the price of accommodations, but merely wanted a "corartable berth somewbercs on the saloon deck" anil appeared to have plenty of money he grew polite. Captain Cy was shown to his room, where he left his valise Then he went down to dinner. "is it rossinLE this is caitain wiiit- After the meal was over he seated TAKEll?" himself in one of the big leather chairs at the hotel during bis stay lu Washlobby, smoked and ington. There In comfortable chairs In the' hotel thought. In the summer, before Bos'n they spoke of old times, when the capcame and before her father hnd arisen tain was seafaring and the Kverdean to upset every calculation and wreck home had been his while his ship was all his plans, the captain bad given In port nt Frisco, Ho told of his reserious thought to what he should do turn to Ilayport and the renovation of If Congressman Atkins failed, as even the old house. Of Bos'n he said noththen he seemed likely tc do. In secur ing. At last Kverdean asked what had lng that appropriation. The obvious brought him to Washington. thing, of course, would have been to "Well." said Captain Cy. "I'll tell hunt up Mr. Atkins and question him you. I'm like tho feller lu court withBut tills was altogether too obvious out a lawyer he said he couldu't tell In the first place the strained relation", whether he was guilty or not 'count between them would make the Inter of bavin' no professional ndvice view uncomfortable, and In the second That's what I've come to you for. Kd If there was anything underhand In professional advice." Hemau's backsliding on the aprropria He told the harbor appropriation tlon Atkins was too wary a bird to be story. At the incident of the "com snared with questions. mlttee of one" his friend laughed But Captain Cy had another ac- heartily. quaintance In the city, tho sou of a "Itather put your foot In it that time. still older acquaintance, who had been Captain, didn't you?" he said. a wealthy shipping merchant and mine "Yup. Then I got t'other one stuck owner In California. The son was also tryin' to get the It first clear. a congressman from a coast state, and look to you? All straight, How's do you the captain had read of him In the pa- think, or Is there n nigger In the wood pers. A sketch, of his life bad been pile?" printed, n ml this made his Identity ah Mr. Kverdean seemed to reflect solutcly certain. Captalu Cy's orig"Well. Captain," be said, "I can't inal Idea had been to write to this congressman. Now he determined to find tell. You're asking delicate questions. Politicians are like doctors they usuand Interview him. ally back up each other's opinions. He Inquired concerning him of the Still, you're at least ns good n friend hotel clerk, who. like all Washington clerks, was a walking edition of of mine as Atkins Is. Queer lie should bob up In this matter. Why, he but "Who's Who at the Capital." "Congressman Kverdean?" repeated never mind that now; I tell you, Cnpthe nil knowing gentleman. "Yes, he's taiti Whlttaker, you come around and In town Has rooms at the Gloria have dinner with me tomorrow night. second hotel on the right as you go up In the meantime I'll sec the chairman the avenue only n short walk. What of the committee on that bill one of the so called 'pork' bills It Is. Possi can 1 do for you, sir?" The Gloria was an even blggpr lintel bly from him n d some other acquaintthaD the one where the captain had his ances of mine I may learn something! "berth." An Inquiry at the dpk of At any rote, you come to dinner," So the Invitation was accepted, and another Important clerk was answered Captain Cy went bark to bis own bote) with a brisk: Yes, be rooms hfre and his room. He slept but little, al "Mr. Everdean? Don't know whether he's In or not though It was not worry over the ap Evening, Judge. Nice winter weather propriation question which kept blra Vfo'ro having." awake. Next morning he wroto n noto Tho Judge, who was a ponderous to Georglanna giving Ids Washington person, vugucly suggesting tho great address. With It he Inclosed n long Ilcman, admitted that the weather letter to Bos'n, telling her he should was fine, patronizing It as he did so. be home pretty soon and that sho The clerk continued tho conversation. must be a good girl and "boss tho Captain Cy waited. At length he ship" during his nbcncu. He sent his spoke. regards to Asaph and Bailey, but "Kxcuso uie, commodore," .he said. Phoebe's name he did not mention. returnt to his boyhood home. Ca U Is guesswork at that Uul perhaps a hu cried, almost In tear. "What'i 'committee of one' dropping n hint nt , ttmmtmmmmtmmmtmunmtmtattt tho good of Charlie If ho doesn't keep tin- home might nt least nroitse some guard over tho chicken house?, I comfortable questioning of n certain thought be was such a good dog, too." jrrvnt man. That's about nil. though. The mystery was solved by the disDOG agreeable Vtoot is quite nnotuer thlug, neighbor. Ho came ovr The captain pondered. lie was fully tho fence later In tho day. nwnre that the unpopularity of the "Lot your hen, hain't youf" he By FRANK PEARSON. "committee" would nullify whatever asked of John, with friendly Interest Tho Waltons woro not Idealist, and 'I'd had liked to warn you, only you "good Its hinting might do. "Humph!" lie grunted ngnln. "It's whon, after six years of married life, teemed huffy about that dog." one thlug to smell n rat and nnother they took themselves and Bobby, aged "What do you mean?" aiked John, to nail Its tall to the floor But I'm flvo, to tho long hoped for country quite humbly this time. mighty obliged to you, all the same. homo, they wore prepared for certain "Well," said the other, "Jim's been tribulations. Thoy did not fool And I'll think It over hard. Say. owned by qulto a good many folks when tho coal turned to cob- hereabouts. He's a chicken dog." can see one thing you don't take a very big shine to llemnn yourself 1" blestones In tho furnaco nnd the kltch "A chicken dog!" exclaimed John "Nottooblg.no. Do you?" cn chimney mado smoked meat a part Walton, "Well, don't wako up nights nnd of every dinner. But thoy did hope "Yes, sir. Old Moms tralnod him cry for him." to raise chickens. to steal chickens since ho was a pup. Kvirdcun Inughed. "One pair of Plymouth Bock will He sells him round, and when Moses "That's characteristic." ho said, produce two hundred young at tho comes for htn dinner Jim know him "You hnvc your own way of putting end of a year, said Mary. "Now, aland helps hltn round 'cm up. Then he things, cn pin I ii. and It's hard to be Im- lowing for ten per cent, falling to goes bnck homo. I guess Moses ha proved on. Atklna has never done hatch, that means 32,600 at tho end of sold Jim half a dozen tlmea since nnytlilng to inc. I Just I Just don't the second year, or, at fifty cent I've been hero." like him. that's nil. Father never liked nplcce, $16,300. Deduct five hundred "Do you mean to say that Infernal hi in cither In the old days, nnd yet, ' for food and fencing and Bobby, dog has caught all my chickens?" , . nnd It's odd, too, he was the means of uuu - yuu. ku near mo .ponar v cried John Walton. "I'll hoot him. the old gentleman's milking the most John did not sco It that way, but ho Why hasn't anybody elto killed him?'' of Ida money." did sco a faturo In Intelligent chicken The other chewed n straw reflecHo preferred duck, but with tively. "0, well, ho's Just a boy's "Ho? Who? Not llemnnr I raising. He paused nnd blew n second ring. "Yes, Hrmiiu Atkins. But so far ns a roving llttlo boy upon tho premises dog," bo answorod. "Besldotv nobody Captain Cy stroked his beard. that goes father started lilm toward the duck pond was not to bo mado at- - rats-- s chicken hereabout." "Uni yes!" he drawled. "Now timt ! wealth, supiKisc. At least he was ! tractlvo with feathered tenants. Bob "And Moscsf you mention It seems to me there was poor enough before the mine wnssold by was abnormally Inquisitive, nnd "Ha, hat You'd have to bt (start some talk of nn appropriation." , "What are you talklu' about? He- - the pond kept his mother In comant to catch Moses. Why, all ho doea It Mr. Kverdean laughed. I man got bis start trudln' over In the "alarums and Incursions," as Shake-apear- o Just to stand outsldo and whittle." "I've boon making Inquiries," he south sens, sellln' the Kanakas glass puts It. So they plannod to "You haven't got a gun, havo you?" snld. "I saw the chairman of the com- beads and calico for pearls nnd copra drain It and meanwhile started on mittee on the iork bill, I know him two ctlpfuls of peiirls for every bead. tho chicken proposition. In tho shapo demanded John quietly. "Well, ves." admitted tho other. well. He's n good fellow, but" Anyhow, that's the way tho yarn of a gigantic rooster and ten hens, "But I wouldn't shoot old Jim. If I "Yes, I know. I've seen lots of s Koen." thereby materially Increasing tho es- was you. Ho's a real boy'a dog." like thnt. They're all good fel"I can't help that. He was Just a timated profit. "What do you mean by that?" asked lers, but If I was In politics I'd common sailor who had run nway from Tho day after the purchaio, how- John. mnke n law to cut 'but' out of the dic- his ship nnd was gold mining In Call ever, thcro wero ono rooster nnd nlno A piercing scream from tho bottom tionary." fornlii. And when he nnd bis partner hen. Tho noxt day thcro were ono of tho gardon answered him. Mary "Well. Ibis chap really is n good fel- struck It rich father borrowed money, rooster and eight hens, and a wcok camo running from the house. "Bob-bjrt- " low. I asked nliout' the $.10,000 for bended n company and bought them later thcro wero ono forlorn and sho gasped. Thoy raced togethyour town. He asked me why I didn't out. That mine was the Excelsior, and rooster and two hens, er toward the duck pond. go to the congressman from thnt dis- It's Just as productive today ns It ever which went about their domain with (in tho brink sat Bobby, very wet trict nnd not bother him about It. I was. I rather think Atkins must be an apprehensive air. and very much terrified. Dcsldo htm, very sorry he sold. I suppose, snld perhaps I would go to the conby "It's tho pip," announced John, aft- licking the boy's face and wagging gressman later, but I came to lilm right. I should be very grateful to your er studying them Intently. hta tall, sat Cbtrllo, alio wet There distinguished representative." flrst." "But pip doesn't obliterate them, was a rent In Bobby's pinafore, where "Well. I do declare! Sho. sho! Ain't does It, Mary. Charlie's teeth bad met to drag him "Sartln. Same os the feller with a John!" asked sick uiother-lu-lnstopped In at the that funny, now? He's uever said a "Wouldn't thcro be something left to from the water. word about It at home. I don't behow?" undertaker's on his wny to call the Mary Walton caught Bobby In lieve there's a soul In ltayHrt knows "Then It's thieves," said John ex- arms, and Charlln Jumped gleefully her doctor. All right: heave ahead." beWell, we had n rather long con that We nil thought 'twas south sen ultantly. "Now 1'vo got I'll get side her. In silence the four returned trndln' that boosted llemuti. And your a gun' I discovered Bay-poversation. that the to where tholr neighbor stood. Mary was afraid of guns and wantItem was originally Included In own dad! I declare, this l.s a small Then John Walton stooped down ed to Insuro their lives Instead. But bill, but recently hnd been strick world!" the "It's 01I1I father never told you about John was scornful of this proposition. nnd laid hi hand caressingly on Charen out. lie's head. Yes. see. Uncle Sam had to econ It It's one of the old gentleman's pet It was to a gun or a dog. A gun cost "Never mind that gun, neighbor." omize, bey save somct'hln' for a rainy stories. He cnuiu west lu ISTiO and fifteen dollars, and a dog, a good dog not a thoroughbred, but Juit a he said. "I guess I know what you was running n little shipping store In day?" mean now. By tho way, do you know "Well, possibly. Still, the bill Is Just Frisco. He met Atkins ami the other good, square, honest dog, might be anybody who wants tho gift of a roosVisit. fflVlttill fl linnVI IVIilttnl'ns. I young snllor, his partner, before they had for less. John couldn't make up ter?" ,crt "lrlr sllP- - T,lpJr were In the his mind. Provtdentally, as It seemed, don't know anything about this nffalr. ' "I guess old Moses might take him," buying various things, and It was mado up for him. That evo- i..w,., storo. ami ir nnt mr i.n.ii.... i,.,, answered tho other, chewing hit about today, and I asked questions, father got to know them pretty well straw. and-I- 'm going to tell you a fairy tale. Then they run nway to the diggings tCopyrlght UIC by W. O. Chapman.) you simply couldn't keep a crew In It Isn't us Interesting ns your sea those times and he didn't see them yarns, but Do you like fairy stoagain for n good while. Then they REALIZE VALUE OF FORESTS ries?" Land, yes! Tell a few myself when came in one day mid allowed him Bpecimous from n People of Switzerland Msan to See V I It's necessary. Sometimes I almost be in tho mountains. claim they had back "'frrj, They were mlghty That the' Land Is Not Denuded of lieve 'cm. Well?" good specimens, and what they said It Trees. ji ivuiw jiiij iiiuti euiciiiucr nil i .I.- -. ..i.,f,.. . Is a fairy story. Let's suppose that ,h 'sV n ' L. t In Switzerland only small tracts of ,, ... ... ,., ..,, , . x.limM.. .,ro,H.rtv. So he once on a time that s the way they tho forests aro denuded at one time. begin-on- ce always on a time there of ,, ,le ,mtcomt. was a The portions from which tho timber was a great man. great in his own narty - ...,.,. .. lo .. Is cut are Immediately replanted, and country, who was sent abroad by his The young fellows were willing to sell by the process of removal and replantpeople to represent tliem among tne out for u ,vas ing the forest area always covered ,,rklng. and rulers of tin- - land, so In order to typ- - they hadn't the money to rarry It on with growing trees. Artldo 14 of tho -Ically represent them he dressed In federal constitution, adopted by popThe Inspection showed that the glad and expensive raiment, went claim was likely lo be even better ular vote In 1887, says: "The confedi about In dignity nnd- "eratlon has the right of surveillance than they thought, so. after some bar- And whiskers. over the police In tho control of the Don't leave out the gaining, tin ileal was completed They forests. It also has tho right of corwhiskers." sold out for $7..oiH). and It was the rection of causes of tho overflow of And It best trade father ever made, lie's so All rlghlnnd whiskers. streams and of tho replanting of forcame tc pass that the people whom he proud of his Judgment and foresight ests along their sources." represented wished lo er bring nltout In nuking It that 1 wonder he never Both tho federal and tho cantonal a certain needed Improvement lu their told you the story." governments give aid and encourage"He never did. When was this?" their bountiful nnd enterprising com- ment In th way of subsidies, especial"In '5s What?" munlty." ly for tho protection and conservation The date seemed "I didn't "Sbo. sho'. How natural that sounds! of tho forests, not only because of of familiar to me. that's all. You must be a mind reader" j kind their economic value but because they "No. but I have to make speeches In Seem' as If I heard It recent, but I "He's a Good Watch Dog." protect life and property In tho vilSeventy-fiv- e my own community occasionally. Weil. can't remember when. thousand, hey? Well, that wan't so nlng an elderly darky appeared at tho lages and communities In tho mounthe people usked their great man to tainous districts from avalanches. get the monev n.isl.-for this Improve- - bad, wus It? With that for a nest egg. front door. The pines', firs, larches and othor mem from the rulers of the land afore- - n wonder lleuiaifs managed to hatch "Yo' don' want to buy a good houn', trees that grow and thrlvo In the highmentioned. And lie was at first alt 0 l,rc" respiriuoie i.n.0.1 m do you, boss?" ho Inquired, pulling at wnsn't a length of string, from tho far end er altitudes and sterllo soli of tho 'Ob. th- - whole seventy-liventhusiasm, and ukii the tho parchbelonged to his of which a yelping sound was heard. mountains offer tho only protcctlpn ment scroll where such matters are In- his, of couic. Half partner. But the poor devil didn't live Tho yelping beenmo moro audible, against avalanches and landslides, scribed were written the name of the which not Infrequently destroy wholo to enjoy It. After the nrtlcles were beautiful and enterprising community signed nnd before the money was paid and after a fow yards had been drawn villages nnd do great damage to comIn a yellowish parallelogram camo munities In their devastating courses. and the sum of money It asked for. over he was taken sick with a fever Into view. and the deal was ns good ns made. InlSSI the total forest area of "Lay down, Charlie," his master Switzerland was 2,091,000 acres, repreMy nnd died." Excuse the modern phraseology. "Hey? He did? With n fever?" "Ah'Il let yo' have this senting 20.2 per cent, of tho total surcommanded. fairy lingo got mixed there." "Yes. but he left a pretty good houn' for flvo dollars, boss," said tho face area of tho country. In 1911 tho I can get tho drift "Nerer mind to his heirs, didn't lie? For a com- negro. "Ho'a n good watch dog an' forest ncreago was 2,25S,0sf,'equnl to Just ns well maybe better" mon sailor or second mate 1 believe yo' won't bo troubled by no thlovea 21.SC per cent, of tho total area of "And the deal was as good ns made is doing whon he's aroun'." that's what he tho country, nn Increaso of 167,000 But before the vote was taken nnother come ns a big Tho yellow parallelogram camo for- acres. Instead of being an expense, came to the great man and sum; well. It must have whole sum was ward and stuck his noso into the ends tho forests of Switzerland are a ource wan. to get an appro! j surprise ,0 them. Tho here! oWhat the of John's trousers. of profit to tho government to deepen nnd raid to A kins, whprlatlon of. say. "Oh!" cried Bobby, and tho next matter with you?' improve n river down lu my slate'- -a leaning back In hi moment tho two woro rolling over Cnptaln Cy was been to southern state we'll say-'I'- ve What the World Owe. and over In playful happiness, such chnlr. He wns ns white ns tho tablethe chairman of the pork bill commitDo you worry when your monthly ns only a dog nnd a boy can ever cloth. tee, nnd he says It's Impossible. The bills come around? If you do, It might "Are you III?" asked the congress- attain. bill simply can't bo loaded any further This clinched tho bargain. "Now wo bo worth whllo to know that there anxiously. "Take some water. But 1 find that you have an Hem In man can get bo mo moro chickens," said are eomo real debtors In tho world, (here for deepening nnd Improving a Shall I call- "John, and tho giant rooster was com- I writes Oswald F. Shuetter In Lesllo's. Tbe captain wnveil his band. harbor back lu your own district. For statistics that havo Just been "No. no!" he stammered. "No! I'm forted by the presence of nnother half completed Why don't you rut that Item out nt Washington reveals the the Lord's sake dozen hen. shove It over until next year? You all right. Do yoit-f- or "I see you'vo bought Jim," said fact that the national debts of tho tell me this! What was the namo of find a satisfactory explanacan easily their neighbor, looking over tho fenco world aggregato $42,000,000,000. Ten And yon this partner that died?" tion for your constituents "Regular boy's dog, years ago It was about $32,000,000,000, rurlously nt his next morning. Mr. Kverdeun looked want to remember this: The Improveand forty years ago It was but a little ain't bo?" ment of this river means that the the friend before he answered. having doubled "My dog Is named Charlie," respond- over $20,000,000,000 well, n certain sugar growing com"Sine you're uot sick?" ho asked. In four decades. Tho largest nations! pany can get their stuff to market nt a "Well, all right. The partacr'a name? ed John with dignity. "Suit yourself, neighbor," replied debt Is that of tbo Es&atto of Prance, migh. It' figure which will send Its stock up nnd Why. I've heard It ofte a total of 1 6,28 4,000,00s). The next lar up. And yon are said to own a mnsld on the deed of sale that father has the other. "Ho was called Jim when est Is that of tho United Kingdom, InSo whj amount of that sps-home. The old I had him." eralile framed In his nmni at John was a llttlo mystified, but the cluding British India, a total or l.s as proud of that ns nny not drop the harbor Item nnd substl gentleman Germany lacks less than quickly Well. I thing In the house. The name wus-wa- s"- sterling qualities of Chnrllo tute my rher slice? Then assured him of his wisdom In pur- $50,009,000 of this total, the debt of guess that's the end of the tale." chasing him. Did any stranger draw the empire nnd of tho German states his cigar. Cap lie paused nnd "For God Hake." cried Captain Cy. near tho house, Charlie's fangs were totaling $4,914,000,000. Ilussla owes , tain Cy thoughtfully marked with his "don't say 'twas John Tlmycr, 'cause bared and his growls gavo evidence $1,553,000,000; Italy, $2,707,000,000; Spain fork on llw tablecloth, If you do I shan't bellevo It." of danger to all predatory persons Thayer. who dared to molest the sanctity of $1,815,000,000; Japan, $1,242,000,000, "Hum!" ho grunted, "That's a very "That's what It wus-Jo- lm Did you know the Walton homo. However, a week and down at tho foot of tho list of Interestln' yuru. Yes. yes; don't know' How did you guess? morn Interestln' one. I ever heard lilm ? 1 remember now that ho was later, to Mary's consternation, when great powers Is the United States with presume likely there ulu't a inlto of another down caster, like Atkins." she npproachod tho chicken pen tho $1,028,000,000. But If tho nations of proof thut it's true?' Tho captain did uot answer. IIo gigantic rooster stood gaxlng upon tho worU owe much thoy also own "Not an atom. I told you it was a clasped his forehead with both hands her In affronted dignity. And not a much. For their annual revenues toIngle hon was vlslblo. fulry tale. And I mustn't be quoted nnd leaned Ills elbows on tie table, tal $12,179,000,000 nnd their annual In the mutter. Ilomwtly. the inot of Everdean was plainly nhirmed. "John, they've stolen all my hen I"1 expenditures, $12,308,000,000. THEIR CHICKEN "fp 1 J 1 angry-lookin- g it rt - ' I ,, ,..,., ,,..., -- ,,.,,, 1 I I ' e leg-ac- was-$37- .r00 J S ; 1 I -- t Austria-Hungary- 11 1 (Continued next week.) February ll, IOH. THE CITIZEN. Pago Seven. A Corner for Women BOYHOOD MUCH nature but m shy as a girl. In due tlmo s. friendship sprang up between the two tho young lad and tho older man which had a tremendous Influence on tho after-lifington. that It wan during theso year Washington developed great personal strength and endurance, and becauso of theso physical qualities It was frequently a temptation on land or water to put his powers to the test. In fact, his greatest pleasure teemed to bo In encountering danger which apparently lifted him In body and mind e SHOWS WASHINGTON AS A YOUNG MAN Remarkable Bust That Is Now the Property of an English Curio Dealer. COLLECTORS will bo Interested In In London of a remarkable Nit of dtorgo Washing- Mk rmtj I Ufa! If there exists a similar work, taken at tho sarao tlmo of life. Experts consider tho "And" as throwing a now light on nn Interesting period of tho career of tho "Father of of Qcorgo Wash- SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door mi LIKE OTHER LADS Fondness Outdoor Life for Marked Characteristic of Washington in His Youth. By LOUISE S. DUN. A CCOIIDINU to tlin olil entry In (lio family lllblo (leorRO WashlnR Berea's Vocational Schools g Training that adds to your money-earninpower, combined with general education. FOR YOUNG MEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Printing, Commer-cla- l. FOR YOUNG LADIES Homo Science, Dressmaking, Cooking. Nursing, Stenography and typewriting. t 'r Vrtt lr rocoxdul it 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School and Mary, Ills wife, was born ye 11th of February, 1731, about ton In Oio morning;." As everyone knows by tho parliaI'hiTii ia always n best way of i nn mentary chango In the calendar of tloiiiK t'vcrythiiw. if it bo I" 1732, tho eleventh of tho month tectrff. Manner mo llio happy ways , wbtlo tho (if doing UiIium; each ono a stroke cum o tho settling of the doubt whether tho year nf K'"f'ls or of lvc mw repealed began on tho first of January or tho ami luuilenoil into usage. Hinerson. twenty-fiftof March, made tho year In which Washington was born 1732 Instead of 1731. And this Important event took place near Fredericksburg, Vn., on tho Kappnhannock. COURAGE From all tho "I.Ives" and "Letters" III nil proper fairy tales sonic kiwi, extant we glean tho fact that tho lad mo lioartoil fairy always plves the cliilil wno was destined to oecomo spent greatest American of then! all" in flit story a priceless boon: his boyhood much like other lads of llcauly, riches ami long life seem to his ago and position, perpetrating were many lie tho popular gift. If wo many pranks and receiving hack in the ngf of fairies ami you whippings In consequence On mom roiilil have the choice of a special than onu occasion did he and his man attribute to In conferred on your Peter roast ears of corn In forbidden children, what would you choose? cabins of tho field slaves or go on pift surreptitious coon bunts at night I know right well the priceless In asleep. house would ask for mine. It would bo when all tho young was "Massa" did as to meet whatever other words, conraKe courano il.Ioi" pleased when with Peter, to whose j CHNl or ill mlKht betide them in carfl ,l0 wag pnlrullloa more thnn ever world, with n strong heart and ?MBftjr ,no e,der Washington died In Millie, writes the Household Ldilor, was a lad of wuen (jcor(50 eleven. of Southern Tanning. It truly seems thai the greater' : As a youngster Washington had a . i n. bump of purl oi ine sin, sorrows ami lunmi-- remarkable encouraged, curiosity which but which to father of life came from lack of courage. his contrary bis mother dlillked. As your own life, pick tho Look back to the lalttr, yt All know ho-- foolmil tho things ihr.t you most regret ishly fond she was of her children, having done. Wasn't fear of soinc- - allowing her love to Interfere with thing or somebody really nl tho root ncr K00d jUjRmcnt, many times, mak-o- f most of them? Head the tragic ng herself miserable In their behalf, happenings of the week in the news- - I Yet thcro Is no doubt that Washing-pnix-r- s with this thought in mind. ton's mother, as has been tho case PteL!,nJ "rea',,nic1n; nad The suicides lacked the courage to JUh and over iimin 1 1 twenty-secondh 1 43 Martha Washington. During this aboTe his common level. time also his powers of decisiveness and swift Judgment developed greatly, nidlng was one of his greatest joys, and ho early prepared for tho years when he was to bo so much In the saddle. His Country." Most of tho statues mado of Washington show him at an advanced age, when fa mo had crowned him with military and civic glory, but this new work depicts him In the "formative" stage of life a young man Just entering on. his career. This bust was put up for sale at Sotheby's auction rooms and sold for $50. American buyers did not attend tho salo In largo numbors, as they wero more Interested, apparently, In the sale of Lord Amherst's great library. Tho consequenco was that an English dealer Rochelle Thomas acquired a treasure which sh'ould have been bought by Americans who go In for collecting Washington relics. Mr. Thomas considers the bust a very fine specimen of French bronzo work, tho artist's name being Fournler. It seems quite probable that tho work was done In America, though bow It came to Europe Is not, at present, known. Washington Is Bhown in the uniform of a general, and the work represents him at a period corresponding with the second year of his leadership qf the General Education for those not far advanced, combined with some vocational training. No matter what your present advancement, w can put you with others liko yourself and give chance for most rapid progress 3rd Door Berea's General Academy Course For those who are not expecting to teach and who aro not going thru College, but dcslro more general education. This is Just tho thing for those preparing for medical studies or other professions without a college course. It also gives tho best general education for those who wish a good start in study and expect to carry it on by themselves. 4th Door Berea's Normal School This gives tho 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 tho winter and spring, thus earning money to keeprlght 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 tho straight road to College best training in Mathematics, Sciences, Languages, Hiftory and all preparatory subjects. Th Academy is now Berea's largest department. 6th Door Berea College Questions Answered ... This is the crown of tho whole Institution, and provides standard courses in all advanced subjects. s ner Daddy's Bedtime Story e Jolly Snow King's Th First Party. roaI rm. cbaractor WM ttfterwarus reflected hen face life menred to gel rough. I'ractica l he, n ,he remarkablo baanco gnown by NCB upon n time." began daddy, "there had been a great snowstorm is same reason Ills about hef BOn j wnat0Ter gituation be was during the night, aud everything In tho woods was heavy with one or the, placed. or tho divorce scandals; snow. Tho brunches of the big pine trees looked as If they would After his father's death he was other, sometimes both, lid not have break with the huge packs of snow on them, aud all the little Ihe courage to endure when things soon made to understand that ho bushes looked like fairyland with the snow covering them. To be sure, It was We must do somothlng for a living. Ily fairyland, for eurly In tho morning all the fairies gathered together In their were not piilo to their liking. provision of bis father's will, favorite part of the woods near a running brook, which they used as their all do things that wo don'l want lo ' " . . ! 1.. .1- - smipij no playground and which they called Brookwood. Uut this time the brook had do or reel we snouiu not half frozen. Lovely Icicles hung from the stoues In the brooK. nnd over some mil okfear that somebody will think parts of It wero thin sheets of Ice. , us "ipiecr" if wo don't. Oh, Isn't it marvelous!' cried the fairy queen. I do not believe it is possible toi ill..ll Ii...... n ,1,.,.t .fl.ul lit.. ,inn,m .if tin. ftitrlna- - Hftln nlvps. Httlft train every child to have a high brownies, nil or you come: site suoutod. moral courage, for heredity plays a "Soon they all came, being carried by chariots of snow, with the north Hut much strong part right here. wind ns their siecd. could be done to instill a greater "'Oh, oh.' cried tliey nil, 'how wonderful! Did you do all this beautiful degree of il in the child's mind by work with your magic wand, lovely queen of the fairies?' "'No; I intM admit tbnt the old snow king has made a lovelier scene than parents than is being done at pres; even my magle wand can mnke. As for physical courage, ex ent. "'Where dues the old snow king live?' asked one of the brownies. cept with some abnormally innlii "'Why. he lives up In the snow cloud.' the fairy queen answered. child, I believe it is up to the father "'Let's ask him to the dance.' suggested one of the brownies. child has and mother whether their " 'That's a splendid Idea.' said the fairy queen. In go through life handicapped byi clear voice, 'Come "So she waved lier magic wand and called In her lou-l, useless fears. to the dance, snow king; coiue to the dance!" fearless. It) Children are naturally Tho snow Ling needed uo urging, for Hakes of snow began to (ly about In is necessary to teach them caution,, the air. and sikiii a jolly old person who looked like a great big suowball on llrst glance Jumped down on the ground. but rare should be taken not to ovAs for those, '"Here I am.' he said, 'and thank you so much, little fairies, elves and erdo in this regard. ralry queen, for Inviting me to the party, who to gain obedience, resort lo Fox Hunting Was Washington's Fa- brownies, ami win, too. for. though I arrange many a party. l'e never, been asked to one before, and frightening a child with some monvorite Sport. I certainly am ilencd, And a be said this he made a low bow to tho fairy strosity who will get it if it does not Mount Vernon was Inherited by his queen. In doing so be fell over, for lie was t.o fat ami round. How they all behave, no censure can be strong brother, Lawrence, whllo tho few did laugh, and he laughed, too. for. us he said, he loved a merry party. enough. "'I'll give .Mm lots more parties,' said lie. 'if you think they're so beautiful.' ' acres on tho Itappahannock were to I recently heard a middle-age- d bo given George upon bis becoming "And we'll ask you to come to all!' they shouted. man who sal liehiml me in a car. of ago, though as a matter of fact ho "That's line!' cried the snow king 'We'll have one again tomorrow, and, telling a friend that he had never never claimed them. Ills sensible nh. ever mi ninny mure, and I'll cnum lo taem all! Hurrah, hurrah!' " conipiered entirely his fear of pass-ji- g brother. Ijwrence, and his American army. Tae uniform is so Augustine, disapproved of the He went a large tree at night. modeled as to Indicate active wear; to say dial a huge tree stood easy life of the sons of planters and held WHEN THERE WAS NO SHADOW some distance from his childhood's many animated discussions wereyoung as to tho future of their home and his mother always threatInteresting Occurrence In Mldocean on brother. ened tho children when they were Meantime, (leorge was living with February 13, 1913 Sun Wat naughty with the wicked man who his Augustine, though Vertically Overhead. was to come from liehiml tho tree. later he spent much time at Mount Many people sulTer tortures dur- Vernon with Lawrence. It was whllo Every ono knows that when a pering an electrical slorm, hut if the thero that a family counclt resulted son stands In the full sunshine his mother would control herself, the In tho decision that George was to body casts n shadow which wilt be When tho news either short or long, nccordlng as the children need nover know fear of it. follow tho sea. Is high up In the heavens or near reached Mrs. Washington, however, Life is a pretty strenuous battlo at she was so upset that sbo hurried to sun horizon the at sunrise or sunset. A litbest, and we need all tho courago Mount Vernon and begged her son tle thought will bring It home to the and strength possible to light it. to give up tho Idea of becoming a mid- reader that obviously, If tho sun Is ex.May wo eaoli and every ono he ahlo shipman. Accordingly, tho small actly vertical over a person's head chest of George, wtileh had' ftTreswfy lo say, can be no shadow. Rut the probbeen placed aboard a British vessel, lem Is to determine when and where "And whntever sky's above me, was brought ashore. this shall be tho state of things. As Here's a heart for every fate." It was many a day before the lad regards the "where," that must ovl overcame Ms disappointment. Ills dently bo at somo place on tho earth brother Lawrence comforted him with j In tho tropics, and the "when" must Tet. the assurance, "There are many roads oq ine nour oi nuuuay. io get inese Here's tact for you. In 1Kb; only ono ts barred you." two things to concur by prearrange-men-t "I wns calling at a house on East With characteristic bravery to George Is a matter of no small dltllculty. Klxty-flrs- t was a little nover spoko of street. There the matter to any one Hut as a matter of fact they did occur tioy aiHiut Nuveii years om. i smumi aRalDi for wa, hls cugtom t0 tho on a day In February, 1913 namely, judge. Iln htaretl at me a long lime, day of his death, Washington nover j tho 13th, when a scientific friend of then went and whimpered to his ninth recurred to a thing when once con- - i mine, W, 11. Glbbs, was In mld ocean In latitude 15 degrees south, tho nun's er. This was embarrassing, t,o I gig eluded It was after this disappointment declination being also about 15 de A Remarkable Bust of George Washglcd nnd said. ington, Recently 8old at Auction In that ho turned his attention more grees south. A photo, reproduced la "'It's rude to whisper hi company.' London. definitely to surveying. In fact, ho tho Strand, represents Mr. Glbbs and "The kid looked puzzled for a min- was greatly interested In exactness, another man standing bolt upright on whllb tho top button of his single- ute; theu he answered: nnd " 'It would V been a lot ruder to say and tho educational value of survey- tho deck facing ono another, sign breasted vest Is characteristically ing suited his tasto. Even In his boyclearly shows tho absence of any The expre,g,on -on tho .. fac8 iB eland Plain Healer It out loud.' ' . .linrlnuiln nllinn rt -- r w ..... . hood, from tMs porlod on he nevor "I n lnlni.nl B......V. ! mn.larT HnA nf Iha "tiri. found happiness In lntorcourso with It proves that tho ship was In such a ous features connected with this work Not Too Important. his fellowmen or In reading; but It latltudo that tho sun was vertically Is that Washington ts shown wearing "I hear llrown's been promoted was In the active outdoor life that be overhead, and that tho tlmo was noon, a "pigtail' that Is, the braided wig of again." when the sun was at Its highest alti- tho period. was at his bost. Ho was pronounced e tude as between east and west. "a sober little prig" by no lesser "Yes." Quito a number of relics of Washingthan Iord Fairfax, when at "That's splendid! lie must be quite ton, Franklin, William Penn and other Why He Likes Them. an Important member of the concern fifteen he again took up bis residence American history makers recently "How does your Wllllo get along liavo found their way to English aucat Mount Vernon with Lawrence. On now." ' T linttni nTiunlnronna 1Ibiiv with tho new children next door!" tion rooms. Theso doubtless havo "Oh I guess not. ' he o.llce boy Ml , chang(ld Ho can lick all come from old members of tho respec"Just tjplcudld. m opn,OI nManK cans nun ny his nest name. Detroit throo of them." nn mM ami unr..nnr.i .' tive families who bavo died and whoso i ree rress. estates bavo been disposed of. I nino-lenll- I o Snow King Cam to tht Dane. I 1 BEREA, FRIEND OF WORKING STUDENTS. Bcrca College with its affiliated schools, is not a money-makin- g institution. It requires certalu 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 tho 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 ilck 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 valuable training and getting pay according to the value of their labor. Except in winter it it expected that all will have a chance to earn a part of tkeif expenses. Write to the Secretary before coming to tecure employment. PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing, laundry, postage, books, etc, vary with different people. Berea favors plain clothing. Our climate is the 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 fuel, lights, washing of bedding, 40 to 60 cents for each person. SCHOOL FEES aro 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 Fee 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 AMU FOUNDATION SCHOOLS Incidental Fee Room ACADEMY AMD NORMAL COLLEGE $ 5.00 5.60 $ 6.00 7.00 $ 7.00 7.00 r, Board 7 weeks Amount due Sept 10, 1913 Board 7 weeks, dut Oct 29, 1913 Total for term 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 WINTER TERM $ 6.00 Board 6 weeks 6.00 9.00 $ 6.00 7.20 9.00 $22.20 9.00 $31.20 $ 7.00 7.20 9.00 $23.20 . 9.00 $32.20 Amount due Dec. 31, 1913 $20.00 Board 6 weeks due Feb. 11, 1914 9.00 Total for term $29.00 thn i This does, not include the dollar deposit nor money for books or laundry. Special Expenses Business. Winter Fall Sfring trial Stenography and Typewriting $14.00 $12.00 $10.00 $36.00 Bookkeeping (regular course) .... 14.00 12.00 10.00 36.00 Bookkeeping (brief course) 7.00 6.00 5.00 18.00 Business course studies for students in other departments: Stenography 10.50 9.00 7.50 27.00 Typewriting,, with one hour's use 7.00 of instrument 6.00 5.00 18.00 Com. Law, Com. Gcog., Com. "-- C'le ... .1 Arlth., or Penmanship, each... 2.10 1.80 1.50 6.40 In no case will special Business Fees exceed $15.00 per term. d young man or young woman can get an education at Any Berea if there is tho 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 wasto time in the public schools going over and over tho same things, when they might be Improving much faster by coming to Berea nnd starting In on new studies vith somo of tho best young men and women from other counties and states. Applicants must bring or send a testimonial showing that they an 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 neigh bor. The use of tobacco is strictly forbidden, Winter Term opened Dec. 31st. Hurry tip t For Information or friendly advice write to able-bodie- THE SECRETARY, Bereo, Ky. Pngo Elftlit. THE CITIZEN. Herbert Kncincr of Fish Creek died with pneumonia fovcr a fow days ago. Mr. Bernio Mooro mado a pleasuro (rip to Halls Chapel Inst Sunday. Mumps aro scattered in (his vicinity and measles aro getting close. Dr. Glass of Booncvillo, who has boon very sick Is some bettor. Mr. and Mrs. Clay Colo spent last Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Shelly Daily of Mils place. Lewis Stewart was at this placo yesterday on business. Clarence Scale, who has been In the U. S. Army for the past three years, returned homo a few days ago. Kasb Evcrsolo of Cow Creek has been visiting his sister, Mrs. Ida Brandenburg of this place, for n few days. Waller Bailey's baby, who died near St. Hellen a few days ago, was brought hero for burial. Robert Thomas of Clay City is visiting his father. N. K. Thomas, of this place. Sher man Cooper, who has been very sick, is Improving nicely. Chas. Seale's school closed at Fish Creek gave a powerful address on "Pro tection of tho Innocent." Mo made a strong plea for sex education and a single standard of morality. Legislature to Visit Lexington. For tho llrst time, in many years the legislature is to visit Lexington and inspect the public institutions February 10, 1014. East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else R Tho Commercial Club extended the invitation and Is making ar room was beautifully rangements for entertaining the leg decorated with festoons of hearts. "Which are the alum baking powders; Islnturo next Saturday. Doublellck. Mr. Hornaby reports that two of . how can I avoid them unless they are named? Doublellck, Kelt. U. The weatlicr thoso who were so badly hurt by THOUSAND A DAY SPENT. asks a housekeeper. still ronlinnes very bad. Mr. John the boiler of Mr. Ilayre's mill will trip to Wit-(I- lc gel well. Henry Heed's brother of Martin made a business Here is one way: lake the can of a low-pric-ed Knoxvllle, Tenn. After having conTuesday. Mr. Hay Smllh of Hales' Creek sustained injuries powder in your hand and read die fessed to spendlnR $1,000 a dny, ac llockcasllo rounly has moved to our when caught in a wheel of their cording to tlio police, since January ingredient clause upon the back label. The a log mill which caused the amputation vlr.inily.--M- r. Hill Sparks bad iJ, wncn it Is charged he robbed an law requires that if the powder contains alum express company at Syrnnise, .V. Y rolliiiK Tuesday and got n good day's of his foot. He is still in a critical that fact must be there stated. If you find or iio.auo, Hcnjnmln Hound, tho police Tljo Misses Paulino condition. Prof. I). IV Robinson work done. say, turned over to thorn more than and Maggie McCollum and Miss has tinned ills family to the prop- one of the ingredients named alum, or sul$17,000 In negotiable vouchers nnd Stella Sparks arc planning to enter ,,,.tv owned by Hessle Hrown. Mrs. phate of aluminum, you have found an alum drnfls. Tho pollco could not account school at Heron tho Spring term- Mary Murray, accompanied by the baking powder. for tho dllTerenco In figure. Hound Mr. Harvey 'l nomas or i.ea was yoimger members of her family, was nrrcstcd hero nfter a round of calling at Perry McColhun's Salur-- lil3 gnn0 (0 Covington, Ind. Mr. There is another and a better way. You lavish spending. When an automobile day nfglil and Sunday. Mr. Wallioi - p, c.. JlcDaniet bought a cow from lnl Thursday. don't have to know the names of the nlum ho purchancd broke down on the road Millard was visiting friends at Loam Mrs. Emina Baker for $17. Mr. near hero he Immediately abnndoncd powders. Use Royal Baking Powder only; WORLD NEWS. Saturday night and Sunday. Mr. Samuel Mayes of Rader had the It and purchased another. that assures you a cream of tartar powder, (Continued from rage One.) Hill Seabroms of Loam visited his misfortune of having his house and and the purest and most healthful baking sister, Mrs Jane Hillard Monday contents destroyed by lire recently.; world's commerce amounts to $10,- powder beyond question. night, Mrs. Betsy Martin visited MADISON COUNTY Mr. and Mrs. J. II. Thompson There are 025,000 miles her daughter, Mrs. Ellor Sparks, iiouuce tho birth of a third son. The Madison County Fanner's Inof railroad. Sunday. Miss Martha Hillard spent European Scientists and Pneumonia stitute will be held in Berea on FriSaturday night with Miss Mamie ROCKCASTLE COUNTY European physicians are greatly day and Saturday, (be 27th and Kates. Miss Margaret McCollum interested In research work and the '.'Kth, An interesting program has Cauley spent the llrst of tho week with her have moved lo Henry County treatment, of pneumonia by inocu - ibeon See page t for d CINCINNATI MARKETS Gauley, Feb. 13. The little son of latlon. This treatment has reduced tails, sister, Mrs. Ollie Callahan. where Ihey expert lo slay for some Mr. and Mrs. Henry Shell was badly the mortality remarkably since lime. Silver Croek. Hugh burned this week and is not expect- tried among the native miners in The ,lises Bessie and l.lllle Rev. Chllders tilled bis regular apCorn Now corn Is quoted as foHugh, Feb. 16. Tho church met ed to live long. Mr. A. J. Sams is South Africa who aro especially pointment :il Silver Creek last Sat- Powell were Herea visitors last llow: No. 2 white 70if71io, No. 3 very poorly with the mumps. Mr. susceptible. week. white 67f 6Sc, No. 3 yellow C5(f6CHc The death rale has urday and Sunday. and called llcv. demons of Sand Gap H. J. Ponder is putting up a new Mr. Jim Todd was the guet of No. 4 yellow 631165c, No. 2 mixed 67 Mr. and Mrs. Ben Davis spent Sat- been reduced 50 per cent. to serve them as pastor this year. flfi.Se. No. 3 mixed 6466c, No. 4 shop bouse. Mr. George Robertson The Queen Appeals for Bulgarians, urday night with Mrs. Davis' moth Mr. Hlden Baker last Sunday. Mr. A. J. Hose, who has been sick mixed C26tc, mixed par 64ff66c, very poorly, Mr. John BaxMueen F.leonnra of Bulgaria has er, .Mrs. .Mary Kindred. white enr 64y66e, yellow car 6lff66c tho past six months, is no belter at is still liny No. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Powell enter timothy $18, Mnndard made a statement announcing that present. I.onnic Hudson has moved ter is on the sick list this week. HARTS F. Bullock is on the sick list tlio public subscriptions raised in tained quite a number of friends at lo the house on his father's place Mrs. T. Sunday School was ill charge timothy $17. No. 21 timothy $16, No. 3 The timothy $14, No. clover mixed $15. this week. Mr. I. C. Bullock is somo the United States are an important (heir home last Thursday night. All of Professor Montgomery last Sun ill vacated by Hob Viars. Mclvin No. 2 clover mixed $13, No. 1 clover and family have moved to their better at this writing. Mr. S. E. factor in bettering the condition not report a line time day. He also gave a very interest $!4fi 14.50, No. 2 rlover $l2f 12.50. new house on Chestnut Knob. Miss Kelley will move his saw mill to Oats No. 2 white 43?43,c, stand-nring talk to those present. Mrs. Robwhite Bertha Fowler, who has been stay Gauley Branch in a few days. Mr. erts will be with the school next I2e. white 4 42i443 No. 3No. 2 41fl No. white 391400, mixed ing at Berea, is sick ami is expected Nath Bond has had a phone put in Sunday. 41ic. No. 3 mixed tOHfMlc, No. 4 soon. James Rose of Iron his house lately. Ponder and Bro. homo mixed 3!)fl lOo. Mound, Estill county, is staying with have done a good business with Middletown, Ohio Wheat No. 2 red US If 99c. No. S grist mill this winter. Mr. W. II. red Srtfi 9"i4c, No. 4 red 84T96c. bis grandfather at this place, It.-- V e Middletown, ()., Feb. SEE IT THROUGH his Poultry Hens, 5 lbs and over, 16c; There were preaching services held Ponder of Livingston is with Bulliaxe been having wnite winter S'S llm nnd over, 16c; young, siaggy at Frank Crowley's last Wednesday parents this week. Mr. T. F. gamu in a hurry, Don't jump in the here the last week. The Middle- - rooster. 12c; roosters, 11c; sprlnsers. lock has gono to Livingston on bus;n'ght. Hut when you get in why, stick to ill town Journal building was com- under 24 llm, 19c; spritzers. 2W lbs iness. In spile of the strife and the worry nnd over, lSe; sprlnp; ducks, white. 4 pletely destroyed by llru Insl Wed lbs and over, 16c; ducks, under 4 lbs, Keep on In a spirit with kick to it; McKee Go on with the plan as you chart it: shoe store and 15c; turkey. toms, old. 21c; young nesday. Oilier' Rockford McKee, Feb. IS. Tho Rev. Isaac Don't let any knockers diminish it; Qtiinn and Mot tin's clothing stole turkeys, 9 llm ami over, 21c Rockford, Feb. 15. Wo are hav The game is worth while, if you start it, Messier, James Hays and D. 0. Col Cnttle Shippers $.76(fS.25, extra were liadily damaged; loss alioul ing some very cold weather hero at Finish it! $S40flS.60; butcher steers, extra $. Her were in Annville two days last $oi),000 to all. this time. Chaton Bnllen is plan sood to choice $707 90. common to week. Dr. Treadway of Gray Hawk "Keep out of n light" is a moral Kverybody Is invited lo be pres Mir 15 75 ff 6 75, heifers, extra $7.85 go to Illinois, Feb. 20th- .And excellent phrase there's no doubt of it, visits the McKee Academy onco a ning lo ITS, one load fancy 742 Ilia $S.60. Rood ent at Church, Feb. 15th. Cliarley Bullen and son have been you gel into a quarrel But once week and lectures to the students. Mr. and Mrs. S. Mitcbel are the to choice $70 7.55. romnio nto fair $5 part for visiting relatives qtlit till you've fought yourself out of it; Don't in this A6.75, $6.60 0 Mr. Steve Bowles is still very sick proud parents of a girl born last to choicecos. extra common 6.75, good Don't whine and don't erincc for a minute; $606 40, to fair The Rev. C. J. Sippco of London several days but have returned to Scorn fear though your features be blue with was .Miss Mll- - $3.5005.50; canners $3O4.C0. . week. .Miss .Mitchell Illinois, where Mr. Bullen will work will bo in town lo fill his appoint it: Ired Lloyd. Hulls ItoloKtia $6.2507. extra $7.10. Keep out of a row hut, once in it, mcnt Sunday and is expected to hold on the railroad as foreman. Lee Mr. Roy L. Hudson went to Ger- - fat hulls $6 757 25. Go through with ill Billion has gone lo Indiana, where services for a week assisted by the Calves- - Kxtrn $1175, fair to good mantown last week on business. 50, common nnd large $61fll. presiding Elder of the District. The he expects to lake his family soon. Go on with the things you have started; Mr. ami Mrs. F. B. Lixsey enter 1950011Ora Viars and Miss Bertha Bullen Mors- Selected heavy $S.90OS 95, Your courage let no one diminish it; two railroads coming lo McKee aro at their Rood to choice packers and butchers tained aboul thirty-Ik- e d; Don't funk like a welcber, still working a good force of men were quietly married at the home home on Young SI. Wednesday $S.90flS95, mixed packers $S.85O8.90, Finish it! and it will not be long until these of the brido on Wednesday, Feb DF.RTON BRALF.Y night. Among thoso present wero staKS $507.50. extra $7.6507.75, comIllh. Rev. F. P. Bryant ofllciatcd roads aro completed. L. J. Little Mrs. R. L. York and Mrs. Martha mon to choice heavy fat sows $6OS.40, We wish them a happy and pros extra $S.50. light shippers $8.3609, has been sick for a few days. Mr. Hudson. A dainty lunch was served plKS (110 lbs and less) $608. Lin-vil- le and Mrs. John Fowler entertained perous life. Hugh and Bernice it a tale hour and all report a tine SheepKxtrn $5.60. kooi! to choice were visiting at Rockford Sata few of their friends Saturday ev$60 5.40, common to fnlr $.104.76. lime. Ab-nening. Games were played, re- urday and Sunday. Mrs. T. A. limli Kxtrn $S 10. Rood to cholco Mr. J. K. Saudliu is buying fur this of Clear Creek was visiting Mrs. $7,750 S 10, coition to fair $607.60. freshments served and all bad a winter. W. H. Stephens this week. Aunt clipped lambs $6.600 7 25. good jolly time. Those present Miss Mary Tatiini of Beiva has Mrs. May Mitchell spent Monday only of the 131,000 refugees from were Rev. and Mrs. Isaac Messier, Susan Ogg of Clear Creek, who has INDIAN SCHOOL SHAKE-UP- . been sick so long is not much bet- Greece, but also the thousands of in Berea wilh her mother, Mrs. been visiting here the pat week. Mr. ami Mrs. James Hays, Mr. and Mrs. .1 mi Onucrs made a business is perfectly helpless and maimed soldiers and their families. Frank Hays. Mrs. D. G. Collier, Mrs. Dora Hays, ter. She WnshltiKton- .- KollowInK the suspen-pensioMiss Ira Anderson, who has been trip lo Cincinnati Saturday. G. She gives a detailed account of the Miss Perrine, Miss Hanna Hookje, has been for a long tune. Rev. I of Superintendent Krlcdman. spent WednesMrs. Roy her sister, Mrs. Louis K - Childress passed thru here last different classes of people who havei visiting Miss Margurile Park, Miss Soerence t the hooks of the Carlisle Indian school day eve with Mrs. Iteece Jenkens. been reduced to pauperism by the Vaughn, for the past two weeks, II. Clark lms aiuia- enroiuc io stiver oiee ind Miss Balkema.-- W. Mr. J. M. Sandlin's will leave the have been turned over to the departand appeals for further aid turned home Saturday evening. ment of Justice for Investigation. Notasold to the Turkcyfoot Lumber Co. to till his regular appointment there, The Misses Hester Hazehvood and last of February for Richmond, K;., ble, among the accounts which are said Rev. A. J. Pike of Broadhead, in their behalf. about 2,000 acres of land in Jackson Writha Kindred spent last Sunday where (hey will make their home. to be In confusion are those of the fa Rovaltv Goes Visitina. Co. He received about 30,000 for preached at ScalTold Cane on SaturMrs. Bert Kinken was the guest of j mous Carlisle Indian football eleven. day, the 7th, and Sunday, and will rite announcement is made that ''veiling with Miss Maggie Anderson Hie land and timber. Mrs. C. T. Todd and Mrs. Mary her mother one day last week , In addition to tho removal of Super Sunday in King George and Queen Mary will bti back the second Best wishes lo The Citizen and its intendent Friedman a shnko-uof th March. We hope to have a good go to Paris in April to visit the Kindred spent Monday in Berea. Tyner entire teaching nnd general staff of Mr. Silas Kindred spent Sunday many readers. crowd present. Daddy and Mamma president of tho French Republic. Tyner, Feb. 13. Wo are having the school Is Impending. Tho school Todd are both able to bo about and Tho King nnd Queen of Denmark with his sister, Mrs. Ben Davis. Mrull amountn to nbout $50,000 a year. some of tho coldest weather of the Effect of Love, Tho Misses Brownie Kelley and do thier work. Daddy says ho is a are lo bo visitors al the court of season willi snow and sleet. Miss ntliel So IN illy nnd .lack are hi Nora Harris spent Wednesday in boy of 78 years. An Knglaud in May. but an old love? .Mtlliel Yes, Two nouN without Minnie Mooro has gono to LouisHe Is nearest to !ol who naa tn.1 Berea. phone line is being erected Ncwm. a single thought.-Chica- go ville, to attend tho bedsido of Iter other 'ewem until liiiiilsti I'nivern Slate Lick IN OUR OWN STATE from Herca to different points of brother Clay, who is sick with Scaffold Cano country. Hut little is Lick, Feb. 15. We are havSlate (Continued from rage one.) pneumonia fever. Mrs. Pollio Paring the coldest weather of tho seabeing said about smallpox around son, who is living with Mrs. MarThere are aNo expectations of an son at this vicinity. dying out. Wo Guess garet Moore, Is very sick with drop- hero. sorry to it is of Mr. II. J. Parks of Richmond, who tho sickness appropriation of &0,000 to aid in were bear sy. Nearly every one is trying to of the tobacco has been sick for some time is n Keport of the condition of the Owiley County Deposit lltnk, lining binlnen P. Panderson, Sr., of near the suppression buy building lots in Annvillo. Mr. of W. better. He is al his Father's, Mr. at the town of ItooneWlle, County of Owsley, Slate of Kentucky, st the cloie of Paint Lick, who once was a citizen worm. Dave Vanghn, a citizen of Vanghn-tow- n, business on the 2ml day of of SealTold Cane in which place he Lexington Opposed to Sunday Vau Richard Parks. 1914. has moved near Annville. deville Mr. Chas. Kdsler is improvlm? many friends. Most of them havo W. J. Jones sold a yearling mule had i:sol'hci:s The auuotiucement of the Ben Ali slowly. passed away, one of whom was Armfor 150. Cross tio making Discount!) f 112,220.05 Mrs. Sam lldeu is able to be up Loans mid strong Gadd, who fell dead a few Thealro management lo present a and logging is tho fssuo of tho day 1, '.12 1. 11 Overdrafts, wcured nnd unsecured ago while he was at the bam Sunday vaudeville roused such a again. days in this vicinity. It, 2 11. Ill Stocks, UoiiiIh nnd other SeeiiritiiN storm of opposition thai the plan Mrs. W. D. Parks and Mrs. F.iiima feeding. Ho was buried at Scaffold l,U 17,211 has been abandoned. MeCormick havo been having soma Duo from Banks Cane cemetery. CLAY COUNTY 8,22(1 2d CuhIi 011 Hand 1 Ministers of every denomination denial work done. cawh items 0111.12 united in denouncing such desecraMr. K. OWSLEY COUNTY MeCormick of Paris is Checks and other Burning Springs 11,000.00 Hanking House, Furniture and Fixtures tion and even the liquor interests willi home folks for a few days. Burning Springs, Feb. 13. The Sulphur Spring 1D8 fill T. M. .MeCormick sold Mr. Thomas Otltt r AssetH not included under any of above bends, Hxpeuse pupils of tho school had a very Sulphur Spring, Feb. 12. Wo aro were actively opposed to it. Altho there was good attendance Rico a row and calf last week for ' Valentino party this even- - having cold weather at present. .?U7,8t8AK) Total at the theater last Sunday tho op position has forced the management Mrs. W. I). Parks attended the UAIHMTMSS (o announce thai no further Sun funeral of Mr. Lucinii Cade last Stock, paid hi, in cash Capital f 25,000.00 day performances will he given. Sunday at Berea. SurphiH Fund 5,000.00 Tlio moving picture concerns fear Mr. and Mrs. Juno Fowler wero $58,731. 00 that public sentiment will turn also tho guests of their mother, Mrs. Deposits subject to check Time Deports against them ami thai their Sunday I'.iiiina MeCormick, last week. 87,808.00 Cashier'H Checks outstanding performances will bo forbidden. Coylo Trances Willard Anniversary Coylo, Ky. Wo are having somo $117,808.00 Total Several Kentucky towns observed very cold weather nl this writing. Sunday as tho birthday anniversary Mr. Willie Adams has moved on STATE OF KENTUCKY ) j. . or Willard, tho founder of Mr. Seth Todd's place vacated by j aut' County of Owsley. the Women's Christian Temperance Mr. Thomas A I ford. Wo, 0. M. Hogg and Cliuu. Eversole, President und Cashier of the Union. In Lexington services wcro Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Rico were shop- above named Bank, do solemnly swear that tho aliovo stntemeut !h For particulars call up Phone 181 held in tlio Broadway Christian ping in Kingston Tuesday. true to the best of our knowledge and belief. Church and stirring addresses wero Messrs. Hobert and Homer JohnHenry Lengfellner Or see G. M. IIouo, President. mado by Dr. J. W. Porter and Mrs. son, Dewey Powell, ami Russel Todd Chas. EreitsoLti, Cashier. Frances K. Hcauuhamp, who is ouo havo entered school at Speedwell, of tho most vigorous temperance Ky., where they will bo for somo Subscribed and sworn to before mo thin 12th day of February, 1014. workers in tho slate. Iko Wiltlen, Clerk Owsley Circuit Court. time. At Ml. Sterling, Dr. J. A. Stucky Mr, Thomas Alford and family Correct Attest: Chas. Bruce, Director. JACKSON COUNTY ing. Tlio pit-pare- d 1 Az-bd -faint-hearteey n 1 rs, i p ! it set eetTMpoBdtnM tiMlihtd (or pitlleatles, ! tit slf aed It (all by rrUtac ef cood tt tslti. writer. Writ Tb pUlsly, unit there. How to Detect the Alum Baking Powder ly OWSLEY COUNTY DEPOSIT BANK to-d- ay .. A Good Fresh Young Cow For Sale