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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): March 12, 1914 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1914 cit1914031201_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): March 12, 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. lM?ES 13 I IDENT EH EA I3EI? E A KOLLERE KY S OFF I l.E CO MP MtRJtA PUIUSHING CO. WM. ntOT, UkwCUf RUTH MtFALL, ONk Miter MAN RAGLE. OctWiWm MM(r IwemaMTiB) a IDo-vote- d THE CITIZENPeople to tti of ttie Irwterests MjoTontetin BEREA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, MARCH 12, 1014. Onb Dollar Knowing ii power and Ue way to ktap np wltk aedan knowiadgt Ii io read a teed nawtpaiar. el. XV. Flvn Cents n copy. a Year. No. 3 Go to Meeting All through the country there is a movement towards going to meeting. The preachers are trying to do folks more good by bringing out the Gospel truths that help people to be cheerful, brave, gentle, honest and happy. The music leaders are trying to give out hymns that everybody can sing, and that mean aomething. We are dropping the doleful "Lead kindly light amid the encircling gloom," and singing "His eye is on the sparrow, and I know he watches me." And when people do once get to meeting and shake hands with all their good neighbors, and bow their heads together in prayer, and follow the preacher up the steep pathway of thought to the mountain top from which they can Jook backward and ahead when people do this once they want to do it again. What small things keep some folks awayl If you want to you can find an excuse too cold, too hot, too tired, too few fine clothes, too many people you don't like. But the real reasons are too lazy, too afraid, or too much blinded by the temptations' of the world. Let everybody settle it once, for all, rain or shine, poor or rich, with friends or without them, once a week God shall see me a worshiper with His people. President Frost in Washington Dear Headers of Tho Citizen: Friday night I went to bed In tho sleeping enr In New York. At midnight llio Irnln started without waking me. At 7:12 In tho morning I vvns In Washington. You have all seen Iho pictures of tho Kir at dome of the capllol, and the tall slono lower of tho Washington monument. They both look tho asslslant Secretary of War, who spoke In Herea to the Students' Wilson Club in the last campaign. He looks young, nlilo and altogether noble and worthy of his important position. Calling al a private home I mcl (lie wife of Representative Langley of the lOlh Kentucky district, herself a native of North Carolina. (living a live minute prelude before the sermon in a great churclr Sunday morning I was greeted by llireo former Oherlln students, and one former Herea student, and n large number of new friends when the service was over, Sunday morning we also visited the famous Calvary Baptist Sunday School of 2,700 members. There Is no doubt about the secret of its success. It hag an army of teachers who work for it. George Vanderbilt has just died here, nfler an operation for appendicitis. Wealth and science could not hold Mm when his lime bad I have had some acquaincome. tance with him for n number of years nnd hoped to enlist his interest In Berea. Washington is full of men ofjsci-enc- o as well as men of politics. and wealth. I met an old offlci.il of the Patent Odlco whoso wifo is a rela-llof tho Hurnams of Richmond, Ky., and an Obcrlin schoolmate, who is a great Botanist in Government employ and in bis leisure time writes n deep book on Philosophy. It takes all kinds of people to make a world I vo grander than the pictures I And here, as in Now York, Is a Squeeze the Land and Not Your Neighbor We like to see a man saving. Pick up the chips, be saving of the keep out the rats and mice, warm over the food that is left after a meal, patch a worn axle-grease, garment, save. HOSE were stirring times on our west-e- m frontier just after the War of Independence. Then the name of Simon Girty was the most hated, , ' reviled and feared alone? tht whole border; Hamilton, the British com- mander at Detroit, was stirring tfe COMPENSATION Indians to revolt, and death lurked in every shadow of the forest BILL DEFEATED the setting for a real Parrah story the land that only he can write the swing ing, thrilling Irind like "Molly McDonald' or "Keith of the Border." When we tell you that "The Maid of the Forest" is every bit as good as these two, we know you'll lose no time in reading it. And we like to see a man working. Get up early, keep up the fences, repair the road, look after the young turkeys, keep down the weeds, keep the loom going, make money. But when dealing with a fellow man don't treat him as hard as you do your land, getting everything out of it you can. Don't brag when you cheat somebody. We love the man who can get a living and not injure a neighbor. from a complete knockout In the house by a bare majority of four. A notion to table the measure and all amendments 'was defeated 44 to 40. Thejnotion was made by Representa-tlveftJrjrenof Carroll county, after Elwood Hamilton, of Frankfort, had offered as a substitute the original measure drafted by the special tax commission, of which he was a member. In his motion to substitute the original bill for that drafted later by a subcommittee of the house committee on revenue and taxation, Representative Hamilton said the latter measure had been so emasculated and altered by means of amendments that It would be a disgrace to place It upon the statute books. He said It seemed to be the wish of the majority of the bouse membership to pass a measure that would relieve people from taxation rather than one that would add to the state's revenue. As a last resort, he said, In the hope that some kind of a tax measure may be passed on to the senate he had offered as a substitute for the substitute the original bill. This later was withdrawn and the house adjourned with the issue still banging Are, new rnllroad station, costing million, nnd line enough to ho a Capitol building. Yet in Hint very now depot they nro smashing trunks and cheating travelers na much as ever! Hut you have n senso of grandeur and safely ns you pass under the great stone nrches. I was curious as I approached tho White House to sco what chajiges had taken place slnco tho days of Iloosevelt nnd Taft. Hut there were rs and the very same guards who called mo by name as they did four years ago I Inside, of course, there wcro moro Southerners, more soft hats nnd mustachios nnd goalees but a pretty good looking set of men waiting to sco the President. There were senators and representatives, and judges, and polrs itical managers, nnd All I from all over the country. could get vvns an appointment "not today for tho list of Interviews is full, nor tomorrow, for tliat is Cabinet meeting day, but the day nfler." So one's impression is that the President is n busy man. I called upon Mr. Dreckenrldgc, door-keepeofllcc-secke- UNITED STATES NEWS IN Acting Secretary Moore Rsiigns Moore, counsellor of tho Stnlo Department and Acting Secretary during 'the absence of Secretary Bryan, has resigned after Dr. oluven months of service. Moore is a recognized authority on international questions nnd was tno strong man or the present Administration. Ho had entered info tho Administration with a definite understanding that his tenure was provisional for a year, so that ha could return to Columbia University as head of tho Department of International Law. Scores Convict Labor During the consideration, in the house, of tho Booker bill, which undertakes to prevent tho interstate shipment of convict-mad- o goods, Representative Swngcr Sherley said that a community is wronged by enabling certain private contractors to exploit convict labor, nnd bring it into competition with free labor and its output. The convict was also wronged, for if (here is any justification for penitentiaries, it must bo found, not only in shielding society from tho criminal, hut also in giving to the criminal nn opportunity to reform and become a useful member of society. But why should tho law abiding support the law breaker? Idle Army Guarded by State Troops An army, consisting of fifteen hundred unemployed men, have camped in tho Southern Pacific Railroad yards awaiting an answer from the Sacrcmcnto olllcials to their demands for food and transportation lo continue their journey toward tho national rapitol. Gov. Hiram Johnson gave a severo rebuke lo a delegation of tho unemployed who appeared boforo him to demand aid, but refused his oiler of jobs. Ho said, "I have the greatest sympathy for tho men who want work, and I am willing to do everything I can In help them; for the men who will not work, I have no sympathy." Income Tax a Success The Income tax law is meeting tho expectations of Iho administration. Reports have been received from more than 100,000 individuals representing a levy of about $50,000 WW. Within tho next thirty days, 25,-0moro reports nro expected. Including the corporation tax as amended in tho present law, it U estimated that tho annual revenue from this sourco would amount to about lf85,000,000. President Makes Plea for Repeal President Wilson went to Congress in person and read his message asking tho repeal of tho provision of tho 'Panama Canal act which exempts coastwiso shipping from tolls. He tersely asserts that his reason for asking tho repeal was becauso by every European nation tho tolls exemption was regqrdcd as a QUI) OWN STATE John Bas3ett e, hi nut ALL MEASURES BEARING ON THE SUBJECT ARE TABLED BY HOUSE. VITAL BILLS FARE WELL We have secured this story for our next serial and the first installment will appear soon, w Watch for it CONTENTS PAGE Inventory of Legislation It Taken at Officiate Conference of State Governor Oeclarea That Administration Pledgee Will Be Fulfilled 1 Narrow Eecape for Tax Bill. Frankfort, Ky. By a vote of 52 to 29, the house killed the workmen's compensation bill drafted by the house committee on compensation for Industrial Injured as a substitute for the bills of Representatives Dutty and Walton. Introduced early In the session. Before that, however, the house voted down a substitute measure offered by Representative Meyers for the The Meyers committee substitute. measure had the backing of organized labor throughout the state and various advocates of the measure voted against the committee substitute, preferring no Vorkmen's compensation legislation to that provided for in the substitute drafted by the house committee. After disposing of these two measures, the house tabled all others bearing on tho same subject. (y Krnt W. Helm.) THIS WEEK WORLD NEWS to Meeting; Oo I. Squewo the Land nml not Your Elilorials-- 6 Neighbor. Com N'ovvs from the Legislature pelled inn Hill Defeated. VirIl .News -- Europe Fights Alco hol. News Ky. U. S. News- - Ineoiim Tax Success. Ileal Local Option at Last. Letter from President Frost. PAGE 2. A Few Little Smiles. World Wonders. Hoys, (iirl nnd Eagle in Battle. Sermon No lloom for Josiis, by Nov. Parley E. .artmann, D.D. PAGE 3. Mountain Agriculture-H- ow to Double. Your Yield of OalH. Making Prollt with Geese. Standard Time. Sunday School Lesson Lawful Use for March ID. PAGE 4. herea News. College Items. PAGE 5. Conference for Farmers and Business Men. dills liaise Turkeys. News Continued. PAGE C. Cy Whlllaker'a Place (concluded) PAGE 7. A Corner for Women. of tho Virtues of Salt. Tho Olrl from tho Farm. Daddy's Bedtime Story. One, liny Your Llmcstono Now. Eastern Ky. Nuws. Work of Tulieroulosls Commission. Cincinnati Markets. Poem Should Pleasures Cease. PAGE 8. Europe rights Alcohol A imliihle phase in social awakening is seen in the efforts made by diffeivnt European countries to curb (he u in of alcohol. Franco is employing measures through parliamentary action to campaign. push an There is now one .drinking place established Tor every group of eighty inhabitants. In some districts thcro K one for every seventeen persons. During 101 there, was consumed MdriM to the value of .?230,000,000. Tho government aims to reduce tho number of drinking places to one for every 200 inhabitants. Tho opposition to these bills by tho liipior interests is very strong. A second measure is to abolish the privilege of distillers to manufacture spirits for consumption by themselves and their families free of taxation. In (bo districts tho uso of wine is diminishing, but at tho samo time the consumption of absinthe is increasing. Movement in Germany The Federal Council has prepared a bill to regulate tho issuing of license aimed primarily to meet tho situation in Berlin where numbers of immoral places of resort have sprung up to Iho great detriment of tho public morality. A chief feature of these places is the employment tif bar maids. Italy is in the Fight A committee of pharmacists has undertaken to organize for the enforcement of new laws against alcoholism in Italy, the outgrowth of tho recent international ulcoholic conferenco in Milan. While conditions in It.i'v are not as bad as in other countries in Eur- lic 1 wine-growiAnti-Alcoh- ol ior Senator's Memory Honored. The following committee from the senate attended the funeral of Senator J. W. Berkshire at Petersburg: Senators M. O. Scott, J. R. Zimmerman, J. II. Williams, T. F. Bagby and H. M. Brook. As a mark of respect to the dead senator the senate took a recess during the hours of tho funeral. The committee to draft resolutions on the death of Senator Berkshire consists of Senators Porter, HUes, Bale, Antle and Holman. Mew Plant Completed The Kentucky Wood Product Co. lias llnished the work on their plant at Kragon four miles from Jackson. The plant will make wood alcohol and charcoal nnd give employment lo three hundred laborers. Beckham Out for Senate " Former Governor5 J. CWTBcck-ba- m announce!1 his candidacy for the Democratic nomination for the United States Senate last week. He plans to open his campaign at Elizabethtown on Monday, March 10, nnd hopes to cover the entire state before tho primaries. Mr. Beckham is confident' that he will easily defeat Congressman A. I. Stanley and Gov. McCreary for the nomination. Question Seller Jailed Prof. E. D. Barton, of Lawrence-bur- g, wbo has been a prominent witness in trying several peoplo accused of selling state teachers' examination questions, has'heen sent to jijil on tho samo charge. He was given an indeterminate sentence of two to live years. It is said that nn elYort will be made to secure bis pardon from the Governor but some people think that a longer sentence might do more good. To Unveil Statue of Goebel (CollllllUl'll Oil J3(fO File) Webb Law Aid Passed. After being amended by the committee to exclude distilleries and brewers Legislation. Inventory of , All tho elective stato ofnclals, from Its provisions, tho Hampton bill, excepting State Superintendent Ham-llt- t, prohibiting the shipment of Intoxicatwbo was called out of the ing liquors Into "dry" territory nnd designed to conform to and strengthen city, met In tho office of Gov. with State Chairman Rufus II. the Webb law prohibiting the interVansant and discussed measures pend- state transportation of liquors Into loing In the general assembly. After the cal option territory, passed the senate. meeting a statement was Issued by Gov. McCreary In which ho said that Vinson Gives Up Post. Criticism of the Department of Eduthe statuts of Important bills now pending was carefully gone over. The cation for employing a Republican and stntement concludes: "The meeting a desire not to embarrass the educawas entirely harmonious and after con- tional Interests In educational legislapending before sultation they expressed themselves tion were given by the general assemT. V. Vinson as as being confident that the General bly Assembly would enact all necessary reasons for resigning a clerkship In legislation." The platform pledges of the department of education. Ho tenresignation in writing to a workmen's compensation act, a cor- dered his rupt practices act, the uniform ac- State Superintendent Hamlett, wbo In counting bill and tax legislation were a written communication to Mr. Vinson declined to accept It. Mr. Vinson tho principal measures discussed. declared, however, that bis determinastanding of the bills They studied the U final. to see how well along toward passage tion they had gone In both houses. It was Commission Cities Disagree. explained that, since the close of the Forty persons from Lexington apsession Is at hand, the officials thought peared before the house committee on it well to take uu Inventory of the sit- municipalities and entered a protest uation In which the administration Is against the bill of Representative Interested and ascertain how affairs Harry Meyers, of Covington, seeking stand. to Increase the power of Mayors In second-clascities having the commisNarrow Escape For Tax Bill. Groggy from a week's rough hand- sion form of government. Under the Meyers bill the mayor would be given ling, the bill looking to a change In Kentucky's tax system., was .saved the right to nnmejind. discharge -s Elaborate plans are arranged for the unveiling of (be statue of llio late Gov. William Goebel at Frankfort. Many prominent politicians will speak and the occasion is expected to bo a most brilliant a Hair. Tho satuo of Lincoln was recently moved from tho Stato House and placed in tho Public Library at Louisville. Former Feud Leader Dies General Souders, leader of the Souders faotion in tho Souders-Turn- er feud, which ended twenty-liv- e years ago, died Monday at bis home in Middlosboro. He is reputed to h'avo killed eleven men with bis own band, but prided himself on tho fact that for tho last twenty years ho has been law-abidi- 00 It is to be hoped that these old feud leaders will llnd no successors in their line of business. Real Local Option at Last! The Houso lias at last passed Senator Frost's bill which provides that a local option election must bo held upon petition of twenty-lly- o per cent of the voters of tho county at large. This means that tho country districts can control their county Formerly tvventy-llv- o per seals. cent of tho voters of each precinct was able to hold up a whole county. The bill has already passed the Senate nnd when the Governor's signature is attached, Kentucky will have taken a great strldo towards securing tho rights of tho people. Forty-foCompanies Insurance ur Withdraw Tho lire Insurance companies are (Continued on paje I.'lttit.) viola-(Contlnu- ed on I'tfe Fire.) on page Five) I A he i itizen CO. fsmil wsptper iof all that I right, ru ind intrtln(. IHlililir.l tvtty Th'irAlay Hi Itttrd, Kjr BfcrfEA PUbisHING (Inriiriitnitil WM. C. FROST, Editor-- ) BOYS, GIRL AND No Room for Jesus rifREV PARLEY E. ZARTMANN, D.D. Srrrtarr ! RUTH McFALL. Oifica Editor UtAN SLACLE, Circulation Manaiar a.ibscripn .AV.MII.K IN n H t s il.co I)Va.VCK Out Sl Thru Uni Hli Chance at La it. The busybody was circulating a petition calling upon the powers that be to abolish something or other. "It will be presented at tho next meeting," ho said, "and a cop of It will be printed In all the papers." Tho struggling young author made haste to sign. "What's It all about?" asked a friend. "Oh, I don't know," said the struggling young author, "but I couldn't resist the temptation to seo my namo signed to something that will appear lo print." Judgo. Continuous Featter. "I havo just been reading the story of the Prodigal Son," said Parmer Corntossel. "Well." replied his wife. "There's no danger of our boy Josh goln' to town and cuttln' up that way." "No. I sometimes think It would be a savin' of fatted calf If now an' then he'd turn loose an' go vlsltln' fur a few months." Marked Similarity. "Well. I guess It will soon bo time to haul out tho old water wagon, give It a fresh coat of paint and start It down tho line heavily loaded." "Yes. The old water wagon reminds mo of a suburban trolley car, outward bound at 6 p.'m." "And how Is thatr "The farther It goes, the lighter it FEW LLakLLLLHHHiBm sV sVyKiV LijMHiHiLLLLH EnGLEJHnTTLE Oklahoma ChilflVnn Hava Thrillinn Experience With Savage Bird of Prey. None Can Read His Name Mtf n.U F.iiii liit, CUrat On M. ihn SHOTGUN ur Kpre .Money Html itmiir- hjr lm-olOnlrr. Omit, Krullrtn l.rlltr oroneaml two cent tm The ilntr nfter your iMinr uit label allows to what Mainour auficrlHlon l pal.l If it It not chamr. within thrrr wrrka after renewal iiottlv n will lx- - Klailly nupptleil If we Mlinj miml re tiutlfinl I.itn. ri I irttni Riven lo miy who nhtaln new auuKMpHnn for u. Anv one rmlltic ua four yearl,, ulicrlptloiicaii rrvriveTlic Cltlfcn free forhtmvtf for one year Advert alng rate on application. xcimrkk up MISSES FIRE lffi ,Kru,m",,?f Another Christmas will be hero soon, and In innnjr dovout lands will Christians sing tho Christmas songs and tell In Amphibious Fight, Emtst and Ken neth Conway, Farmer Boys, Wing Vicious Fowl That Had Carried Away Their Fat PulUJ. Enid. Okla. On land and water two small boy and their sister fought a battle Wltk an enormous eagle soveral days aco that baa caused the entire cesnasmlty to praise the1 youngster for their bravery. Eratit; Knrth and Mary Conway aro children of a"? ' Coofrar, a tenser. "Hawk U(r the chickens I" shouted Ernest, sJlng his irsa and running out of the kitchen 1 the story; Christmas churches -- KKNTUCKY PRKSS No No tSiOCIATION Whiskey Advertisements! Immodest News Itemsl The Best Story Randall Parrish Ever Wrote That's what everyone thinks of this great, historical romance , I The Maid of the Forest You know that Mr. Par- gets." At an Advantage. "Why is the weather so fascinating a topic of conversation!" "Well," replied Farmer Corntossel, "I suppose it's because It's one of tho few subjects of general Interest that you ain't supposed to read about in tho Congressional Record before you can pretend to understand It." A TOUGH ONE. ' T 1 rish has written some of the biggest successes ever published. There's action in every line he writes. Intense interest, excitement, door. Chickens were squawking and scattering In all directions. A 'great dark bird with ponderous sweep Of wings dropped like a thunderbolt, selse'd a 'fat pullot and sailed to tho etlgo of a near-blake, where !t leisurely began eating tho chicken. The visitor was an caglo, not a chtckon hawk. Ernest had pulled tho trigger as the eagle rose with tho chicken In Its w99slslslslslsls talons, but tho shell did not explode. He was bursting with excitement. "Run hero quick with the .12 gun!" be cried to Kenneth. was longer than The 14 Kenneth was tall. Tho two boys crawled breathlessly, to within twenty feet of tho eagle, which took wing Junt before Ernest could aim tho heavier gun. The eagle carried tho chicken sssb1b1b1b1b1b1b1b1b1b1bI with him tbroofh the air. At a distance of forty yards Ernest fired and tumbled tho raider Into the water. Conway owns two good retrievers which ho uses In hunting ducks. The boys called tho dogs. Just what those dogs thought fin. .tre ts an ancient deity dug up recently at Jerablus, on the site of ally about that "duck" will nover bo Carchemlsh, the leading city of the Hlttlte people of Syria. This bearded god known. They closed with the eagle, is Inscribed with his name and title, but they cannot be read by modern man only lo tnm yelping and splashing to because they are In the hieroglyphic script, which has not been translated. escape. The statue probably dates from the eighth century, B. C. Its base Is supported Seising a dtp net, they waded Into by two Hons led by an figure. the water, about a foot deep, where the oaglo still clung to Its prey. The net was by far too small and was tic. It contains In all nine rooms, and HOUSE BUILT IN ONE DAY 'onforms In every dotall to tho very stringent building s of the city, eo that there ran bo no suggestion of being "Jerry-builtproperty. When tho house was finished a small charge us made for adml-iloeach admission entitling the person to guess at the number of beans In a bottle In the rounds. A )oung man who guessed the correct number won the house, which Is worth about 13,000. nt'JIHH vjBRIiVrsnssliiHSBSHsViiBiiiiWiW y H 'Hwl eagle-headed ssaiBr :PBHfH e iiiiaii9HilBtfBSK'. , But let us consider tho first Christmas, tho tragedy of It, and th reception given to him who ratnn to b Israel's MrsMah and the world's Savior Is there No room In the Inn. more pathetic sentenco anywhere thn Scriptures? Tho humble peaT ants who had come from Galileo and who sought shcltrr In one of tho village cnrnvnnfernl wero dented this privilege; so they both took sheltor in a stable and thnro Jesus wn jmni, fio room for the King! Tho pothos of It is almost too deep for words. answer Hut that was always tho whllo Jesus was alive; ho himself described It when he said: foxes havo holes and birds of the air havo nests, but tho Son of Man hath not whern to lay his head. Misunderstood at hornet neglected by tils friends, deserted by bis disciples, betrayed by by tbo one tfT them, and crucified J will bn filled wltk splendor, heart with lovn.and III With gladness. MM I t Nazareth, Capcrnaun). Jerusroom for Jesus. Through tho centuries It has been the same; that first night on earth wns a prophesy, for In spite of apostles, martyrs, saints and reformer Jesus had nut found room In religious, political, social or Individual spheres' of life In the case of tho mil lions who have gone on their way O cither unheeding or Indifferent. tho tragedy of the centuries no room for Jesus. Tho Lord of all drsplsed by the tunny. The region of outer darkness Is tilled with those who said. Wo will not havo this ono rule over ub. depart; no room for tho King! rulers alemno n, "Itcmi for Uaur. nxint fur tiualneaa Hut for I'hrlat Hie rniclllwl. Not n tUr thiit ri- - ran rntrr: In your fur which h room for Jesus. It is true today, Christ Is not wanted, and tho In Hethlehem story repents Itself. tho city Ufa proof Is found In tho legalized saloon and all that goes with It, In corrupt nnd vicious government, In loose laws find looter enforcement. In dishonest business, in social laxity and Impurity, In many homos vldcticn Is seen In tho character of the books In the library, thn pictures upon the walls, careless, and profane language and conversation, and the ungodly habits of parents and the Irreverence nnd disobedience of children. Ho who camo to make homo life heaven has beeu dented his pluce. And Just na our knowludge about No hrt dlir POISON OF FATIGUE Sometimes, after a strenuous day or worry, when tho drawn lace, heavy ryes and listless attitude, betoken weariness, n friend may Inquire as to the statu of our health and tho answer, "Oh, all right. Just tired out." is usually given. Now, experiments have showed that fatigue causes chemical change In the blood, resulting In tho production of a pojson resembling the curare polon wh'ch certain savage tribe use for arrows. r ov poU.ii, howovcr. Is of vent-- ' table origin. Whon the blood of a tired animal 1h Injected Into the arteries of a fresh one, tho latter exhibits nil the symptoms of fatigue. It is here that "tired imture's sweet restorer" sleep and rest, eliminates tho poison of fatigue and brings both body and mind back to normal conditions. uf work and srn absorbing lore ub cuj ol namliton, uiuui.wruuu the most progressive In Canada has been celebrating Us centenary, and to show what they can do the citizens decided to build a bouso In twenty-four hours. And they succeeded not only In building It, but in plastering and decorating It and Installing tho furniture within the stipulated time. etween three hundred and four hundred men undertook the work, which us carried on throughout the night by the aid of arc lamps. They started with an empty piece of ground, put In cement foundations with brick facings, carried on the carpentering simultaneously with the bricklaying plaster-pai- nted using a special the house with two coats of bard white enamel finish, and then Installed the furniture, carpets, curtains and draperies, no detail being overlooked, even In tho attic. The building, which Is 34 by 33 feet putslde measurement, may properly bo called ono of four stories, having a basement, first and second story and finished at- of quick-drying theme arc irresistibly combined. In this new story he is at his best Our Next Serial! Is It Necessary to Say More? PICAYUNES An enemy Is a person plauds when you tall. who tough, ain't you, Jimmy?" "Why, say, kid, I'm bo tough dat deer's times I'm skeered of meselt!" Doubtful. The most perplexing question. On which my mind doth harp, Is can a man wlio rents a flat Ever become a iharpT ap No Match for This Monarch Sky. of th time, so Is our responsibility heavier, our shame deeper, our sin greater. "We know him In all tho light which his word and which all subsequent history cast upon lilni. We know him too and this Is ouc weightiest In tho claims which aro set up eternally by tho Cross of Calvary," What will wo say to him In this Jesus Is groater thau In that The man who gives aa much as he 'ought never growls about it. It's the fast man who finds trouble la keeping up with his running ex penses. The doctor who will discover a remedy for fits and starts may treat the world. the conductor. 'Can't," camo back a piping voice. "A woman In the aisle Is threatened with a fainting fit." "Tell her to wait till she gets in tho vestibule," shouted tho conductor. 'Move up, move up!" Slogan of tho Jam. "Move up. move up!" roared A New Hero. Author The hero of my book Is the When a very small firm falls for a very largo amount It shows clever sort of a fellow who wears bis busi- management. ness suit to a dance. Arthur What ia be an eccentric Love Is said to bo blind, but it artist? Author No; he's a waiter, Yale usually gets there ahead of the old Record. man Just the same. The Safe Ones to Kid. About all the buried treasures most "That Joko you printed about your people have are the good resolutions wife did It mako her angry?" they have put away. "Bless you no. I spent a half hour Some people work so hard to make trying to explain the point of It to her people feel at ease that they make and finally got angry myself." everybody uncomfortable His Prowess. "Jack boasts of his ability as a There aro but few people who can pay a debt without acting as If they wrestler says ho can throw anybody pitted against him." were conferring a favor. "Nonsenso. AH be can throw la his When a man's wife makes it warm shadow on the pavement" for him, strango that be does not rotor to her sunny disposition. "This is a queer role you havo la It has been discovered that the this new production." "How queer?" man w ho laughs ten times a day that straight "It ts a crooked role In bine or the laughs wero Inspired by drama," something be said himself. A Now ten-stor- y The Canine Vice. "Dogs are models for human beings. building last" week while Buffering with toothache. It must They neither drink, swear nor soaok." "Yes, but If you don't look oat, tbl bavo been the Jumping kind. New will start chewing preseatJy." Orleans Picayune. Jersey woman leaped out of knocked aside by one stroke of a wing, after which the eagle flopped SHIP SAVED BY CRUDE OIL to deeper water. Tho boys climbed into a boat, planning to pull alongCrude oil In Its tanks limited the side tho eaglo, selte a wing tip nd amount of water which could enter a draw tl.o big fellow ashore. steamship when It struck rocks near On water tho boys wera In strength Ceylon and punctured larj;e holes In no match fur tills monarch of tho nly Its hull, and enabled It to reach port Kach boy got hold of a wing, holdfive days later. ing tightly to tho boat with his other hand. Tho eaglo pulled tbo boat to and fro ovor tho lake, churning the water Into foam and uttorlng piercing Luck-Bring- er cries In Its rage. Twlca tho lake was navigated In this manner. The uproar drew tho entire family to tho Soveral times tho boys let lakcsldo. go tho wings to ubo tho dip net and always the eaglo threw It off. Then tho eagle clawed Ernest on tho arm, causing him to let go tilt, hold. Kenneth plucklly stayed by his guns, holding fast lo a wing tip until the eagle Hopped Into the boat. The odds now were against tho boy, and ho Jumped out of the boat Into swimming water. Three times tho boy climbed back Into the boat, but always with tho samo result. As tho boat neared tho sboro tho eagle went ovor tho side and became entangled In a heavy growth of moss. It was now Mary Conway's turn to get Into tho fight. Throwing tho dip net over tho eaglo, she thrust tho latter undor the water with an. oar, whoreupon sho soiled the tips of both the eagle' wings, drew them close together and pulled her captlvo ashore Conway and a neighbor named Cur ran seized the eaglo and caged It. The eagle Is a fine specimen, measuring more than eight feet from tip Travelers In Japan often see curious stone ring Ilk the one here pic- to tip. It haa recovered from Its shot tured. They are known there a "Fortune Spectacles." and th popular be- wounds and can eat a Jack rabbit allief I that If on can pat hi body through tho ring h will b successful in most as quickly as th Ooaway boy whatever he undertake. esui a flapjack. the end? What Is wrong? Why do wo keep Why are our hearts Christ out? closed against him? Is It opposition? No, not usually. Let us look ifl Ilethlehum, for thure Is a slight pa rah Any Jewish mother however lei. humble would hnvo rejoiced at the great honor which camo to Mary, nnd any home however lowly would have Any been mndo ready for Jesus. rulor, rabbi, or priest then In llcthlo-liewould havo taken any step necessary to wnlcomo Jesus, If he had known. Hut It was a time when every nvallablo spaco was taken by pilgrims, these peasants did not look like promising guests, people were with what Ihoy considered weightier mattors, and so literally Christ was crowded out; even In tho public place, there was no room In tho Inn tho Inn was full. Ilelhluhum will riso up and con-dmn us. It it had known the day of Its visitation, room would bavo been made for Jesus, ho would bavo had a royal reception. Hut you know about blm; bo has sent word to you; ho has been waiting for a placo In your heart; you know who ho Is and what o of Japan eight-year-ol- ii in i he will do for you; you have beard tho story of his lovo and grace and power, and still no room for Jesus. 'Heboid, I stand at the door and knock." Will you not let blm In? I said this tost was tho most pathetic verse In tho lllblo; but it I not so pathetic as tho tragedy of tho meu and women of today who are preoccupied with tho world, the flesh and the devil, and who In wilful and culpable rejection crowd Christ out of their lives, who give themselves ovor lo the things of time and sense, and send Christ to tbo stable. Come, now, and let us reason together. iMarcli 12, IOH. of Mp i tcv f., THE ClTlttS. MAklNQ PROFIT Farmer Cannot WITH GEESE Se- Pace Throo STANDARD MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Prof. Frank 9. Montgomery, Instructor in Animal Husbandry, and Special Investigator. i GIHL5 i.o.ot "I URKEYS TIME. r Oats, not been treated. It should not cost Since oats nro probably next, to over a cent and a lialf a bushel to corn and bay in importance as a treat tbo seed, crop in Kaslcrn Kentucky, and tlmo Fertilisers and Manure: Very or now I iff oats is Just at hand, it do or no nianuro should bo used for is believed thai a few words ro- - onls unless tbo ground is very poor. Rardlng sowing of this or op is now If yqur ground was in cow peas or soy beans last year it will probably timely. Seed Selection: It is believed not bo necessary to buy a complete that tbo northern whllo oats that fertilizer, for phosphorous is prub-hav- o been sown in Ibis locality nro ably nil that the ground needs, and not nearly ns well adapted to Ken- - 175 to 200 pounds of acid phosphate tucky as two or llirco other vari- - per acre should bo applied. If tho ctics. Tho Hurt oats aro probably Innd has not been planted to host for us as they mature early, gumos it should havo a mixluro of and tho blades and stems do not on- - about 50 pounds of acid phosphate tlrcly dry up until tho grain is ripe, per aero. Potash is not needed, at thus making them valuablo for feed- - least not nt present, on tbo soils of ing in tho sheaf as most of our this locality. Rate of Seeding: In this vicinity fanner iced them. If sown in March thoy will maturo tho latter part of(fl to 8 pecks per acre should bo June. i sown. If a drill can bo used a Early Seeding: Oats Bhould bo peck less seed per acre can bo used TjSVn as early in the spring ns tbo than If sown broadcast, because tho Vxund can bo prepared for them. If seed will cover better and a slightly mo season is rnvoraule, tho middle, larger yield may bo expected. or March Is none too early. Covering the Seed: If tho seed Preparing the Ground: If you In sown broadcast it must bo thoro-bav- o only n small Held to sow and y harrowed in both ways if tho aro not pressed Willi oilier work llio ground is fairly level. If not bar ground should bo plowed six or eight rowed both ways tho harrow should inches deep with tho brooking plow.; lap half. The tlnal operation, eilh- u you aro not nccuslomcd to plowjcr way tho seed has been sown is to that deep, go nboul an inch deeper .roll or hurdle, the ground so as to Kach day's plowing nuiko a good firm seed bed. If your than usual. should bo harrowed down well is heavy and inclined to bake, foro you slop work in tho ovonlng tho hnrrow should bo run over il so as to pulveriio all clods thor- - lightly after rolling to break the oughly, and tho whole Held rolled crust and hold tho soil moisture or .hurdled when all is plowed and, Those in this I6cality who have harrowed so as to glvo n good firm put in their oaU in a way familiar sceu uoo ami ono that, will Hold to that described abovo havo ob moisture. , If you nro prcssod for tallied yields of from 25 to 35 bush- liino, uso llio dlsK harrow or double els per aero: whereas tho avcraco shovel plow to stir up tho ground, yield is probably to 12 bushels per ii you uso mo uounio snovel plow acre. tho ground should bo harrowed and , Tho Hurt oats can bo obtained then rolled 0r hurdled. If the disk from the Herca seed merchant, llo harrow Is used, the ground only lias already ordered a good supply needs tho rolling or dragging. If ami will get moro when this runs llio oats aro to be sown broadcast out. Tho great demand for tho Hurt tho sued will cover better if tho oats for seed has mado them conrolling is not done till after seeding, siderably higher priced than tho II is very imporlnnl that tho northern later maturing oats. Our ground be well packed for oats, so if merchant can sell those ho has ordyou aro pulling corn stubble ground ered at 05 cents per bushel, but a into this crop and tho ground Is later order may bo slightly higher. reasonably looso the best way to He is kindly handling thorn at no prepare tho ground Is to disk It, profit in, order to introduce them. then it will not need as much pack- Their, superiority over the northern ing, down wllh tho roller or drag, varieties is believed to make them and so you will save considerable well worth tho difference in prico. time, for you can doublo disk twice Grass and clover seed should as much land in a day as you can be sown with tho oats so as to get plow. the land into good pasturo if il is Never take chances on sowing oats rough and hilly, or to start a crop on top of tho ground nnd plowing rotation system if it is land you them in. You will moro than dou- wish to farm. .A- good t or 5 year blet your yield by putting them in rotation to build up poor land is right. corn plus ryo for cover crop, cow- -, Treating Seed for Smut: Smut can peas, nuts, cloycr ono or two years be prevented by spreading the seed then corn again. Or, if two leguon a clean floor and sprinkling them minous props arc not needed to with n solution of formalin and wa- supply humus and nitrogen, tho ter at the ralo of M pound of form- cowpeas may bo .dropped out leavalin to 10 gallons of water. Stir with ing corn, oats and clover. shovel till tho grains nro well mois Most of our soils aro greatly in tened mid then cover with blankets need of lime, especially for tho or canvas and let stand ,for several clover. hours, after which (he seed may be To those enough interested to sown, or spread out to dry. The write or call and see ma I shajl bq seed will run through tho drill glad to suggest suitable mixtures of inuch heller if allowed to dry. The grass seed for pasture, and to give grain should not bo again put into information qn any other point in ii ins, yarns or mnciuncry mat nave this connection Maw to Doubla Your 111-f1c-t- ho Tild ot Opportunity Offered to Earn Some Spending Money. Bourbon Red fa Mort Satisfactory Breed In and Qualities Flesh le and Tender. Fine-Graine- d Go Far Wrong In lection of Breed If Fowls Are Given Proper Attention. Every Girl In tho country today Is reaching out In many directions onx lous to earn a llttlo money to spend as sho chooice, and become to somo extent Independent of the family (Mr Mllfl. M. A. DAItT.l puree. To those girls wo would llko to relate our own profitable cxperlenco with turkeys. If they dcslro to lml tato It there Is a fair field, and a comfortablo purse at tho end of the way. Wo are extremely buiy people. All through tho lummer season wo go to tho village two miles away, twlco a day, with garden produce. Therefore as wo aro away from homo from 4 to 6 p. m. usually, It was necessary for us to chooso a domestic breed ot turkeys that would not wander off and that would come to tho barn of their own accord at varieties, and apparently profitable aro tho Toulouse, a gray goose, weighing: Adult ganders, 20 pounds; young ganders, 18; old geese, 18; young gecstt, 16. They aro very easy to raise if you havo plenty of pasture for them to grazo upon, nnd are very thrifty, rapid growers and exceedingly good eating. The Embdcn Is a white goose, and in weight is about the same as the Toulon so and con bo raised with about tha samo case and profit, feathers being a very profitable part ot raising both ducks and geese. From all the varieties, no matter which you select, you cannot go far wrong; with the proper earn and attention to tho minutiae and detail you In gecso tbe.ro aro seven standard standards of mil mud time, there were seventy-one- ! That was in the most 1873. in 1883 they hud cut out some dendwood, us various railroads had begun to consolidate,. At that enlightened period there' were still remaining fifty -- three dilTcrcut standard times. In railroad centers, where the competing roads didn't like one another and refused to unionize in depots, it was not an uncommon thing to find one end of town setting its watches so many minutes ahead or so many ininutt's behind the other end of town. The lot of the traveler was hard becaune trunk line service was not developed then as now, and it frequently carried one into the realms of higher mathematics to connect between trains of different systems. The confusion at length became so bad with tho extension and ramification of railroads that the ollicials got together and began holding "time conventions" in an cfiort to lighten the burden of the clock. After meetings in St. Louis and New York in 1883 the railroads of this country and Canada drew five lines through the continental map along the meridians fifteen degrcei" opart, beginning at sixty degrees west of Greenwich, England. The meridians were to drop an hour each 6tcp west. Thus when it was noon on the sixtieth meridian it was 11 o'clock in the morning of the seventy-fifth, and so on. There were drawbacks to this plan, however, It would not be possible for railroads to' Uc, an imaginary line, so it was decided to make the change in the hour at the principal stations nearest to this imaginary line. Detroit, Wheeling, Pittsburgh, Parkcrsburg, Va.. and Augusta, Ga., though not situ atcd on an air line, are points of change between eastern and central time. Frequently in the west the change is made at the end of long divisions. It is interesting to follow the standard time line on a map. One's first impression is of amazement at the zigzag lino that jumps hither ana you and not infrequently even turns back on itself, thougl oil the time following its general di rection north and south, on one side, or the other, of its own special meridian, The map is plotted off imu uisiuiL-iivcuiors uy wicsc lines, and any particular divi sion is known as red, blue, green or yellow, according to whether it is intercolonial, eastern, central, mountain or Pacific time. The eastern colonies of Canada recently aaopteu eastern tune, thereby cut ting the standard divisions down to jsig-za- Different New From 1673,Whert There Were 8eventyone Divisions. Years ago, instead of four or five SUNMSdlOOL Lesson (Dy H. O. flKLLEIlfl, Director of Etenlne Department, The Moody nible Institute, Chicago.) LESSON FOR MARCH 15 LAWFUL U8t! OF THE SABBATH. 14:1-6- . I.E3SON TEXT Lukf- - 1J:1M7: GOLDEN TEXT "The Sabbath w made for man and not man for the 227. night. wandering qualities. Probably the White Holland or tho Duff turkeys would have answerpd our purpose equally well. The Mammoth Uronie would not havo done for us nt all, for they are determined to wander and must be looked up and brought home after Profitable Flock. or four o'clock overy afternoon Madame Turkey will sit down In the can come out a winner with money Held with her brood, and perhaps be- - in your pocket from tho poultry "crop" corai a prey to foxes beforo mum that you otherwise would not have lng. had. Go at it slowly, put tact and busiTho raalo Ticds are a ness methods In- the conduct ot it and or chestnut red In color, with success will be yours. Failure is rarewhite wings, and usually white feath ly If ever the fault of the fowls. era In the tall. The females aro the Now having selected and purchased same except a llttlo lighter. the stock with which you expect to lay Tbey aro prolific layers, our flocl; tho foundation of a profitable poultry ot eight ben turkeys last season laid undertaking, the next thing will be 400 eggs. They are lino fowl, tbo care, attention, feeding, etc, in order Mesh being tender, plump to produce the best results. yellow. and Keep in mind always, morning, noon They are of the best size for trades and night, cleanliness and freedom averaging 10 to 14 pounds dressed. from vermin. Both are absolutely neo Few families now care for 18 and 20 cssary to succeiis, and aro easily obpound birds. tained It you go at It right Tho little poults aro tender, and must be carefully tended for the NO JOKE IN RAISING PIGEONS first two months. The prepared chick food are a boon to the turkey-raise- r as well aa the One of Big Essentials, Experience, chick grower, and make an excellent Cannot Be .Learned From Books Squabs In Demand. food until the little ones are large enough to eat wheat Keep tthe pigeons' flying loft clear Wheat-milJust dipped In mil and squeezed dry is a good food. Peed of poles, as the birds are apt to Inplenty ot grit, oyster shells, old plas jure themselves by flying against tering, If you have It, charcoal and them.. If you buy a homer that has large fresh water. Green stuff they must warts on its beak you may be sure havo. Dandelion and onion tops, and let that it Is more than two years old. Never buy pigeons unless the mat tuce are all good and seem to act as ing Is guaranteed. a tonic. Squabs stay la tho nest until they Keep the little fellows out ot the rain and damp, keep them free from are ready to leave it for good. It costs from 90 cents to $1 a pall lice, and do not overfeed, and they to feed breeders for 12 months. will grow and thrive. In the big cities the market fot A very few lice will speedily kill little turks. Dust them with Persian squabs is good for every month in the I Insect, powder, and If you see and year. One can learn many things from head lice, put just a little vaseline or books, but ono of the things one cansweet cream on the heads. not learn all about is pigeon raising I HOUSE OF APPROVED STYLE That takes experience. k We choso tho Ilourbon Red tur keys, and they havo proved moat satisfactory In their domestic aud non four. Mean local time of course does not correspond to standard time except on the meridians themselves. Thus Savannah is thirty-si- x min utes behind the sun. while Detroit is thirty-tw- o minutes ahead of it. l'hiludclphia Press. Two Kinds of Sweetness. is n sweetness of the child nnd a sweetness of the old. The sweetness of the child is lareclv in dependent of his personality. It is ui ins ".ii? nun iij ins iooks, ana tno Rime thing is true, though not Warm, Structure la of Great eat Importance If Egg Are Wanted In Cold Weather. Well-Bui- lt Profaaaional Fit Thrower. bfi Fsaktef ana HakWfa to hi your heart s fcjeapes desire vril ba fouad in The Maid of the Forest L Our Coming Serial I Don't Mist It! Weakntitee. There tire two kind of wcnknr- thnt which lirenka nnd that lVofewioiiiil poverty i a paying , and (lie strolling police know it. Yon may have noticed the lady who buries her I lead in her bands and how) on the Mep of a west end restaurant. She is desolate and is in a lit. We run to her rescue, call the police. And when the lady has procured brandy iintl sundry contributions from the" sympathetic public the constable explains thai this is the lady who has nine fits a day. "And here's your cuffs, lady," says the constable, for the lady is careful to take olf her clean culT before having her fit. London (ilube. tnir-mit- Next to the feed and a flock of good, purebred hens of a laying strain, a t warm, houso Is the greatest requisite it winter eggs aro wanted. I am sending you a plan of my poultry houso. This houso will accommodate ISO to 200 hens, but an additional scratching shed should be provided for uso on cold days when the flock can not bo turned out, saye a Kansas writer In tho Farmers' Mall and llreezo. The type ot houso provides more floor spaco tor its slzo than any other kind I have seen. It also mini- mixes tho labor In caring for the flock, This houso Is 32 feet long, 10 feet wide, 5 feet high at the back, and 7 foot In front It is tho open front well-buil- Pilgrims and Puritans. There is a very pronounced distinction between the pilgrims aud the Puritans. The pilgrims were tbo seventy-eighht If ONE down tho throat o( chicken dedroya the worini and aavet tha chick's llio. A taw drop In tba tlriatlnjf water men and twenty-eigt women (members of John Ilobinson's church) who sailed in tho Mayflower from l.eyden and landed at Plymouth, where they founded the llrxt colony in New Kngluml. The Puritans came a few years litter nnd founded Hos-to- u or the Pay com"tapey" pany. New York American. quite 60 much, of the young woman. Disease lurks about filthy drinking ijue wnen sweetness comes at sixty i vessels. it is the expression of the very naConfine tho hen until the chicks ture of the soul. Mr. Harrie some where wc believe lias said that no are weaned. woman is really beautiful until she Indian Runners are good foragers is fifty-thre'The beauty that is j aud light eaters. wortii most is the beauty that is I connecteu witn t lie character itself. Have some way ot telling tho oldest Norman Uapgood in Harper's eggs and keep them sold. a a weekly. The English breeds are, Dorkings, Not Qualified. Orpingtons and lied Caps. aaa "1 have tried to make a fashion Powder tho chicks occasionally dur able gentleman of you," 6aid the reing the first eight weeks. proachful father. a ''1 know it," replied the remorseWhen wet mashes aro fed bo sure ful young man. "But the smell of they aro crumbly and not sticky. a chrysanthemum disagrees with a The Asiatics or meat breeds are, me, 1 Ibok funny in a silk hat, and 1 always get a cane twisted up beilrahmas, Cochins and Langshans. a tween my ankles. If it's all the Ducks aro never troubled with lice; same to you, I'd rather go to work." neither do they havu cholera or roup. Washington Mar. I I e. SIS ... There j A View of the End 8ectlon. CURES ana) PREVENTS GAPES white diarrhoea, roup, cholera and other chick dlteaaa. Ono 60c BoUlo of Bourbon Poultry Cure Male 13 Oatcklr rllVM nhenmttlif-i- . flora Mia. - ii.' i i. ii.. i I puai. 1 yur nioorf back It II fall; to rr- lata aar acba In aor pari of tha buJr fUtwn uiloutra tiuia. . r- stylo of houso with tho open eldo facing tbo south. The four-foo- t opening In front is covered with wlro netting and a muslin curtain is provided for uso on cold and stormy nights. .Everything about the house is arranged with an eye to convenlonco. Tho roost framo is hinged at tho back and may bo raised and hooked to tho celling while cleaning. Tho dropping board directly underneath is also hinged to tho wall, allowing it to bo raised or lowered. Tho nests aro placed beneath the dropping board. Desirable Eggs, Gallon of Medicine. Krory poultry ralier ahouM keep a bottle ot kit medlclna on hand. Writs for treo aampla and Uooalct on "OUeaaea ot fowl." Addraaa, IEMCDT COIfUT, luHftH, I;. w fric aoc At AllMat wq ! , i mui iw iimui DruggUti. REktEDY COMPANY. UUUHBU M "Slie's had three divorces." "She must know the judge by In order to obtain eggs It is neces this time?" "She docs. The last time she apsary to have healthy, vigorous stock, peared in court called him by properly fed. fjis first name." Detroit Free The partial open front poultry bouse Press. is couccdcd to bo tho best typo for most sections. A Rather Rocky One. Mr. HenfusMT These Ilrahmas Given tho samo caro and feed puro bred fowls will make a greater profit nro a very old breed of I fowl. Mr. Hordcn-Lodg- e know it. than mongrels. Wc had the founder of the family Keep only what males are needed for dinner at my hoarding house. for grading. All others are a need- Kansas; City Stirr. less expense on tho Hock. The old hens, especially those older , man two years, should bo fattened and sold. Old Friends. Kan main sr.. LaiMigtan, Ky The rising prico of eggs again reIt Is easy to put off fixing up tho "Mrs. Climber boats that she was minds us how nlco an abundanco ot poultry house, but to neglect it will winter eggs would bo. Tho best part glvo you n conscience which will bo highborn." "So she was the top of a time ot it is that wo can have them for a i dlsagrceablo companion all wlntor ineriean. aient." lbilliinnro little extra trouble. ought to. or ... i Quite True. and action as regards the Christian Sabbath. One Is to make it a holiday, the other to make it a holy-day- , to worship the day as though it possessed some secret sacredncss thereby forgetting tho author of the day. A study of what Jesus taught will check laxity on tho one hand and correct fanatical error on tho other. Contrast Shown. I. Jesus loosing tha woman, J8:10-1This Incident is a strong contrast between God's mercy and man's lack of mercy. Satan was to blamo for the woman's illness (v. 16) and at the same time lor the. .hardness of .the hearts of these men. The Incident occurred id a synagogue and displeased the leaders. Aa If to rebuke them Jesus not only apoke the word of. relief but also touched her, causing an Instantaneous and a complete cure. Her response was to glorify God. Tho sight of this satanlc captive acted in contrast upon Jesus and the ruled ot the synagogue. Compassion and an utter Jack of sympathy. More care for legalism thaa ior the relief of one created, in God's imago. ,Jeius seems to hate acted speedily and, is today calling the unfortunate to him to be healed and comforted, Matt 11:28-3Jesus' could have healed by a word only, John 5:40-4but there ia 'power also In the loving) touchj whlchtin this case quickened hor(falth (v. 13), The record does not suggest that her cure was in, response to her faith aa was the case In other cures, Matt.- 8:10; 16:28. If the ruler had had a heart of compassion, he, too would; have rejoiced at ,tbe enre, but. he; cared more for ceremonial eccIeslaaUcIsca .than for the good of. the worshipers said his emotion WM that of Indignation rather tha'n that of Joy. Jl religion that Is more concerned i With boadage to the beggarly ilements the. observance of d.tys (Qal. 4:9-11-) is here denounced as hypocrisy, vr. 16,16)., It is to havo more Interest In property than in human souls. Ofttlmear hatred for those who do not. agree, wKfi.ua is covered up ,by;a false fanatical pretended Jealousy for ,the. law of God. Love's Attribute. II. Jesus healing the man, 4:1-In tbia incident the question of the' Sabbath Is raised by Jesus himself, evidently In answer to their- mental attitude, for they watched hjm'f (r. 1). Receiving no, reply, Jesus Brat, healed the man and, then again( reminded them of the care they gave their cattle. Jesus plainly Implies that If they give caro to aa ox or an ass on the Sabbath, how'cao U possibly be wrong to relieve humanity on the Sabbath? Mercy and love are superior to ceremonies though these be of divine, appointment The reasoning Is clear. Love is an attribute of Gbd'a character, I. John 4;B, and therefore his own ceremonies must, giro way before the activities and energies of bia, being. Thus to act upon the princlplea that concern the value of an "or or an ass" is to allow the lower to control the higher, for a man la ot more value than the ox. These Pharisees were exceedingly religious, great for the "letter ot the law," ,but they were dried up at heart, and consequently far worse off than the man with the dropsy. It is small wonder then that the master's reply should alienee them so "they could not answer biro," The Teaching. It is true that fundamentally the Sabbath idea is ono of worship and rest, but the reason for its exlstenco Is because of man's need of that rest That true rest can be found only In a true and intelligent, spiritual fellowship, with God. Anything, therefore, that Interferes with or hinders rest breaks, the Sabbath and should be removed in order thatthe Sabbath Intention may be observed. These men were Justified in leading an ox or an ass to water on the Sabbath or to rescue one in peril. On the same principle any Svork which enables men to enter luto a Sabbath rest Is not only Justifiable but necessary in the interest of the Sabbath Itself. They cared for cattle on ly as cattle, their property; we must care for men for their own sakes and in his Interest and behalf. The Sabbath must never be dese crated by being mado an Instrument of harm to man. It la always dese crated when, In the presonco of hu man need, we decline to render service on the plea of the sanctity ot the day. A falso ceremonial sanctity of any particular day must never be per mitted to destroy the underlying, the truly essential, sanction and author ity for a Sabbath rest Physically we do not each night fully regain our lost energy and need the seventh day to balanco the account Spiritually we need tho strength that comes from the Sabbath day's rest Isa. 30:16. 7. These two sections ot scripture have been chosen that wo might the truth ot the golden text which can correctly be translated, "The Sabbath was brought into being on account ot man, and not man on account of tho Sabbath." There are two extremes ot thought Page Four. THE CITIZEN. INTERESTING LETTER SI, Augustine, Fin, March 5, 1DU. COLLEIE Miss M.in'li l.'J If! I items I NEWS LOCAL PAGE OF BEREA I A To the Editor of Tho Citizen and AND VICINITY, GATHERED FROM VARIETY OF SOURCPS oeoeoeoeoeoeoeoeoeoe oeoeoeoeoeooaoesoeoeoe)o The biggest sale ever on Vulcan (ad) Plows now nl Welch's. Mesrs. D. (). Bowman and Otto Twiford were in Richmond to see IBS CITT I'HONK a game of basket ball between the Office over Berea Bank & Trust Co. Faculty learn of Slate College mid the Family team of the Normal lafl Friday night. DAN H. BRECK Mis IMolla Bicknell rame up Stock Fire, Life, Accent, and Live from lliehmond and spent Sunday do. INSURANCE I succeeded in getting on trains with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. .1. P. that were behind lime. It was some Hiekiiell on Chestnut Street. Will lign your bond. however, that I was nt rftil tnu- Richmond, Ky. Messrs. J. B. Itirhnrdson and Jim Phone 505 Coyle have purchased the Hollidny Ihe only one. The behind schedulo Miss Gertrude Smith left last Snt- lime varies anywhere from ten mill-- ', r,av fol. ., grocery store. t with her sisler. L. & N. TIME TABLE Miss Floy Blazer and Mr. Chester ules to half a day lo suit conditions. .rs.L. Sbndoin. in Winchester. North Bound, Local Parks spent Inst Sunday at Kingston It is not best for passengers to ask Tuesdav noun. i,,,., MAIN ST. 7:00 a. m 10:55 p. m. vilh Mr. Curl Parks. Knoxville loo many nue-- t ions or even to sug- -j M.t (,,mu p(.l(,r ntt0llled the 1:07 p. m. 3:62 a. m. I BEREA Look out for the Annual Buggy gest (hat it is possible lo nm trains lmkcl ,,., pjlt, iu mchmond Frl- 7:45 a. m. Day at C:30 p. m. Cincinnati V , (ad) on time; it might lead to thoir Welch's. ,,1,1 South Bound, Local jlP Mr. and Mrs. Albert Scruggs nre rest. So wo arrived at Chattanooga KIHnll, uluiltiiil of the 5:30 a. m. 8:15 p. m. I entertaining Cincinnati Tho judges ranked Garter llobin- for a few days tho for inree Hours late. After having slept .vranciiiy iepnruiieni, .,,ni u few 12:34 p. m. 12:33 a. m. BEREA sou of (.lay County first; lonard , he piece of l ie morning that was1 )lavs wj, ,,,, mer's brother, Mr. John Scruggs. 6:50 a. m. Knoxville 7:00 p. m. l Fielder, of Estill County, second, left, I arose quite early lo have a try Mr. J. V. Hiekiiell. real estate receutlv Express Train Ion another train but I had a little McCoy Franklin of North Carosold Mr. C. M. Canlleld's propThe Misses Gertrude Boecher nnd'"1"1 No. 33 will stop to take on passenliua. third. The prizes were ten, erly on Ksl ill Street to Mr. A. B. gers for Knoxville and points beyond. the, and two and a half dollars. Mr. Cornet t of Corbin. Ky. Mr. Cornell South Bound Robinson will represent Berea at plan to go into the dry goods bus! 8:00 a. m. Cincinnati the Stale Prohibition Contest to lie noss at this plare. 11:55 a.m. BEREA held iu Winchester, April 0. Mr. J. Coleman Neft, traveling No. 32 will stop at Berea to take The judges on thought nnd coin salesman of I.evington, was in Berea an passengers for Cincinnati, O., and position were: Messrs. Itumold, Sunday. points beyond. Marsh, Mohr. On Delivery: Messrs. Miss Lury Prater, who has been North Bound Felton, Osborne nnd Peck. visiting friends in Beren for a few BEREA 4:45 p. m. Judsoii Nixon Ilarrohl, president days, returned to Mlddlesboro Mon Cincinnati 8:50 p. m. of tho local league, presided. day of this week. Music was furnished by the or The Vulcan plows and all repairs Mr. ami Mrs. Claylon Crump of chestra. Prof. Itighy also sang two (ad) at Welch's. Lexington, arrived Saturday for solos. The selections were Mr. John W. Welch was in Rich n short visit with Mr. and Mrs. J. G. and admirably executed. - per bu. $1.00 Early Rose mond on business Monday of this Harrison and oilier relatives. Mr. The occasion was in ovory way Crump returned to Lexington Mon- week. , 1.00 Burbanks -successful and it was proven to the Mr. Tom I.ogsdon of Paint Lick day and Mrs. Crump will remain spent audiences' satisfaction that, in the Monday in Berea. Triumph heiv until the latter part of the 1.00 winds of Mr. Fielder, "this nation Mrs. S. R. Baker entertained a few week. cannot be half drunk and half sobof her lady friends at a sumptuous Miss Lou Hipshire of Lexington Kentucky er." dinner Tuesday noon visited with relatives in town and at Mrs. Early has leased from the Paint Lick, Ky., It. F. I. I. Big Hill from Saturday until Monday. College the vacant building second Telephone r, four rings, Wallace-to- n, Miss Martha Dean, with somo of door from Post office and will use it Ky. 4 her friends from Richmond Stale as a Hardware and Farm Seed De Rhode Island lied Eggs for setting Normal, visited in town Sunday and pnrtiuent of the Racket Store. The for sale by W. II Hoik in. Prices 50 Monday. Racket Store and the new departand "Tt cents per selling of 15 eggs. Miss Estclla Bicknell of Richmond ment will be connected by a largo Call or address as above. spent tho week end with home folks archway between the two buildings (ad) Mrs. W. E. Hoik in. Mr. Frank Moore, who is a graduin town. C. E. FIELD SECRETARY HERE watch-makin- g Seed potatoes at Welch's only $1.00 ate of one of the best The State Field Secretary of per bushel. (ad) schools in the country, has been Christian Endeavor, Mr. Charles F. Mr. J. G. Harrison and family vis employed by Mrs. Early to take y, Evans, will arrie in Berea on ited Mrs. Harrison's parents, Mr. and charge of the watch and jewelry do and will conduct n conference partinent of the Racket Store. Mrs. Philip Hayes the first of the iu the Union Church Friday nigliL Tho youngest child of Rev. and week at their home at Big Hill. beginning nl Mr. hvans Mrs. II. L. McMurray died at 12:30 Mr. Roy C. Jackson of Morcnci, is an expert in Christian Endeavor this morning of a sudden attack of timo lo look at old "Look-o- ut Moun- - Florenco Stevens wero shopping in Mich., is spending a few days with methods, and what he has to say will diphtheritic croup. tain." II stands thero just as I saw Richmond Monday of this week, his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Jack 'be of interest to all Christian workcotMiss May Jones of Winchester FOR RENT. One A few old guns thero as it last. son; tage on Chestnut and Parkway. Call umnuments of days past. Looking visited with some college friends ers. 'Flu! public is invited to attend Dodge enter this meeting. Professor and Mrs. on Mrs. Laura Jones, Chestnut St., down on tho city tlioy look about ns here last Sunday, tained friends at lunch on Tuesday. Berea, Ky. A GREAtHlECTURE Mr. Win. Jesse Ilaird was in llicli- large as a hoy's toy pistol but no Mr. J. H. Jackson's mother, Mrs One of the .most important lec- one need be afraid of them now. niond Saturday of last week. R. I). Mullins of Mt. Vernon, Ky., Mattle Jackson, of Fariston, has re Mr. Burnio Franklin, student of 11 res of the year was delivered In They have tired Iheir last shot and to her home after an extend- representative of the Peters' Shoe killed their last soldier. One thing the Collego Department, has been the Chapel Monday night by Dr. Ng turned Co. of SI. Louis, was visiting friends ed visit here. impressed me about Lookout Moun- - obliged lo give up his studies on ac- - j I'oon Chew, of San Francisco, in Berea Wednesday of this week. Mr. D. W. Black, who has been tain: it stands out so boldly and count of his eyes, and left last Fri- - His address had to do with the which confront tins Chin-on- e confined to his room for sometime seems almost perpeudicular, so thai day Tor his home at Altamont, N. COMING EVENTS wandering about a very dark; Mr. Jake Bowman was called lo!ee Hopublie and after n rapid and with muscular rheumatism, is slow- WEDNESDAY, March 25., Lyceum ly improving. Brooks night might run plumb up against, Waco, West Va, Wednesday on ac- -i vivid outline of Chinese history ho lecture by Thomas her financial, military, po- count of tho sudden and severe it and get hurt. Mr. J. H. Jackson, traveling salesFletcher. Spring term 0ens. All on board for Jacksonville, two ness of his little child, who is at this lilieal, social and religious prob-hou- rs man for a Lexington Dry Goods ComIleitis. He made a special plea that late starling; three hours lato place with his sister. pany, while lifting a heavy trunk, ANNUAL MEETING OF BEREA FAIR ASSOCIATION Messrs. Vco Douglas and H. Hack- - thu world might be patient with arriving. sprained his back and was confined At a meeting of tho stockholders In trying to wedge my way into et, of Ihe Collegiate Department, China and give her a square ileal. to his room about two weeks, but is of the Berea Fair Association last die car and iu looking in, I was wero in Richmond on business Tucs His tribute to the Christian religion now able to be at work. to which he ascribed all pf China's Saturday tho following olllcers were struck with the sight: it looked more day. Gel the best buggy in the world progress and development, was like elected: Pres., A. R. Gibbs of Kings- like a haggago car than a passenger. I , M Welch's. (ad) Seniors Reception a chapter from the book of Acts. ton; V. Pres., J. W. Herndon, R. R. There was baggage piled high and Mrs. J. B. Davis, who has been 1, Berea; Sec'y, E. T. Fish and low. The Collego class of l'JI S held a Dr. Chew siwaks with authority Covered heads and baro sick at tho home of Dr. L. A. Davis Treasurer, W. O. Hays. heads, heads with hair on, and ",osl delightful reception at Boone ( on theso questions nnd nil Borca has for a few days, was able to return An entirely new feature nf the otherwise, presenting an unusunl Tavern last Friday night. Tho oc - a heller view of Chiucso problems to her home on Jackson Street last fair this year will be a chicken sight. I would suggest that people casion was iu honor of tho now than ever before. "China is still re Saturday. ',rr- - unold, and of the latest show. It was further decided that take no more than enough baggage Miss Lou Phillips of Wildio visil-v- d moro stress would bo laid on Agriwith them in traveling than to do "dditions to thu. graduating class. , with Miss Ella Adams on Chest- culture and Industrial displays. The light housekeeping. I met a man on I Mr- - J)- - L- - Scoles ably ofllcialed as Miss Del- nut Street recently. olllcers of the Association nro to bo the Irain from West Virginia who master or ceremonies. m . nnein nf vvkI. Mr. J. B. Richardson spent the first congratulated upon their splendid 1.... iium:i iiu.uii 111r nit'll: a iuiiut,u. liilifnc Hunker....... j nun ......... mm Mr. " eJ-- """1 1.. 11... of tho week at Lebanon Junction on fair 6f last year and for tho inaug- 110 cannot sav mat anymore. reply.1 - Ionian made a lilting I was impressed with the neat ap- uration of the now features for this business. Misses Nicolia, Houser and pearance of some of the cities in 'n, Miss Marie Gutzleman of Cincin- year. S0llK or woicomo to tfa"K Georgia as we passed through. nati arrived in Berea Monday. She AN OPPORTUNITY morrow I expect to go fish hunting, 1,10 mw menmers. umer music was has accepted a position with Mrs. We wish to talk with men near and later see some of tho interesting funiished by Ihe Victrola, managed Laura Jones as "trimmer" for this Mr. Batson, under able super- Berea who care to go into strawber- things nbout this city and country. season. vsiuu ries in acre or larger quantities and To be continued next summer. Mr. Horace Beatly of Kingston was wish to cooperate with us in buyRefreshments were served by four With good wishes, in town on business one day last ing boxes, crates and plants. Big young ladies of the Junior Clas3. Jas. A. Burgess. week. demand in Lexington and other This year's graduating class is DEATH OF MRS. GUINN Two carloads of nuggics Just un- towns for berries shipped In pood Ihe largest in the history of the (ad) condition. No limit to demand. Beloaded at Welch's. Mrs. Jessie Guinn, who has been soliool and tho mombers nro bend rea College's educational depart- in poor health for somo time and fug every effort to make it tho finest ments are trying to provide ideas who was taken lo tho hospital at class. S and ideals. Tho labor departments Lexington a few weeks ago, died last Prohibition Oratorical Contest wish to go 0110 step more, and show Saturday night. Tho remains wero Leiwie) how to carry out and attain theso brought here Monday nnd buried al Tho Berea Prohibition M Cane cemetery. Mrs. Guinn gave its annual oratorical contest step is ideas and ideals. The next . . of Mr. and tit the Chapel Wednesday4 night. All for us to join forces with you and was a daughter-in-la- w I of (ho speoches wero put this knowledge into practical Mrs. Thomas Guinn of this placo, Tho six conuse, aiid beneilt ourselves and our and leaves threo small children. Her and ably delivered. husband was killed on the railroad testants aro lo bo congratulated on Call and see us. I bank accounts. thoir Brio work. Tho program folGarden Ofllce. four years ago. lows: Aspiration, Realization and DamnEstyllo Hanson ation Joso Ruiz Bacchus' Speech After tho Saloon, What? Carter Robinson Fighting tho Monster : DR. BEST, DENTIST Friends: On my journey of 811 miles south, I met the sun on his march north, but did not have a chnnro to interview him, (ill some tlmo after arriving owing In (he thick clouds and rain. But after n lime tho old monarch of Ijie sky nppenred and off came by overcoat, and 1 suddenly fell that I did pot want any kind of a eu coat at all. The readers of The will no doubt have tho same kind of feeling before many months, unless the sun suddenly rhnngos his course and goes back South again which I am quite sure he will not Cit-Ir- I ' Leona Evans wns called to her home In Columbus Monday by the serious condition of her sister,! Mrs. .Initios K. Pierson. who wns 80' verely burned last week. I.eland ' Pierson, irf the collego departinonl, Hie son of .Mrs. Pierson, left for Columbus on the fast train Tuesday. Miss Virginia llonlriglil relurned Monday from a few days' visit In Russell. Ohio. Mis Katherine J. Ogilvlr, of Coshocton, Ohio, arrived in Berea on Monday. She will temporarily net ns head nurse at the eollego hospital. Mrs. Taylor, Miss Grace F.ngle,' Miss Margaret Dimcy and Miss Enola Hill returned Monday from' Georgetown where they attended a rof(.,vnro or cabinet members of Mm Yoiing Women's Christian We Still Have Many Bargains to offer in DRY GOODS, NOTIONS AND LADIES' & MEN'S FURNISHINGS vi-i- J. B. RICHARDSON BEREA, KY. moving debris of centuries. We need a government of (he Moph by the people and for tho people, noli u government of the people, by Ihe rarals mid for the rich. China's fu ture depends not upon education nor upon money but upon Chris- ! nr-i,(- n..,.i,ni n',y fw POTATOES Our Prices on Seed Potatoes tianity." Dr. Chew Is the founder and. editor of the llrst Chinese paper iu America. He is a splendid speaker, and handled his subject In a masterful manner, his keen wil nnd kindly humor holding the undivided alien-lio- n of his large audience. He nl.M addressed tho' United Chapel Tuesday morning and painted a realistic picture of lliq' changer, which have taken place iu China during the last thirty years. In the afternoon lie met with a number of young people of The Volunteer Band at the home of Mr. Taylor and answered many questions for them. Dr. Chew made n host of friends, during his brief visit here and will long be remembered for his line personality and for the consummate skill ullh which he introduced us to China's most ililllcult and Interesting problems. NEW ORGAN FOrfsUNDAY SCHOOL Lasl fall Mrs. Lewis G. Hopkins of Cincinnati wa a guest in tho home K, well-chos- en ! ! Fri-idu- six-thirt- y. I five-roo- m 1 J Through Melissa of President l'r Ballard she became much interested 111 the Colored RiptisL Sunday School, and thinking Dial at) organ would greatly aid in the singing, she agreed to pay the rent on ono for three months until the incmtters of the church and Sabbath school could raise the money to purchase it. In some cases produce was glv-en. which Mrs. Hopkins .sold at good prices to Cincinnati friends. All but seven dollars beng raised by the colored people, Miss Melissa Ballard solicited that amount from n number nf her white friouds. Lasl Sunday the organ became the property of the Sabbath School and the members thereof desire to return thanks through The Citlien to all whose donations helped to give them this line and useful gift. FOR SALE The College Garden Department '. has 7(1 apple Irees to sell, Stores A: Harrison Stock, Grimes' Golden, il uie's Beauty, and Stark's Delirious. .1T cents apiece lakes (he lot. One year old grapes. 5 cent n- piece or $3.00 per one hundred. lute onion sets, fc:.G0 per bu. Also we hae one iron tooth harrow and one wooden roller for salo. (ad) .... 1 NOTICE :- '' For good Clothing, Shoes and Furnishings of all kind t prices that are right . i see well-writt- en I The R.acktt Store ' see CLARKSTON L2J Hardware and Groceries MAIN STREET, Naar Bank HAYES & GOTT The Cash Store" . Ediica((on and Legislation ..... ,., Oscar Wyalt ...,V,..M Our Second Great Evil Leonard Fielder McCoy Franklin Maia Street Berea, Kentucky 1 t March 12, 10U. TUB CITIZEN. BILL DEFEATED Pago Five. lliing n nation could permit; fourth, foul housing of those having n right lo n decent place lo live; fifth, cru-- l elly lo nnlumls; sixlh, cruel methods of slaughter. Theso barbarities ore suffered despite the fact that n ma-- 1 Jorily of national sentiment Is ngiiliisl Ijicm and llie'ir nbolitionj would iuvole n small expenditure. or cither parliamentary lime or money.' (Inlsworlhy says thai, these are mllon, slinking sores on the body politic. Traffic at Two Cents per Head During lasl year the London un- -i ilergrotiiid railway carried 1,100,000,- ihki passengers at n rosl of two nnd ..i. .I., . ,1 cents per passenger, yel In this country we pay five .. r .. mr every rille. i Swiss Renters Rebel , Ileal eslnte speculators in Swilzer- land have est:dilished a ring thai has forced up rentals nearly .10 perj eenl in spile or Hie fact that the' "iipply of houses o rent exceeds i Ihe demand. This has caused a re- -' voll iigaiui the tyranny ami greed of these speculators and their agenls. Syndiealcs have been form ed lo resist their greedy demands and obtain "reasonable rents. fiKin-HMiiiis s COMPENSATION fftintiiiucri (rum rite One.) tiers 5f lhe "police department, oh4 opponent of the measure contend thli would destroy that for which the form Is tuppoxed to ttnnd, placing too much power In tho hands of one man, and tho enabling him to build up a machine. William A. Klmer, of Newport, spoke In hehnlf of the bill, contending that ns the law now stnnds the mayor Is merely n figurehead without aar real power, and that tho hands of the mayor of Newport are completely tied by reason of an alleged combination formed oy three of tho remaining commissioners, GREAT HALL IN WHICH CONFERENCE FOR FARMERS AND BUSINESS MEN WILL BE HELD i 3tnatt Kills Convention Bill, The movement to give Kentucky constitutional convention wai given a backset In the senate when the nosworth bill, providing for the hold-- ; Ing of a constitutional convention In, 1919, failed of the required constitutional majority and was lost. Senator , Ilosworth made a strong appeal for the pasrago of his bill He pointed out that tbe convention rould not be held before 1919, and that the sentiment state was strongly In favor of It. He declared that the state had mad absolutely no progress since the pres-- , ent constitution was adopted, and that had It not been for Kastern Kentucky and ioulavllle the state would have' Awn an actual decrease in popula- ro. He laid the great development of tbo resource of Kentucky demanded a lew constitution. , Held That Law Favor s UNITED STATES NEWS (Continued, from iyg-- One.) Farmers. I Protesting that the Kentucky lawa are unconstitutional and Heek to take property without due process ot law, the International Harvester Co. baa filed Its briefs In the supreme court at Washington. The most striking feature of the document, a summary of which has been received here, Is the statement that Kentucky laws discriminate against dealers and manufacturers In favor ot farmers and stockmen. The thing whlsh tbe former class may not do, says tbe brief, the latter Is specifically permitted to do. Tbe brief calls attention to the pooling laws, under which farmers j may band together and hold their product for a certain price, but declares that a manufacturer or dealer In a similar combination violates the state antitrust laws. trust It Is Indeed very tortunate that the haptiens to , sreai Armory in have a number of rooms which can be used for small soctluiiul meetings lug the Conference of Farmers and lliislness Men, and that It Is uulto close to the Auditoriums of the and Henry Watterson Hotels. There will be no lack of space In the Armory Itself or In Its large balconies, for all the demonstration work that will be used. In fact, so many huxe events have been handled In the Ar- mory that there is no danger of crowd- Seel-bach lug at any polat. It Is fortunate that thing about dairying, co-our paper has been able to secure a operative poultry or picture of the Armory dur- - or the handling of farm produce lug the great Automobile Show, which ' through the parcel post. It would be a was held In Louisville from February splendid Investment of time and We believe this picture will j money to make the trip to Louisville give our readers a very much better i ana talk trie matter over witn r Idea of the greatness of the Confer - perts. ence than anything that we could i The Conference la Louisville April 7, 8, 9, 10, Is of such Importance that possibly put Into a news story. ii our readers are wieresieu in but . exiemeij ion muruau rates unvr ueea of the wonderful discussions that will 'made. You can make tbe trip from take place during the Conference j your home town to Louisville at this April 7, 8, 9, 10, or wish to know anr- - time for one fare plus 25 cents. tlrst-class 11-1- MAGGIE BARRETT WEAVING "KIVER" FOR THE WHITE HOUSE BRIDE'S BED ope, U preventative- campaign lias STUDENT VOLUNTEER BULLETIN been started to chock tho advanco BOARD This campaign of inleinperanco. A vessel was once wrecked off the imilMMIHMI IIMMHIIMMNimMtUMIUtMHtl recommends, llrst, education in Irish coast. The night of the dismid the dangers of alcoholism III looking over the program for the to tbls great meeting and give what aster was so clear and the sea so Woman's Department In the Country they have to give and receive what in tin) public school; second, tho cs ,'lin that an investigation was made they feel they need, Life Conference, Umljvllle, April tahlishmenl of asylums for the caro (o ascertain the cause of the wreck. next, it Is plalu to be teen that many President Joe Cook, of the State and cure of drunkards by (he gov demonatratlong When the compass box was brought Normal College, at Hattiesburg. Miss., ernment. up, the point of a knife blade was he Kenttl direction of tbe b' "P"'"1' "re e, M Temperance Gains in Russia household Industries will be under the demonstration work in the House- found in it, chipped off by some sailTemperanco reform lias become a direction of Mrs. Krnberg. of llerea hold Equipment Department In tbe or in cleaning the box. That bit of i College, Household man- - burning question in Russian politics. llerea, Ky. In the mountain enormous Armory. steel had wrecked tho vessol. May t Road Law Cats Through. homes these old Industries have not agement, meals and their serving. The galleries of the Mario palnco g, no no smallest particle Rag carpets, bouse cleaning and the beautifying of were crowded all last month by completely lost. The nosworth bill, nmendlng and i been of ambition deflect us in the. choice banket-makincodifying the road laws ot the state, iiilltlng, weaving and the home will be developed under the eager listeners to debates in tho of a vocation, but may tho needle pissed tbe senate. After numerous I arc still part of the school work. Mag- - leadership of Miss Mary E. Frayser, great council of the umpire ou the of Clod's guidance settle along the smendmenta had been adopted the gle Itarrett. who lives on rtald Knob YYlnthrop College, Hock Hill. S. C. important temperance bill proposed clear line of direction of His will for previous question was ordered, and 'and walks four miles over u rough All of the demonstrations In cooking by the Duma. Tha czar has mani the measure went through without de--j country road to and from Herea, wove will be done by the teacher of Do-- fested deep our lives. ' urges his interest and bate. It la comprehensive and em "the klver for the white House bride a mestlc Science In the State University The choice of a vocation is a mobraces In Its provisions tbe entire road bed last autumn. All good housekeep-- , and the State Normal Schools ot Kel- ministers lo grapple with the task mentous question to every student. of diminishing tho revenues of the come tucky. law of Kentucky When tbe bill was lers the Southland over should The wide sea of life lies before. sale of liquor and increasing the called up about a dozen amendments What shall be the course? Before were offered. Among those adopted revenue from tbe inexhaustible wo can decide wo must know our were the overseer and country. Tho present wealth of tho present bearings, tho haven to be "warning in of hands" to work the revenue from tho liquor traffic Aches, Not Acrss. FRUIT IN THE SOUTH Would a Delegation Pay? reached, and our sailing orders. roads clause, repealed by the act of amounts lo 9750,000,000. Tho pres "Your gnrtleii Is rather bhiiiII l.n'r 1912, and leaving It optional with the lt?" "It seemed so before I began to From O. Sherwood Kddy's "Tho is, to reduce it to $S50,000,' cut effort preme Decision of the Christian' fiscal court as to whether a county All over the South the papers are Kach year the papers are full to cultlvnte It." overflowing with reiorts of meetings having much to say about the awak 000. In Russia as elsewhere tho road engineer shall be appointed. Student." are tho chief sufferers from in of merchants, bankers, manufacturers. enng of ,ne people to the value of railroad bfflclals, labor unions and frult thJlt ,,ag finc flavor Northwelt. temperance. many fraternal orders. Some of these ern f t haj b be.utfu, to look M Passing ot the London Omnibus CAPITAL CHAT are enormous affairs, bringing thou- ,n,lt ,t"Mta ,n le bl cl,Ie- - The old London omnibus with its sand, together that are Interested In ,mal1 Proportion of it has double deck and its picturesque but No. 84JJ Oeorge Kazee, of Klllott county, was the same thing. Would It not be a driver has almost wholly disapnytning in tne snape or that appointed deputy warden and Gus splendid Idea If Kentucky peared, giving plaeo to motor buses Report of the condition of THE BEREA NATIONAL, RANK nt turn out her thousands of farm- - 'd by tbe Southern aun. Apples from Numbers of these omnibuses have Berea in the State of Kentucky, at Rogers, of Paducah, assistant deputy the close of business, Mar. 4, 1014. arden at tbe Frankfort reformatory, era nnd their friends for the meeting Georgia lately took a number of first been transformed into chicken nt I .niilftvlllf. anil Bnnri nrta In tha OmaI K'a. RESOURCES Kazee succeeds Sam Lyklns, recently cr Certainly there never waa n time york exhibit In New York State and l,ous,s aml cottages on tho appointed custodian ot the capltol, and Loans and Discotiuts 1145 123 0ft and thorough dls- - Kentucky apples shipped to the North-- B,,ol'' 'l'iero nre only about n doz- for a careful Rogers succeeds Kazee. 678 84 buses, Overdrafts, secured and unsecured en left of these horse-draw- n cussion or me neeus oi me country wegt aig0 took a great many prizes, U. S. Bonds to secure Circulation 25,000.00 Ag tllg Jg true lt lg especially fitting Tbo companies have been disposing Qov. McCreary appointed delegates than the present. It will be a time Bouds, Securities, etc 40ft 84 to tha Chicago Medical Society's Con when the farmers can "get together" an(j opportune that the Conference at of these vehicles for tho prico of Uauking House, furniture, and Fixtures to discuss their own problems. Many Louisville. April 0.50000 Is to have Mr. about $7.eacli. ventlon on Preventative Insanity Okher Real Estate owned. 3,000.00 Milch meets July 14. The delegates of the speakers will be men who come yy, m. McDonald, manager of the Ex- Delay in Home Rule Bill Due from approved Reserve Agents '20 870 00 are Dr. J. A. Qodson, of the Kastern from between the plow handles and c,igior Kruit Growers' Association of There seems to ho a general undworked their problems out in an Minnesota, to ilve a tulle unit m.V. Statt hospital; Dr II. P. Sghts, of the have 410.75 erstanding that the Homo Utile Dill uuecKs ami omer uasn items Western State hospital; Dr. . W. overyday way, a way which any farm- i0me demonstrations. Mr. McDonald will not lie pressed for passago until Notes of other National Banks 1,780.00 originally an expert bookkeeper Fractional Paper Currency, Niokles and Cents'. Gardner and Dr. P. L. Peddlcord. ot er could probably utilize. reality a lib- - iw 254.30 Thla meeting will be In Minneapolis, but finding that his next Tali. Liberal concessions have Lawful Monet Reserve Lakeland, and Dr. H. C. Kelloe. ot the is Bank viz: Not an education health WR8 breaking under close office been promised by Premier Asquith erat education. Fscbls-Mlnde-d Institute. Specie 7,012.10 gleaned from books by the midnight work( ne decided to go to the country, to meet the objections of Ulster, so Legal-tende- r notes 11 an 10 8.70.1.00 oil. nut an education that comes from la at once took hoid ot tne Kxcelator that tho bill must be entirely reDy a vote ot 33 to 0, the senate pass of circulation).. men who have thought 1,250.00 Growers' Association and In flvs frained. Tho plan which Is in fav- Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer d tha Walton measure, better known contact with those as the "cold check."1 bill, providing for big th.lngs and then lived a to aee of the fwt pulned the business from $5,000 or especially is tho suggestion that part annually to S20O.000. This man will I'lster be excluded from tho provisa heavy punishment for the offense ot same big things become Total 1,020.88 life about them. organize, a typical fruit growers' asso- uttering a check or draft without If you can not come yourself, make claatlota among the horticulturists at ions of the bill for at least tlirco LIABILITIES funds to meet It. The measure pre to see that your coun- - tn9 meeting. nd show them methods years, when it will bo at the option Capital stock pah) iu viously had passed the bouse and toes It your business 25,000.00, ty sends at least a strong delegation of dipping, packing, advertising and of Ulster voters to como in undor Surplus fund to tbe governor. 25,00000 to the Con- - y,e locating ot markets, tho provisions or Homo Rule. to Louisville, April Undivided Profits, less Expenses and Taxes naid 1,784 20 of Farmers and Dullness Men. Regard Humanity is the Cry when asked about the prices which Miss Margaret McChord, ot Louis- ference National Bank Notes outstanding 25,000.00 Prevailed when hs took hold of the John Galsworthy scores tho Urit-is- h Individual deposits subject to check ville, daughter of C. C. McChord, memThe rsllroad people ot the South 148,011.50 parliament for their failure to ber ot the Interstate commerce com- have been quick to see the tremendous organizaUon. and those prevailing last 225.00 Xw, he said, "When the Association net ou pressing social needs. While Certified checks - t n,.iv.nin. int.r.f in mission, will unveil the monument ot Punched 75 cenU pet caw of 24 professing tho Christian religion tha tats Oor. William Ooebet on la rural life through the Conference ot Total 225,020.88 MplUl grounds, March 11. u,mI v."""Farmers and Business Men In Louis- ot civiliiaton. without l2ee.dot 10 cons0iu,lC0 and 1,10 8cnor- State of Kentucky, County of Madison, bzt z& Had Btn Stung. rate, one , I, J. L. Oar, Cashier of the above-namen i ca rn nf I in nninmnn lv , nnrlln- hank, da snlnmnlv .fc v,t kuu,.V vv i, v auvu yuvn uw a.H...H The teacher, wlm tvn giving tha for the round trip. ment refuses to consider tho follow- - that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge aud belief. have a perfect pack and Inquired: primary clam luiiiire Inlk. J. L. Osv. f!ihtr Hotel rates are never Increased on fruit. Every fruit grower In our Asso- - ing evils: llrst, sweating of women "Johnnie, how dee a lv HtlilgV" Correct Attest: John W. Welsh, J.J. Branassan, D. N. Welch, Directors. Johnnie, a graduate from the school account of convention crowds in Lou- elation has his number and the dealer workers; second, fnsulllciout Besides the numerous hotels; orders through tha aumber and upon ig 0r children; third employment ouDscnueu ana sworn lo before ais this Utb day of March, 1014, of experience, rt(vl with emphasis. there are many restaurants and Innu- - the reputation ot Ue Association far f "Awrtiir-Judg- e. O. D. Holliday, Notary Publie. ya , wofk Ulal ru,M'lholp (sir i merable splendid boarding houses. My commission expires Jan. 10, 1910 ohauces for success, tho meanest II School Measure Amended. After having panned, by a vote of, Si to 5, the senate reconsidered the Antle bill, amending the present law relating to graded common school ills-- ; trlcta and authorizing trustees to levy i . a tax not otceedlng fifty cents on the J 100 of property for their maintenance. ' The Antle bill, which was recommended by tbe Kentucky Kducatlonal asso-- ' elation. Is practically the same meaa-- j tire passed In the 1913 legislature,' which was declared Invalid by th court of appeals because the title as not perfected. Ou reconsideration, the hill was again pa?ed by a vote of 34 to 11, after an amendment offered by senator w. It, Moody, of Henry, re- curing approval' of the taxpayer's of tb. school district before the trusteea may levy the tai ' ! I RKHalLILHsVfcls9U'lMs I.HsllH.flsillllBMM rvlrSLHiLLLLHLLLH HUB Bs1sllllBslllllllVslllllllllllllllllliBslillh7slllft aHHHH WILL ORGANIZE POULTRY CLUBS Xi'xl Monday Prof. Hickey will bo in Ili'ti-- lo organize poultry clubs throughout (ho county. II is hoped lliiil I lie people of Keren will be in tercslcd in lite ninllcr and help or ganize :i (dnh. I'rof. Kiokcy is ent out by the Department of Agriculture and bis coining gives Herea people a splen did opportunity to (hid out nil about poultry. I'rof. Montgomery is able to an swer any questions regarding him WORLD NEWS. from rage One.) - i Continued i IH ail hi mil 4 ft liy-gie- no lion of (he treaty, and he further asked it in support of the Administration's general foreign policy. Crew of Wrecked Ship Saved Capt. II. C. Simmons nnd sixteen members of the crew of the American steamer, Charlcmagno Tower, Jr. which went down off tho New Jersey coast, were saved by another vessel. Four men were half dead from exposure and tho whole crow was half frozen and snow covered, huddled in a twenty foot boat. Ellis Guilty of Murder William Cheney Ellis of Cincinnati was found guilty of murdering his. wife, and his punishment was fixed at imprisonment for fifteen years, 'the transitory insanity of Kills was disregarded by the jurors. Tbo case lias been attracting wide spread attention and filling tho court of Chicago for several months. Texas Rangers Cross Border Texas Hangers crossed into Mexico during the night and secured the body of Clemenle Vcrgara, the Texas ranchman, and 'established n ff fit fnnf llin tliui nf lt to ovaoi i inn UtlVl li a ) IIU wtis seized by Mexican federals. It was found that Vcrgara had been shot twice in the head, once in the neck, tho skull crushed and loft limit! charred, giving rise lo the suspicion of torture. St. Louis Disaster Tho building of tho "Missouri Athletic Club of St. Louis, Mo., was destroyed by flro Tuesday morning. Light bodies have been recovered from the ruins mid all hope has been given up for tho other twenty-fomen missing. Urges Invasion of Mexico Senator Fall of New Mexico pre sented facts concerning tho outrages perpetrated on Americans in Mexico and urges armed intervention for Hie protection of life and properly and the restoration of penccful con ditions in Mexico. He condemns the Administration's watchful waiting policy. ur CALUMET BAKING POWDER Best because it's the purest. Best because it never fnils. For Every Baking Best because it makes every baking '; light, fluffy and evenly raised. Best because it is moderate in cost j1 highest in quality. At your grocers. . . n OI RECEIVED HIGHEST AWARDS 4 Wvld'l Par FmJ Park Karcli. 1912 FnMi. Fn IhiM Utmakimit. self-seekin- wo-me- he The Berea National Bank touch-shoul- sea-rlp- 1 (5. "j..- ;'J a - 2S tJtC.SjavSSZ flrst-claaa a: d feod-Isvll- le. Page Six. THE CITIZEN, March 12, 1914. Cy WhiMer's Place By JOSEPH C. LINCOLN Copjrrlht. I(C8. by D. Appleton ' O Co. . Cn-;Jifl- ' near future, nut that h Irrelevant: It Is not material at present. Todntf wr meet not to sny farewell to the set ting but to greet the rising sun. call for three cheers for our commit tee of one Captain Cyrus Whlttaker. When tbe uproar bnd at last there wero demands for a speech from Captain Cy. Hut the rnptnln. facing them, bis arms nbotit the de suit-aide- an. I nppre late your gratitude. Sfy Bays of public service are nearly at an end. As I hare Intimated to some of yon already, I am seriously consider Ing retiring from political life In tin Jleman Atkins wants to Oy Whlttaker' place. Cy uneipeet idly return to hla boyhood horn. Every on In Davport veneratea and Atkins except Cy. Atklm oppose flection of Miss Thob Dawn as th tn SYNOPSIS. (an ana-age- s Cy champions rhoeb Dawn aitalnst AtUm, and he la elected teacher, cy Mrs. Deasley aa housekeeper. Emily Cy discharges Mrs. Ueniley. Richards Thomas, aged eight, arrives at She is tn orphan and ha coma to live With him. although ha did not Invite her t do ao. Cy Is furlo'is. but he grows fond of her -and keep her. lie nicnnames ner u n, and 'aha learns to love him. "Mlia Thuvbe Danes an3 Captain Cy save Xmtty. from an ugly cow. The captain admires th teacher. Captain Cy. to help Phoebe, decides to ran as a candidate for membership on the school committee. Captain Cy Imiua congressman Atkln EmllV birthday party, ana tn law. soaker decides to accept. Congressman Atkins gets a severe shock when he learns the last name and IdemKy f the girl Kmlly A mysterloue stranger arrives at Cy WhlttnJer'aiiacc. The stranger nttncTis "Miss Thocbe. ana Captain try rescues her after a scene of considerable violence. A tempestuous town meeting occurs. Congressman Atkins makes the mysteri es stranger his friend. The latter turns at to be a drunkard, one Thomas, who at the father of little Emily. Captain Cy I defeated for school commissioner. A fight occur Detween Captain Cy and Ttjomai. Legal troubles arise over Cap- win Cy a guardianship or Emily. Miss Phoebe, visit the Widow Deastey. Phoebe Investigates some matters per- talnlnir to the past. 'Captain Cy confronts Atkins. At Kins confesses that he has robbed little Emily f thousands of dollars. Captain Cy re turn home'. AtKlns capitulate to Captain "Cy. At- kins, repentant, cause the scoundrel Tkomas'to depart from liny port forever. Cy Whlttaker and Miss Phoebe come to understand . that they love one another, and little Emily and the happy couple dwell together m happiness. Macheri The cUcerlng was. considering the Bealxe of tbe crowd, tremendous. wildered and amazed. Captain Cy wns assisted from tbe carriage and escort ed to bis front door. Amid tbe hand CHAPTER XXIV. kerchief waring, applauding people he ONDEH where Phoebe went aw Keturah Bangs and Alpbeus to." remarked Mr. TIddltt a Smaller and Angellne Pblnney and a little later. "I thought I Captain 8alters even Alonzo Snow, saw her with Ueman and his recent opponent In town meeting. Georglanuu on the front step when Josiab DImIck was there, too, appar- we drove up," ently baring a fit She was there," affirmed tbe house On the doorstep stood Georgia una, keeper. "She'd been, belpln' me trim and and jes, It was true beside her, up tbe rooms here. What do you think grandly extending a welcoming band, of 'em, Cap'n Cyrus? Ain't they tbe majestic form of the Hon. Ileman pretty I" Atkins. Some one else was there also, The sitting room nnd dining room some one who hurriedly slipped back were gay with evergreens and old Into: tbe crowd as the owner of the Cy living room Whlttaker place came up tbe path be- fashioned Inflowers. Our windows the winter time are usualtween the hedges. Mr, Atkins shook the captain's band ly filled with carefully tended potted plants, aud the neighbors had lent their and. tben, turning toward tbe people, geraniums and fuchsias and helioheld up his own for silence. To all tropes and begonias to brighten tha outward appearance be was still tbe Whlttaker bouse for Its owner's regreat Ileman, our district Idol, philanCaptain Cy, who was sitting in thropist and leader. Ills silk hat turn. glistened as of old; his cbest swelled tbe rocker witb Bos'n on his knee. first In the old manner; bis whiskers were looked about him. Now tbat theseemburst of jnst as dignified aud awe inspiring. ed grave excitement was over be and preoccupied. For an Instant, as be met tbe captain's "They look mighty pretty, Georgian- eje, his own faltered and fell, and there was a pleading expression In bis na," he said, "line enough. But what face, the lines of which bad deepened was that you Just said? Did" Vup," Interrupted Miss Taylor, who Jnst a little, but only for an Instant; had scarcely ceased talking since tben he began to spak. "Yes, 'twas ."Cyrus," be said, "It Is my pleasant breakfast that morning. duty, on behalf of your neighbors and teacher that helped fix cm. Not that friends here assembled, to welcome I wouldn't have got along without her, you to your cr ancestral borne after but I had more to do than a little your trying illness. I do it heartily, clean In' and scrubbln' up. So Pboebe Ob, yes, as 1 was sincerely, gladly. And It is tbe more ahe come In. and pleasing to me to perform this duty sayln', she was ont front witb me, because, as I have explained publicly but the minute your carriage drove up to my fellow townspeople, all disagree- with that lovely spa- n- Ain't that a ment between us h ended. I was fine span? I cal'lale they're" What become of teacher?" broke In wrong-ag- ain I publicly admit it A scheming blackleg, posing in the guise Bailey. Why, she run off somewhere. I of a lorlng father. Imposed upon me. I am sorry for the trouble I hare didn't see where she went to; I was caused you. Of you and of the little too busy hollerin' at Cap'D Whlttaker girl with you I ask pardon I entreat and notlcln' that span. 1 bet you they made Angle Puluney's eyes stick out. forgireness." guess she realizes that we In this Do paused. Captain Cy, tbe shadow of a smile at the comer of bis mouth, house are some punklns now. If I don't lord It over her when I run sodded and said briefly: "All right. Ileman. I forglre you." acrost her these days, tben I miss my guess. I" Few beard him. The majority were "Belay!" ordered Cuptnln Cy, his the congressman. Sylvanus Cahoot), whispering In the ear 'of Un- gravity more pronounced than ever. How does it happen that yo- u- See cle nediiy, expressed as his opinion that "that was about an tnagnamlnlous here, Georglanna. did you tell PbT-c- r a thing as ever 1 beard said yes, sir, Miss Dawes what I told you to tell her that's what I call it." wheu I went away?" Why, yes. I told her. I hated to "Hut," continued the great Atkins. "I have said all this to you before. dreadful, but done It. She was aw What I hare to say now what I left ful set back nt fust, but I guess she my duties In Washington expressly to asked Mr. TIddlt- t- Where you goln'. come here and say is that Bnyport Mr. TIddltt?" thanks you, I thank you, for your treTbe town clerk, his face red, was on mendous nsslstnnee In obtaining the his way to the door. appropriation which Is to make our 'Asked Ase?" repeated the captain. harbor a busy port, where our gallant 'Ase, como, here! Did you tell bet fishing fleet may ride at nncbor und anything V" unload Its catch. Instead of transfer Asaph was very mucb embarrassed. Ing It In dories, as heretofore. Friend h, "Well," he stammered, "1 didn't I bare already told you bow this man," mean to, Cy, but she got to asklu' me laying a band on the captain's shoul question, and somehow or 'nother I der, "came to tbe cupltil and used bis did tell her about our confab, yours Influence umong bis acquaintances In nnd mine. I told her that I knew folks tilgb places, with the result I hut tbe was tulUln' uud I fell 'twas my duty 130.000 which I bad despnirrd of get- to tell you so. That's why I doue It, ting was added to the bill. I bad the aud I told her you wild well, you pleasure of voting for that bill. It know what you said yourself, Cy." passed, l am proud of that rote." Captain Cy was evidently much dis Tremendous applause. Tben some turbed. Ho put lloii'n dowu and rose one culled for three cheers for Mr. to hla feet. They were given. Hut tbe reWell," he asked sharply, "what did cipient merely bowed. kbe buy '" "No. no," he mild deprecntliigly-"n- o ijhjj wul.wlije und Hllll. for a iKJt jnot for, liumy friends, turn-1 . lighted llos'n. positively declined In orate. "1 I'm crer so much obliged to you. folks." he stammered. "I am so. lttii you'll bare to excuse roe from speech makln'. They they didn't tench It afore the must, where I went to tol lege. Thank you Just the Mine. And Me do come nnd see me. everyliody. and this little girl." drawing Kmlly nenrer to bltn, "will be real glnd to hare you." After the handshaking nnd cotigratti latlng were over the crowd dispersed It was o great occasion; nil agreed to that. Hut the majority considered It a divided triumph. The captain hail lone n lot for the town, of course, but the Honorable Atkins bad made splendid Impression by his of welcome. 'Most people thought t ns tine us his memorable effort at own meeting. Unlike that one. how. rcr. In IhU Instance It Is safe to ssr that none, not crcn tbe adoring and praise chanting Miss Phlnney, derived quite tbe enjoyment from tbe con gressman's speech that Captain Cy did. It tickled his sense of humor 'Afro." be observed Irrelevantly when the five TIddltt. Ccorglunna. Halley, Bos'n nnd lilmself were nt last alone again In tbe sitting room. "It don't pay to tip over a moiitunent, does It not out In public, I mean? You wouldn't want to see me blow up Hunker Hill. would you?" "Blow up Hunker Hill!" repeated Asaph In alurmed amazement. "God believe you're goln' frcy scissors. loony This day's been too mucb for you. What are you talklu' about V Oh. nothln'," with a quiet chuckle. "I was tlilnkln' out loud, that's all. Did you erer notice them imitation stone pillars on Hcman's bouse? They're holler Inside, but you'd never guess It. Aud long as you do know they're holler you can keep n watch on 'em. And there's one thing sure," he added, "they are ornamental." an-)th1 tnlnufe r (wo TTieii Tie Mm? of stamped her foot nnd went off nnd left Bjt next time ahe met me she me waa nice as plo She's been pretty frosty to Angle and the rent of 'cm, but she's lecn always nice to Halley and me Why, when I naked her par don she sold not nt nit, she wns very glad to know the truth; It helped her to understand things. And you could see she meant It too 8he- ""Ro she has been roniln here ever since. And the gossip ban been goln" on. I s'pose. Well, by the big dipper. It'll stop nowl I'll see to that." Tbe board of strategy nnd the house-keepwere ntnar.ed "Gossip!" repeated guess there ain't nothln' said against her now not In this town, there ain't! Why, all hands can't prnlse her enough for her smartness In flmlln' out alxiut that Thomas. If I, wan't for her he'd b botl,crln' you yet. Cy You know It Halley. "Well. I W!E2?'; Cy ..i bis hand ..v. orrr his forehead. (l an impromptu affnlr. arranged on th spur of tbe moment by Captain Cy. who, In spite of the lawyer's protests first." lit bcaltb, and anxiety concerning So the board of strategy, by turna went serenely up and down tbe main and In concert, told of tbe drive to road, inviting ererytssly he met or Trumet mid the call on IM.by Hens-- W0Uld prove ,nle ThIs lgglns woman could think of The captain's face waa ley. Asaph would have narrated the WM np,iart.uty so nnxlous to And her 11 "For the word I sent to you when I aa radiant a a spring sunrise. Hla story to the upset sulky, but Bailey mlMlllR ,au ,lm, ,le wfl8 rea(lr t0 mile, as tut went away 'Twas an awful thing to Mm up In short order. hut , description, and ay. but I meant It for your sake, you the upper Asaph ofsaid, "pretty nigh PeorcC0Bnllc. nllllolt bis head off." half "Never mind that foolishness," he tn ,n. f.r, nf ,.mf.nM. ple who bnd other engagements and know Honest. I did." napped ,u M,mUina bepcd along. "ou ee. Cy. Dcbby had hnv,nB would under ordinary circumstance She laughed nervously. ont to Arizona vlsltlu' old ,f we null, hoTe Jnst photograph "Oh. that!" she said. "Well, I did have refused the Invitation couldn't Bcasley's niece And she'd fell In with I ,h m,Pon wonM have been think you were rather particular aa to say no to hi hearty "Can't come? a woman out there whose husband bad ' 0n)r , wrvk wh, T WM) your visitor. Hut Mr. TIddltt x Course you'll comet Man alive, I want anu ne , jn Boston. I got word from tbe dv ruu .in hit. .im ieuujr plained, and tben You needn't beg rour read the advertisement about Him in . tectlro agency that a pnoto hail heen pardon. I appreciate your .r "Invalid.. I her observed Joslah thought, tbe Arizona paper, and It said he had reciT0j. i . ... to ir, i. immediate J. l ii-.- .. isas. i t, aua-lu iiirnii a is inrr iiiu Dltnlck nfter receiving snd accepting auiur tbe springhalt In h! off hind leg. or There wns some rvscmuiance. dui nox . j0 "Well, I wish, to his own Invitation. mt Now, Thomas, be enough. some! Iiiu' similar. Henry Thomas wa never That's what I did. But you didn't thunder I could be took down with tbe had that. too. and there was other Mr. Hlgglns." oby order. You kept comln'. Now, same klml of disease. I'd be wllltn' things that reminded Phoebe of bltn. say Thomas baa why- ""But but-th- ey to linger along with It quite a spell sny nothln to nobody, but kipped out" So she don't "Why? Did you suppose that I If It pumped me a full of Joy aa Whit he writes to this woman askin' for seems to be. Don't give laughin' (S( eared for the malicious gossip of more pnrtlc'lnrs and n photograph of I uch people? CIIAPTEB XXV. came because you to keep off pneumonia, do tbey? No? tbs mlssln' one. The pnrtlc'lnrs come, were In trouble, and 1 hoped to help Well. I'd like to know the name of his !.. he has." went on Lawyer but the photograph dldut: tbe wife 1 thought I had helped medicine, thnt'a all." speaking about you. And-a- nd 'eabody. didn't hnve none. 1 b'lleve. Hut there Supper was to b ready at fl. Oeor- I'bomai. "That' the queer until a few minutes ago." enough to send Pboebe hotfoot to was Her Hp quivered. That quiver went glsnna. assisted by Keturah Bang. part of It At the place And Peabody he writ Mr. Peabody Mrs, Sylvanu Caboon and other roll to the captain's heart. to his lawyer friend In Bntte. Mont where he toardrd we learned that he "Helped?" he faltered. "Helped? anteera, was gloriously busy In th cot a letter from Arizona trust th And tbe Butte man he" Why, you've done so much that 1 can't kitchen. T1m table In the dining room "Well, the long nnd short of It Is.' average landlady to look at postmark that he seemed greatly agitated all trtr thank you. You're been tbe only reached from one end of the big apart cut In TIddltt. "that It looked safe nlgbt No on real helper Pre had In nil thl miser-ha- s ment to tbe other. Guests would be day and snrtin that Thomas bnd married that seen and left thatWhy he went Is able business. You're stood by me all gin to arrive shortly. Wily Mr. him since. while his renl tbe Arizona woman guessing that Captain Cy might a puzzle, where we don't caro. Bo long , through." wife. Hos'n's ma, was llvtn and had "But It was all wrong, ne Jan't th prefer to b alone, bad taken the board aa be keep out of our way that's run off and left her same as be did enough." man at all. Didn't Mr. Peabody tell of strategy out riding behind the span. Mary. And tbe funny part of It Is" Captain Cy did not care either, fit your In the sitting room around tbe base- "Tbe funny part of It Is." declared surmised that Mr. Atkins might prob"Tes. ye, he told me. What differ- burner stove were three person CapHangs, drowning bis friend's voice by ably explain Miss tbe disappearance. And ence doe that make? Peabody be tain Cy. llos'n and Phoebe. raising his own, "that somebody oul yet oddly enough, this explanation hanged! He ain't In this. It's yon Dswcs hud "come early" at th capthere, some scalawag friend of this wss not tbe true one. Tbe Honorable and me don't you see? What made tain's urgent appeal. Now she was Thomas, must hare got wind of what Fleman solemnly assured the captain yon do nil this for me?" sitting In the rocker at one lde of. th was up and sent word to him, 'cause that he had not communicated with tove, gazing dreamily at th ruddy She looked nt the floor nnd not at when they went to hunt for him lu Emily's father. He Intended to do so him as she answered. light behind the Isinglass pane. She Boston he'd gone, skipped, cut stick. aa a part of the compact agreed upon "Why. becnuse I wanted to help looked quietly, blissfully contented and And they ain't seen him since. He was at the hotel, but the man bad Bed. you," he ald. "I've been alone In the happy. At her feet on the braided afraid of beln took up for n bigamist, And tbe mystery Is till unsolved. Tbs mat sat Iton'n playing with lonesome, you see for beln' a bigamy. I mean supposition who purred lnzlly. The little girl was tbat there really wns a Well, you know what I'm tryln to wife somewhere In the west Who or happy, loo, for waa not her beloved ay. Anyhow, If It liaun t been ror me where she was no Hayporter knows. Uncle Cyrn at home again with tall danger of their separation ended for- and Pboebe" Ilenry Thomas has ncrer come back "You aud Phoebe!" snorted Asapb. to explain. rermore? A for Captain Cy himself, the radi "You bad a whole lot to do with It. "I told Miss Dawes of the photoant expression was still on hla fac, didn't you? You nnd Aunt Dcbby 'II graph and what It proved," went on brighter than erer. H looked across I understand she's do to go together. Teabody. "She wns dreadfully disapat Phoebe, who smiled hack, at him. crulsln' round makln' proclamations pointed. She could hardly speak when Then he glanced down at Bos'n. And that she was responsible for tbe she left me. I urged her to come in all at once he realized that this was ! whole thing. No. It's Phoebe and see you. but she wouldn't Evitbe fulfillment of hU dream. Here Dawes that tbe credit belongs to. and dently she bad set her heart on helpwas his "picture." The sitting room this town ain't done nothln' but praise ing you and the child. It la too bad, was now ns he bnd nlwnys loved tofl her since It come out You never see because, practically spenklng, wo owe think of It ns lt used to be. He w,ns In your life ererythiug to her. There Is little doubt such a quick come-aboIn his father's chatr, Phoebe In the one But you knew that tbe Inquiry set on foot by her unless 'twas Hemnn's. his mother used to occupy nnd becared the Thoinn fellow Into flight all this afore. Whit Peabody must tween them-Jn- st where he bad sat so And she bus worked nlgbt and day to hare told you." often when a loy- the child. The Cy Captain Cy had listened to his aid us. She Is n rcry clever woman, Whlttaker place bnd again and at last friend's story with a face expresslre Captain Wblllaker, and a good one come Into Its own. Here! As You can't thunk her enough. of the most blank astonishment He drew u long breath and looked he learned of the trip to Trumet ond What ore you about?" about tho room, nt the store, tbe lamp, Captain Cy strode past him Into the its results bis eyes und mouth opened, the old. familiar furniture, at his vVtr. and he repeatedly nibbed his forehead dining room. The bat rack hung on grandfather's portrait over the man Now, at the wall by the side door. He snatch 11 r AIISKSTLT TOOK TUB II1ND AND 1IKLD tel. Then In a flash of memory hit and muttered exciuuiations. peg and was strugcap ir. the mentlou of Ills lawyer's name, he ed hU Into from the father's words came bark to him. and . gling bis overcoat. world ever since mother died, years be sold, laughing aloud from puro hapseemed to awuken. "Where aro you going?" demanded ago. I've hud few reul friends. Your Hold our' be Interrupted, waving lawyer. "You mustn't attempt to friendship hud come to mean a great piness: bis bund. "Hold on! By the big dip- tbe "Bos'n, run down cellar and get mo wnlk now. You need rest." deal to me The splendid tight you a pitcher per, this Is I- s- Where Is Peabody? 1 "Best! I'll rest by nnd by. Just now were making for that Utile girl proved a good of elder, won't yoo? There's wuut to bee hlm." feller." Pro got buslnex.i to uttend to. Let go what a man you wero. And you fought "Here 1 am, captain." said the nttor-- of that pen Jacket." TIIK K.fD. so bravely when utmost every one was ney. He had been out to the imrn to "Hut- "against you couldn't help wanting to superintend the stabling of the span. "No lnitH ubout it. I'll mco you later do something for you. How could 1? but for the uin live minute had been 8nsitlv Soul. And now it bus come to nothing -- my standing, unnoticed by his client, on So loiui'" In ore of the schools on the out lie threw. open the door and hurried part of It. I'm so sorry." the threshold of the dining room. skirts uf a city, where a large per lawyer watched "It ain't, neither It's come to every rentngt of the pupils ore of Italian "See here." demanded Captain Cy-s- ee dowu the wnlk. Tho hlm lu uuiuzciucut, Then a stow smile thing. Phoebe. I didn't mean to sa) here, Peabody, li this yam true? parentage, the teachers were starthd very much more than to beg your parIs It, now this ulioiit Phoebe and nil?" overspread bis face. "Captain!" ho called. "Captain Whlt- don when I headed for here. Bui one daj by the descent of n delegation "Certainly It's true. I supHised you of Infil. luted mothers, all gesticulating I've got to I've simply got to. This wildly and pouring forth Hoods of ex koew it You didn't seem surprised taker!" Ciiptniu Cy looked back over his can't go on I I told you the cast- - was hnve you keoi cited liiillan can't when tcltlcd." due of the older pupils. he comln' to see me -- and Bos'n. 1 cnu'l "What do joti want Surprised! Why. no! thought shoulder. having been sent for to net ns Inter as lad. " keep iiicetln' you every day. I can't ileman hu- d- Never mind that Iind preter, reported that their ennse of Mr. t'cabody'H face was now Intense She look id up ns If to speak, but complaint wns that their children had of love, she did ly solemn, but I here was n iwlnklo In suiiK'thlug. possibly the expression In been ildlculcd nnd made fun of by He ut weakly down. Tho lawyer his jyclooked noxious. hU face, ciiusul her In look quickly tencheiH uud pupils benrdlng bouse,' 'I think she's nt the Mr. TIddltt." he whispered. "I think down uguln. She did not answer. "lu what possible. way?" demanded "1 can't do It." continued the cap perhaps be hud belter be left iiloue for he fuld demurely "I'm pretty certain the astounded leiieher you'll Und her there." the present, lie's Juki up from u nicktnlu dcHperutely "Tuln't for whsi "Why, by a song that you are teach bburd bed, uud this has been n trying fore- . All the regulars nl the perfect They wouldn't M folks might ing the children, where you rail Ihem Ing hoiiKo hud. of course, utlended the noon. Come lu uguln this ufteriioon. much wheu I wiih iirotiud, I tell you dagoes' " Cy Whlttaker place I fchall try to persuade Mm to tako n reception ut tin Ims'iiiiko I can't ben lluil Not until the teachers reallred Hint Nope or them, with the exception of It uln'l you It's imp." JiMI ii friend. to hnve Either yr the song was "My Old Kentucky bud iih yet Tbe board of strategy. Its curiosi (ho' schoolmhiiroHH, beeii forgotten return must be timro'ii that, or-- or I'll huv Home" uud thai 'he offending words lu the ty uusntlstled. departed reluctantly. ed Dinner hud were "The day goes tiy like u shadow great dily. and Ketu-ni- to go Kumcwherc else. I realized til" When .Mr IVubody relumed to Ihosll excitement of th I WtiHtilji'iou und crulsl; on the h"iirl' wax the whole affair uud Angellne ami Mm. Tripp hud when wns In ting room he found that imps were fur made clour, mid the mothers, nssutetl stopped lu ul vurlotiM dwelling along lo California und buck. I'u either v ludced from the captain's thoughts. compare iioIcm on the lo lake llos'ti i i.d pi a way for goi that no offense wu Intendis), departThe latter was pacing the sitting room the main road to or -- or" ed In peace Eii'hunge. cuptulii'H appearance ami the Atkins Moo- rSJn v. i; d tioi belli him. Sho wou address. A."aa!l 4'L UillU't UU'I Al "Bos'n." be said slowly, "you ruo nnd help Georglnnnn In the kitchen a spell. She's got her dinner to look out for, I guess likely. Gcorglnnnni" to the housekeeper, who looked nhythlng but eager, "you bolter see to your dinner right off. nnd take Emmie with yon." Miss Taylor reluctantly departed, leading Bos'n by the baud. The ch!!.l was loath to leave her uncle, lint told her he wouldn't give n cotit for tl first dinner at home If she didn't help In preparing It. So she went out happy. "Now, then." demanded the captain, "what's this nbout Phoebe and Thomas? I want to know Stop! Don't ask another question. Answer m "Where Is ahe?" he demanded, "She ptieiiNwSniiillry were ill rUton'otis''. Captain Cy knew better than tn at sta.idlo' on the steps with Ileman. tempt his hurried trip by way of the Have you seen her since?" rond, He hud no desire to be held tip Ills friend wns troubled. He went ncros "Why, yes. I're seen her." he said. and congratulated "I bare been talking with her. 8he lots. In tbe rear of horns nnd orchards wading through drifts and climbing has gone awny " "Hone nwayl Where? What do you fences) ns no sane convalescent should But the captain al Unit moment was left Hnyport?" mean? She nln't-nl- n't "No, no! What In tbe world should suffering from the form of Insanity ahe lenre Bnyport for? She has gone known ns the fixed Idea She had done to her boarding house, I guess. At nil nil this for him - for hltn. And his last rents, she was headed In that direc message to her hud Ixm nn Insult, He approached the Hangs proper! tion.' Wlir didn't she ilinkn hand with by the stable hi lie. No one locks door me? What made her go on nnd not 0r '"luge, mid those of the perfect ay n wonl? Oh. well. I guess likely boarding house were unfastened. He oy way oi me siue porcn. jusi I know the why!" He sighed despond hf lm ,1"n, ,vl,,," ,,n,M ently. "I told her ncrer to come here .depot wagon nrst iicpositcu nun in icnln" that yord. But now he entered on tip "Yon did? What in tin. wnrl.t- "l,t "IMIn rom." was ""I"' "r 'Well, for what I thought wns pood t0- '. peeped Into the sitting room. The "l1 " l,r npr,,i"n,1 "ey wns-'"', - lu. c,,ll(rr fnMp n, .m,ri. nnw, CS V AtlJ Jct u "'' co,"o and kept .. flr' " "en after Ase Iblabbed the her bend resting- on her band chair nd Whole thing. However. s'pose that "Ahem! PhoetK-- r snld Captain Cy, wns Just to help Georglnnnn Oh. She started, turned nnd saw him luni! I nin no old fool." Handing there Her eyes wero wet The lawyer lniected him seriously "Well, captain." he said slowly, "If and there was a handkerchief In her It Is any comfort for you to know tbat In p. "Phoebe," snld the captain anxiously. your reason Isn't the correct one for Miss Dawes' going awny I can assure "have you been cry In F A great She rose on the Instant. you on that point I think she went because she wns greatly dlsnpimtnted wave of red swept over her face Th handkerchief fell to tbe floor, nnd she and didn't wish to see you Just now." "Disappointed? What do you mean?" tooHsl and picked It up "Crying'" sli- - rexnlod confusedly "Humph! I didn't mean to tell you "Why no. of of course not yet. but I Judge that I'd better No 1 how do you do. Cnptnln Whlttaker one knows It here but Miss Dawes and 're tilt very glnd to see yon L and probably no one but us thr- home nnlt - ntnt nell need ever know It You lee, the fact S.ic ei tended her baud. Captain Cy la that the Arizona woman, Deslr Illgglns. isn't Mrs. Thomas at all. Uo reached forward to take It Tben be hesitated. Isn't her missing husband." "1 don't think I'd ought to let you "What?" bake hands with me. Phoebe." be Yes. it's so Iteallv it nn too aald-"n- ot stitll I beg your pardon." raucll of coincidence to be possible, "Beg in) parilon! Why?" ,,U, gcctn tua, U aml Jct lt ccrtay lie abac illy took tbe hand and held Waa ." . not speak "Vou see." he groaned 'ron. see, I Pboebe, what nn old fool 1 am. Bfty can't ask you to marry ine-Ave nnd rough from knocklo' round the world, nnd you, young and ettacot-eI ain't fool cnoas.li tn nnd ii lady nsk such n thing ns Hint And yet I couldn't stay here nnd meet you every day und by nnd by v yoo marry son'Mly else. By the big dipper. I couldn't do III So Hint's why I can't shake hands with you today nor any more, except when I sny good by for keeps." Then she looked up. The color was still bright In her fare, nnd her eye were moist, but she was smiling. "Cnn'l shake hands with mef' she inld. "Please, what bare you been lolng for the last five minutes?" Captain Cy dropped her band ns If his own had been struck with parnly sis. "Good land!" he stammered "I didn't know I had truth, I " didn't PIiim'In-'smile was still there, faint, but very sweet "Why did you stop?" she qtcrlcd "I didn't ask you to" "Why did I slop? Why. became I I declare I'm nshanied" Stie took hi hand and clnsrod fc. with lxth fier own "I'm not. ' she s.nd brnrely, he eyen tirlshlenlnu n I he wonder si I In cmllllous Joy grew In his. "1'n very proud ninl very very hniipy." me. d s fl I'm-wn- There wn hi he n big Cy WMttaner pinee that night It wr' snpfsr it tt .,,., .,, U-e- n .,.. it-- ,. n a. aa Tea-bod- y, 1 slr-ree- - 1 he!" - - I March 12, 1014. THE CITIZEN. THE QIRL FROM TRE FARM TJio only thing thai over mado llfo I had ever had a real working me willing td slick around a farm at knowlcdgo of arithmetic, trying to Pago Seven. She Thought the Country too "Poky" all was my pigeons. I had started stretch that $8 over all my expenses. and Sought the City il wllh n pair of young pigeons And me, thai could havo cleared Horn is the story of a country girl someone gavd tne.siust nftor I quit twcnly-flv- o dollars n month, with who becamo dlssaliallcd with (ho school, and ono day n motor car no oxpenscs nt nil, on my plgconsl farm and went to tho city to find broke down oul in tho road and 'Work's Demands Never Let Up prolltabld employment and tho "ad- whilo lho' wcro fixing It tho party And I. noticed Amy sho spelled il vantages" of city llfo over the life on wanted n lunch. I found oul that; Aimco in tho cily I watched hor a farm. Tho story is told In her own pigeons wcro salable. Wo had'nt grow thinner and paler and hollow language Every young woman on a thing td eat in tho houso and no tinder the eyes from tho strain of the farm will llnd il worth wbllo to chickens young enough lo fry, so I trying lo wear cxponslvo clothes read. told ono of tho hoys lo run out nndj nnd pay her manlcuro and hairI was llko all tho real of tho get a mess of squabs that wore Just dresser. I found oul that tho girls country glrls- -f thought country about ready lo cat. Wo served them who must work wcro no better off' llfo was pretty "poky." Seemed to with grnvy on toast, and, oh, my, you in tho cily than in tho country. You lie there was nothing to do but work ought to have soon those- peoplo cat. had to pay oul five cents carfare ill day and tho only recreation was ovcry timo you turned around and Time not Your Own In the Town spending tho day with a neighbor One of them ran n big hotel In the theaters wcro too expensivo to r having a raft of folks como homo town and ho contracted right there go lo often and If you wcro on time .villi us for dinner when wo went (o lako nil I would deliver at a good nt 8 o'clock sharp, you couldn't oven VERSE FOR THIS WEEK ivor lo Kellpso School houso for ser- price. So f mado a Ilttlo money out go lo many picturo shows and get "If wo noticed lilllo pleasures ies on Sunday morning. of pigeons. I had about enough In timo lo brush your dress and clean Ait wo notlr.o IIUlo pains; I wanted nil the prclty dresses I pay for a term nt Die business col- - your shoes and have everything If wo (jujlo forget our losses read about in tho fool love stories I lego and afler n long spell of coax- ready lo jump right into in tho Ami remembered nil our gains; set! lo borrow from ono of Iho girls ing, pleading and crying, I llnally got morning. If'wo looked for people's virtues, My, I would hardly admit it to in tbn neighborhood. And whon slarled for tho city, with my little And their fhnlU refused to sec, Amy Morrfs used lo como homo for old triink and my promiso lo mother myself; but It wasn't long beforo I What a comfnrlhblo, hnppy, was wishing for the old kitchen al i visit in tho summer timo or may to wrllo twice n week. Cheerful place this world would be at Christmas, wo girls used lo Amy met mo at tho station, be home, where I could run down in hoi" fairly stare her oul of countenance, cause il wns afler business hours. my gingham dress and havo all tho t she went to tho city and learned to Shu explained that if tho train had oatmeal nnd cream I could cal for !u a stenographer and she didn't uot been ato she would not my breakfast. ONE OF THE VIRTUES OF SALT I used, o spend, lots of time, jus, ly lave a bit inure, education than I have met nlc. Seemed lo mo "Put n liltlo salt on It, madam" lavo wo both gol il together at funny that a girl could not longing for one good squaro meal. Tho woman addressed glanced up Mdipsc, when wo used to begin at have timo to run down lo tho depot And when spring caino and tho rpiirlngly, to tiHicl tilt; serious tho front of the history, and arltli-neli- e. to nleel a friend; but I learned bel- grass began lo peep along and tho eg of tho wailer bent upon her. and geography and sco how ter. Good landl Tho things I had birds used lo gel up middling early She had heen ruefully comleinplat-iu- g near the end of the book wo could to learn. Don't you know, the city and hang around my bedroom winn good sized spot upon an other- gel by lime school "let out." is just liko a big panorama lo a dow, seemed lo mo they used to sing wise imiiinimlalo Mouse. Then Amy's sister went to town eounlry girl and il unrolls so fast all about how nico il was down in "Yiss'ni," ho continued, standing mid got a place In a store and prclty before her and she is so tickled lo the country, and bow my pet pig-co- ns over her with tray perilously poised soon shu sent for Amy and Amy went death at all tho new things sho sees wcro getting as fond of my litin the air mid at tho Imminent risk' lo business college and gol a good that she never docs realize how tle sister as they used to be of me. of splattering every one within his job. Somehow she seemed different green she is until years afterwards, One night Amy ran over for a litradius. "It's tho way there is to from the rest of us girls when sho (nod thing, I guess. She'd humili tle whilo and nil of a sudden sho gel out spots, Heats water all used to come home, although she ate herself Into an early gavo if sho threw herself on my shabby old bed holler. You n'u brush the salt ofT never put on any airs particularly. knew il al Die lime. and began lo cry. "Huh I" I thought, after n minute, and there, ain't no Shu had just grown the city polish First thing I found different was "You'vo got spring fever, too." I spot IcfL I seen lots of girls do it." and, say what you want lo, il is dif- tho water at my boarding house. I coaxed il oul of hor after a while. His air of conviction generated ferent from tho country. hoarded al a house near Amy's aud She had had a letter from Dill Evans hope for tho perturbed woman. Spreading the City Fever we went down together ovcry morn- and he had told her right out point She applied the salt. Anyhow, I envied Amy her pretty ing. I never did gel a chanco al blank that he was asking her for Then there wan a subdued rustle ways and her pretty clothes and her the college, for I found a place in the last timo lo marry him. I reas several women who had dropped pretty hands and the new ways she the same olllce with Amy distribut- member ono paragraph in tho letinto the restaurant for a hurried did her hair, liven Hill Evans, who ing mail aud licking stamps and bo-i- ter she showed me. A Light on Farm Values noonday lunch and who had heen had worshipped Amy since he used olllco cat generally. I thought "Country lifo isn't what it used MifTerers nil from tho same, accident to carry her books and dinner pail my bedroom with its gas and its bent forward to watch developments. homo from school, sort of shied off furnace mighty fine nt first. I to be, Amy," ho said. "Wo havo Tho salt was left on the spot for from her, although ho just loved her learned later thai it was a third learned how to bring comforts of a moment; then il was brushed a lo death and always had. Amy lived rate boarding house how could it lifo lo tho country now. You can way wllh a napkin. Presto I Tho with her sister in the city and al he nuything else at the price Ihoy wear your pretty clothes and do I had vanished. With a gentle ways .teemed happy and contented asked? Hut I was used lo nice, soft your hair up fancy out hero. nigh of relief tho woman glanced when sho came hack home. cistern water and plenty of it. Cis want you in my home, Amy and I wanted up to meet n wide smilu and a lo go to the city. More tern water that mado n good suds you peed me. Tell mo when I may triumphant nod from tho waiter, than that, I was bound to go to tho when you washed your hands, in como for you." Well, sayl That letlor was tho who went on nonchalantly (licking cily. So ono timo when Amy wns stead or leaving a thick, greasy the crumbs from the table to the homo I just tackled her about it. scum on tho water. Why, I novcr last straw. I began slamming trunk lloor. Selected. She seemed to hesitate quito a while could gel my face and hands clean. lids and bureau drawers around liko Then oho asked mo why I wanted And tho landlady gave you decided mad. ''What on earth are you doing hints nol (o u.so loo much water. to go to town. Drug Star Lights. I told her I was sick of country First timo I over hdard of charging Sadie?" said Amy, wiping her eyes. Ttic Moor of Arolild ami Hpala "fin packing up, Amy," I said. life I wanted to do something else a person for water wort' thuc tlrxt to riUplny colon! globe "Ami as soon as I'm packed I'll go The Lure of the Showy besides wash dishes and bake bread pint IV nlniluwa. In rb Al llrsl I was so excited I used to over and help you pack, too. I had and scrub Honrs and niako soap nil my life. I wanted lo earn my own run downtown every noon hour, just to get humped lo find out how much money and to sco folks to have to see the shops and the people. I city lifo was worth; but I don't mind some pleasure. You better belicvo just loved those glittering windows paying tho price it was worth it my father and mother objected that lured peoplo in to buy things to buy content in my country home. They had lived on a farm all their they couldn't afford. And although Wo'ro going home, Amy. Wo'ro golives and they could not understand I hud thought Amy about the very ing home." you'll enjoy And do you know, every ono of why I wanted nuything different top notch in the way of looks and The boys were willing to stay on tho dressing, I found that she was not Ihoso pigeons knew mo when I got farm and my oldet sister had gone a patching to some of the girls in home. Even old Duffy, the Scotch Flimsy chiffons, delicate collie, was glad to sco me and took to normal and got her certificate town. taught a country school where plumes, silk dresses that we would mo to see her new puppies. Mother and vho could come homo every night. have kept for the II nest of parlies, cried when she saw mo cat that first To havo all you wanted She was satislled, of course, because were worn on tho streets at nil hours night. It's full of thrill without paying extra of cream and sho was engaged to n pretty well aud in all weathers. I spent about nil my first week's good fried chicken and hot biscuit o young stockman in tho neigh borhood and as soon as she had wages on dainty fruits and candies and fresh milk why it was tho finWmtch for At ft Mall. earned enough money to buy her I saw. I had never heen used to re- est homo in tho world. In Vd fprl No Grouchy Boss Now wedding clothes sho was going to bo membering that I must pay for what I Wo got up early, it is true; but wo ate and drank and for tho placo married. I slept in. I never did get over tho didn't' havo to hop out at tho first feeling they were awful snitchy in tinkle, of an alarm clock, scared to the restaurants to charge oxtra death for fear we'd bo lato at Iho when you wanted a second cup of olllco and lined for tardiness. Wei didn't havo lo pull a timo clock ov- -' coffee. First olT, my $8 a week seemed cry timo wo camo in and when we a lot of money. I had never had so went lo town wo went in our own much money every week before and eomfortablo surrey, without having How the I fell mighty rich and began to plan to pay five cents for tho privilege of Corn Plant for all (ho pretty clothes I was go- standing around in tho slush at the He Watchtd It Came to Earth. ing lo gel and the shows I was going enter for fifteen minutes and then Grow, being sandwiched in between a to see. Hut my laud, this is bow my whisky-breathman and n walkauu Kvelyn climbed on daddy's knee. It was tluio for ttie story money went and it isn't every girl ing advertisement for a tobacco who can llnd a job at $8 a week for store. Air's free in tho country, and and tlilx was wtiat duddy tiald: -JACKbcKla. hko tue Indiana tind uutldug to cat but tlio game which ttiey n beginner cither. Jtood lo breathe. Urna In hunting or the tlsti they caught from the stream. High Cost of Living Hit Her Tho gingham gowns seemed pret"In UiIh far off time there lived In u beautiful part of the country a poor I had to pay S .50 for board. My ty good to slip into after my worry til children taduu with hU wife uiid carfare came to al least seventy for months about my laundry bill TuU Indian eldent win. u lad uumed Wunz. lovsl to wander lu the cents a week and if I wanted to go and tho necessity of having a clean woods atndyhig the tlowein ami plunta that Brew there. thought Wunz. Could he not maUu anywhere on Sunday afternoon it shirtwaist every day. Anil if I did "The I! real Spirit uuide "II tldiiK.' liuiitlm: aud llMiIng?' My laundry was llfty nako a mistake around the work, was t.iore. us to get our food than by easier for lay on hi lust he had a wonderful dream. Ho iiecmcd cents a week think of charging there was no insolent chief clerk lo "One night n he o to n bright light nt the lodge door, und a beautiful stranger entered. Ho anybody for washing n few clothes! bawl me out before everybody. I used lo wash out my own hand- Homo on the farm looked awful good was a young man with a waving green plume In bin yellow hair. am Hont to you. my friend, wild the stranger, 'by the Great Spirit, kerchiefs aud pasto them on tho to me. I'm going to stay right here. "I to help you. Kansas City Star. lie known how you wlh to help every one. aud he means with him, for It was window-t- o iron; but my shirtwaists voinig man told Wunz to rise und wrestle "Then the and underwear canio to fifty cents No Vulgarity. nly by overcoming him he eould win U'uiib rose, ami they wrestled, but the just tho same. Then with tho closetraiiKer soon overcame tilui "You iyli-riiiptite u nice little came hack and again they wrestled, aud est of economy my lunches came to The next night the stranger fifteen cents a day. I believe thu fortune," Miiil the lawyer. on the night before. though Wunz was again beaten he did belter thau "Yes," replied the fortunate things seeing n the The third nlglit the stranger again enteredWunzdoor lust you shall win. suspense, of eat and lot ofhave to youth. you want to -'At then You have struggled bravely, said he to "I uppoo you will pay a lot of my plumo order plain baked beans, or n sandAa aoon as you have thrown me to the ground you must pull out I shall seem to you us one dead. Nut do uot wich is tho worst of working in the your debts now?" and atrip off my cloak Then make "I hud thought of it, hut 1 con. fear Clear the earth of root and weeds, Never the ground soft and lay me city. I had nlwnys boon accustomed let the weed or grass grow to seeing plenty on tho table with eluded to make no change in tny lo it Then cover my body aud leave me. manner of living. 1 don't want to ever inv bed Onee a month cover me with fresh eartli Thus you will help no price list attached. I taught you.' tour fellows, When I rise again. temh them what to have Joy, Wunz saw the So with my board, my car fare, be accused of vulgar display." his "It happened n the stranger said One day. my laundry and my lunches, I had Instead of his lost friend, however, green plume coming through the ground A Crying Netd. iust $1.(50 loft each week to spend in In many ways looked like htm. there sprang up a strange plant that "I heard Jones' wife crying for riotous living. My doctor bills, my "lu the autumn Wunz asked his father and friends to follow blm to the my theater tickets niv help this morning." lonely stsit where It grew. It was now u tall plnut. with nodding plume aud lentist bills, "Good heavens! Was he beating xtra rufiles and talcum and hair-tigreen cloak, from underneath which peeped amber cluster. a atately 'It I maize, the Indian corn. nil had to come o t of th.U her:'" exclaimed Wunz softly "'It la my friend!' "Xo; she wanted htm to g i her ifincely plus. First timo in my Wa need no more depend alone on hunting or hslilng for food, for aajoag i new cook." Itallimore Ameiican. tWa gift la prized nnd cared for It will give ua a living" M nw-fulng 1 A Corner for Women SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door cial. Berea's Vocational Schools money-earnin- g Training that adds to your power, combined with general education. FOR YOUNG MEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Printing, Commer- FOB YOUNG LADIES Homo Science, Dressmaking, Cooking. Nursing, Stenography and typewriting. 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School General Education for those uot far advanced, combined with some vocational training. No matter what your present advancement, wa can put you with others like yourself and give chance for moat rapid progress 3rd Door- - Berea's General Academy Course For thoso who aro not expecting to teach and who aro not going thru College, but desire more general education. This is just tho thing for those preparing for medical studies or other professions without a college course. It also gives 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 the very best training for those who expect t. teacb. Courses are to arranged that young people can teach through the summer and fall and attend school through the winter and rprirg, thus earning money to keepright on in their course of atudr Read Dlnsmore's great book, "How to Teach a District Schooi." 5th Door Berea's Preparatory Academy Course This is tho straight road to Collcgo -- best training in Mathematics, Sciences, Languages, II if to ry and all preparatory subjects. The Academy Is now Berea's largest department. 6th Door Berea College Questions Answered This is the crown of the whole institution, and provides standard courses In all advanced subjects. BEREA, FRIEND OF WORKING STUDENTS. Berea College with g affiliated schools, is not a ii.stitution. It requires certain fees, but it expends many thousands of dollars each year for the benefit of its stddents, giving highest advantages at lowest cost, and arranging as far as possible for students to earn and save in every way. OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMILY, with careful regulations to protect the character and reputation of the young people. Our students come from the best families and are earnest to do well and improve. For any who may be sick the College provides doctor and nurse without extra its money-makin- charge. IFyoulikcatale The Maid ing incidents. of the Forest All except those with parents in Bcrca live in College buildings, and many assist in work of boarding hail, farm and shops, receiving valuable training and getting pay according to the value of their labor. Except in winter it is expected tutt all will have a chance to earn a part of their expenses. Write to the Secretary before coming to itcure employment. PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing, laundry, postage, books, et&, vary with different people. Berea fa ors plain clothing. Our climate is the best, but as students must attend classes regardless of the weather, warm wraps and underclothing, umbrellas, und 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, fights, and washing of bedding and towels. For table board, without coffee or extras, $1.35 a week, in the fall, und $1.50 in winter. For furnished room, with fuel, lights, washing of bedding, 40 to tiO cents for each person. SCHOOL FEES are two. First a "DOLLAR DEPOSIT," as guarantee for return of room key, library books, etc. This is paid but once, and la returned when the student departs. Second an "INCIDENTAL FEE" to help on expenses for care of schooi 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 oy the term, board by the half term. Installments are as follows; FALL TERM , Incidental Fee Room Hoard 7 weeks VOCATIONAL AND FOUNDATION F.CIIOOLS ACADEMY AND NORMAL to-d- $ 6.00 5.60 $ 6.00 7.00 . ' COLLKGK Amount due Sept. 10, 1913 Board 7 weeks, dut Oct. 29, Total for term Incidental Fco ttoom Board 6 weeks ,. 1913 9.46 $20.05 9.45 $29.50 9.45 $22.45" 9.45 $31.90 $ 7.00 7.00 9.45 $23.15 9.45 $32.90 Daddy's Bedtime WINTER TERM $ 5.00 Story 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 $x2.20 Amount due Dec. 31, Total for term 1913 Hoard 6 weeks due Feb. tl. .... 1914 $20;00 9.00 $29.00 ed 1 This does not include the dollar deposit nor money for books or laondry. Special Expenses -- Business. tall Winter Total Spring Stenography and Typewriting .. $14.00 $12.00 $10.00 $3fi.00 lNvikkeepIng (regular course) .... 14.00 12.00 10.00 36.00 Bookkeeping (brief course) 7.00 6.00 6.00 18.00 liUMiii-H.course studies for students in other departments: Stenogruphy 10.50 27.01) 9.00 7.60 Typewriting, with one hour's use of instrument 7.00 6.00 6.00 18.00' s Com. Law, Com. Geog., Com. cd ns Arith., or Penmanship, each. . . 2.10 1.80 1.60 6.40 ease will special Business Fees exceed $15.00 per term. young man or young woman can get an education at Any Bcrvu if there is the will to do so. it ix a ureut udvuntage to continue during winter and spring and have u full year of continuous study Many young people waste time in ih public mhools gnini: over und over the same things, when they mltrht improving much faster by coming to Berea and starting In on new studies 'ith mime of the best young men and women from other countie und ates Applicant! must bring or send a testimonial showing thit they are above 15 years old, in good health, and of good character. This may be signed by some formar Berea student or some reliable teacher or neigh bor. The use of tobacco is strictly forbidden, Winter Term opened Dec. 31si. Hurry upl v Km information or friendly advice write to in no able-bodie- d THE SECRETARY, Bcrca, Ky. Pago Eight. THE CITIZEN. Mrs. Jno. Hcnslcy, Feb. 22, a son, to Mr. and Mrs. BonJ Reed recently a girl. Died, Feb. 27, or tuberculosis, Mr. McDanicl , aged about 20 years. Rnv. A I). Roberts of Mnjor has moved lo his old homo In Clay county. Mrs. Ruth Wilson visited her sister. Mrs J. S. Rowland, Friday. Mr. E. V. Taylor was In Boonovlllo on busi ness one day this wcok Rev. Ed Led-ford- March IN OUR OWN STATE (Continued from 12, 1WI East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else Ha nr One.) It sot for (tbllutloa, bat forrnwHeM mMI4 h1m 11 li fill aa trlatac at coed alfl by tM bit. wrlttt, TX urn WriU pUlaly. of Dooncvillo was nt the hospital at BOY YOUR LIMESTONE NOW ward Gabhard held services at Wolf Tim reduced rale of 11.00 per ton Gray Hawk last week lo perform an creek Saturday and Sundav. Mrs operation on Mr. Sain Judd for tu for ground limestone on hoard cars Riley Shepherd is suffering with :il Ml. Vernon only holds until the mors of the leg, but postponed the an nllack of brono h lis. Rev. J. W. operation for n while thinking it middle of April. We are hoping for Anderson filled lis regular appoint a slight reduction In the present would bo necessary to ainputalo'tlie ment at Hat Lick Church, Jackson freight rate of sixty cents per ton, leg. Married at tho homo of tho Co., Saturday and Sunday Dr. J. A. hut I'rof. Montgomery advises farm bride, Feb. 27th, Miss Sophia Mad- Mahaffey mado a trip up the river era lo ileluy no longer hut lo get den to Mr. Charlie Turner. Also inursdny lo look at a freight boat their orders In at once so they may Mr. Sherman Spurluck lo Miss Lll-l- lo which he contemplates buying lo We wish the young Whicker. he filled and the lime hauled home take to Millers Creek. Estill Co of spring work couples a happy ami prosperous where ho owns a fnrm. Maude Is before the rush life. Mrs. L. J. Peters Is very sick conies on. thought to have measles. See I'rof. Montgomery for forth at present Tho Rev. Do Young was visiting in Annville last week. Mr. er particulars. Cow Creek anil Mrs. Hige Anderson, who went Cow Creek, March 7. Quito a seJACKSON COUNTY lo Hamillon, 0., last summer, have Mildred returned to (heir home. Old undo vere blizzard swept over this part Mildred, Mnr. 7. Wo are having Marcus Cook Is very nad off, not ct of tho country last Sunday. R. W. some very bad weather at present. peeling lo live long. Leo Congletnn M inter and son, Brown, were at Lucy Wilson Died. February 19th, Mrs. Belle has completed the work with his Booneville Tuesday Cook of pneumonia. Drs. Goodman slave mill near this place and is went lo Buckhorn last Sunday to Henry Gabbard, and Hornsby ami her loved ones uiu moving it to Magollln County. Died reenter school. all that medical aid and loving care Feb. 20lh, Mrs. Delle Cook, of con wife and littlo girl baby, Elsie, spent A Lucky Horatahoa. could do lo save her, hut God loved sumption and pneumonia fever. Her Saturday night and Sunday with J. Tbc Auxtnillnnx when they nnd n reher best, and called her to her husband died last February. She L. Gabbard and family. Samuel liorxcHtme thrmv It over their shoulder. ward above, where no sickness, pain was a devoted Christian and loved Wilson's, J. L. Gabbard's, nnd C. It. A Ind.v In Sydney found one and threw or death ever comes. She was a by all who knew her. She leaves Gahbard's families have all recently It gmrefiiljy over her slionliler. It kind and loving mother and a true live sons and four daughters lo had measles. .John Alcorn has been went through it butter's window and tilt Christian. She leaves children and mourn tier loss. .miss i,ucy J mm here the past week branding ties for new n riitomer who was trying on n lint. This milleunm, under a host of frionds and relatives to has gone to Wind Cave to clerk for S. A. Gabbard. Isaac Peters recent- lniprclon Unit one of the xhopincn the In ly got his dwelling burned with al- a nt mourn her loss. her brother, Sam. while ho is In of teiiiNimry Infinity hm! played most entire contents. Att'y, J. K. the trick, promptly stnnk til in nnd the hospital. Eva Peters, who Is A precious one from us is gone, attending school at Annville, is vis Gabbard is talking of moving to tent li I til through the pliite xlasx winA voice wo loved is stilled; Booneville soon. Bros. Watson and dow. A general tuelee ennietl. although iting home folks. A place is vacant in our home, Brown are holding a ten days' n cl- on consideration nobody knew what It Which never can be filled. wa all nliout. ing at Booneville. CLAY COUNTY To Hava and to Hold. Burning Springs Little Myrtle Morris fell in the lire MADISON COUNTY "Do you think Charley is still Dinning Springs, March 6. Dr. last Friday and burned her hand Coyle to ynu?" very badly. Digo Anderson and Webb reports the birth of twin boy Coyle, March 9. Tho weather still "Oh, yes! Rut of course I have family have returned from Hamilton, u Mr. and Mrs. Israel Howard's 0 where they have been for the last family. Mrs. Stephen Clarkston is continues itbad in this vicinity hut f.t 'string' him no r and then." will be belter soon. Tinlpe. six months. Hige says there's no visiting at the homo of Mr. and Mrs we hopo place like old Kentucky. Married, Alex Clarkston's. Miss Fannie Cole, February 25th, Mr. Fred Jones lo one of the Clay county's best teach Alma Rndcr of Annville. Also W er, was married last nght to Mr. F.Jones " Miss Bessie Flinchum of Geo. McDanicl by the Rev. C. F. London, Ky.; Mr. Charles Turner to Chestnut. Their many friends wish SHOULD PLEASURES CEASE Sophia Madden of Mauiden, Ky.; R. them much joy and success. Tho M. Ward lo Minnie Strong of Green groom has recently become a partShould the poet cease his rhyming, Hall; Robert Akcmcn lo Miss Cora ner with his brother, T. C, in the His aerial ladder climbing, And his warbling soul-son- g chiming, Davis of Mauiden, Ky. A long and mercantile business here. Taylor What a sail old world 'twould bd. liappy llfo Is Mm wishes of the White returned from Berea College, What if song birds' ceased their singing, writer. Wm. Dunlgnn is reported on where he was a student in the As they float on winging f i li t. 1L ' rmi imam Foundation Schools, because of poor Their majestic flight, e'er bringing uic sick, usi wis wcck. ino News of gladness unto me. of G. V. Hays is very sick. Dr. Horns- health. Miss Flora Brown is visitby is the attending physician. Sam ing her sister, Mrs. Katie White. Sho What if flowers ceased their blooming, All tho summer air perfuming, Judd is in the Gray Hawk Hospital is one of Leslie county's popular And dank odors quite consuming, where ho expects to have an oppcr-ati- teachers. Mr. James McDaniel of What a sad old world 'twould be. performed on his leg which ho Berea is here oa a business trip. What if sunsets lost their splendor, years ago and .Mrs. G. G. Maggard has been sufferbroke about fourteen And the silv'ry moon, so tender, Should no more bo pleased to lend her which has never gotten well. James ing from rheumatism. Edgar Hayes Mellow radiance unto me. Hrumback passed through this vi- is visiting his parents. The Rev. C. cinity today enroutc to Anville after F. Chestnut, assisted by tho Rev. Should sweet Nature cease her smiling, My poetic soul beguiling. his sister, who is in school at that Dale, of London, is conducting a proair-wav1 on place. good and interesting in The Citizen. of interested It is always a welcome visitor in ance. Mrs. Tljero is always something tracted meeting here. Large crowds persons are in attend- J. H. our home. 1 , Isaacs Isaacs, March 7. We are having some real March weather at present Farmers are preparing to sow oats and grass. Hilly Robbins of Cali fornia is visiting his old friends and relatives here. Asa Cornelius fell from a wagon load of hay on a pitch fork and hurt himself, but not seriously. Mr. and Mrs. F. Cornelius are the proud parents of a fine girl. Mrs. Annie Morris has a fine girl baby. Mr. George Roach visit ed his niece, Mrs. Sarah Davis, Mon day. Geo. Davis had a clearing Wednesday and had a fine lot of work done. Sarah Davis and M. J. Davis were guests of Mrs. Mary Mcintosh Friday. Mary E. Purkcy and Vina McQueen visited on Pigeon Roost Sunday and Monday. Mrs Esther Allen, formerly of this place, lias gone to visit her son, D. R. Al len, of North Vernon, Ind. Mr, Green Settle and family visited at Mr. Hay Akemon's Thursday. Mr. Charlio Baldwin and son visited G. A. Settle last Monday night. E. W, Pennington has moved lis steam-mi- ll GARRARD COUNTY to the head of Pond Lick branch.-.li- m Paint Lick Combs Is working for J. L. Da Paint Lick, March 10. Tom Logs-do- n and Roy Estridgo wero in Berea vis. Mr. Nath Drawer of Hazel Patch has moved lo T. II. Little's .Monday. Mr. John Creech of East farm on Moores Creek. Herustadt made a business trip here last Friday. Messrs. Corn and Jones Nathanton of London have been visiting Mr. Nathantoii, March 7. The wcath Jones' brother the past week. Tho er still continues cold. Horn to Mr. high school closed for a couple of and Mrs. Jas. Wells Feb. 2Glh a boy weeks on account of scarlet fovor. Mrs. J. G. Holcomli, who has been Miss Klsio Howard, who hns been on the- sick list, during the past with her aunt, Mrs. A. B. Wynii, for week is better. Doverly Hums re- several months, has returned to her turned last week from a two weeks' homo at Harlan. Mr. Hedriek has visit with his father and mother at purchased Fish and Hammock's Hamilton- .- Mr. and Mrs. 1). II. ir'torc.- Quile a number of peoplo and Mr. Rohl. Wood and two from this place are In Lancaster this daughters, Kttio and Mattie, will week, attending the "Flood" trial. atari Sunday for a visit in Frankfort - Mrs. J. I). Wynn and Miss Fannie .and Lexington. Mr. Ahljah Smith, Dowden are visiting in Frankfort who has had an attack of pneu- this week. monia, is improving. Daniel Dishop of Clay County spent Saturday night OWSLEY COUNTY of last week with relatives at this Conkllng , place. Conkling, March 0. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Hobt. Green, March Cth, a Prlvett pair of lino girl babies. Their names Privelt, March 7. We have been are Martha and Mary. Bom to Mr. having some very rough weather for and Mrs. J. S. Rowland on tho Cth, the past two weeks. Dr. A. M. Glass u lino baby boy. Born to Mr. and Ilol-coinb - from visiting friends on Laurel Creek. Her husband is on business in Lexington. Vine Vine, March 7. Mr. James Bowman made a business trip to Manchester Wednesday. Mr. Isaac Pennington has moved into his new dwelling house which he has just completed. Mr. Reen Estridgo and Miss America Mcado were married at the bride's home Thursday. A long and happy life Is the wish of their many friends. Mr. Henry Clay of Sexton's Creek and Miss Mary Rice spent Saturday night with Miss Laura Morgan. Mr. Charley Gororth of Dig Sexton visited relatives at this place last week. Felix and Matt Pennington visited the singing school at Duncum last Sunday. Charlie Lunsford, who has pneumonia fever, is no better at this writing, Esther Ferguson of this place spent Saturday and Sunday with home folks. Mr. and Mrs. D. L. Smith are all smiles over tho arrival of a bouncing girl. Her name is Nancy Catherine. Jarrett returnel Although the Japanese have copied the best institutions in the world in remodeling their own, the theater in Japan is essentially dif ferent iroin other countries, and some of the best ideas might well be copied by our houses of mouse nicnt. The revolving stare, for in stance, wljich allows the scene to be changed without u long tiresome wait is one of thorn. Other features cannot be so much commended. Take for example the dressers to the chief actors, who flit hurriedly to and fro dressed iu black, which gives them the ap pearance of black specter. They arc supposed to be invisible, and in addition to throwing around the actors with a marvelous dexterity the changes of costume they act as valets. It iu amusing to see one of these "shades" giving the hero a cup of tea, u fan, a handkerchief, or, if the situation is a dramatic one, holding a taper at the end of a long stick, which tights up the actor's face. In Japan the theater goer starts out at i:30 or 10 o'clock in the morning. It is not necessary that he should have made u visit to the box ollice, for Japan has no such institution. There is a sort of tea house or restaurant in front of each theater, where tlje ticket can be arranged for; also refreshment or any sort of attention which may be needed during the lengthy play. During the play attendants go about constantly with small hand-les- s cups of delicious ambor tea which perfumes the air. When the scene opens there is no curtain to raise; neither do the actors appear at "right center," nor are they discovered seated at "L C." A character will appear not from the wings, but from a- - sidewalk. These walks are often deco-rnte- d I should never ccaso reviling with a llower border. He All (he faults of earth, you see. For my heart would break with sorrow, will repeat some lines, which some And my soul such grief would borrow, other character will answer from That Id pray that dread tomorrow the walk at the other ide of the Might ne'er come again to me. stage, and so by degrees they make J. Orlando Bowman. their way to the stage proper in the most natural manner. The Japanese have brought the a high state uf fiantomimc to this is one of the most popular forms of plays which are Mr. Dave Rice bought a cow last Ruling Paaaion. Tuesday for 315. An Adironducks guide one day given. New York Sun. Mrs. Jim Chasteen was the cuest fell asleep in the woods and a bug Minute Marvel. of her brother, Mr. Tom Baker and crawled into his car. A naturalist The rotifer is but an infinitesimal family, of Panola, Wednesday night. who was one of the hunting party peck, about a thousandth part of Mr. Hobcrt Lake purchased a lot was able to discern the insect with an inch long. He is a water midge of cattle the other day. a careful exhis microscope. After Mr. Henry Simnson lost a lino amination he walked away without that needs a microscope to watch mare last Thursday when trying to making any attempt to relieve the his movements. Ten thousand rotifers could sport in a tiny eggeup get her into the ham. Sho jumped guide's distress. over a fenco and was hurt very "Why didn't you take it out of his full of water without causing more commotion than would it single full badly, and died the next morning. ear?" asked one of his friends. Mr. and Mrs. Alva Hale have rent "What did I want with it?" in any given bay. One would natued the B. Rice property and have queried the absorbed naturalist. "I rally suppose that such creatures animoved lo il. already have a specimen of that were the most minute forms of mal life, but such is not the case. Mr. and Mrs. William A. Winkler kind of bug in my collection." Wherever there is a "herd" of them were shopping in Richmond one day Lippincott's. they are accompanied by another last week. specie which are so small that in Mr. Jim Cornelius of Ilvbetown Stag Suparttitiona. descriptions of the two they are was tho guest of Mr. Joe Todd Wed Ac'ors have their own peculiar likened to rats and horses. These nesday. One must not code of fancies Mrs. Jim Powell, who has been whistle in the drersing room under tiny attendants on the Itntifcr vulsick for some time, is slowly im- penalty of being thrust out (what- garis arc only one thousandth of an inch in length. proving. ever his deshabille), to turn round W. I). Black, who has been sick three times in the pasage before Tha Laat Straw. for so long, is no belter. regaining admittance, because to "What was the matter with the Hurrah for "Cy Whittaker's whistle is to invite bad luck for "the 1 hear Place." fchow.'' Again, in rehearsul the maid you got the other day? "tag" or final words of tho play you have discharged her. Impertinant. "She didn't seem to have sulli-cieAnd one "She says sho has remained stiicle must never bo uttered. intelligence to get along here. must not open an umbrella on the from choice." Her cooking was fair, but when she "Whose choice?" Town Topics. stage. used my husband's tango shirt for a dust cloth we just had to part with her." Chicago Hccord-Hcralone-hundrd. making a big fuss over (ho passago of Iho Greene-Glen- n Insurance hllf and forty-foof them have In structed (heir agents not to renew any policies nor to issue now ones. They declare that the conditions of the hill destroy their prollts, hut when they seo that Kentucky means to enforco tho law nnd will not bo bullied into submission, It is that Ihey will como lo time, although their prollls may ho brought within reasonable bounds. Consldernblo temporary hardship Is Incurred by hankers whoso credit risks are injured by the withdraw-iu- g of insurance. Nothing worth while was over ac complished without dilllcultics. S'a Cent Railroad Faro The House of Representatives passed the hill which limits passen ger rales in Kentucky to 214 cents per mile. The bill Is expected to pass the Senate. Much discussion arose over the Frost Corrupt Practices bill anil tho House adjourned without taking ac tion upon it. ur No Substitutes RETURN sent you for Royal ing Powder. to the grocer all There Bak-is no sub- stitute for ROYAL. Royal is a pure, cream of tartar baking powder, and healthful. Powders offered as substitutes are made from alum. JAPANESE THEATERS. WORK or The Playa Ara Long and tha "Invisible Characters Ara Unique. TUBERCULOSIS MISSION COMEx-hll- iit In the past month, the Health Car of the Kentucky Tuberculosis Commission has covered the principal railroad points in Moade, HreckiniMlgo,, Hancock, and Ohio counties, and some points in other counties, in addition, with a total attendance of over 7,(500, in spilo of. Hie had weather and had roads. ThtO now exhibit Installed in Iho car is attracting people, so that (hoy come lime and again lo si inly it, and Professor James 1'. Faulkner's illus-rale- d lectures, especially thoso to school children, are spreading to thousands of people accurate and detailed knowledge in regard to the problem of keeping pood health. The three, nurses, and an experienced organizer, employed by the Commission, detailed to the cities or Ashland, Paris, (leorgetown, and .Maylleld, have, in the last month, discovered about one hundred cases of tuberculosis, many of Ihctn being piliahle instances. Cases where whole families are mado destitute through Die sickness of tho father or mother are not uncommon. Those workers endeavor, not only to teach (he family Just how best to care for the sick person, and lo protect the olher members of tho family, but, more than thai, endeavor to form public health leagues to support permanently visiting nurses. In the past month, several hun dred signatures have been obtained to a petition for the establishment of n county tuberculosis hospital in .Nicholas County. Possibly ono or more adjacent counties may endeavor lo cooperate with Nicholas ' County in this project. The Tuberculosis Commission it encouraged at tho widespread interest iu ils work, found throughout the Slate, and is planning to reach all of fts people of several counties In educational work during tho summer, besides conducting intensive work with nurses in certain localities. CINCINNATI MARKETS Corn New corn la quoted as fol- Iowa: No. 2 white 60Sc. No. 3 whit (7?8Uc. No. 4 white 630C6c. No. 2 yellow 66C66c. No. I yellow 630644, No. 4 yellow 60 0 62c. No. 2 tailed 64 H No. 3 mixed 62H4j63ttc. No. 4 mixed 60O61Hc. mixed ear 6749 6Sc. white ear 6700c yellow ear 67 HO Hay No. 1 timothy $18.50. standard timothy $17.60. No. 2 timothy 116.60. timothy $14 014.60, No. 1 elovar mixed $16.60. No. 2 clover $12.60. OMa No. 2 while 43U044C. aUnd. ard white 43Q43HC, No. 3 whit 420 42ic. .No. 4 white 41041UC. No. 2 mixed 42Ut743c. No. 3 mixed 420 42.4e, No. 4 44c. Wheat No. 2 red Mc. No. 3 red 9$e. No. 4 red 86C98c. Poultry Hena, & Ilia and over. aTi HHc; 3U Iba and over, 14Uc: young. staggy rooatera. 12c; rooatera, 12c: fryer. 2V4 to 34 ib. ISc; brollera, 2 Iba nnd under, 24c; aprlng ducka, white, 4 lbs and over, 16c; ducks, under 4 lbs, ISc; turkeys, toras, old, 22c; young turkeya, 9 Iba and oyer, 22c. hRxa Prime firsts 28c. first 27c. or dinary flrats 26c, second 24c. Cattle Shippers $6.2607.76. extra $808.15; butcher itera. extra $7,453 i st,, good to choice $7447.45. common to fair $6.6006.76; heifers, extra $7.C5 07 76, good to choice $7 07.46, com mon to fair $60C76; cowh, extra $6 60 06.65, good to choice 5.76O6.40, com mon to fair $3.5006-66- ; cunnera, $3.24 C4.Z5. Ilulla Ilolognn $6.6007.25. extra $7.36, fat bulla $707.60. Calvea Rxtra $10010.25, fair to good $7.50010, common and large $6 No. 3 -- 3 How about that Guttering of Yours? , You want to catch all the rain A ory of the stirring days on our weatcrn frontier in 1791. Hoga Selected heavy $1.70 0 8.75. to choice nackfra and butchers $8.7008.76, mixed packers $8.6608.70, stags $4.6007.15, extra $7.26. common to choice heavy flit sows $6.8008.16, extra $8.25, light shippers $7 758.6tc, pigs (100 Ilia and lesa), $607.66. Sheep Extra $5.60, aood to eholca $&O6.40, common to fair $104.76. Iambs Kxtra $K, good to choice $7.60 07.90, common to fair $6.7507.60, clipped lambs $6.6007.36. isood 09.75. water you can for next few weeks. Send us a Postal Card if you want it repaired at once. The Maid of the MISSOURI ATHLETIC CLUB FIRE. Berea School of Roofing HENRY LENGFELLNER, Manager Phone 7 or 187 Tinshop on Jackion Street, Berea, Ky. Forest You'll miu a good thine fail to read it! if you St. Louis, Kl re. was discovered bursting from the loner four stories of the Missouri Athletic club, at Fourth and Washington avenues. Tb fire drove roomers at tho club Into the street In tholr night clothes. Of 135 roomers only 20 have been accounted for It Is believed tha missing are trapped on the upper Soon, and If this Is true they probably will pariah. Within a short time after tha lira was discovered: the .flamea laoatlag through tha building. '