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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): March 19, 1914 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1914 cit1914031901_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): March 19, 1914 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1914 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. PRESIDENT'S OFFICE EA COLLEGE 13 El? HERE A KY U-UMP BERJtA PUBLISHING CO. tntOMreKATRU WM. G. FROST, UH4t-CRUTH M.FAtX, Offl.Elof DEAN 5LAGUS.CIfcUlln Mitr HEInterests of the Mountain People Citizen Devoted tiie R1 to BEllEA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, MAP.CII 10, 10M. Knowledge is power aa tk war to keep op with knowledge newspaper. li Jo raid a goK as4ri Vol. XV. Five Cents a copy. Ono Dollar a Year. No. 38 r r Our new story "The Maid of the Forest" begins in this issue. Head off the Fly Pestilence and diseaso over your homes, they are killing your babies and infect'flicy wro mnilo by lllcs houso ing you, yourself, with deadly Hies anil stable Hies. Tliey can't bo Isn't it about lime you faced the wiped mil willi n damp cloth. Tlioy real situation? are thorn to slay. The house fly is more deadly than There woro something liko 100,000 Kvery any wild animal of them creeled last year. This isn't a theory. It's a fact. slnglo ono of themno mailer what Mankind must eliminate tho lly llio carving might Hay was set up as n inoniiiiieiil to (ho greatness of from the face of tho earth. And wo the fly and in less degree to the should start our eliminating process when there aro few flics. Wc want carelessness of the people. And Wo rniso an nwful row when there lo head 'em off this season. are lax quarantine laws against you've got lo help if you want to smallpox or cholera or bubonic save your baby and your home. plague. This is a personal campaign a Tho licnllli departments are doing personal mailer wilh every person. very well, considering what thoy The home of every citizen is threathave to deal with. Hut the lly thu ened. DonT put off getting to work dirty, deadly lly that kills its thous- with your lly killers,. Encourage ands every year what do wo do your children In enter the lists of swatters and join the "Head 'em off about that? Maybo you smile every time you Legion." It doesn't mailer so much see tho phrase "Swat the Flyl" You how you do it, provided you do it a nii i call tho pcoplo who are going after nun. ril.nt o ti... uiiij nr..,.i t. ....... iiiu tho pestiferous insect cranks, and to Head 'em off. Cleveland Press. Do yon know vvlint a lot of thoso you let it go at thai. And all the tombstones in otir beautiful ceme- time the Hies are spreading llllh Don't miss it! OUR OWN STATE No More Smoking in the United States Senate Senator Tillman has offset many unpleasant things career as a public man by his recent appeal to the Senate to stop the smoking of tobacco in the caucus and in his UNITED STATES NEWS'IN teries are? Fly spcoksl dis-e.iM- is. committee rooms. The aged Senator called attention to the large number of his friends in public life who have died in the last few years, most of them shortening their lives by tobacco, whiskey and overeating. He also told how he had been repeatedly driven out of the caucus room, or the committee room because he ' can no longer stand the fumes of tobacco. It is one of the evidences of the demoralizing effects of tobacco that so many that use the weed are careless of the rights of others who do not, and defile the air which other people have to breathe. The United States Semite, by unanimous consent, passed the rule against tobacco which Senator Tillman desired. We hope that rule may be passed in other places. Mothers Mothers are our first teachers. It is from mother that we learn how to.speak, how to walk and how to behave. It is from mother that we learn how to manage ourselves and do our first useful work in the world. It is mothers that teach children those first and wonderful lessons to count their fingers, to distinguish the colors of the rainbow, to tell the days of the week. And it is for mother to tell the child the difference between truth and a lie, and the principles of honesty and of honor. Show us the man who is reliable, industrious, and we are glad to meet him. He learned those splendid things probably from his mother before he was seven years old. d, ciii-uuv- I JOIN THE RANKS! "V can't get along without Tho Citizen." "Tho Citizen is a ery welcome Ulster Rejects the Offer visitor in our home." 'There is no quctfon about Tho The House of Parliament was Citizen being one of the best family packed with n vast assemblage' newspapers published." which gathered to hear Premier "Tho whole family engorly awaits speech in which ho outlined provisions of a compromise its arrival." "Enclosed please find money for that would release the pcoplo of t renewal to The Citizen, nnd be suro UJIxler from llio dominancy of a. I don't miss a single copy." Dublin parliament. The above am just a few of tho The principal feature was allowmany words of appreciation which ing I he Ulster Committee to say come to this office. whether or not they wished to come We invite you to join the ranks under the Home Itulo Hill. An exof Citizen subscribers. Terms on pression of their opinion would bo page 2, Hrst column. reached by a poll of tho parliamentary electors. In caso they Waxing Floors. . QUUfluonucan suc favored exclusion' the counties so lx.vv.axl.ijulte cessfully if a llttlo time nnd on re nro deciding would bo excluded for a flvrn over to the work. The floors period of six years. Mr. Low declared in his speecli thou Id flrst Ik wniilird thoroughly ntnl then, when dry. coated with Rome floor mat me proposals were not ac oil, audi at linseed oil. This should ceptable lo tho Unionist party. Tho to at oiico rublwd with Hnwihntt, which problem could only bo solved by remove all surplus oil and polishes general election. the floor. After this any wax may be Russia Swept by a Hurricane Med. nccordlug to Its directions, and Southern llussfa was devastated then, after a weighted brush Is used, by a hurricane that demolished tho old floors will 1h as smooth as now houses, spires and caused great deYork Telegram. oaken ones.-tNe- w struction. Tho entire district was Hooded by the high seas as a result of (ho storm. TRUE HEROISM. James Gordon Bennett 111 To (land with a smile upon your According to dispatches received (ace against a stake from which you in London, Mr. James Gordon Bencannot get away that, no doubt, nett is reported lo bo seriously ill is heroic. But true glory is not of a fever on his yacht in the Suez resignation to the inevitable. To h's ( WORLD NEWS PISTOL TOTING DAYS ARE OVER LEGISLATURE PASSES TIC CONCEALED-WEAPOMEASURE. A DRAS- t'ary sentence fof eVtry man convicted tor eloping with a girl whose par ents object to their marriage has been Introduced In the legislature. The house passed the bill by a vote ot 63 to 4. The purpose of the bill, accord' lng to Its author, la to prevent men ot manure age persuading girl of tender years to elope with them, 'resulting la everlasting unhapplness ot the girl. Flxee Bank Capital. Representative Price's bill, provld lng that not less than five persons may Incorporate savings and commercial MOUNTAIN MEN OPPOSE IT banks, and that the capital atock shall ot be less than $100,000 In cities ot 100,000, nor $15,000 in cities ot less Bill Authorising Board of Priaon Com- population, passed the house by vote missioners, With Approval of Gover- et 64 to 0. John C. Duff's bill, providing for separate trustees for white and nor, To Grant Pardon, Passed. colored schools was passed, 62 to 5. stand unchained with perfect liberty to go away, held only by the higher claims cf duly and let the fire creep up lo the heart this is heroism. F. W. Robertson. Canal. Paris Protests A leaguo has been formed of most distinguished women of Franco which appeals lo all young and fashionable women to oppose by their own examples (ho extreme tendencies of fashion. the Another Earthquake in Japan Dispatches from Tokio report a PAGE .1. No More serious earthquake in the island of Kdltorials Smoking in U. S. Scnato. Hondo. A number of persons havo News from Legislature Pistol Tot- been killed, one city ruined and ing Days Over. others badly damaged. Only two Wo. id News Rat i hqunko in Japan. months ago Japan suffered from a volcanic eruption in which llvo U. 8. News P. S Express Co. Clo hundred persons were killed. ins Out. Ky. News House Gels Husy. Suffragettes Raging Head Off tha HI;. Pestilence. The English sulTnigettes have in Order Limesto.io Now. (ho last few days committed the PAGE 2. Items of Interest. most outrageous crimes, endangerCurrent Wit and Humor. ing life, destroying churches, and Charged by an Elephant. defacing priceless works of art. Sermon How to Introduce a Man to Christ. ORDER YOUR GROUND LIMESTONE NOW Mountain Agriculture Tho reduced rato of $1.00 per Ion Farm Manure. Keeping Accounts on the Farm, F. for ground limcstono on board cars at Mt. Vernon only holds good until M. I.ivengood. Sunday School Lesson Lessons by April 20th. Three carloads have already been ordered for Bcrca, and tho Way. all who expect to uso limcstono this spring should not delay. PAGE 4. Herea Nows. Tho $1.00 per Ion is for 30 ton College Items. If you only PAGE 5. Herca Collego Honor noli. minimum car loads. need a few tons go in with sovoral Panama Canal. of your neighbors and tnnko up a PAGE 6. New Sorlul Story, "Tho car load. Maid of tho Forest." The L. & N. 11. It. nnds it impracticable to reduco llio froight rato of PAGE 7. A Comer for Women. 00 cents per ton. But no fanner Household Hints. with forethought will hcsilato to Daddy's Ucdtimo Story. pay $1.00 per Ion delivered at Herea Visit to Ant Village for such an iudispcnsible nrticlo as PAGE 8. Eastern Ky. Nows. lime. The lack of it in our soil is Items in Madison Co, tho main reason clover falls on our Cincinnati Markets. soil. 20 car loads of It should come Poem "Cheer Up." Into Herca this Spring. PAGE 3. CONTENTS THIS WEEK Kentuoky are near an end. provided tha governor does not veto tha Arnett bill, which passed the house by tb vote ot 69 to 18. The bill makes carrying a concealed weapon as offense punishable by disfranchisement tot two years, a One ot $100 and 10 dan In Jail. On second conviction th offense la made a felony. The act la considered one of thi moat drastic of Its kind ever Introduced In a Kentucky legislature. Before passing the house It had paased the senate. As soon aa tha bill baa been enrolled It will be aest to the governor. One of the chief argument advanced by opponent of the measure wis that It would leave the respectable cltlten at the ssercy of the footpad and thug. During the senate debate Lllburn Phelps, Republican, ot Russell county, resenting what he termed an Insult to the men of the mountains, challenged Representative George Davla, of Woodford county, to meet him outside the house chamber and repeat remarks made on the floor ot the house. Mr. Davla did not accept the challenge. The atatement that aroused the Ire f Mr. Phelps waa that representatives from the mountains had voted to deprive the people of the Bluegrass of their distilleries by supporting the state-wid- e s prohibition bill, the representatives should vote to keep the mountaineers from "toting" pistols. The remark was made following expressed opposition to the Arnett till by a number of mountain representative!. Mr. Phelps took It aa an Intimation that they were opposing the msasure because ot their and lawlessness. Blue-grasblood-thirstine- l"rakfort. (By Krneit W. Helm.) Pistol-toting days Id Pass Compensation Bill. After sharp debate and a bitter light lasting over alx hours the aenate paaaed the aubstltute for the Knight Workmen's Compensation Bill, after it had been amended to conform to the views ot the special committee named by President McDermott. The vote on the final passage ot the bill waa 20 to 9. Dry Element Shows Strength. Mushed with their victory In Frost county unit bill the drya In the house twice passed the Webb bill, providing for a statewide prohibition constitutional amend ment. When the first vote of 60 yeai and 31 naya was announced by Speak er Terrell the house was converted Into a bedlam. lawmak ers vied with their youthful col leagues in their shouts of amen, glory and hallelujah. Men who have not shaken hands heartily during the ses sion availed themselves ot the oppor tunity. The scene was Indescribable. Tha crowded galleries joined la the applause as eagerly as It they had bee members. the Gray-haire- passing Pardon Procedure. Another bill drafted by the lieutenant ajovernor and passed by the house by he vote of 66 to 6 waa that ot Senator Helm authorizing the State Hoard of Prison Commissioners, with the approval ot the governor, to grant parolee. It la a companion measure to the Indeterminate sentence law. The a six who voted against It were Avery, Farrls, Kelly, Stone, Wills and Lott. Repre-aentatlve- Positions. At the Insistence ot First Assistant Attorney General Charlea H. Morris, Second Assistant M. M. Logan exchanged places with him and became flrst assistant. When Attorney General Oarnett named his ctaff it was at the instance of Mr. Logan that Mr. Morris waa Induced to accept the place of flrst assistant. Mr. Morris had been in the office under two preceding administrations and had no desire to assume the duties of flrst assistant. The salaries ot the two positions are the same. New Primary Election Law. The senate by a vote ot 23 to 4 passed the Cary bill, amending the state primary election law after it bad been stripped of nearly every feature as It passed the house. Tho amendments agreed on after a conference ot the Senate Committee on Suffrage and Elections were adopted, but others ofOfficiate Exchange fered by Republicans were voted down. The Cary bill as amended now goes hack to the house for concurrence la the senate amendments. The dissenting votes were cast by Senatora Arth, Bosworth, Brock and Holman, all Republicans. .As It passed the (Continued on page Fire) Ian on Eloping. X. drastto bllj provMIng. nnltf.n.- - House Gets Busy More Troops Sent to Texas Two rnoro regiments of Infantry, The House of Representatives at llio ninth nnd seventeenth, have Frankfort has shown of what stuff been ordered to tho Mexican border it Is made Ihls last week. Tho bill upon Hie roqucst of Senator Shcp-par- d providing for llio stale-wiprohiand Representative Garner of bition was passed by a vote of Texas. Many cattle have been stol- This bill calls for an election on the on lately nnd the Mexicans aro liquor question in 1915. (Sinco kiHed In llio Senate.) blamed. This addition will ralso tho numIn addition to this tho bill .which ber of Ironps lo 18,000, which is submits an amendment for woman .'1,000 more than the entire force of suffrage was defeated by a vole of 9. tho regular army which Gen. Shatter led into Cuba. The Child Labor bill, previously Employees of New York's Two Big passed by the Scnale, was passed 3. Stores Lose Funds A hill forbidding the sale of cigarThe two great New York department stores onco controlled by Hen- ettes to minors was passed by a vote ry Siegel and Frank E. Vogel, both of 03 to 7. Tho Senate has passed a bill prounder indictment, aro closed. Moro than 2,000 employees lose their jobs viding a special levy of five cents on in addition lo their savings which the hundred dollars for tho purposo more than half of them had depos- of constructing good roads. The bill ited in the Siegel bank which closed had already passed the House. Further news of the Legislature its doors a short lime ago because of the takings of the deposits by will he found in other columns. Siegel and Vogel for their personal New Building for Hindman use. Preparations are under wav for Church Seeks Exemption from In- I he erection of a $20,000 building for come Tax the Settlement Mission School at The Catholic bishop of Chicago is Hindman, Knolt County. seeking n special ruling from the This is doing a good work and all treasury dcparlment exempting the news of ils improvement is good rliurch and charitable organizations news. in that diocese from collecting at Only 129 Saloons in Lexington I ho source the income lax on interLexington is lo have seven less est paymenls of their mortgages and saloons this year than, last, accordbonds. Senator D. J. O'Connor of Chicago, ing to tho report of tho Licenso Ofwho presented the appeal believes ficer. This causes a loss of $3,500 I ho ruling will bo acceptable to all for the city treasury, but wo aro of religious and charitable organiza- tho opinion that (he city could well afford many other such losses. tions in the country. The new local option bill makes U. S. Express Co. Closing Out it possiblo for Fayetto County to After sixty years of continuous hold a liquor election next fall. It operations over some of tho lead- is hoped that tho disgrace of tho ing railroads of the country," the Blue Grass capital may be wiped United Stales Express Company has out. voted to liquidate its affairs and The Insurance Question dissolve. The success of tha parcel Some 300 business men of Louispost and llio recent order of tho Interstate Commerce Commission, ville waited on Gov. McCrcary in ivsulting in a 10 per cent reduction reference to llio insuranco situation. in express charges, aro held direct- Many companies aro withdrawing ly responsible for the company's re- from tho Stale becauso of the now law. It seems impossible as yet to tirement from business. tell whether tho measuro is cquila-bl- o Famous Inventor Dies or not. The Governor declines George Weslinghouse, the famous to call a special session of tho legengineer and inventor, known all islature with a view to reconsideraover the world, died in New York, tion. March 13th at 08 years of age. The individual wealth and holdings of Kentucky Sues Seven Harvester Companies Mr. Wcslinghouso havo been Of great interest to ovcry at more than $50,000,000. is the caso of tho CommonTo Cure Cigarette Smoking wealth against the International A clinio for women smokers was Harvester Co., Tho McCormick Harestablished by tho vester Co., the Deering Harvester Leaguo in Chicago, which has been Co., the Milwaukee Harvester Co., successful in breaking boys of the cigarette habit. Tho treatment is the Champion Machine Co., tho D. M. simply spraying tho throat with a Osborne Co., and tho Piano Machino Co. which has been carried to tho solution of nilrato of silver. Tho United States Supremo Court. At.treatment results in creating an torney General Gamett has been in aversion for cigarettes. Washington for several days repreIrish Moss and Shamrocks senting tho stnle. The charge President Wilson recoived a box against tho companies is that theso of Irish moss and shamrocks from companies "entered a pool, trust, John Hedmond, Irish leader in the combine, agreement confederation English Parliament. Mr. Redmond or understanding for tho purposo of has been sending shamrocks to tho regulating, controlling and fixing While House for many years for St, the price of harvesting and farm Patrick's Day. machinery and to regulate the cost Fourteenth White House Wedding of such articles above thoir real President and Mrs. Wilson havo value." announced the engagement of Miss Tho companies allego that tho Eleanor Wilson, their youngest chargo is unconstitutional becauso daughter, to Secretary of the Treas- it does not afford equal protection of ury McAdoo. Iv'o date has been set the laws. This calls into question for tho wedding. the law which permits farmers lo Tho daughters of presidents havo form pools us discriminating bemarried distinguished public off- tween manufacturers and farmers. icials, but this is tho flrst timo that Tho Slate takes the view that while the daughter of a chief magistrate farmers may pool to secure belter of the republic, will marry a mem prices than they could obtain selling her of her father's cabinet. separately, they are prohibited from Secretary McAdoo is a widower combining to enhance tho cost of with six children, thrco sons and any article abovo its real value. threo daughters nnd two grandchildren. Ho is fifty years old nnd UNCLE ABNER Miss Wilson is 22 years old, but tho twenty-eigyears difforenco in A good many sharp Jokes fall flat. I heir ages seem much less becauso of tho really youthful appearance The best thing about moat any maa la his wife. and manners of the Secretary. Senate Bars "Weed" There's many a slip twlxt the soupSenator IJenJ. H. Tillman, of South spoon and the Up. Carolina broke up the debate on Mexico in tho afternoon long enough I never heard ot any feller makln' lo secure tho adoption of a resolu- money buying raining stock. tion to amend tho rules ami pro-ve- nt smoking in tho executive sespoetry Most people liko a high-brosion of tho Scnato. He mado a bekuz they caa't understand It brief speecli, advising tho Senators It Is better to have no opinion at all lo look after their health, and rethan to have an opinion that ain't called that in tho four years, sinco worth a darn. ho was paralyzed and lias been struggling to restore himself to It Is a pretty pertlckler town where health, twenty-tw- o Senators and a feller caa't put on a colllold collar v (Continued on page Eight.) without beln' called a snob. de 00-3- 2. 51-271-1csti-maled Kcn-tucki- an Anti-Cigareht I'wro Two, THE CITIZEN. March SAVED J. 4914. The Citizen fimllf newspaper for all that trut and Interesting. Tiibtithnl every TliurwUy I right. (Rl3fflS3ir THE BAIT. "Oconto," Bnld Mm. Bmlth, sitting op suddenly In bed. "there's a burglar In JY HIS WIT. CHARGED BY AN ELEPHANT. t Ileren, K)f, the placet" "Nonsenso!" replied her husband, drowlly, according to Pcnrson's Weekly. BEREA PUBLISHING CO. (Iim orporntrd) WM. C. FROST. Editor-in-ChiRUTH MrFALUOffite Editor DEAN SLAGLE, Circulation Msnet.f Subscription Ratos rAVAIll.K IN ADVANCH rtli Month. . Three Months One . Jl-- Yrsr . can hear him distinctly crossing" tho floor of the room below. Now" excitedly "he's lighting one of those cigars I pave you for your birthday. I heard him pick up tho box and put It down again." Then Oeorgo sat up and listened. "fly Jovo, Annie, you'ro right!" ho "I'm quite right." she roturnod. "I answered. smoking "Ho 1st or Hsprcw Monty Semi money ly rwt-ofllcOrder. Drift, RrnlttteU Letter. or one end two cent stamps. The date after your name on latwl hotri to what date your utctlptloii la paid. If It la not chansril within three week after renewal notify in Mlwlmr mnnltii will he gladly aiipptleil If we are notified Liberal term (then to any who obtain new aui.criptlona for us. Any one endlnir u four yearly sulwcriptlonstnii receive The Cltiren free lorhfmvlf for one jenr Advertising rate on application. MtMnKt cigars." Then he nestled onco moro comfortably beneath tho blankets. "do to sleep, Annie," ho said complacently. "We'll find the poor wretch In the morning I" Thorough. "What did you talk about ono of those llo's actually er or thoso or KENTUCKY TRUSS ASSOCIATION. No No They Wouldn't Drown. reading clrclo?" Somo time ago an Irishman present"Cleopatra," replied young Mrs. ed himself beforo a Liverpool magls- trato to seok advice. "I suppose the discussion .brought "Sorr," he said, "I kapes hens in great knowledgo into evidence." mo cellar, but th' walther pipes is "I should say so. By the way they burst, an' mo hens is all drowned." toro her character up, you might have "Sorry I can't do anything for you," thought she was ono of our own said tho magistrate; "you had better neighbors." apply to tho water company." A fow days later Fat again apNOT QUITE SO FOOLISH. Tor-kin- at your s. peared. Whiskey Advertisements! Immodest News Itemsl ITEMS OF INTEREST "Well, what now? What did the water company tell you 7" queried the magistrate. "They tould me, yer honor," was the reply, "to kapo ducks." Hot Day Discipline. Artistic Instinct "Why did that pretty little artist j break her engagement!" "Because she did not like the color combination of the match." Her Father Have you and Ned "What do you mean by that!" quarreled? Justico Henry Ulrich of Baltimore "She did not see how ehe could His Daughter I should say not. My lias taken ,to sentencing habitual make her rosy future harmonlie with birthday Is next month. violators of the law to read the his purple past" As Solomon. Bible. Sometime ago a young woUseful at the Races. A political economist man .lolled against tho railing of his Makes always this deduction: "Why did you pick Alpha to win He cuts the meal expenses down desk and plended "Guilty and proud that race? I never thought he would To save cigar reduction. being drunk win." of it" to .tho charge of and disorderly on tho streets. Tho "Alpha is the first letter of the Greek Municipal Caution. girl was sentenced to read the Bible alphabet. I figured that Alpha should "Haven't you any electric lights?" every Sunday morning for an hour naturally lead." "We had some," replied Sagebrush "See what It is to have an educa- Sam, "but we took 'em down. The with the matron of the station house. " I Crimson Gulch city council decided She has been .going to the station tion that when two gents make an agreehouse every Sunday morning for A PERSECUTED MAN.' ment to shoot on sight, Main street weeks now, and is much improved. ought to be kept dark long enough to allow those so Inclined to get a The Slate Board of Health informs little slumber." ,is a violation of tho law to us that it bo unvaccinated, and it is also unLooked Like a Scheme. lawful for any person, firm or com"What's the coolness between you pany to employ any unvaccinated and Wombat?" 'He asked me to take care of his person in any work for salary or parrot this summer." wages of any kind. "That may have been asking a great deal. However, you agreed. So what's Ono Columbus man, a laborer, has the trouble now?" raised a family of live children on "He hasn't called for It yet." dol-faan income never exceeding nine a week. Threo of tho children Open to Conviction. liavo' received a common school ed"Some of your constituents are disagreeing with you," said the trusted ucation and tho other two aro getlieutenant. ting it now. Tho man has recently "Well, keep tab on them," replied built his own house at a cost of Senator Sorghum; "when enough dis3,500 and is rapidly paying off a agree with me to conetltute a reliable All tho members 81,200 mortgage. majority I'm going to turn around and of tho family seem healthy, cheerful, agree with them." and contented. Selected. "Curse this fatal gift of beauty of Complicated Case. mine! Here I got to take to de woods "Qrowcber always looks worried. Tho next international Sunday to git away from de golls!" Why doesn't he think of something school convention will meet in pleasant?" Chicago, and already that city has Idlosyncracy. "Well, he haa himself kind of "TU strange how all tha family $100,000 to llnanco tho meetraised The only thing he thinks of Will fight to poke tho lira ing. It will bo a great meeting, and And yet to tend tha furnace with pleasure Is money. And he can't No ona haa a desire. tho leaders of tho Sunday school think of money without worying." world will bo there. Protest. A 8AD LACK. "Hello, old fellow!" said Loafllng to Imigrants aro coming into our Buserton. "I Just dropped in to kill a country at tho rato of about a mil- little tlmo." of lion a year. About "For the lova of Mike!" exclaimed theso return every year to their own Buserton, as he paused in the midst country. This quarter of a million of his labors, "kill It out in the hall. I foreigners would bo n tremendous object to my office being used for that missionary force. In Pittsburgh an sort of abattoir." Italian was converted and, returning When Short of Funds. to his country, organized a church "A man may be a good listener and of 230 members. still not be a listener who la good." "Quito true. And while you are quibbling, permit 'me to observe that a FROM HAMLET man may bo a ready spender and still not be a spender who Is ready." In my mind's eye, Horatio. r3 whip-sawed. one-four- th our people front typhoid fever, consumption, and the other common diseases of everyday life; and yet more deaths have occurred from cither typhoid or consumption in tho past year than smallpox, yellow fever, and cholera combined have caused in a century. "Well, you can havo the Job. But Statistics of tlic State Board of Health show that moro money has mind you, I want a man that's live, a licen spent, most of it uselessly, in hustler' ono who works Just for tho combating smallpox in the' last few pleasure of working." "I see. I'm tho man. You'll never years in Kentucky than has been catch me watching tho clock, sir." thirty years in prolcct-in- p expended in "Ah, I'm glad you reminded me And I don't want to catch you hop ping up every half hour or so to take a look at tho thermometer." fond of hearing what tho common soldiers thought of him nnd often frequented in disguise tho tnvcrus wlicro his soldiers caroused. One day ho went into a tavern nnd sat down at a table with nn old soldier. Tho latter insisted on paying for everything, nnd tho king noticed that the fellow had money, although it was not pay day. "How is it, comrade," said the king, "that you can make your inoni'v Inst so long?" "'flint's ensy enough if you know tho Prussian dodge," was tho answer "sell or pawn everything thnt you don't need. Today, for instance, I sold my 'sword and made myself a wooden ono; that's good enough in times of pence," ami the soldier drew his sword and showed the king a wooden one. A few days Inter the king was reviewing his troops, and he recognized his old acquaintance with the wooden sword. He immediately dismounted, walked up to the man and said to him, "Draw your sword and cut otl my hendl" "Your majesty," said tho trembling soldier, "how can I commit such a crime?" "Your first duty is obedience to your king!" shouted Frederick with on angry voice. "Draw your sword!" Then the old fellow lifted his eyes to heaven and with a trembling voico exclaimed: "I obey! Hut mny heaven chnnge iiiy steel sword into a wooden ono when I draw it to strike my king." Thereupon ho drew his sword, and it was a wooden one. With a hearty laugh tho king mounted nnd rode on. National Monthly. Ona Warrior Whs Was Toe Much For A Plunge Through a Tree and a Rifle Frederick tha Qreat. 8h.it Just In Time. Frederick the Urcat was very Captain C. II. Stignud tells in his HtM Y How to 1 book, "Hunting the Hlcphant In Africn," of u narrow cscapo ho had. from a young hull elephant, the animal had charged tho hunting result thnt the forty, with lied usual best speed. at their Ho dodged sharply from tho path of tho .enemy and tripped over a fallen tree, dropping his rifle and just managing to soizc it by tho muzzle as tho elephant was about to trend on it. He then dived headforemost into the branches of the fallen tree. "I made frantic efforts to crawl through, but a stout branch resisted my progress, nnd at the snmo moment thu g.ilongwa pushed in after mo and pushed me through thu branches on the other side. Two drops of blood from his forehead fell on my shorts, ono on the thigh nnd one on the knee. Instead of pushing me straight through in front of him, though, ho kicked me sideways. The impetus he gave me bent aside the stubborn branch, and the next moment 1 found myself crawling out on hands and knees on ono side of the tree, with n rifle still grasped by the muzzle, while the elephant was executing a dance nnd stamping up the ground tho other side, five yards from me, evi- introduce a ivian i to Christ Dr REV. HOWARD W. POPE 5, . AH 3 MJr BAIs km), CWse TU'XT- SMfwristrMMl M Ma Philip lln.lelli Nuthnnlel.-Jo- hn principles In the conversion of Nathanncl we have a good Illustration of the In- tavi volved In lending a I, person to Christ. Kvery o has n to tha world. mos-sag- "Philip llndeth Nnthnntel, dently thinking that I was under penal servitude "for life" means in reality "for twenty years." Of course it is no such thing. Penal servitude for life means precisely what it says, neither more nor less. True, nil life sentences arc reconsidered at the end of twenty years, and if the convict's conduct has been all that it ought to be during tho whole of that long period he may be tentatively released on n ticket of leave. Hut obviously that is a very different thing from letting him go free altogether. Ho is still a convict nnd will remain one to the end of his days. He has to report himself every month until death frees him, and if he swerves from the narrow pnth ever so little; and is found out he goes straight bark to jail without even tho formality of n trial, to bo released, as a general rule, never again. London Answers. that It Panel Servitude For Life. is a popular error in Knglnnd his feet. "I quickly changed my rifle round and discharged it into his stern. It was the lait cartridgo in the rifle. Having fired, the rifle was taken out of ni) hands, and I found Mntola, who had counted the shots, standing beside me, coning me thu second rille in a waiter might oiler a dish, lty some oversight it had not been loaded, for I hud given strict orders that none of my men were ever to load or unload my rifles. Ueing a good soldier, Matolu had not disoboxed this order, cveu under these extreme circumstances, but hud gone the nearest to loading it he could. "The breech was open, and he was holding the clip in positiou with his thumb just over tho magazine. All I had to do whs to press it down as I took hold of the rifle close to the bolt and I was ready to fire. The elephant was turning round and I shot him in tho brain, dropping him dead." Deaf Wit. frailty, thy namo is woman! A little more than kin, and less than kind. You were Just talking to that prisoner In his cell, weren't you? Bacon Sure Thing. "Seems," madam! know not "seems!" Nay, It la; I Egbert Yes; he's a counterfeiter; said he was out for the coin. "That's what he's In for, lsnt itr Speeder That auto of mine doesn't Easy Task. go fast enough. "Maude Certainly did fool a lot of It Is a custom Roadster What's the matter? More honoured in the breach than the admirers into bellovlng she cared for Speeder Several victims havo comthem. How did she do it?" observance. plained that they knew what struck "Ob, that's easy enough for any girl them, which means a lingering deatk. He was a man, take him for all la with engaging ways." And I am not cruel. an. Disproved. I shall not look upon his like again. Proof Infallible. "The anthor of these poems says he Ha Is a very courteous maa, tares his lyre with diffidence." Foul deeds will rise, I freely raaka avowal; "Why not?" Though all the earth o'erwhelm thorn, Ha offered ma tha only cleajs Spot on tha roller towel. to men's eyes. "Doesn't be rue a picture of hlmU Tho air bites shrowdly; It Is very as a frontispiece?" cold. Once More. Old Friend Whatl Another marBoth Going It Blind. She How do I know you aro not riage? I thought mo the light of your 01 that this too, too solid flesh would Hie had gone out. starry log me for my money? Belt. Widower Yes; but I'm gotajc;it He If It comes to that, how do I Thaw and resolve Itself Into a dew; ta another Prictetoss Or that the Everlasting had not flx'd know you are not marry log me to rtv strike Tiger. ferm met His Canon 'gainst Thomas A. Kdison said apropos of deafness: "Deafness has its advantages. My own deaf nes enables mo to concentrate my thoughts as I'd never bo able to do if tlistractcd by noise and convcrution, It helps me to sleep too. "Somo men through deafness acPreparing For the Worst. tually gut a reputation for wit. Mine. Tctruzzini says that one of "I know a stupid old fellow, deaf tho most amusing experiences of as a post, to whom a lady said, nodher younger days occurred when she ding toward n rich banker's daughand her sister were touring together ter: and were leaving some lodgings "'Is Miss Horn! a pretty girl?' where they had been very comfort"The deaf mute, misunderstanding the question, answered calmly: able. "After thanking the landlady," "'Xo, sho isn't, but she will bo Mmc. Tctrazzini says, "sho surpriswhen her father dies.'" Detroit ed us both by looking at us in the Free Press. most kindly and condescending Paper Fishes In Japan. way." " That's all right, my dears,' sho Outside the houses of any town said. 'I'm always good to theatri- in Japan you will tec one or more cals, for I always say to myself that paper fishes dangling and blowing I never know but what my own in the wind. On making inquiry you are informed that the paper children may come to it!'" fishes represent the hoys of tho Parsing tho Word "That." household. F.very new boy means "Speaking of grummar," said a another fish. These imitations of schoolteacher, "it is possible, you the koi are decorated with colored know, to form a sentenco which silk and are thought a great deal of. contains five consecutive 'thats.' The fish which the Japancso call For instance, 'He said that that that koi is noted for its courage and that that man referred to is an ad- tenacity and i therefore regarded jective.' It takes somo pretty clear as a fitting representation of the thinking on tho part of my young- coming man. sters to solve the problem and parse The Abecedarians. each word, but usually somo of The Abecedarians were a sect of them do it. The first that is a conjunction, the second is nn adjective, German Anabaptists who arose in tho third is a noun, the fourth a tho sixteenth century. They despisconjunction nnd tho fifth an adjec- ed all learning, regarding it as a tive Is it perfectly plain to you?" hindrance to rcligiou and looking oven upon the "A H C" with conThe Feset of Dolls. tempt. Their design was tho bringTho feast of the dolls is tho ing of the world to the rule of quaintest of ull the little Japancso righteousness by tho gradual degirls' festivals. In the storehouse, struction of all then existent govwlicro are kept all the family treas- ernments. ures, there aro boxes filled with Unconcerned. dolls which have coino down from An incident illustrating tho platho grandmothers and Kncli new brido takes her cidity, if 60 it may be called, of the dolls when she goes to her father-in-lnw- 's Duke of Wellington has reference house, and sho keens tho to a naval ollieer, a near connection feast each year till her eldest daugh- of tho duke. The ship which this officer commanded was lost, and ho ter is old enough to take it up. himself was drowned. When tho Of Boston Coinage. news was communicated to tho duko At a church fair recently a ho merely exclaimed, "That's tho solemn looking elderly gentleman ccond ship he has lost I" remarked to a young man, "I never A Timely Gift. attend n church fair like this withWe're thinking of out thinking nf tho money changers Customer in tho temple." giving our walking delegates a pres"I don't see the resemblance, sir," ent. replied tho young num. "There's Clerk Walking delegates I Wo've no money changing here. Whatever Just tho thing for liim, sir n clock that strike. every quarter hour. you givo 'em they keep."--Host- on ranscript. noston Transcript. ' s. snllh unto him. Wo have found hltn of whoa Mores In the law and thu prophotaajj. did write, Jesus of Nazareth, the sonjP of Joseph." Philip did not talk about hltnsclf but about Jesus. That la what we should do. Thnt Is whnt we were called Into tho kingdom for to talk about thu king. The world Is prejudiced against Jesus Christ. Bin has blloded their vision and they do not see him as lie is. They think that he Is unreasonable and exacting and they st-no beauty In lilm that they should desire, him. It Is our business so to roveal the beauty of tho son of Uod that they will feel tlit'lr need of him. W (it'll Olo Dull, the great musician, visited this country ho found nn old friend of his boyhood at Philadelphia, John Krlcson the gnat shipbuilder. They had a delightful Interview, and as he whs lcavlug Ole Hull handed out somo tickets to a concert, and Invited his friend to come and bear him. Kilcson declined, and when pressed for his reason, frankly confessed that music was torturo to him, and begged to bo excused. Of course, nothing more could b said, but Ole Hull made UP his mind that he would compel his friend to hear him in some way. A few days later he appeared at Krio-sonoffice with his violin, and asked Krlcson If be had any skillful mechanics. He said he met with an accident to his violin and needed a little help. Krlcson touched a button and when a man appeared, he asked htm to aend Mr, 11 to the office. When presented himself, Krlcson Mr. II told Ole Hull to explain to him what he wanted done. In a few minutes the man returned with the repairs made. The great musician took the vtoltn, drew his bow across It a few times to oe if It was tu tune, and then glldod Into one of those matchleaa metodlca that only Ole Hull could evoke from an Instrument. Instantly every clerk In the office dropped his pen, Krlcson threw down .his paper and began to listen, and all the men In the factory gathered around the open door, and for twenthere they stood ty minutes until the music ceased. When ho laid down his bow Krlcson cried out, "Go one, go on, my friend, I never know beforo that I had a capacity for music." The poor sinful world baa the same Idea about Jesus that Krlcson had about music II. Kvery believer In bearing his mesaago to thu world is sura to meet w Ith controversial inquiry. "Naibanael said unto him, can any good thing coino out of Nazareth?" There was only one word In Philip's testimony that ono could find fault with, and that was the word Nazareth. Nathaniel, good man as he was, could not forbear the temptation to criticise, and ho seized the opportunity at once. "Nazareth," ho said, "tho most disreputable town In all dallleo; can anjjafSjt good thing como out of Nazareth T'gtr III. Kvery hollorer. In meeting the objections of tho world, has a sufficient answer. "Philip salth unto htm, como and seo." If you will study this subject you will see what a complete answer this Is to any possible objection. Suppose that ono Is uncertain about the authority of the scriptures, let blm como and see that Is, come to Jesus and see what he thinks about the question, and his opinion ought to be final. Ho evidently regard the Pentateuch as tho work of Moses, and tho various chapters of Isaiah watch ho quotes as tho word of Uod through his servant, Isaiah, and Jonah as a real character, who had an experience such as Is attributed to htm by the record bearing his name. M on has doubts about the possibility of forgiveness, let him come aad see, tot him kneel right down and confoss his sins and ho can demonstrate the thing in a very short timo. IV. As soon as the believer begin to bear his message to the world, draws noar. "Jesus saw Jesus Nathaniel coming to him and said, 'Dehold an Israelite Indeed, la whoa 's spell-boun- and sion of his life, a sinner begins t talk with Jesus, tho light begins to come. "Nathanael answered to him. Rabbi, thou art tha son of God." By all means get an Inquirer oa his knee as soon as possible. lie can seo many things there which be cannot it standing. It bo Is not accustomed to praying, and most peoplo are not, ask him to follow you sentence by seav tenco as you load him In prayer, la this way you will be sure that ha ootv fesses his sins and Invites Christ to como Into his heart and take posses- Is no gullo." V. As soon as .v, March 19, 1014. THE CITIZEN. KEEPING ACCOUNTS ON THE TARH Pago Throo MOUNTAIPAGRICULTURE Conducted by Prof. Frank 8. Montgomery, Instructor in Animal Husbandry, and Special Investigator. FARM MANURE Mr. F. M Livengood Tells How All Taken on One Plate v- - Tho following Is a prizo paper prepared by Henry Murrcl n mem ber of Prof. Clark's soil fertility class. II is strictly sclcnlillo and thoroughly practical and Is worthy of tho cnrcful study of every farmer thai reads Tho Citizen. flood fanners nowadays rcallzo tho value of n good inanuro pile, and aro studying means for Us accumulation and preservation, so that a good supply may ho on hand every year to fertlllzo the land and Increase the crops. Tho value and importance of inanuro should bo studied by every farmer, bocauso it is one of tho means by which ho increases his wealth and builds up tho farm. Thero are a number uf elements which influence tho vnlno of In tho llrsl place tho quality of the food fed to the animals. Thoso fed on food suhstanco which is low in fertilizing elements will produco manure of low value. Also tho ago of tho animal determines tho valuo of manure, as tho young ani mals remove nitrogen to build up muscle and body tissue and calcium and phosphorous to build up bones. Mature animals remove litllo of these elements, therefore inanuro from tho older animals is more valuable than from young and growing ones. Also the urine and excrement of some animals contain moro plant food than others. Likewiso tho uso of litter, In quality, quantity and its absorbing powers. Another great factor which inilucnccs tho valuo of inanuro is its conservation. Whatever the method of preserving manure, tho objects aro to prevent, first, tho ammonical fermentation, second, tho evaporation of ammonia from tho urine and manure, third, tho activity of tho denitrifying organisms. To save manure it should if pos- slide, ho. Kept in a watertight receptacle to provent loss from drainage; under cover to prevent look ing; compact and moist to prevent rapid healing, and chemical absor-- I bonus may wisely bo added lo insure truiusl' evaporation of ammonia. Manure should bo kept compact, moreover, in order to prevent n too largo" formation of nitrates. 'Tho principal part of tho nitrogen must enter into combination as nitrates bo foro it is available to plants, but this change goes on mora safely in tho ma-mire. soil than in tho manuro heap. Thero is danger that if it bo allowed lo go on loo largely In Iho manuro heap a considerable share of tho nitrates mny bo destroyed by tho dcnltri- fying organisms Dial llvo In the lower pari of tho heap. Tho more nearly manuro is kept under con dilions similar lo thoso which green fodders aro kepi in a silo, Iho moro certainly will Is valuablo elements ho conserved. Another good method in tho sav ing of manuro is good stable con slruclion and management. II is evident thnt nny loss of urino or fluid pari of tho excrcts seriously decreases tho valuo of manure. Yet it is lo bo feared, that thero aro many farmers who act as if they believed such loss lo bo unimportant. In many stables tho valuablo urino is allowed lo waste, either through tho cracks in Iho doors or seeping through tho ground, with out any effort being mado to savo It on the part of tho farmer. In other cases, tho manure when removed from tho stables is thrdwn in a heap in Iho. open air, where tho rain and in some cases the water from tho roof soakes through it, carrying away a considerable quantity of tho soluble and most valuable elements. Such stables where no provision is made for the protection of manure aro far loo many. , The application of Iho manuro lo tho field cannot bo recommended in any definite way because the phy slcal condition of ovcry farm is not the fame, but whenever tho fields are level, il is most economical to haul manuro to tho field soon after it is mado. This could not bo ad vised on rolling land as loss will incur through leaching and erosion Top dressing is good on love! mead' ow Holds, that is if manuro is not loo coarse. When tho manuro is coarso and in an unrolled condition il is then best to plough it under. From tho application of manuro the soil gains a three-fol- d benefit. The first is tho inanuro adds plant food material to tho soil, Binco through its decomposition tho valu able elements of phosphorous and potash aro mado available from tho soil minerals containing them. In tho second placo bacteria aro added to tho soil, which attack not only tho manuro itself, bul also tho soil material, and in tho last placo il increases tho holding capacity of water, and keeps tho soil loose and workable for Iho growth of roots. TO DISCOURAGE BROODY HENS There Are Many Waye of Snaking Up Broodlnees Coop With Slat ted Bottom la Excellent The end of Uio breeding season seems to b the appointed tlmo for hens to get broody. Earlier In the year when their Bcrvlcos would havo been moat welcome great difficulty was experienced In finding sufficient to alt on tho desired number of eggs. August la too lato for tho utilizing of their broodlncss, unless a few duck eggs bo act under some of thorn. At thla tlmo, too, tho scarcity of egg makes It the desire of all poultry keopera to break up their "broodies" and bare them laying again as soon a possible. x. Thero aro many was cf breaking bens or broodlncss, and tho moro barbarous ones such as tying the ben up by ono leg, throwing cold wator oter Coop for Brood Hens. her, or making her stand In water should bo forgotten and practiced no Vfililiulif for n row nays. Tnky the bird in tlmo. It 1b praclonger. Tho tamo and bettor results tically lmnosslblo to break a hen can bo obtained by moro human meth-odafter allowing ber to alt on a noet Placing tho hen In an ordli-arcoop, for two or three days. It should slwara be remembered with a slatted bottom, and suspending tho coop from tho celling of tho that In tho ordinary courao of naturo a hen baa laid persistently all cratchlng pen about a foot aboro tho winter that spring, and demands floor by wires or chains attached to rest, which broodlnesa gives. a short tho four corners has been found efficacious. A gentle awing whenever tho pen will soon mako tho birds desirous of joining thotr moro busy companions. A llttlo Epsom salts glvon In a mash and an abundant supply of greon food Bhould bo given. All foods which havo tho allghtost tendency toward heat production, such as .corn, jmat .gcra.pfj .otc., must bo Watch tho grltbox. Koep all your houses wldo open day and night. Don't crowd your birds, dive thorn all tho rango you can. Svo that your llttlo chicks havo plenty of shade andlwator. Soli tho rooster and buy aa alarm clock. It'a moro useful now. Wheat and oats aro better hot down His threat u( a "gapey' weather feeds than corn and Kafir. cl'lckrii dcntroya I' c wurmi Don't forgot to keop down tho lice; A end avc I io t ' li V I ' ' just a llttlo grease on top of chick's y Know what your Capital Is Every farmor should keep such hooks of account as will cnablo him to know whether ho is getting ahead In Iho world or running behind. IJoforo tho farmer can know exactly how much ho has mado or lost In a year, ho musl know two things. First, ho must know tho nmount of his net capital at Iho beginning of tho year. Second, ho must know Iho amount of his not capital at tho end of Iho year. If tho net capital al tho end of the year is greater than Iho net capital at the beginning of tho year, there bbVbbVbbVbbVJbbV!. . has of course been n gain equal to BBBBBBBIBBBHBjs BaBaBaBaBaBaBaVBjj'l! Iho difference IkjIwccii them. On tho other hand, if tho not capfc ital is less at tho end of tho year than il was ol tho beginning, there has been n loss amounting lo tho BBrBBrBBrBBBBBQBrfiBBrBr "'stbb' difference between them. aaBaVflllHlttiiSSeaBal ' To 11 nd the amount of his ncl capital, tho farmer should prcparo two HBjRBBBHW'BBBM lists, ono of his resources, and the other of lifa liabilities. Subtracting tho total of Iho liabilities from Iho sum of Iho resources will show him exactly where ho stands. This dif kfcBBBBBsfBBBW U- ference is the ncl capital. What Tour Resources Include The resources will includo money in pocket and in bank; promissory asy. asm. notes of other people; unpaid inter est on such notes; all amounts for This photograph, which shows the same Individual In every move of the which other peoplo arc in debt to "giant swing," was made on one plate, aa a result of a recent Invention by you on open account; lands; build Marey of Paris. Heretofore one of the greatest difficulties In the proper In ings; horses, cattle and other llvo atructlon of physical culture has been the almost Impossible task of explaining stock; grain and growing crops; hay to the pupil the correct method of executing movements. It le now possible and fodder; farm machinery, tools with the Marey camera to photograph a pupil In the performance of the class and implements; harness; unexpired exerclee all on one plate, and then siow It on a screen or print. The photographs are made slowly, ao Instead of being llro insurance, and all other property o many times In a second that the movement. shown In rspld photographed that when they are succession on which ho possesses. screen they appear aa they do to the human eye In the ordinary way, diWhat Tour Liabilities Include vide at a given moment, aa ehown here, every action made. The liabilities will includo mort gages or notes which you liavo given INVASION OF BLACKFISH CHURCH HAS TWISTED SPIRE to other people for money they havo you; all debts on open ac loaned Not long ago a school of 32 imcounts which you owe other peoplo; mense blackflsh stranded at Province-towunpaid Interest on notes and mort Cape Cod, for the first time In gages; unpaid wages duo to hired over 30 years. The fishing aloopa rt ' I. I . ueip; uupaiu taxes; unpaiu rent, ami Pearl and Vesta encountered them off any other debts or claims which. the end ot Long Point and drove them af '1 across the harbor to the beach, where other people hold against you. they stranded In shoal water. The Tho best time for a farmer to pro-- 1 fish made no effort to avoid the boats, pare those two lists of resources and but pushed on .ahead of the latter as liabilities is in lato winter or early! though accustomed to the presence spring, when as a rulo other work of men. Aa soon as they went aground is lightest, and thero is tho smallest they were killed with harpoon or lance the same manner as a whale Is I In quantity of property on hand. dispatched by a veteran whaleman. As explained above, subtracting. BafesBL.. BBBBBM flying It was tho sum of tho liabilities from tho clouds ot a scene of blood and great sand and water, for the sum of tho resources will givo tho water animals did not die without pronet capital. test As Boon aa they were dispatched The Test of Gain or Loss ffielr bodies were taken in tow by VHHflnUaBBSill-BBBBBIf tho farmer will in this way find motor boats' and landed at high tide In the presence out tho amount of his ncl capital on the shore. Here now, and then in similar manner al of hundreds of spectators, the heads the same lime next year find his net were cut off and the blubber stripped from the bodies. qapilal, ho will know exactly, lo flioi The head of a blackflsh Is almost last dollar, whether his year's work solid fat, and when dried out and reThe church of Chesterfield parish In has made or lost money for him. throughout the fined' makes the finest quality of England Is famous If ho finds that his ncl capital has watch oil and brings a fancy price In world for lta twisted spire. Thousands increased, ho is making tnonoy. If the market. The blubber, or body I of persona from all parts of the world Ids net capital has diminished, ho is fat, makes a valuable oil for various visit thla curiosity every year. None seem to be able to explain the reason losing money, and should cither cut mechanical purposes. for the twist in the spire, but It Is supvi iiiuiutiau ilia jiru- - SENTIMENT i.u. ii VS. BUSINESS posed that the action of the sun has ductivo activities, or do both. warped the oak framework of this Inventory old steeple. No matter which new rule, Issued by the manageA Tho making of a list of the imple ment of a western railroad, forbids way you look at the spire, It always ments, slock, feed, and crops on band the pictures of sweethearts, wives or J seems to be on the verge of toppling may be called an inventory, and. chubby-faceyoungsters adorning the over, but although It is several lncher April lsl is perhaps tho best date. glaasea of watches used by tho engine off the perpendicular, experts say It Is perfectly safe and In no danger whatAn example of such an inventory drivers, conductors and other em- ever ot falling. ployes of the operating department. and statement of resources and Is based on liabilities will bo given next week It there Is nothe general proposition WHERE EARTH IS THICKEST place for sentiment In that by Professor Clark. the successful operation of a railway train. When a conductor or locomoScientists have figured that the ONE HOT WEATHER TROUBLE tive engineer pulls out his watch, offi earth la thickest along an Imaginary cials declare, his attention ehould be line drawn from the top of Chlmbo-rato- , exclusively to tho question of a mountain In Ecuador, and a When Diarrhea First Makes Its Ap devoted time, and not distracted by memories, point on the coast ot Sumatra, whero pearance It May Be Checked by aweet or bitter. the land Is fairly high. Use of Charcoal. MDMnONAT SUNMfSaiOOL Lesson CPr K. O. BKLLKRfl, Director of Krenln Department, The Moody Bible InsUtute, Chicago.) LESSON FOR MARCH 22 LE880N8 BY THE WAY. Cj9iai JliOilBfH BaBaBaBaHBattPK .BBBBBBBBBBI BaBaBaBakaH I BBRS LbbbbbHbS9bbb1 bbHSSbBBVJIbBH HSh IBI HKjih LLbbbI I HKI LKB80N TEXTtjuke JMS-OOI.DKN TEXT "Not every one salth unto me, Lord, shall enter Into the kingdom of hearen; but he that doeth the wilt of my father who la In heaven." Matt ?ft tht VSIbBBBH B I 200-ye- I The paragraph selected for our study la wisely entitled "Lessons by the Way," and easily falls Into three sections. There are two parables about tho kingdom, a reply as to who shall bo saved, and an answer to tho advlco given Jesus about Herod seeking after his life. Tho first section Is properly a portion ot the preceding paragraph which relates to the incident of the woman healed on a Sabbath. I. What the Kingdom of God Is like, w. Tho word, "therefore" (v. 18, R. V.), links this Boctlon with the lesson ot hist week wherein we observed the effect upon his adversaries when Jesus worked his miracle of healing upon the woman (v. 13), and they were "put to shame." v. 17. With this fact In mind It Is easy to reconcile the principles advanced by the two different parables, viz., the fact of intense opposition on the part of his enemies, and that ot rejoicing on the part ot his friends. Symbols of Evil. The faithful servants of an absent but expected Lord are to watch for him that they may give him' editable welcome when he comes. This' kingdom is to be outwardly prosperous and grow to that extent that It shall be a shelter to the birds, which represent the nations, Ezek. 17:23. But at the same time there Is to be an in' ward growth aa well, one of leaven (yeast), putrefaction. See J. Cor1. 6:67, also Oat 6:8, 9. A mustard1 seed thus growing Urge' Is abnormal; the birds are symbolic of evil; so Jesus teaches us here as elsewhere (Matt. 13:21-30that the kingdom Is to be of a mixed character, an Intermixture ot good and evil, opposition and' victory. History has abundantly fulfilled these predictions, though at the time Jesus uttered these words nothing-- ' seemed more improbable than such" a' suggested development, either of outward prosperity and power, or ot such a possibility of finding evil within. Common Question. II. Who shall be saved, w. What la more natural in view of these thoughts than to ask this question, a question that Is a most common one stlU. Notice; he did not answer in a way to satisfy Idle curiosity, but directed each to his own duty, to see If they themselves had entered the kingdom rather than be concerned about how many are to be saved. The secret then is still a secret He told them to "strive" (contend earnestly) to enter In. Soon the door will be shut, now they are able to enter, then not at all. He Is the "door," John 10:9. There la one form ot work which Is essential to the salvation ot the believer, see John 6:29. "Works," altruistic service, Is an essential part of Christianity, being an evidence ot faith, James 2:17, 18, but altruism is not the whole of religion aa some seem to Imply. We do not drift into the kingdom, Acts 14:22; I. Cor. 9:24-27- ; 18-2), 22-9- Heb. 4:11; a if HMIT (By II. n. SPECK.) Diarrhea Is one of the most com mon hot weather troubles in poultry of all ages, aud when It makes Its first appearance, charcoal freely fed may check or control tho disorder. Diarrhea may be duo to food or drinking water being foul with droppings or other filth; to feeding lmpuro, musty and moldy food; to overheating; to foedlng in duBty, musty or moldy litter; to unclean quarters and dampness; to overfeeding on meat food or feeding spoiled meat; to eat ing poisoned substances or to indigestion from any cause. Tho first thing to do when diarrhea mnkes lta appearance la to find tho cause and It Drinking from filthy pools In unclean runs attor a sudden shower, or drinking barnyard seepage Is a common causo of diarrhea In hot weatbor. o Rhodes' Dream Realized m DfiOP AIR MACHINE FOR MEXICO. I. w Crop la llw ill ln'mf wulcl CURES and PREVENTS GAPES w'lllo dlarihora, roup, choltru mi.t other ihkk d'scau, ers In cold woathcr. ( The cost of puro-brestock la not ao prohibitive but that It may bo had Onti 50c Uotllis of by all who ratio poultry. Don't forgot to sprlnklo llmo on drop boards, not too much, for It Is Makes 11! (jullont of Medlcluo. bard on the chickens' foot. Kvery poultry ralwr ttmuM Vetp a Ixililo ol Tho wator voasel now needs a shol-to- r thla molldua on haml. U'rltn I r liuu tninpla from the aun Instead ot a heater and llooklrt on Dlwttri ol PWU." AdJreat, BOURBON under it. Warm wator la no hotter In BtUEOr COyPANT, trillion, li aummor than In winter aa a drink. ho&d Is good. Do sura to Btoro away Bomo clovor or alfalfa hay thU summer for tho lay- Wllllamsport, Pa. A mononlane. said to bo capablo of carrying two per-- ! Bona at a rato of CO miles an hour, was shipped by a local Inventor to Col. Carbs Allen Vallejo, of the Moxlcan federal army. ' I wmmmmmflm One great ambition of Cecil Rhodes, the South Africa . wn the railroad, and It la now near realization after years of strenuous work on the part of the builders. Our photograph shows the laying of the line near Bukama. In the heart of the Congo. emntre-hullderCape-to-Calr- : needs to do to be lost is to do nothing. To be saved calls for an honest earnest effort Jesus again suggests his return as he reveals the kind of seeking which falls to find an entrance. In another passage (Matt. 7:13, 14) Jesus states thla same thought. The way ot unrighteousness Is broad, easy to follow and many walk therein. Whereas the way ol lite Is narrow, straight and few choose to follow It To be even so familiar as to have eaten and to have drunk In bis presence, or to have lived on the same street, will not suffice, and will not merit an entrance. In another connection (Matt 26) Jesus taught that even it admission is claimed on the basis of actual service rendered there was still lacking ono thing, vft., tho Lord's knowledge of them. To be casually, superficially familiar with him Is not enough they did not know him. Many ot our "first" peoplo will then be "last-whthat door Is closed, and they find themselves without "Blessed is he that cometh In tho name of the Lord." "Word and Work the two W's. You'll soon get spiritually gorged if It Is all word and no work, and you will soon bo without powor It it is nil work and no word. It you want to bo healthy Christians, thero must bo both word and work." D. L. en Pet 1:10. All one Bourbon Poultry Cure Aiuwii pOulcklr relieve. Ttheum&ll.ri. Stir Slut. Uvrkkdie, llrttUrli and all pln. ) cur niunry Lack It II (alia lo rr li aur acba la aujr ail uf tin Mr I fl, Jirugoltl: J'rlro otic.aad .it JillMai rwluMU dnalar I'm Mni4. UUUHBUN itilaulea Ilia. .a .342 Eut Main St., REMEDY COMPANY. Leilnjloa, K, Why the Pharisees gavo Jesus this warning Is hard to tell. They woro not Interested in bis safoty particularly and perhaps only wanted to frighten him and thereby limit bis Influence und activity, seo Noh. C:9-lAmos 7:12, 13. There Is no doubt however, ot the truth of their words y and we know that Jesus never Incurred danger. He had his work to do and could not be killed Tho until It was done, John 11:8-10- . mention ot the usurper called from Jp8u a revelation of his compassion, ato love for the city of Jerusalem. 35. l; need-lesttl- Moody. III. Warning about Herod, w. 31. Pago Four. THE CITIZEN, MRS. JOHN A. R. ROGERS Mnrcli 10, 1014. (ooaooooi COLLISE ITEMS Miss Nancy B. Myers of Richmond, Ky a graduate of tho class LOCAL PAGE NEWS OF BBREA AND V1C3NTTY, GATHERED FROM VARIETY OP SOURCES A Survivor of the "Consecrated Band." In coming to tho Trustee Meeting this week, Mr. John R. nogors of Brooklyn brings his mother, widow of Father Rogers, first principal of Iho Berea School. Mrs. Ilogcrs caino to Berea with her husband in Iho stormy days before the wnr anil did her part toward making tho school so popular that while tho school was distinctly many slaveholders sent their children. They were driven out with tho oilier Berea peoplo in '5S, at tho liino of the John Brown raid, and Principal Rogers was again exiled by tho Confederate Invasion In '02. Their homo, still known as Iho Rogers House, is tho place next west from the President's House. Prof. Rogers continued his connection with tho school under President Fnirchild's administration, but left Berea in '79 for pastoral work, but was a Trustee until his death. After an nbsenco of years, Mrs. Rogers returned for a visit in 1000 and laid the corner stone of tho chapel. Tho hymn sung on that occasion commemorates tho conse crated band of early Berea workers, ami was sung when Mrs. Rogers np- anti-slaver- y, We Still Have Many Bargains to offer in t00009(7OOO0l The biggest salo over on Vulcan Plows now at Welch's. (ad) Mr. J. H. Simmons of Bowling Green, Ky., spent Monday of this CITY PHONIC 1S3 week in Berea. Mrs. Daisy Gilbert and sister, Ella, Office over Berea Bank & Trust Oo of Lowell nnd Mr. Harry Ililey of Richmond were visiting last Sun BRECK & EVANS day nt (be homo of Mrs. S. E. Welch Nearly all of the Fire Insurance on Chestnut St. Companies have withdrawn from Miss Hilda Welch nnd Mrs. Dr. the state, but Breck C&, Evans Bodkin were shopping in Cincinnati Companies Iho llrst of the week. have some Old Strong that will furnish Any Kind of In Look out for the Annual Buggy surance you want. Day at Welch's. (ad) Mr. A. C. Webb of Dreyfus spent N, TIME TABLE L, & the first of (he week visiting in North Bound, Local town. Knoxville 7:00 a. m 10:55 p. Mr. Itobl. Mnupiu was in Berea 1:07 p. m. 3:52 a. BEREA Monday demonstrating tho "Ford" 7:45 a. m auto. 6:30 p. m. Cincinnati Several people aro planning South Bound, Local to buy machines this Spring. By 6:30 a. m. 8:15 p. m. the purchasing of a now Ford last Cincinnati 12:34 p. m. 12:33 a. m. Monday from Mr. Maupin, BEREA Mr. John Knoxville 7:00 p. m. 5:50 a. m. .Mutiny heads the list. Express Train The Vulcan plows and all repairs No. 33 will stop to take on passen ' at Welch's. (nd) gers for Knoxville and points beyond. Mrs. Mary Evans was visiting in South Bound Uroadhead Thursday of last week 8:00 a. m. Cincinnati Mrs. .1. M. Spalding of Lebanon, 11:55 a.m. BEREA Ky., is spending a few days at the No. 32 will stop at Berea to take Davis houso on Center St. on passengers for Cincinnati, O., and Mr. Est ill Jones of Danville, trav points beyond. eling salesman, was in town the first North Bound of Iho week. .Mr. .'ones was n stu BEREA 4:45 p. m. dent here last year. Cincinnati 8:50 p. m. .Mr. Lewallen of Williamsburg and son have been in Berea for several Seed potatoes at Welch's only $1.00 nays on aceoun of the lines of per bushel. (ad) hi son. who is at tho CoIIcko Hos K. Bernstadt, Mr. Clyde Pearlo of pital with typhoid fever. on his way to Lexington to take Host iNorllioru white recleaned business courso at the Smith Busi oats 55 cents at Welch's. fad) ness College, stopped oft in Borea The following people al tended the and spent from Saturday until Tuesday with his sister, Mrs. Sal show "Excuse Me" al Rinlimnnil Tuesday night. Messrs. John Welch, lio Hanson. inos. Adams, Chester Parks and D, Mr. anil Mrs. Thos. Ardes of East M. God, and the Misses Daisy Gil- Ilornstadt were visiting their daugh uoit, .Marie Guntzleman. FIov Bla- Depot St. the first of the ter on zier and Ella Adams. week. .Mr. Jesse Murrel of tho Academy Mr. Win. Morgan Swopo of Lex department was visiting in Rich Y. M. C. A. ington, Ky., visited friends in Bcrca mond last Sunday and Monday. The meeting of last Sunday last Thursday. ihe Woman s Missionary Society of the Young Men's Christian AsGet the best buggy in the world of the Baptist Church met Tuesday sociation was one of the most sucat Welch's. (ad) of this week at the homo .of Mrs. G. cessful of tho school vear. Mrs. E. L. Hanson is visiting this The h. Porter on Estill St. In addition f meeting opened with hearty singing week with friends in London. to tho regular missionary meeting, by the mcmbrrs. Six young ladies Mr. Lester Hill, who returned was a farewell social for Mrs. T. from the Collegiate IX'parlment, the from Oregon a few days ago, spent it . Robinson, who will' leave shortly Misses. Nicolla, Houser, Smith, Sle- last Sunday with friends at Pine-vill- e, to join her husband at Corbin, Ky., Ky. vens Needier, and Todd rendered a wnore tnoy will mako their homo. " vocal number which was wry much Mr. A. J. Smith spent a few days .Mr. Otto Twiford will snend tho peared in Chapel Wed. morning. The students made tho most of ,,lUoyt.dt Mr. Robin Woodruff with his family on Center St. last remaining part of tho school year . ...... beautiful snrini: weather Mnn- - , ...i n ,. mutt, week. wuii n vocal n mciitnond. Praise God, ye oaks, that sheltered day afternoon and walking parties ,,it.h was ..r,.ally appreciated! Dr. Aison Baker of Livingston Dr. S. R. Baker and Dr. Win. G. hero wero in eviiienco on every road The theme for tho evening was was in town one day last week. Best spent most of last week in The founders' consecrated band, leading out from town. "Selfishness." A largo number of Mr. Frank Jbnes spent the weekouisvillo on business. Who loved their neighbor, knew no In a recent letter from Dr. Cowley tho members present gave their end with homefolks on Chestnut St. Mrs. Laura Jones was out of town fear, written on Ml. Lowe, near Los An- views on the subject in its different And by their faith possessed the geles, Cal., to a Berea friend, he stat- phases, as it proved lo be a topic Two carloads of Buggies just un- the first of tho week on business. Mr. John Riley Jones left Tuesday land. loaded at Welch's. (ad) ed that lio weighed more than al that all were familiar with. any time sinco ho left Berea but Messrs. Chester Parks and J. W. night for Illinois where he will bo God's providence is proved anew; Degman drove over to Lexington on mployed on a farm this Spring and The Stale Olllrers' Training He knows our works, he hears our had some temperature. Ho is rathwill be held March 20 to 22 business in Mr. Parks' machine summer. er doubtful as to his recovery and cries; Mr. U. S. Wyatt and son, Ulysses, Monday of this week. realizes that it will be a long uphill at Transylvania College in Lexing-- j He gives a Friend to plan and do, returned last Saturday from New ton, and tho Heron Young Men's And lo! these stately walls arise. climb Mr. H. C. Woolf inado a business Orleans Mr. (5. U. Dietrich, representative Christian Association in planning to trip to Cincinnati one day last week. engaged where .Mr. Wyatt has been swing wide, ye gracious ciiapel in tho real estate business. lrge representation of del- of tho American Book Co., Cincin-- i s'"l Dr. L. O. Smith of Williamsburg doors, .Air. Arch Flannery, who is taking nati, O., called at tho "Coop" storo egates. It should prove of great was in Berea Sunday and Monday a courso in Physical Training at To welcome in aspiring youth, benefit to tho work for the coming last Saturday. to seo a young man from WilliamsBaltlo Creek, Midi., was in Berea Where Learning's lamp its radiance Rev. J. M. Macmillan of tho Nor- year, and make the leaders more uf- -, burg who lias typhoid fever at the Tuesday and Wednesday. Mr. pours, Flan mal department preached at the Ilciont. hospital. And loe of God illumines truth nery was a student of tho VocationPresbyterian church of llarbour-vill- e Vulcan plow points 3."o now at al department last year. Next Sunday evening, March 22.' Stand square, O sludenl-buildc- d last Sunday. Mrs. Macmillan Welch's. Prof. Lewis was out of town the (ad) Ihe Association has a treat in store' walls; accompanied him on his trip. Mrs. Sallio Hanson gave tlio fol- first of the week. Speak lo the many and tho few; The following trustees of Bcrca for the members and friends as well Dr. Robinson and his wife, who Stand till lowing young people a delightful earth's last injustice falls; Collego wero present at tho trusteo as the Young Women's Christian dinner parly at her homo on Chest- is a daughter of D. N. Click, and a Mako every preacher's voice ring meeting Wednesday: Rev. Herbert Association and their friends. Two. nut St., the first of the week: Tho former head nurso in the Hospital, true. S. Johnson, D.I)., Boston, Hon. Misses Pitts, Bertha Sealo and Rilla will arrive in Berea next week from Thompson S. Burnnm, Richmond, Lift up our gaze, O snow-whi- te ill..- III. II in..!.... I I I. ...I House, and tho Messrs. Estyllo Han-s-o- n, miniiiiiiiiu isiiiiiut, wnero ur. i Professor Elmer A. Lyman, Ypsl-lan- ti, lower; j Arlio McGuiro and Clyde I)nrlc. Robinson is mi army surgeon. Mich., Rev. A. E. Thomson, When thy brave outline greets tho .Mrs. McDonald. Secretary of the' Simpsonville, Hov. William E. Bar Mrs. C. I. Ogg seems to bo improveyo Home Mission Hoard of the Methton, D.D., Oak Park. III., and Mr. ing slowly during tho last weak. odist Episcopal Church South, with Toilers afar shall feel God's power, pohu R. Rogers, of Brooklyn. Mrs. Harry Prather returned last Miss And thoughts and hearts bo drawn Moore, President of the WoMr. Jas. A. Burgess, who has been week from n short visit with her man's College at Athens, Ala., on high. and in Florida for two weeks, returned husband in Alabama. Miss Traivick visited in Berea last Guard lliou, O Lord, what thou didst to Huron Monday night. Get tboso whippoorwill Cow peas week. Mrs. McDonald and Miss plant; Messrs. Zcko Whlllakor nndChas.J at Welch's. (ad) Moore spoko at the prayer meeting Keep hero a fadeless light for Aiiuersou wero in Lexington on Mr. J. G. Marsh of Chicago is vis- at tho Union Church Thursday inon, business last week. iting for a few days with his sister, night. While suns and stars and truths Miss Anna L. Smith of Bellovuc, Miss Abbio D. Ford, who has been Mrs. J. G. Felton. shall rise, Ohio, returned to Berea last Satfor the past year traveling in tho Mr. Chns. Conglctoii of Richmond, Till Christ shall come on earth urday to resume for a month her again. was n business visitor in town last west and south, and is now on tho work as Secretary to tho President. way to her homo in northern Ohio, Monday. Miss Mooro and Miss Welsh drove stopped for a weok's visit with her FOR SALE to Richmond on business Saturday. cousin, Mrs. J. II. Robertson. Tho Collego Garden Department cot-taFOR RENT. One m has 70 upplo trees to sell, Stores & College vs. Normal on Chestnut and Parkway. Call Harrison Stock, Grimes' Golden, Monday afternoon the Normal on Mrs. Laura Jones, Chestnut St., Hone's Beauty, and Stark's Deli basket ball team was defeated by Berea, Ky. cious. 35 cents apleco takes tho the Collego In n hard fought game. lot. One year old grapes, 5 cents a Hoskius and Parker mado all of tho COMING EVENTS pleco or $3.00 per ono hundred. Normal points. Hackott mado 10 WEDNESDAY, March 25., Lycoum White onion sets, $2.50 per bu. Also lecture by Thomas Brooks we huvu ono Iron tootli harrow and out of the 30 points for tho Collego. was: Tho line-u- p Fletcher. Spring term opens. onu wood6u roller for sale. (ad) Collego: Douglas and Hackott, forwards; Batson, center; Hughes, relieved by Hoffman and Parker, guards. Normal: Mills and Hoskins, forwards; Parker, center; Martin and Harrison, guards. Tho final score was 3. Tho present standing of tho ColThe lege series Is 1,000. Tho AcaMAIN STREET, Near Bank Main Street demy and Normal percentage is 250 It is expected that theso euch. DR. BEST, DENTIST SEED OATS Our Prices on Seed Oats visited friends in Bcrca the llrst of tho week. Miss Ethel Fianery, of Kingston, n student of Iho Normal department two years ago, spent Sunday nnd Monday in town. Pres. nnd Mrs. Frost returned to Berea Friday of last week after spending several weeks in New York and other Eastern cities. A lino new transplanter has been donated to tho College Garden by the Ohio Rako Co. Electric lights have been Installed throughout tho College Hospital. Dr. A. Eugene Thomson, Pres. of Lincoln Institute of Simpsonville, also n trustco of Berea College, was in town from Friday of last week (ill Thursday of this week. Dr. Thomson preached Sunday at MAIN ST. Iho Union Church, of which ho was! pastor for several years. Mr. J. R. Rogers of Brooklyn, N. Y trusleo of tho College, who has been visiting in Berea for a few teams will play for second place nnd days spoke to the students of tho that tho final scries of three games lower rhapel last Sunday evening. will not be played. Tho address was enjoyed by all. thoroughness of The practical Ihe Domestic, Science Department was evidenced in two test dinners given last week the first nt Model Cottage where Miss Tyler and four girls nro eozily domiciled the second nt Put nam Hall in tho private dining room with Miss Shelow and six girls as hostesses. Comparisons aro generally odious but in this cause safe, for each din- tier was belter than the other, Dr. and Mrs. Roberts, Mr. nnd j Mrs. Taylor and Dr. and Mrs. were tho invited guests. Tho spotless cloth, the polished BEST NORTHERN 'glas, china and silver neatly laid, WHITE tho ladyliko service, tho homeliko atmosphere and above all the man ifest common sense and economy, wore noteworthy features. Berea College Cooking Department leaches how to live well on limited income, how to make much of little, and how to appelizingly serve the same. of 1013, J DRY GOODS, NOTIONS AND LADIES' & MEN'S FURNISHINGS J. B. RICHARDSON BEREA, KY. students of Wilmoro College, K. V. Lamb, n former Mohammedan, anil D. D. Allejaudro a Philippine), will speak. Mr. Lamb, formerly lived hi India and was born of wealthy parent. When ho turned from tho Mohammedan faith and became a Christian ho was disinherited frmn a Xmjim estate. Mr. Allejandro was formerly a Roman Cat hollo in Ihe Philippines and he will tell a brief story of his life thero and how ho eventually accepted tho Protestant faith. The public i cordially invited to attend this meeting, Upper Chapel, Sunday evening, March 22nd, 0:15 o'clock. LEXINGTON HERALD ANNOUNCES VACATION TOURS CONTEST M ODC , The Lexington Herald announced on last Sunday a vacation trip contest of two tours to Europe as grand prizes, and nine trips to Atlanlio City as district prizes. It would bo well for any of our lady readers, mnrried or single, who aro contemplating a pleasant vacation during tho hot Rummer months, to write Tho Lexington Herald at Lexington, Ky., for full particulars. POULTRY CLUBS ORGANIZED Prof Rlckoy of the U. S. Department of Agriculture visited Berea Monday and Tuesday. Whilo hero he organized a poultry club of six active anil three honorary members at tho West End School taught by Mr. Adams. When tho matter was presented lo tho Model schools, ten oxprcssod a deire to join, nnd no doubt n sec ond organization will soon ho effected here. Prof. Rickey goes from Berea to Kingston, Waco, and Richmond to organize poultry clubs. , CANNING CLUB MEETING Miss Vogle, tho county leader of Girls' Canning Clubs, was In Berea Con-feren- co Tuesday and met tho members of the Canning Club. Tho purposo of meeting was to arrange for hot 'l for raisiiug plants and to plan tlx demonstration plats. -Paint Lick, Ky., It. F. I). 1. Telephone 5, four rings, Wallace- Ion, Ky. Rhode Island Red Eggs for setting for sale by W. E. Botkin. Prices 50 and 75 cents per setting of 15 eggs, Call or address as above. (at) Mrs. W. I' Ilotkln. ' : NOTICE -:- - five-roo- go For good Clothing, Shoes and Furnishings of all kind at prices that are right see The Racket Store CLARKSTON L2J Hardware and Groceries 30-1- HAYES & GOTT Cah Store" Berea, Kentucky in-th- o March PISTOL 10, mil. rsre One.) THE CITIZEN. Pago Flvs. TOTINO DATS ARE OVER (Continued from Berea College Honor Roll At eloso of house the Car bill 'provided tnt tbt ballots as well the itubi be numbered In order to Identify the ballot! la caie of fraud and eliminated the method for candldatei to get oa (he ballot, but thesi were stricken out 7 the agreed committee amendment!. About the only change made In the primary election law ai passed at the lilt aesilon of the leglilature, li making It punlihable by a One of 1(00 for aay election officer to knowingly per. It a voter of one party In the primary of another party, or for a voter to vote Is the primary of another party Uan to which ha U entitled. Sundry Bills. The house btll providing for the holding of circuit court In counties coatalnlng a city or the sixth class or larger located 10 miles from courthouse, and mot over two miles from the cen. ter of the county, passed, 21 to 4. It was amended by Senator Speer making the distance 11 miles. The bill to provide a stenographer fer county Judgo of Jefferson county DREAM OF CENTURIES IS REALIZED well term or acm-est- er n list I made out of those students who havo liml no cases of nhieneo or tardiness, no marks helmv H nnd A In nl least half (hi'lr work. This Honor Holt waa read in Chnpi'l hy Iho sevcrnl ilcnns last week nml contains tho following inline. From mining Iheni we limy erfpecl many to win ilisllnrllon in future life. College Department Name First Semester Birthplaco Carroll C. liaison, Cynlhinnn, llnr. Waldo llurlou Davison. Kluilra. N.Y. Sam'l Martin Maylleld, Hig Creek, Mo, Carter Ilost'n llohlnsoii.Miilcohn.Clay M. Eleanor Cop, Sumner, Iowa Delphine Hunker, Syracuse, N. Y. Illanehe. Nieolla. Mr.Cuneville, Ohio Telegraphy Margaret Hulli Sliunmker, Mllroy.I'a. Jesse Hrewcr, F.lkatawa,I Dreathltt. Seniors Business II. Eugene G. Piigh, New IUvcr, Va. Agrlc.ulluro I Murdello Chestnut. Hlnlt, Hockcastlc. Klvln Mathcny, Ada, Ohio. Agriculture) II llohert Spence, Ionia, Laurel. Carpentry I Jessie Wiseman, Ingnlls, N. C. Carpentry II Win. Hallingcr, Wildie, Rockcastle. Waller Combs, Kodak, Perry. John Hall, Viper, Perry. Jackson llohertson, Moorman, Mtihl. Homo Science Certificate Lillian M. Comhs, Winchester, Clark Jiiimlla Garriot, Carrollon, Carroll. Hannah I. Sloan, Hindman, Knott. Lucy Webb, Sweet Water, Tcnn. AT GAMBOA WHEN DAM IS BROKEN Free Waterway Across the Isthmus Created When President WUson Touched Button Possibilities Were Seen by BalboaStory of the Panama Canal and of French and American Engineering. New York. For more than '0',owed b' pe"e,?do"I Tear, the vision of a canal across ' lrafflc b,otwee Isthmus of Panama has fired the Imag-- ' ' inatlon of tho world. Frank Parker frfflfl hM M Stockrldge writes In Popular Mechan-- ' trf.m 'he ics. Tho vision became a reality on opanod 'n "55 by October 10. 1913, when President leans under a concession from the re-public of New Oranada, now known aa Tho explorations and sur- j Colombia. veys for tho railroad, a work that Is said to have cost the life of a man for every tie, led to a much more accurate knowledge of the topography and geology of the Isthmus than had provioualy been available. Pxcsldent Grant In 1869 asked congress to tako up the matter of a canal. The only action was a resolution providing for an exploration by officers of the navy and the creation of a commission In 1872 to consider their reports. Then in May, 1876, the republic of Colombia granted a concession for the construction of a canal from Colon to Panama, the terminals of the Panama railroad, to Lieut. Luclen Napoleon Bonaparte Wyee, an officer of the French army. ft, I In 1894 a new French company was organized and work was resumed. In 1899 tho United States congress cre ated me lsinmian canal commission to examine all practicable routes and to report which was the most practicable and feasible for a canal "under the control, management and ownership of the United States." The commission reported two alternative plans, one for a canal at Panama and the other across Nicaragua. It estimated 8 the cost of a Panama canal at Blowing Up of Gamboa Dike. and of the Nicaragua canal at Woodrow Wilson in the White House $200,540,000. But at Washington pressed a button which from New York because the route Francisco sent the electric current 2,000 miles to would be several to Sanmiles hundred short- explode 40 tons of dynamite which blew up the last barrier to a free waterway across the Isthmus. "Gam boa's busted!" exclaimed the president as he pressed the telegraph key. The casualness of his remark waa a tribute to the engineers of the j United Statra army, to whom the dig-King of the canal has been simply "an-other job" In the routine of their reg- ular work and one that called for no brass bands or special ceremonies to glorify it. With the same simplicity the first vessel to pass through the famous Culebra cut, after the break-lng of the Oamboa dike had let In the water.'waa an ordinary rowboat. while a humble but useful tugboat was the first craft of any kind to make the passage through the great Gatun Z '"J" " L Juniors mm "m m- 1,' I "n' lhf X V iptffF''"iir Pa89l John llerlierl Asher, Asher, Leslie Win. Jesse Haird, Artemus, Knox passed, K to 0. The bill to change time of holding Margaret Todd, Heren, Madison circuit court In Cumberland county to Sophomores arat Mondays In February. June and October passed, 26 to 0. The measure Henry Alexander Hitter, Toledo, O. toregulate drainage of land passed, I'rentlss Myer, Johnstown, O. llahje, Oherlin, le bill of Representative Heed to Jeiio HarriettStamm, Woostcr, O. O. Lillian Dean permit cities of the fourth-clasto create sinking fund and a levy tax to Freshmen pay ecbool bonds passed, 24 to 1. Sen- Arleigh Orilllu, Oghill, Teuu. ator Hlles voted against the bill. By a vote of 25 to 0 the bill of Rep- I'.llle K. Amino;, Conking.Owsloy. (irai'o Fugle, McKee, Jackson. resentative Saufley to let state printing contract for terms of four years, Specials commencing the first Monday In Jan- John W. Ilninson, Hazel Patch, Lnur. uary, ltlS, was passed. Academy Dept. First Semester The measure of Itepresentatlve Price to authorise the governor to desUh Year ignate persons to solemnise marriages Foster Floyd F.lliotl, Humphrey, Cas. was passed, 23 to 2. Samuel Long, Hoonovllle, Owsley Alfred Wood, Wildie, llockcastlo lame Placed By W. C. T. U. Mae M. Todd, Paint Lick, (larrard The fact that the state wide prohibi3rd Year tion bill was not one of those reported by the senate rules committee for es- I.ut tier M. Ambrose. Conkling. Ows. pecial consideration during closing Fletcher Camphell, Hopkinsvillc, Ch. days, has caused the Kentucky Wom- Iloliiu WoodrulT, Springllcld, Mo. en's Christian Temperance Union to Myrtle Helena Baker, llig Hill, Mad. eipress themselves as to causes that Janet Martiudale, Kirtlaud, O. lead to defeat of bill Those members Ida Mae Martin, Cincinnati, O. of the house, who are friendly to the Mildred Neil. Venice, O. liquor interests, last week charged that Susan Poller, Cincinnati, 0. only the W. C. T. U. was In earnest in 2nd Year tta support of the bill, and that all other Influences supposed to bear upon It. Thomas Wiley Haird, Lay, Knox. III. were really not ready to have It True Franklin Coyle, Hoopston. Crouch, llammouville, Hart. paased. The YV. C. T. U. Is claiming Wm. J. Fielder, Iron Mound, Estill Leonard the same thing, and, it was stated here C. McCoy Franklin. Crossnoro, N. C. by one of the leading members of the Moss David Milliard, Hells, Tcnn. organisation, that "If the bill is de- Stephen Johnson, Crossnorc, N. C. feated or falls to come up for passage Jeler Middle. Melva, N. C. It will be because of the unwarranted llerlierl Todd, Ilerea. taterference of a certain league allied Meherea P. McClure, Spencer, Ind. with certain political Influences." 1st Year Fred Kvans, Moorehead, Mowan. Justus Qsobel Warns. F.vnrt O. Oodhey, Middlehurg. Casey. An open letter to Attorney General Cliaiiueev It. (lodliev. Middlehurg. C. Oarnett, accusing him and others, Clyde F. (iotild. Grand llapids. Mich. whose names are not given, of at- Omar V. Howard, Laurel Creek, Clay. tempting to compromise away the Henry K. Jaynes, (ulilis, is. L. "people's rights" in the franchise as- Joseph Moore, Hoat, Perry. Ilufus Morgan. Sawyer, McCreary. sessment! of 1912, Justus (leotiel, of r.uy. O. Hay. Keuttick, W. Va. Covington, warns Mr, Oarnett that Itolliu F. Hiseu. Sommersville. Green. compromises must not be made with Chester llohertson, Forest Grove.Ore. these Ave largest railroads in the James K. Wynn, Leonard, Harlan. state. This letter and a companion open letter addressed to Gov. Mo Hlauehe May Davis. Mianiisburg, O. Creary were .sent each member of the Nell Lee Garden. I'luintrco, N. C. Wildic, Rockcastle. Edith general assembly by Mr. (leobel. In Mavme Phillips. Cynthlana, Harrison. Hose, to Gov. McCreary Mr. Ceo Maiiel Womack, Old Town, Greenup. this letter bel characterizes this alleged combination to compromise the tax suits which Vocational Department Fall Term are pending In the United States Husiuess I. courts, In much stronger terms. Edwin Hailey, Henton, N. C. Chas. GiMidin, Corliiu, Whitley. Court Decides In Favor of Dry. Flojd Hall Kelley, Evarts, Harlan. supplemental list of names may be added to a petition praying for an Margatvl Ilaker, Hiiidman, Knott. Camp, order calling a local option election, It Geneva Horner, Cold Springs, Mary Hire, Irvin. Estill. there axe a sufficient number of names withdrawn from the petition to prevent the calling of the election. When of Kentucky tfie rTgfitTo vote the same the list of names withdrawn Is suffi aa men, waa defeated by the vote of cient to Invalidate the election or thei 61 to . calling of the election, and there Is a I supplemental list of names added to Sundry Bills Passed. The senato passed the bill of Senapetition, then tho petition must over to tho next regular torm of tor M. O. Scott to require each counthe county court. Such was the deci- ty to have depository for public funds sion of the court of appeals, affirming and provide for bidding of contract the Judgment of the Montgomery cir- The bill of Senator Arnett to provide , cuit court In the case of D. C. Morton, for two additional assistant mine la-actors fixing salary at 13,000 and his etc., against William Bo Us, etc. prescribed duties, passed. The house bill of Itspresentative J. C. Duffy reDefeat Suffrage Bill. assigning Hopklnsvllle to a third-clasWoman suffrage received its death city, Hazard and Jackson to fourth iu n iu iuu uuubv vtuct. lU. Witt ut class cities and Tomklnsvllle, Irvine, Representative John O. Miller, Jr., of Drakesboro, Crab Orchard and Murray give to women to Paducah, tbat sought to cities passed. w- s Fall Term. AAT Hulli Esther Ilnrgetl, Hamilton, O. hattina Clayton, Hebron, Hoonc. Alta Fust. Mills Snrings, Wnyne. .Full. Ciosneyville.Woolfe. Icy Gosney, Grants Lick, Campbell Serena Long, Wnllin's Creek, Marian. Pearl Moon?. SI. Helen, Lee. Carrie Wilson Gaffnoy, S. C. F.Me Williams, F.norma, Tcnn. A A II Robert Hannah, Nellie, N. C. Hurley Hoskins, Hyden, Leslie Ruth Hieknell, Heron. Madison. Mafia Hart. Ilerea, Madison. Helen Weddlc, Waterloo, Pulaski. JIM I Normal Department I I Both in Use 1 and Cost CALUMET BAKING POWDER Economical Jesse Osborne, Collagervillc, Lew. F.nola I. Hill, Guntcr, Tenn. Illl II Herlin Mivenbiirg. Franklinlon, N. Y. O. better work. And it does Foundation Schools 81 h Grade Loyd Johnson, Pvalte, N. C. Cecil McGuire, Livingston, Mock. Clay Smith. Delvinta, Lee. Leonard Wagers, Station Camp, Est. Elizabeth Daniels, Station Camp. Est. F.lllo May Ksl ridge, Wallaccton, Mad. Susie Anna Smith, Marydell, Laurel. Fannie Wynn, Leonard, Harlan. 7th Grade Iamb C. Howman. Red Hill, N. C. Joseph Eversole, Hyden. Perry. Paul E. .Merry-man- , Spamey, Gar. Irvin Page, Keokec, Va. Rngan, Nashville, Tenn. Wm. French Terry, Jells Creek, Breathitt. Winifred Thomas, Johnson"C'y,Tcnn. Mary Slrunk, Fogle, Tenn. Glh Grado Chas. S. While. Pino Knot. Whitley. Wm. Wliile, Pino Knot, Whitley. Bertha Griflln, Cooksburg, Rock. 5th Grado Liney Howinan. Linville, N. C. Chas. Marcus. Plumb Tree, N. C. Shelby White, Elkatawa, Hrcathitt. May Davis, Keokec, Va. Mollio Woodall, Conway, Rockcastle. Simfollow your cusply $156.-378,25- tomary method of preparation add a little less of Calumet than when using ordinary baking powder. Then 1 1 Liyht,flulTy,aiui even- y raised the baking comes from the oven nioretempting.tiLsticr, more wholesome. Calumet insures the, taking of an expert. your grocer today Received Ask watch the result. 1 Hssl &-- Highest Awards World". Pots MrVw fM condition the choice of a vocation? by the recommendation that a canal Let us remember that this life which be Immediately dug across the Istb- we call ours is really God's life, mufl. What the explorer bad in mind made a msw debtor to Him in every breath that we breathe; that as a Father Ho lias a plan for Iho lifo of each one of Mis children. And again, w e are in God's world a lost world, whoso evangelization Ho has com- locks. While the work at Panama is Btlll fax from completed, yet the canal which the first Spanish explorers visualized is today an accomplished fact. On September 25, 1543, Vasco Nunez de Balboa climbed the peaks of the STUDENT VOLUNTEER continental divide and discovered the BULLETIN BOARD Pacific ocean, which he named "the South sea." From where Dalboa stood ( Extracts from G. Sherwood Eddy's new ocean lay directly south, beThe Supremo Decision of the Chris- his of the cause twist of the Isthtian Student.) mus, which brings the Pacific entrance to the canal not only southward but The Principle eastward of the Atlantic terminal. I. Lei us take our bearings. What When Hal boa's report of his discovery obligation rest upon us that would reached Spain, it woe accompanied L" cM9I2- - ISBSlSlsBsW. fca m tkM, I Tu Wt m intr kt mtlU.VnIvCilwL It'll swfcr. I kakiutwiMcil DWl wkiliwi glm SmI mil, mm mm I ClMMt i Ut HHriw ! Mf m4 14. I I lif-o- t t Pint ing View of Canal Since Blowing Up of Gamboa Dike. muted to us. s fifth-clas- s Atil again Ihero is One whom wo call Master, who has bought us from bondage and made us free. If, then, He bo indeed our Master, wo will have no plan which shall not bo well pleasing unto Him. What is our desired haven ? What is our real aim or end in lifo? Behind our choice lies inevitably ono of two ends, Self or Christ. Let us clearly and deliberately face this issue. SEKrSSsriSBtixsiSBiSBisa! IT- -y Jiifcfcs"f'''iiir Good puint guarantees your house against good insurance guarantees decay, just you against ioss by fire. "Any old' paint is no more safe than "any old" insurance You want sound insurance and i(B is i v I er by way of Nicaragua, and considerexisting French concessions in Panama, the commltelon gave It as its belief that the Nicaragua route was more desirable under the circumstances. The effect of this report was to Induce the French Panama company to offer its concession to the United States for $40,000,000 in January, 1902. The isthmian canal commission advised tho purchase and congress authorized the president to buy all the property of tho Panama company, including a majority of tho stock ot tho Panama Railroad company, and to obtain from Colombia perpetual control ot a strip of land six miles wide, through which to build the canal. Colombia refused to grant this control, but In November, 1903, tea months later, the state of Panama declared Itself Independent. Within a month a treaty hod been negotiated with the new republic by which the United Statos was given control of a strip of land ten miles wldo for tho purpose ot a canal. The French company's property was bought and In February, 1904, a commission for the construction ot a canal was appointed. In May ot that year work was begrm where the French company had abandoned it In Juno, 1905, a board of consulting englnoors waa appointed to consider whether the canaT should b at sea level or with elevaUng locks. The canal Itself, from deep water to deep water, is 50 miles long. Its general direction from the AtlanUc entrance to the Pacific end Is from northwest to southeast, the northers, terminal being about 22 miles farther west than the southern entrance) from the Pacific. Tho first sevec. miles of the canal beginning at the Atlantic end ore at sen level. Five milea of channel, 500 feet wide, have boea dredged to a depth of 41 feet directly south through Union bay, and two miles ot this eecUou haa been cut through land to the entrance tn the Gatun locks, where the ships ere raised, In three steps, to a height ot 85 feet above sea level. Into the great body ot fresh water called Gatun lake. sea-levlow-lyin- g Hickory Plains tContinucil from Pago 8) ti'i'.s wcro the guosts of Mrs. Ilaker last week. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Burdetlo and Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Cornclison wcro Iho gnosis of Mrs. Mary Hurdetto Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. James Wagers of Boroa spent over Saturday with Mr. Ed Scrivner and family. Tho Misses Ida nnd Lizzlo Maupln spent Sunday afternoon with tho family of B. S. Terrill. how Hudson will preach iu tho school houso at 2:15 Sunday. All invited. i u m lit a LM " si IS .1 Hanna's Green Seal Paint If you know about paint, look at the formula on every can of Green Seal. It is the perfect formula for a smooth clastic, durable paint FOB, SALE MERCHANTS! Wc have at present very attractive offerings in the following seasonable goods: Yellow Onion Sets, White Onion Sets, Seed Potatoes First Boat was a Leonardo palnter-engtneesea-lev- Through After Oamboa Diks Waa Blasted. Br J. D. CLARKSTON, Beret, Ky. canal, for, although da Vinci, the greut Italian had recently invented the hydraulic lock, now generally used for lifting vessels over elevar Uom, It bad not become widely known. The discovery of fold in California We will be pleased to have your orders or inquiries cither through our representative or by mail. KELLOGG Wholesale Grocers & CO. Richmond, Ky. INCORPORATED Pago Six. THE CITIZEN. March They were full of bewilderment, surprise, laughter. As though some mysterious mositge had passed between us, I knew sho was glad I had coma. "Why, monsieur," she exclaimed, hesitating slightly over the words, "1 You should feel my am startled! heart beat so fast. 1 thought It tho o general), yes who olio? Hut I sco you before; you you aro an offlclor of tho Amertcalns?" "Yes, I belong to this garrison. But the surprlso of finding you hero was mlno also. 1 was not told tho room was occupied and you aro French?" "You not know mo, monsieur?" her eyes drooping, than uplifting again. "An you an ofuclcr of tho Americans?" "No: I novo been absent hunting. I only returned an hour ago." "Ken tho woods? Way out beyond? An you aw no Indian, no French courier ucs doiii 'Not one; only a white renegade nev-alr- 10, 1014. A Romance the IDDE3T 5t.Clair'3 Defeat of of Hay-ward- ," RANDALL PARRI3H ILLUSTRATED CHAPTER I. D. J. LAVIN way. And now you might tell me who It Is I am to companion with." A Messenger From the North. Ho grinned, showing his teeth, and nlone on tho banks of a my eyes noted how firmly ho held his I stood gazing down Into the gun. small stream clear water, my thought centering "A pledge Is a pledge, Master uon tho Journoy homeward, when the ho answered, Insolently. "I am bushes opposlto parted, and a man called Simon dirty." stood on tho bank scarcely a dozen I involuntarily took a step backsteps away, with only tho stream ward, staring Into tho man's face. us. It was time nnd place for That ho was a renegade of some sort, caution, for suspicion of strangers, and I had realized from tho first, yet It my rifle camo forward In Instant readi- had never onco occurred to me that ho ness, my heart throbbing with star- could bo that bloody scoundrel, Olrty. tled surprise. Ho held up both hands, There flashed across my mind tho his own weapon resting on the ground. stories I had heard of his atrocities: "Not so careless, boy," ho called his leadership of Indians in midnight across cheerfully. "There Is no war. forays; his malignant cruelty; tho so far as I know, between white men." hcartlessness with which he watched His easy tone, as well as his words, victims burning at the stake; his outJarred on me, yot I lowered the rifle. rages on helpless women and children; "I am no boy," I retorted, "as you tho fiendish acts of savagery with may dlscorer beforo wo are through which his brutal name was connected our acquaintance." along the border. And this was tho you look "No? Well by my eyesight man this cowardly-eyedastard, who It. although in faith you are surely big stood thcro grinning Into my face, evienough for a grown man. Yours Is dently amused at my undisguised exthe first white face I've seen since I pression of horror. Protect, and guide left tho Shawnee towns a weary Jour- him! My first inclination was to strike ney." tracks, kill him man down "The' Shawnee towns!" I echoed, the I would a in bis venomous snake. He as him In fresh wonderment read all this In my eyes, in'the stiffenstaring at "You come from beyond? From the ing of my muscles. Illinois?" "No, no, Master Hayward," he sneerHo stroked his beard. ed, bringing his rifle forward, "don't "A longer Journey than that even," let the name frighten you. The half he acknowledged slowly. "I am from you've heard of me are lies. I'm not Sandusky, by way of Vlncennes." so bad when all is told, and there Is "Alone?" more than one bordcrman who can re"The Indians who were with me re- call my mercy. Kenton escaped the mained at Shawnee; they lost heart. stake through me, and there are white Since then I have been by myself." women and children awaiting ransom "Come over," I said shortly, "where In Detroit because I Interceded for we can converse more easily." them. Now I play fair, above board-se- e?" He stepped Into the cool water unand he dropped his" gun on the hesitatingly, and waded across, a small grass, and held out his empty hands. pack at bis back, and a long rifle "It is easy to kill me, yet you will not There was a across his shoulder. you are a soldier." reckless audacity about the fellow I I stood Irresolute, hesitating, half not fall to observe, and, as he tempted still to come to blows, yet his could up the rather steep bank, I act disarmed me. Beast though' b'e scrambled had a glimpse of a face far from my might be I could not kill him In cold liking. However, ours was a rough blood; I was no murderer, yet It was life In those days, accustoming us to a struggle to resist. strange acquaintances, so I waited, "Now listen, Simon Olrty," I manmy rifle In my hand, determined to aged to say, at last "There la no know more of this wanderer. He was friendship between us, now nor at any a man of middle age, with gray hairs time. I hold you a murderous renea plenty, and scraggly beard, an gade, a white savage, to be shown less active body, of good girth, and a mercy than an Indian dog. But I leaVe dark face, deeply seamed, having others to deal with you as you dean ugly scar adown his right serve. As you say, I am a soldier, and cheek, seemingly from Us white center will act like one. I have pledged you the slash of a knife. The eyes, gleam- my word of guidance to Fort Harmar. ing beneath the brim of his hat, were I will keep the pledge to the letter, but furtive, uncanny, black as to color, and no more. Beyond the gate you probold enough In the sneaking way of a ceed your own risk, for I lift no tiger cat. Beyond' these things there hand at protect you from Just vento was little distinctive about the man, geance. I despise you too much to his dress merely that of the back- fear you. Pick up your rifle. That Is woodsfringed hunting shirt and all: now we will break our fast, and of leather, dirty and soiled by go." long use, yet exhibiting a bit of fopConvinced as I was that Olrty actupery In decoration which made me ll ally desired to reach the fort, although the French voyageurs of the somewhat skeptical as to his purpose, north and their gay ribbons. At his I felt no fear of treachery. I was of too belt dangled hunting knife and toma- great value to the fellow to warrant hawk, but these, with the rifle, con- an attack; so, without hesitation, I stituted his whole display of weapons. led the way, permitting him to follow Even before he bad obtained tho level or not, as he pleased. I had it In my on which I stood I had conceived a dll- mind to question him, but refrained. like for the fellow, a desire to have What would be the use? The fellow done with further acquaintanceship. would only lie, In all probability, and With feet planted firmly on the edge one word would lead to another. He of the grass he scanned me from head would have to bo explicit enough onco to foot with unwinking eyes, that ho confronted Harmar, and my duty sought vainly to smile. merely consisted In delivering him "You are surely a big fellow," he safely at tho gates of the fort. rough and said at last. "Some hand at It was noon when we came to the tumble, I make bold to guess. Let clearings, littered with stumps, but us have frankness between us. I come yielding view of the distant rlvor, and from tho north on a mission of peace, the scattered log houses of Marietta. the representative of the tribes, and Men wero at work In the fields, but I of Hamilton. All I ask is fair speech, avoided theso as much as possible, aland guidance." though they paused In their labor and "You represent Hamilton, you say?" stared suspiciously at us as we ad"Aye, though I expect little will vanced. However I was well known, como from It. I would have word with my Biro making mo notable, and as Know you St. Clair and Ilarmar. our course was toward the town, no either man?" one objected to our progress. There "Doth, passing well. St. Clair is up was no recognition of tho man, who the river or was tbreo days since clung close to my heels, and I wasted but General Harmar represents him at no tlmo In getting past, eager to bo the settlement. How happens It, my well rid of blm. friend, If the message bo so Important, In truth I felt little hopo of getting Hamilton did not dispatch an officer?" through thus easily. Tho fellow was "Ho had no choice. Nono volunteer- too widely known not to bo recognized ed for the task, and I was the selec- by somo one. These men of tho fields tion of tho tribes. You question mo as were settlers, newly arrived mostly, though you were Harmar himself; and slightly acquainted as yet with and more, you have the look of it. border history, but there would be Idle You're not a woodsman, you say; then hunters In the vlllago, backwoodsmen I make a guess you're a soldier." from across the river, men who had n d leg-sinro-ca- "Indian trappings hey!" he exclaimed. "Somo northwest renegade! Stop! I've seen that face before!" His rlflo came forward swiftly, as tho truth burst upon hlra. "Curse you, you'ro Simon Olrtyl" I gripped tho barrel of his gun, pressing my way between him and tho others behind. "Whatever his name," I said sternly, "this is not your affair. The fellow comes with messago from Hamilton, and has my pledge of safo guidance. Stand back now, and let us pass!" "I'll not stand back," he said wrestling to break my grip on his rlflo. "Not to let that devil go free Let go of tho gun barrel, you young fool! I'm not ono of your soldiers. Hero Potter, Evans, do you hear? That Is tho bloody villain Olrty come on!" They hnd hold of mo Instantly hurling mo back In spite of my struggling. I saw tho rencgndo throw forward bis rifle, and shouted to him. "Don't do that, you fool run!" Even as I cried out tho order 1 leaped forward, seeking to get grip on Brady, hurling the others aside with a sweep of my arms. Thcro was an Instant of fierce fighting, of blows, curses, threats. I lunged over the rlflo 1 rrel, and got grip on Brady's beard, only to be hauled back by a dozen hands, and flung to my knees. "Sentry! Call the guard!" I got the words out somehow, boring my way forth from under tho huddlo of forms. There was a rush of feet, the shouting of an order, tho shock of contact, and then I stood alone, wiping tho perspiration from my eyes. "Ah, back again, Master Hayward." ho exclaimed good humoredly. But' what Is It you have here? Kb settler of this valley, to my retnombrance." Ho stared at my companion, shading his eyes with one hand, his' face losing Its look of cheerfulness. backwoodsmen who took possession of that land to tho south. They camo nlono, on foot, rlflo In hand, fighting men every one. That was their trade. Theso settlers who' have como In north of tho Ohio are of a different breed; they have brought wives and children with them, and havo como to till ihn Unrt. Thnv rn not hunters . and woodsmen; half of them never even saw an Indian. They would bo as helpless as babes on a war trail. St. Clair and Harmar aro doing tho best they can under such conditions. They have got to compromise; they, don't dare provoke war. Tho ln-- ( dlans nnd tho British know this Is true; Olrty knows It, or ho never would have ventured to como In hero i what Is It, Faulkner?" Tho sergeant, a short, stocky fellow saluted stiffly. "Tho compliments of General Harmar. sir, and would you como to his M dren; the burning of homes, and' all tho horrors of Indian warfare for years to come. There Is only a fringe of white settlers on this side of the river, Brady, and a mero handful of soldiers to defend them. We cannot afford to have war, we arc not ready." "Heady? rotl I am for going In now, an' finishing the Job. This new policy of stroktn' those devils on tho back, makes mo sick. That ain't the way wo cleaned up Kentucky." "Easier said than done, Brndy. This Isn't Kentucky, and the conditions aro different. Those wero hunters and "Set Is not right you sol fenrC monsieur; set Is no compliment. Yet I will answer; I am not afraid, aad lata Has you must remember. I sa D'Auvray." The name meant nothing, tela aoth-in- g. ly, striving to make the strand ftmtUar. "Oul, monsieur: now " She sprang back beyond the table, ono finger at her lips. Tha door openod at my back. "Now, Hayward," said H armor's vole bruskly. "I've done with that scoundrel, and would apeak again wRh you." My eyes clung for Just as last ant to thoso of tho girl, shrinking back Into tho shadows. The I turned and went out, my mind full of bewilder- "Rone D'Auvray?" I repasts dumb- ment. CHAPTER A III. "I am," returned quietly, "an In the regular service " "Name?" "Joseph Hayward of Fort Harmar." "Tho gods bo praised I Now Is the way mado clear. You were traveling thither?" "I am to bo there tomorrow." "In ample time for my purpose. I recall your name. Master Hayward, as spoken by tho DelawureB. You were at Chllllcotho last spring?" "I attended the council." ''Tho wry man, and now you can servo mo well, It I may Journey with you?" "I am not overly fond of white men who turn Indian," I said coldly. "However I'll see you safe to tho fort gates li you play no forest tricks on the I en-elg- ranged the northern forests, and to whom tho name of Glrty meant much. Let one of theso look upon tho man and bis llfo would scarce bo worth tho snap of a finger. Not that I cared, except as his safe passago Involved my own word. "Come along," I said harshly, "I would bo done with you." Wo advanced up tho road to whero tho fort gates stood open, a single sentry standing motionless between tho posts. As we drow near, a group of hunters a half dozen maybe suddenly emerged, their long rifles trailing, on their way to the valley. I recognized the man In advance as the Kentucklan Brady, frontiersman and Indian fighter, and recognising me he topped. "Very well, sergeant, as soon as I ran slip out of these hunting clothes. Am I right, Brady?" "Maybe so," he admitted reluctantly, "but that ain't my stylo o' handling Injuns. I reckon we'll hang 'round boys, till we see what's comln' out o' this yer message bearln'. I'd ' sure llko to be In any fracas wbar I could get a slam at that hound o' hell." i It required but a few moments for CHAPTER II. mo to shift my hunting suit for a suitable uniform, and this accomplished, I ( With General Harmar. hurried across the parado to the office. "That will do, sergeant," I called The orderly admitted me at once. Gen out, tho moment I could gain breath. eral Harmar was alone, sitting beside --" "Here now, don't hit that man! Sur- a small writing table, and began ques- i I Then Mskt Your Report, Sir." round this fellow and take him Inside tioning mo the Instant I appeared. soldlor." the stockade. Never mind me; I'll "Close the door, Mr. Hayward. Now, I brought In with me bearing a mes "Yes!" he got to his feet. "But now take care of myself." bapponed outsir, what Is It that Just that Isn't what I want I expect' say The little squad tramped off, Glrty side the gate? Fighting with some of I sago." "From the tribes, monsieur? From men to do that. But this Is sot strictin their midst, his head turned back my scouts, I understand, over a felmilitary matter, and I give you no watchfully. I step- low you brought in with you? I pre-- i Detroit?" tka trlKstsl VM I niwrs4. ly a over his shoulder orders. I need a confidential' messen"Pmim ped forward fronting Brady, and held sumo there was some cause for this ' .,, ,. 1M,nr ger, a man of Intelligence and nerve: out my hand. unseemly quarrel?" but he will take his llfo la his hand, no harm ln a tnak repljrf but "Sorry this happened," I said soberThere was, ucnerai narmar, i re- and possibly to no purpose. I half ere , couneu at Sandusky. ly, "but I promised to bring the man plied, standing cap in nana. 8anduskyl" the word seemed to suspect treachery, and will order no to the fort, and I had to defend him." He leaned back In his chair, drum red IIds. "He he was a officer of my command to sue haiard- to "He's a bloody savage!" he retorted, mlng with one hand on the tabl, his din ous service." Frenchman then?" an oath, and making no respon- stern eyes on my face, with He stopped, and stood staring out of "Who? Tho messenger? Not he. movement; "he's worse than any sive "Then make your report, sir." Wo can understand tho relationship the window, his broad back toward me. Injun on the border." I went over the events of tho past "You must deem this matter of tho "I know all that, Brady. I despise few hours rapidly, but clearly, and between the Canadian French andbeen grave Importance," I said, firmly, "in& savages. They have always the fellow as much as any of you, al- there was no Interruption until I ceasbut this cur Is of another need seek no further; I volunteer to I friends, though I may not have suffered ed to speak. breed warring against his own go." through his acts as some of you have. I "Who did you say the man was?" He wheeled about, and grasped my people." But ho is here In peace, not war. To "Simon Glrty. sir. That was the She leaned forward, the laughter hand. Injure him now might cost hundreds name he gave me, and Brady recog"I thought so, Hayward. I am not all gone from her eyes. of lives. Let him give his message to nized him at once." often mistaken ln r man, and I' like "Who who was he, monsieur?" Harmar; after that We' shall General "What Is his mission? Did he say?" I hesitated, wondering at ber Insist your face. Yot do not be too hasty In know how to deal with the skunk. At "Not a word, sir, except that he rep ence, her eagerness. She leaned for - ! decision. Bit down hero, where- we me; I least do not hold this against resented the tribes, and bore a mes- - v or almost touching me with her can havo the map between us, until I only did my duty." can explain what hell ta browtsg In Hamilton." fingers. Brady loosened his grip on his gun, sago from you he lied? Is his purpose "Think "pieM0, monsieur: you can tell me." the pot of thoso north woods. .What and took my hand. wnt0 dog named Glrty; we think you honestly of Simon dirty?" '"I understand that, boy," he said, to learn ourI strength andI position?" "Everything bad; a scoundrel from "No, sir, think not," replied sob- know njm weil." not unkindly. "Your fighting was be-"Simon Glrty!" her hands clasped, head to foot" square enough, and no harm done. I erly. "There was no necessity; "Ay! yet Hamilton uses bin. The already. ner Hps unconsciously repeating tho like the way you went at It, but I yond doubt they know that -And from Sandusky I You man was a messenger, even as he you don't quite sense how wo I do not think the fellow would dare nMne. reckon Is not of aay na brought message from the claimed. The Englishman wrote that old Kentucklans feel about renegades come other than he said: he that breed." tribes? Mon Dleu! Tls strange thoy with his own hand; I have seen the He walked back and forth across should choose blm. He said so, mon- writing before." He pushed the crumpled bit sf paths room, his hands clasped, his heaJ slcur?" "He claimed to represent tho tribes. per across, and I read the crooked bent in thought He was a florid- lines slowly, for the penmanship was man, his step but his message was from Hamilton. faced, heavily-buil- t 'An' he Is there at Sandusky this almost Illegible. Twico I read It half heavy on the puncheon Door. Facing convinced my brain played tee some the door, he stopped with sudden de- Monsieur Hamilton?" "He was there yes: at least so trick. cision. "Is this true, sir?" "Orderly," he called, "have the ser- Glrty reports; but I know nothing "Somo of It Is; enough to make m guard bring the messen- as to where ho may be now back In geant of tho him for Detroit likely, plotting new mischief." afraid It may all be. The exact' situager here at once. Search My Indignant speech bad slight ef tion Is this, Hayward. The tribes of weapons first." ' feet on her, for sho laughed as I ended. the northwest ore ready for war. In He turned toward me. Eet was dono most well so fine 1 spue oi mo inuuenco ui mo cmri "I do not trust the villain, but I'll many of tho young men are already on hear his tale. I may need you, Mr. lsff, monsieur. Hut why you nay that the war trail. They are In smaU'psr-tie- s Hayward; remain there In tho back to me? Becauso I am here? In this ranging the woods, attacking out- house of tho Amcrlcalno gcncrall? ' room until I call. Bahl wo are together: wo aro ulono. lying settlers and hunters. Stories of no door. I could see My peoplo aro yonder In the woods: outrages como drifting In hero every "Where, sir?" hides I servo not theso long faces who sing day. Nothing prevents a general out"In the den, beyond: the robe Toll mo monsieur." sho break but British restraint, and the the entrance. If I need you I will nanlmi touched my hands, her pleading eyes position of the Wyandots.' call. Tho dog Is coming how." 'A strong natl on. Tho interior of this room which I looking up Into mine, "why Is eet you The most Important In the Indian I now entered for tbo first tlmo was a nre hero? I can bo trusted." I stared down Into her eager face. ' alliance. They aro no friends of oars, to me. It was fitted up as rovolatlon yot they claim to bo Christian, eon-ya lounging room, a den; yet bearing almost believing I must bo dreaming., ported by French Jesuits, and thus far conscious enough of her deep car-to tho tepee of a more resemblance savage, than any abodo of civilization. ncstness. WbaC was It sho thought or tho priests have held them oa the side Peace. For the first tlmo their The trappings of war, tho tributes of Imagined? Could sho mistake mo for- chlofs havo met In council with the another? bo deceived as to my Iden- ' the chase, wero everywhere In others nnd threaten war. Do you I saw all this with a single tity? Tho thought seomcd impossible, ' ridiculous. How should It be. derstand tho cause?" glanco as I shut the door, yet almost t clearly, sir; becauso of some with the Instant, my entire nttention when I stood beforo her In uniform, "Let Go of the Gun Barrel, You Young was riveted upon an occupant, and I and bad already declared myself on I prisoners we hold. Is it not?" waB Fooll" J"6',01'0: ""V1 ?r0k stood motionless, scarcely crediting officer of tho garrison? The eyes goz-the lng up nt mo seemed misty, as though Olfty explained. etared o" that stripe. "Taint natural you my own eyes, as I against across Wo have no such prisoner, but the farther they held unshed tears. should, for there ain't been no Injun table at the couch d that word back by Olrty, they I "Plcaso. monsieur," she urged anx- you wall. It was In shadow, underneath war to amount to anything since draped by a yellow blan- lously. "I nm but a glrl- -a girl of tho will believe I lied. But If as oOoer como to tills country. But I've seen tho window, I can bo trusted. Toll mo of this garrison goes boldly to them, ket, and ln one cushioned corner sat north-- yot ,n response to their challenge; faces that greasy devil ln paint nn' featha girl, her dark head bont low over quick, so I can help." ers; so lias Evans here, an' these yer "But I do not understand, mndcmol-- them nt their council flro, and says so on open book. So Intent was Bbo upon young fellows know some of the dirt have told you who I am. Why oponly they will probnbly nccost his heard my war parties tho pages that sho had not lndlfforent, sello. I you speak Ho's led ho'a done. y!0.!,'S.'t. should like this?" elso remained against us, an' killed our neighbors. entrunco, or tho WynndotB Join the othor apart"Becauso 1 know you," sho twisted. ! by an' let 'em burn thinking mo no stranger to tbo That skunk stood I tribes It will mean war?" "Becauso I havo seen you beforo." , nover ment ol man Itoddy nt tho stake, an' "Yes; tho length and breadth of the "Know mo!" I smiled. Indulgent of She was young, scarcely out of her truo, raised a hand. It's a hellish fact, with girlhood from the clear pronto of her hor whim, convinced now that I dealt t' frontier. I havo no forco llvos which sir! An' ho only laughed at Konton cboek, men, In tho shadow, with with a mind diseased. "That Is hardly to meet thorn; hundreds of when the redskins mado him run the ! women will be de- und children " a profusion of hair black as night, and gauntlet. The ugly cur ought to bo "But I do, Monsieur Hayward, I do. stroyed; settlements ruined. I doubt a figure slender, but not tall. I moved skinned allvol" rattling tho latch to attract attention Havo you no memory of mo? Of my If thcro bo a white man left north of "I've heard all that," 1 replied when Why aro you so afraid to havo tho Ohio In three months It those yot tbo never to my he stopped, his eyes blazing angrily. glanced presence, a pago witch book face? fiends break loose. This Is not my up, turning faith?" of hor wrongs never mado a right, "But two , She bad spoken my namo, and I work, endeavoring to treat with those voluntarily as a lazily. men. Ho came hero astonish- rod dovils. It Is tho duty of tho gov"Your pardon," I venturod, and cap gazed at her In wldo-ayemessenger. Tho tribes nro In council away; I bave ln bond, advanced to tho tablo nearer ment Surely we bad never met; yet ernor. But St Clair is at Sandusky and sent him. That Is no means of reaching blm with this how could sho know? her. why I stood In bis defense against you. Information. Tho Wyandots demand "Am I not right?" She came to hor fcot in an Instant Wo must learn what word ho brings. "Yes, but I havo no memory of see- Instant reply, and our messenger must book sliding to tho floor, the long, If ho were killed on such a mission tho you before, and you are not one roach them as soon as, It not before, every Indian In tho northwest would black lashes no longor shadowing the ing thg rctyrn of QrJ upon to avenge his death. dark oyes gazing toward me In sudden to bo cattily forgotten. Tel! mo who feel called Continued uoxl week) She was small, swift of you are?" tho Interest. It would mean raids and warfare Tho dimples exhibited themselves ln It would movement as a forest haro, yet for wholo length of the Ohio; Paper Insulation. mean the murder of women and cbll- - the InBtant I saw only her face, and elthor cheek, yot she faced me withOn ii test, liiHiiliitlmi on tbm unfathomable depths of those eyes. out a movement Iiiih withstood win bervlre for twenty 'throe yonrx. I mi' fcr - General Ilarmar strode across the room to his choir, and sat down, staring out of tho window, his eyes frowning. I closed tho door, and stood waiting, swiftly determining to discover the Identity of that young woman within, nnd feeling slight heed of ought elso. Harmar turned his eyes toward me, surveying mo a moment In silence. "What do you welnh. Hayward?" ha ' snapped out, as tho' noting my girth for tho first time. "Two hundred nnd thirty, sir." "Huh! nnd every Inch muscle SjW 1'ro got i bono from the look of you. . somo serious work picked out for you. ' How far north, have you ever been?" "To the forks of tho Muskingum." Ho drummed with his fingers on the table; then pored over a rough rasp. "Hub! tho hard travel' will' bo bo- -, yond, after you leave the boat Would you undertake a Journey to Sandusky ?" I "Alone, sir?" I asked, startled at' the question, the distance vagtle In my mind. "With a scout, who knows the woods," be answered, studying my face, "and an enlisted man to cook, and do odd Jobs around cams'. X small party la better than a large on on such a trip." Ho paused, thinking. "I will obey orders, sir. I am a Perilous Venture. a .,,,.-- A . hr 1 - j J et st I I ' I " '. 1 " ollvo-tlnte- d nn-Hi- I d iti'r ) Mnroh 19, IOH. THE CITIZEN. How to Dye fatter Eflf "If you will snvo llio dry, brown skins from onions niul boil the eggs with llio onion skins long enough for tho eggs to bo hard, you will obtain .beautifully dyed Easter eggs of various shades of brown, willi no tnslo of tho poison and no danger of poison, as from soma other dyes. Woman's Homo Companion. LINGO Pago Seven. A Corner for Women VISIT TO ANT VILLAGE WITH "SANDMAN" SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door mmmm m Berea's Vocational Schools OF MANY LOCALITIES Strange and Varied Phrases and Greet Traveler In Journeying Around United SUtei. It la probablo that only thu drum mors really know how many types of vnrnacular am used In this country and which are tlio favorite pastimes, for the average man Is confused by thoio which como to his attention in even a short journey, remarks tlin New York Sun. If ho leaves tho Grand Central sta Hon, for Instance, and rides In thn smoking car, he niny bo asked to take a hand at brldpe before tho train has pulled out of tho subterranean cavity at street. Hut he need not expect that a similar Invitation will reach hi in after he has left that train at tho South station, In Iloston. walked a few blocks and boarded another train at tho North station. Prom thero on the suggestion will be phrased "Play pitch? Flay pitch?" snd tho word bridge won't bo heard. And thoio who havo experimented affirm that pitch Is thn deadlier game of thn two, at least for tho novice. Hliould your footgear give out at' most anywhere In the United States ucept In one little corner you will tell tho cobbler that you want your Jhoes half soled and heeled. Hut do not make tho mistake of using that phraso In the New Kngland region Invotcd to tho pursuit of tho frisky mackerel and the somnolent cod, for Urn shoemaker won't know what you roper phraso to use mean. Th Forty-second 71 power, combined with Training that adds to your monoy-carnia- g general education. FOR YOUNG MEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Printing--, Commercial. FOR YOUNG LADIES Homo Science, Dressmaking, Cooking. Nursing, Stenography and typewriting. 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School Verse for This Week Sow I by seed, bo nuer weary; l.cl no fears thy soul annoy, Ho llio prospect no'er so dreary, Thou shall reap tho fruits of joy." Thomas Hastings. -- General Education for those riot far advanced, combined with some vocational training. No matter what your present advancement, wo can put you with others like yourself and give chance for most rapid progress 3rd Door Berea's General Academy Course HOUSEHOLD HINTS Do Tou Clem Out Your Flour Bin? fol-l?- ts, For those who aro not expecting to teach and who are not going thru College, but desire more general education. This is jast the thing for those preparing for medical studies or other professions without a college courso. It also gives tho best general education for those who wish a good start in study and expect to carry it on by ' themselves. An Alabama woman writes in (ho Vjflhinn's Home Companion as about cleaning out the Hour 4th Door Berea's Normal School bin: "I was jtovcial years n housekeep- er before il dawned upon my consciousness that flour spoils sooner or later, just as do all other grain products. And after that it was sotno bpforo I bethought myself of tho necessity for scalding out tho bin whenever emptied before putting in a fresh supply. When you realize that tho Hour In'tho bottom of llio bin (if not entirely emptied each time) may bo very old indeed, as may bo (lint which sticks to (lie .ides, you see the necessity for a complete cleansing between purchases. If possible, let the bin bo cabled, sunned, and aired; then the now Hour will have no excuso for becoming musty." Mew Brooms for Old When the carpet broom begins to wet soft and rugged nt tho ends, don't throw it away. Cut off an inch or two at tho foot with a pair of scissors, and wash tho brush first in warm soda water, then in cold water. Dry quickly, and you will llnd that the broom will be quite stiff and hrm again. To Whiten Handkerchiefs To whiten handkerchiefs that have become a bad color, soak them over night in a solution of pipeclay and warm water. Then wash and boil in llio usual way, and they will como out beautifully while. New Stockings Ucforo giving the children now stockings to wear, it is a good plan to dum tho heels, Iocs, and knee caps. This makes tho stockings last twice as long us they would other wise do. for Damp Cupboards Try placing a Jar of unslaked lime in tho cupboards if they aro at all inclined to bo damp. Tho lime absorbs tho damp, and keeps the air dry and pure. Hernember to renew tho limu pretty frequently, as it iMiu loses its power. To Revive Ostrich Feathers .Make a lather of white soap in hot water. Immerse the feathers, stroking Ihom with tho fingers from baso to tip for live minutes. Ilinso in clean hot water, and shako till dry. Selected Mmo This gives the very best training for those who expect to teach. Courses aro so arranged that young people can teach through tho summer and fall and attend school through the winter and spring, thus earning money to keep right on in their course of study. Read Dinsmore's great book, "How to Teach a District School." 5th Door Berea's Preparatory Academy Course This is tho straight road to College best training in Mathematics, Sciences, Languages, History and all preparatory subjects. Tho Academy is now Berea's largest department 6th Door Berea College Questions Answered This is tho crown of the whole Institution, and provides standard courses in all advanced subjects. ihurcabouts Is "heeled and tapped." Wby tapped? Why, becauso that Is i relic of the time when a sowed sole wag unknown and tho cobbler tapped, tapped all day long with his little hammer on the wooden pegs that held the shoo together. Possibly you are not yet so bitten by speed mania but you still enjoy driving across country behind a kooI horse. If you get up near the Canadian line, you will seek In vain for a livery stable In case you wish to put up over night. What you must ask for thereabouts Is a "baiting stable, for horses are still "bolted and bedded" In that part of the country, just as they wero a hundred years ago. Even the expletives vary, and that mildest one of all. tho "by golly" of tho southern negro, has been transmuted Into "by gorry." The Sandman and Twins Call to Visit the Appl Factory. Daddy's Bedtime Dicky Uik.s His Bath. tree. "Tbls Is the apple factory," aald tbe Sandman, and they all climbed out of the automobile and stretched thtlr Jack thought bis mother was too particular about the way legs. They wero way up high In the know, enough for branches said was time. SOMETIMES In vacation bis facoOuco a day he Mother didoften acreo with beam roadbecause, you through the sunthe air runs right not and bauds. to wash and hardly ever touches the ground. him. "There Is no tlmo to lose It we are "Nobody sec roe," Jack grumbled ono evening as bo and Evelyn came to see all of tbe factory and get back In to where daddy was slttlD?. to Mother Dearie before aleepy time," "Seen you?" daddy Inquired. When ho beard Jack was grumbling because be bad to wnsh boforo going to bed be aold: "Why, mother sees you. Evelyn called tho Sandman, as be slid down toward tho big sees you and I seo you. If you look In tbe glass you will yourself see bow ono of the branches slid down after trunk. The Twlqs nice you look. Why, oven tho little birds clean up before they go to Bleep. I expect they wore holes In "You'vo never sceu them? Well, Just watch tbe canary somo day and see him and their stockings doing It Down at tho bin combing his hair, washing his fare and cleaulug his feathers. placo where tbe branch Joined the bo will pick and shake at tho feathers until be has "First with bla bill the treo thero waa a little got all the dirt out of them. Then be will gently pick uud pat Into place trunk of bell knob and tho Sandman gave this very little quill and feather. a great pull. In a moment the Twins "Yes, our llttlo bird combs his hnlr. Of courso ho has no nice brush and heard a tiny little croaking noise, Just soak aa llttlo boys and girls have, hut tho sharp cluws ou bis llttlo feet do like a door swinging In the wind, and Jast m well. With them bo combs down every llttlo feather In tils crest and there stood a little man much amallor dresses his bead as carefully as any hairdresser could do. than the Sandman, all dressed In a "If be thinks bis face Is not all It should be ho rubs It against tho wires pretty suit of green, and all wet with of his cago or on bis perch. If bis feet are soiled bo cleans them off with applo juice. kta bUI. "Hullo Sandy, how are ye," ha "This Is what I should cell tbe little bird's dry bath. Ho takes a tubbing called, and opened the door wide. very morning when tbe little china bird bathtub la freshly Oiled with water "I'm pretty well, Jackie." aald the sad placed In his cage. Sandman. "I thought that I would splutter about In It. Sometimes be bring Johnnie and Jessie over and "You know bow bo lovea to dip and shakes the water out of his wing right In tbo face of whoever may be stand- take them through the factory." ing near him. Perhaps bo docs not wish any one to watch him when be "All right, come on In," squeaked makes bis toilet. After be baa washed and shaken out his feathers and has Jackie. Of coutm the Inside of the combed and picked them out till bo Is as yellow and fluffy as a sponge cake apple treo was vary dark and you and be will burst Into song. I could not havo aeea anything after "We know from this that Dicky enjoys bis bath. Wild birds are fond of the door wm skat, but the Twins as well as If It bad been out bathing too. Out lu tho woods, where there aro llttlo brooks or quiet little could pools, you will sometimes como upou a little dock of them chattering and of doors because of their maglo caps. splashing on tbe edge of tbo water. Soma people who like tbe birds put out They found the (aside of the tree aH big dishes on tbelr luwus and Oil them with water. Then tboy bave tbe hollow aad thero waa a tiny Httks wooden ladder rwlag dear fires tbo amusement of watching the birds taking tbelr baths ou tbo lawns." Story- - we can easily go and And out all about It," aatd the Sandman. So he pulled out of hla pocket the very same two long pointed caps with bells on their ends that the Twlna had worn before, and they clapped them on their heads and there they wero, Tho no bigger than the Sandman. Sandman took each one by the hand. Just as he had donethefore, but this time they did not skip up tbe chlmnejr In the smoke; The library window was open and through It came a long level sunbeam from the big red sun going to sleep over behind the orchard. Damsel. , The sunbeam looked Just like a wonThis word originally meant a young person of either sox. Historians men- derful road all made out of gold and "damsel Richard, the flrst thing they knew they were up tion Loulsle-grtM- , prince of Wales." It was afterward on that golden road and there was the used as tho diminutive of "dame," the cutest little golden automobile they wife of a knight: a knight's daughter had ever dreamed of. It was no bigger than half an orange hut It was was called damsel. plenty big enough for the Sandman and the Twins, so they hopped In and the Sandman cranked up tho engine and away they went like tbe wind. The Sandman steered the golden automobile straight along the golden sunbeam road and before long the road bad to make a little turn to go How the around the trunk or a big old apple Ancient Money. In biblical daya silver and gold coins were struck of such weight that one of them represented tho value of a particular animal. Thus the word Kesltah (used In Genesis), translated "pieces of money," means, literally, a lamb Tho Latin Pecunla. from which comes our word pecuniary, comes from pecus. a general name for sheep and the smaller animals. In early times coins bore figures of a home, a bull or a hog, together with tho names of the animals pictured. Afterward, as values changed, the figures upon the coins no longer bora representations of their value In cattle, but figures representing a rose, an eagle, etc. "Mother DearU," said Johnnie one night after be and Jeaale had crawled up In the big chair before the fire-- 1 place, "what makes some apples green when they are ripe and other apples green when they are green?" her little Mother Dearie hugged Twins close to her side and smiled Into the Ore, and juet then there came a little pop in the fireplace and there In a cloud of black soot stood the Sandman, laughing arid bobbing his head at the children. "Seems to me I heard something said about applea as I came down the chimney," said the Sandmau. "Yes," said Jessie, "Johnnie was just aaklng Mother Dearie wby it Is that some red apples are green and some green apples are red." "Didn't either," said Johnnie. "I asked her why green apples are green and red too." , "Don't quarrel about that, because Little Birds Keep Clean. in next Jessie and than the Sandman. It was a pretty long eilmb because they were ao small, but they finally reached the bottom, and there waa a large room, all filled up with wooden pipes that looked Juat like water pipes. Some of these pipes were yellow and some were white and some were green In color and they ran In every direction. Juat as Johnnie was about to ask the Sandman what the pipes were for little Jackie turned around and squeaked: 'The green plpea carry the green Juice up to the leavea and the yellow pipes carry the yellow juice. Jor the Inside, of. the blossoms and after the blossoms are gone they carry the Juice for the green applea, The white pipes carry the sugar up to jweeten the apples In the fall. Usually they are empty because they only have to carry sugar up for a few days every year, but Juat now we have a few apples that are not quite sweet enough so I am feeding them a little more sugar." While he was saying this In bla fun ny little voice he turned to a sort of tool chest and pulled out a little green cup made out of an acorn shell He held the cup under a faucet which was fastened ' to one of the white pipes, and Oiled It with fresh sweet ap ple Juice, right from the factory, Each of them had a One drink and Jackie then led the way down Into a long sort of tunnel which twisted and turned for ever ao far until Anally the paasage way In It was too small for them to go any further. "This Is tbe end of one of the big roots, and we are way under the ground now," said Jackie. "I thought you might like to see where the Juice comes from. There are a whole lot of little suckers at the end of each root and they suck the water right out of the ground and the roota and leaves turn It Into Juice for the blossoms and leaves and branches and apples. After all of the food has been taken out of tbe Juice It all runs Into tho leaves and they blow It out Into the air Just like your own breath on a cold morning. This one apple factory uses up enough water to Oil a cistern half full every day." They now returned to the ladder and Jesale sighed aa she looked up at the long climb ahead of her. As soon as they were all on the ladder the apple man told them to bold on tight and thon he punched a little button, When he did this tho ladder began to shoot up to tho top of the tree Just as If It had been an elevator and be fore they knew It they were back at tbe little door. When they stepped outside It was almost dark and both the sunbeam road and the golden automobile bad disappeared. The Sandman reached up and broke off a yellow apple leaf that grew Just over his head. "Come on, children," he called. "Take bold of the stem of this leaf with ma and we will be home soon." So they all held onto the stem of the big apple leaf and along came a big puff of wind and sent them whirl ing, leaf and all. They spun round and round and then they spun over and over, and tho wind blew the leaf high above too house. The Twins began to feel very dlaiy and the Sandman bad to put bis arm around Jessie to keep her from falllna--. and then all of a sud den came a whirling gust of wind and whirled them down bosldo the house window and through the bedroom and right smack Into their owa little white bods. COevyrtett. WX aw top to the bottom. Down the ladder they went, Jackie flrst, then jonnnie. BEREA, FRIEND OF WORKING STUDENTS. Berea College with institution. It requires certain Its affiliated schools, is not a money-makin- g fees, but it expends many thousands of dollars each year for the benefit of its students, giving highest advantages at lowest cost, and arranging as far as possible for students to earn and save in every way. OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMILY, with careful regulations to protect the character and reputation of the young people. Our students como from the best families and are earnest to do well and improve. For any who may be sick the College provides doctor and nurse without extra charge. All except those with parents in Berea live in College buildings, aad many assist in work of boarding hall, farm and shops, receiving valuable training and getting pay according to the value of their labor. Except im winter it is expected that all will have a chance to earn a part of thai? expenses. Write to the Secretary before coming to secure employment. PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing, laundry, postage, books, etc, vary with different people. Berea favors plain clothing. Oar climate k tho best, but as students must attend classes regardless of the weather, warn wraps and underclothing, umbrellas and overshoes are necessary. THE STORE furnishes books, toilet articles, work uniforms, umbrellas and other necessary articles at cost. LIVING EXPENSES are really below cost The College asks no rent for the fine buildings in which students live, charging only enough roost rent to pay for cleaning, repairs, fuel, lights, and washing of bedding and towels. For table board, without coffee or extras, $1.35 a week, in, the fall, and $1.50 in winter. For furnished room, with fuel, lights, washing of bedding, 40 to 60 cents for each person. SCHOOL FEES are two. First a "DOLLAR DEPOSIT," as guarantee for return of room key, library books, etc This is paid but once, and is returned when the student departs. Second an "INCIDENTAL FEE" to help on expenses for care of school buildings, hospital, library, etc. (Students pay nothing for tuition or services of teachers all our instruction is a free gift). The Incidental Foe for most students is $5.00 a term; in Academy and Normal $6.00 and $7.00 jn Collegiate course. PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, incidental fee and room rent by the term, board by the half term. Installments are as follows: FALL TERM VOCATIONAL AND Incidental Fee Room FOUNDATION SCHOOLS $ 6.00 5.60 ACADKMY AMD NORMAL COLLE9B $ 6.00 7.00 $ 7M 7.00 Board 7 weeks Amount duo Sept 10, 1913 Board 7 weeks, dut Oct 29, 1913 Total for term Incidental Fee Room 9.45 $20.05 9.45 $29.50 9.45 $22.45 9.45 $31.90 9.45 $23.45 0.45 $32.90 WINTER TERM $ 6.00 $ 6.00 Board 6 weeks 6.00 9.00 7.20 9.00 $22.20 9.00 $31.20 $ 7.00 7.20 9.09 $23.20 9.00 $32.20 $20.00 Amount due Dec. 31, 1913 Board 6 weeks due Feb. 11, 1914 9.00 . Total for term $29.00 This does not include the dollar deposit nor money for books or laundry. Special Expenses Business. Spring Fall Malar Tatal $14.00 $12.00 Stenography and Typewriting $10.00 $36.M 14.00 19.00 12.00 86.00 Bookkeeping (regular course) 7.00 6.00 18.00 6.00 Bookkeeping (brief course) Business course studies for students in other departments : 9.00 10.50 7.50 27.00 Stenography Typewriting, with one hour's use 7.00 6.00 6.00 18.00 of instrument .... Com. Law, Com. Geog., Com. 1.80 1.50 Arith., or Penmanship, each... 2.10 In no case will special Business Fees exceed $15.00 per term. able-bodie- 6.40 young man or young woman canget an education at d Any Berea if there is the will to do so. It is a great advantage to continue during winter and spring and have a full year of continuous study. Many young people waste time in the public schools going over and over the same things, when they might be improving much faster by coming to Berea and starting In on new studies with some of the best young men and women from other counties and states. Applicants must bring or tend a testimonial showing that they art above 15 years old, In good health, and of good character. Thlt may be ttgned by tome former Berea student or some reliable teacher or neighbor. The use of tobaccd Is strictly forbidden, Winter Term opened Deo. 31st Hurry upl For information or friendly advice write to Jeosph B. BiitoaO THE SECRETARY, Berea, Ky. Pago Eight. THR CITIZEN. March 10, 1014. lal purpose, Mr. T. F. Guinn was and Bohlown. In Scaffold Cano Saturday and Sun Rev. fleorgo Childcrs filled his day. regular appointment at Pilot Knob Church last Saturday and Sunday, MADISON COUNTY also preached at tho Pilot Knob school house Saturday night and Kingston will hold services at Bobtnwn school Kingston, March 15. Mrs. Ella houso tho second Saturday night In la fall by the writer. T aim nocntpoadeie pakllilita' Slivers, who has been very sick for April. ii not lot (raalleatloa, bat aa aa erkltat at food falta. Writ plilaly. Iho past few weeks, is improving, Tho articles of faith aro to bo read John 0. Powell has bought Mr, and explained at our next Saturday JACKSON COUNTY lady and loved by all Hiram Marcum's farm (known tionate old as Mildred who know her. Her death was duo tho J. B. Farris' farm) for $120 per meeting, which is in April. Mrs. R. L. Ambrose and children to dropsy. Her remains wero laid acre. Mildred, March 10. Wo aro Mr. Powell will movo to took supper al Mr. and Mrs. Philip presen- t- to rest In the Tyner graveyard. somo nice weather at Richmond, Ky., at present. Mr, Hayes' last Saturday evening looks like farmings David Hellard Elder J. W. Anderson of Conklln Mnrcuin Is thinking of moving Jo Mr. nnd Mrs. Roy Neeley's baby has moved hack to his old homo. Ho tilled his regular appointment at Keren. has whooping cough. Flat Ltck Saturday ami Sunday. sold his farm at Anvillc for $2,000, Mrs. Sherman Ahrain and datight Roy Neely has his new house comMr. and Mrs. S. I). Ilicc wore visiting Mr. and Mrs. Allen Gray wero visit- or Clemmio spent part of last week pleted enough to move into. Last Saturday ing tho latlcr's parents, V. M. Bul- with Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Morris the former's sister, Mrs. Curt Friday night ho gave tho young and Sunday. Lewis Hayes Is very lock, this week. Hazel, tho infant P.uks. " folks a social gathering which all writing. I.. V. Morris daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Air ami .Mrs. noiiie poorly at this lihlillo are enjoyed. has purchased Iho old undo Oeorgo Under, narrowly escaped death a .cuding this week with relatives Undo Jesso Neeley nnd Aunt Sal- Hohcrlson farm, paying $1,350 for it. few days ago by getting her dress in Lexington, Ky. He spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Kmily Moore is on Hie sick list burned off. She escaped with n few Messrs. John Webb, Edd Lawson this week. 0. T. Morris of Tyner slight burns on their face and and Wilgus Brandenburg and Miss Camel Neeley's family Sunday. Mr. A. P. Settle and his mother visiting his mother, Mrs. Jano hands. was Ora spent Sunday with spent Sunday with friends in G. II. Cook, Iho Morris, Sunday. Lyilia and Jesso Young. hustling little drummer for Van OWSLEY COUNTY Mrs. James YanWinkle Is recover Mrs. Sheridan Baker spent Sun Dcren Hardware Company, was at Sulphur Springs lug from a severe attack of small day with her son, Alva. homo Saturday. There was a largo Sulphur Springs, Feb 1. Wo are pox. Miss Erslo and M initio Wilson tide in Laurel Fork Creek Saturday, having somo bad weather with rain Mrs. Phoebe Boon is very sick at have returned to their homo in Heand n lino lot of logs were floated out and snow. The Rev. Johnson failed this writing. for the Livingston Lumber Company, to preach at the M. E. Church last Mr. nnd Mrs. Willie Munday spent ron nfter spending a few days with W. F. and J. F. Tincher passed Sunday. Willie Barrett has been btinrtay with the latlcr's mother, their cousin. Miss Grace Wilson. through this vicinity Friday enroulo on tho sick list recently. Charlie Mrs. Elizabeth Murray. Bryan Wilson is visiting in Wnl- to East Hernstadt after Roods for Osborne is visiting homo folks here Mr. Richard Parks made a busi- laceton this week. W. 11. Engle. The wind and sun aro at present. Finloy Mooro is very ness trip to Paris last week. Mr. Elic Settle expects to secure drying out the roads considerably sick at this writing. Mr. Bincns Mi. Chas. McCord returned to his his marriage license soon. Henry Fields Is clearing a largo new Moore, who has been In the U. S, ho'ii" at Paris last Monday. Mr. John Birkuell, a former citi ground. Was sorry to sec Cy. Whit Army for the past three years, re .Mr. K N. McCormick purchased zen of Ky has a good position in akcr's Placo come to an end for it hired home a few days ago. The his old home placo at Slate Lick Detroit, Michigan, which pays $3.00 Luck to Tho Rev. Baily is expected to preach at from Mr. Collins Cay was sure interesting. of Richmond. per day. Citizen and its many readers. Mso Willie Hays from Kentucky properly. Mrs. Emma McCormick visited her tho Reform Church Sunday. Mrs. Alice Brandenburg and Maltic sister, Mrs. Jas. Hudson, Sunday has a position in Detroit, Mich.. Mr. Lewis Vaughn has moved to Hurley which pays him 70 cents per hour. Mr. Sherman Robinson's place. Mr. Mooro visited Mrs. 0. B. Moore last night. Hurley, March 10. William IUlcy Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. W. I). Parks visited Hurrah for our Kentucky boysl They reported a nice Rohiiisou has moved to Lancaster, Gahbard of this place son of Pall time. Sunday School will begin Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Thacfccr of Be-rKy., Garrard Co. Gabbard died March 10th, after a soon. Harlin Mays is working for Walnut Meadow Saturday night and Sunday. Mr. Kli Ogg is improving his placo long suffering. Ho was born Jan. Thurman Brandenburg. Mr. H. J. Parks is improving slowChester Walnut Meadow, Mar. 10. Mr. II wi mi lor fully, trimming and spraying 27, 1888. Ho departed this life in Stewart has mumps. Little is being ly. Rowlett of Disputanta, Ky.. visit- - his fruit orchard. Wo arc the bloom of his youth. We are having a few days of nico ed L. T. Rowlett last week. said about tho smallpox around Mr. J. M. Ogg Is planning to do his sorry to give him up but God knows here. Guess it is dying out. Good weather. Hurrah for tho sunshino. People say that Mrs. Eh Ogg was in Berca on bus- - orchard likewise. best. He has to suffer here no more results always come from Tho Citi to spray your orchard means suc rest and we arc satislled he is at zen. cess for fruit growers. So, thny are for he has lived a Christian lifo for expecting great results from their Blake since his sickness three years and work. Blake, March 12. Tho weather ho has said ho feared nothing in Blue Lick Ho lost his companion for the last three weeks, has been way. his "CHEER UPI" Blue Lick. March 10. Mr. Pugh four months ago, ho leaves ono tho worst of tho winter with rain. and Miss Porter have resumed Sun small child, father and mother, sleet, hail and snow. Corn is scarce When you go on getting troubled, an' Iho world seems upside down, day school here after an absence of brothers and sisters to mourn his in these parts and qan't bo bought When misfortune stares upon you, with an two weeks. loss but his loss is their eternal for a dollar a bushel. People have frown. Mr. Tom Harris lias returned from gain. Lay mo gently down beside to feed on shipped stuff. Willie There's a cheerfulness in ,knowin when it's Owsley County, where he has been her when the troubles of this lifo Xceling had a working last Satur dark for mo an' you looking after somo real estate. That Iho suit is always shinin and tho sky is aro o'er. She'll be waiting for my day and a candy party Saturday always blue. Miss Virginia Neely of Richmond coming on that happy bright eter- night. All report a lino time. Born to the wife of Oscar Peters a bouncwas tho pleasant guest of Mr. Wilnal shore. When tho clouds aupoar the thickest and tho ing hoy. His name is Dewey. Born liam and Vester Evans Saturday daylight seems withdrawn, to the wifo of Bent Moore a girl Annville . night. An' the hopeful joy of livin' seems to bo entirely gone, Mr. I). S. Fowler purchased sixty March 10. Jim York has baby which they named Mary. Annville, Just remember, nt the darkest, just a little disacres of land front Sam Davis and moved to his property recently Aunt Polly Peters is ill at this writ tance through, has erected a new house on same, That the sun is always shinin' and tho sky is bought of David Hillard. David ing with lagrippc. Miss Ollie Tirey always blue. which he is now occupying Hillard has moved back to his farm visited her brother, Forrester, last Mrs. Julia Crump has returned to near Gray Hawk. Stove G. Fields Saturday night. Mr. and Mrs. Hen So there ain't no use in frcllin' at the hardships Lexington after a short visit with has rented and moved to tho prop- -j ry Peters visited Ins sister, Kate that wo meet, relatives here. For the birds aro still erty of Miss Susie Watson. W. A. Bowman, ono day last week. The an' the flowers are just as sweet; Tho Blue Lick base ball club are. Earncstville, was hero Misses Lucy Bicknell and Collie Turner of An' behind tho deepest shadow there's a heap' contemplating organizing a team this week to see about renting a Hoskins visited Miss Nella Nccloy promise too, of for this season. For the sun is always shinin' an' tho sky is house. Rev. Isaac Cornctt and Hen- last Sunday. Mrs. Margo Peters Mr. and Mrs. Ollie Terrlll returned always blue. Selected. Box attended from Cow Creek has been visiting ry Gabbard of Letter Sunday from Middletown, Ohio. church hero Saturday. A scries of friends and relatives hero for the Miss Anna Roberts, student al the meetings began at the Baptist past week. Bill Peters is planning P.. K. S. X. at Richmond, was home church Sunday to bo continued till to havo new houses bdilt this over Sunday next Sunday. A great revival held Spring. Booneville Mr. Frank Kinnard, former Berca at the Academy last week was constudent, sends greetings to his many Mr. W. D. Parks has just com Booneville, Nov. L Thero has ducted by Rev. Scnettinga of Michiness Saturday. igan. Rev. and Mrs. W A. Worth-ingt- been a big lido in the South Fork pleted his new hen houso and is Mr. W. A. Ogg and Mr. Charles friends in and near Berea. Mr. Kinaro going to Florida for a River. It was the biggest tido that planning to build a new tobacco Duerson wero in Borea on business nard is making good with Tho Register and Lender daily paper al Des short visit. March 3rd, a lino boy has been for tho last year. Mr. Fin-le- y ham. Saturday. Moines, la. Roy E. Rad Moore is dangerously sick with was born to tho wife of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Shockley mado Big Bill Mr. Leander Haolwood and wife Mother and babe arc doing an abscess in his head. Mr. G. B. or. Big Hill, March 10. Mr. Joseph a trip to Berca Saturday. havo moved to Indiana nicely. Mr. M. B. Eversole, who Mooro purchased somo nice liens of Reece, Jr. caiiio home last Mr. Robert Botkins and Richard week and Tho Citizen is Hie favorite paper has been confined to his room with Carter Bowman, price 50 cents. Mr. brought two of his nieces with him, Watisoii wero in Berea last week. s neck of the woods. Tako grippe, wo aro glad to say is out Ragan York is carrying tho mail Misses Aggio and Susie Rcecc. Mr. and Mrs. Angerow Devcania Iho writer's advice, subscribo now to Beattyvillo, Ky. from Booneville again. wero in Berea last week. Undo Joo Reece, their grandfathand gel started with the first chapI hopo ho will have nice weather Maulden Mr. and Mrs. Todd Mooro were in ter of the- - next serial story which is er, gave them a social last Monday for tho job. Mr. John Bowman of night, which was enjoyed by Maulden, March li. Died March a Berca last week. thrilling from beginning to cud. 8th, Marcus Cook. Ho was .ono of this place is moving down on T. W. crowd of his neighbors. AH report Mr. and Mrs. Green Mooro were Cooper's place Miss Maltit Moore a nico Hickory Plain tho oldest citizens of Jackson time and the best of order in Berea last week. County. Ho leaves one son and two and Mrs Alice Brandenburg visited prevailed. Hickory Plain, Mar. 10. Mr. and W. M. Terrel was in Berca Mr. grand chil Mrs. AlflcMooro Tuesday. daughters, twenty-fo- ur Mrs. Alva Baker and brother, HirMr. and Mrs. Phillip Hayes wero Saturday. dren, eight great grand children, People hero aro very late about am, and the Misses Murtio Johnson, surprised last Sunday by a crowd ROCKCASTLE COUNTY and a host of friends to mourn his of relatives. Tho occasion being to their farming but thoy expect to Gertrude Terrill, mil Miss, Neely of Rockford loss. His remains wero laid to rest illohninnu spent a lew social hours 'celebrate their 75th birthday. rush it soon. Ilockford, March 15. Tilings look Married in tho Cook graveyard. Mr. Bill Guinn has improved his at tho homo of Mr. and Mrs. Pleas Mrs. Hayes' birthday was tho 3rd March Dili, Miss Cora Davis of this better today, this being the first fair of March and Mr. Hayes' the 10th. placo wonderfully. Evans, Saturday night. placo to Mr. Robert Akrnon of Ann- 'Sunday for several weeks. People So they wero surprised with friends Mrs. Fish of Wlldie, Ky., is the Mr. E. T. Fish was In Berca on ville. Wo wish tho couplo a long aro talking plow talk. Guess thoy and dinner on tho 8th of March. business Saturday. guest, of her daughter, Mrs. Wallace and happy life. Conley Flanery, will all put in full time if tho sun Among tho thirty guests present Mrs. C. A. Anderson visited rela- Adams. who has been attending school at shines. Mr. Barney Jones of Scaf- wero Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Crump tives hero last week. Mrs. Minnie Mitchell and on page Kle) McKeo is visiting homo folk3 from fold Cano paid Mr. Major Gadd a from Lexington and Miss Lou Hep-shi- re Mr. E. T. Fish is planning to run Friday till Sunday. visit today. Aunt Susan Ogg of from Lexington. Mr. and Mrs. his canning factory this season. UNITED STATES NEWS Clear Creek is still very low. Sho Crump aro grand children of Mr. Mr. T. M. Ogg iiiitdo a business trip (Continued from I'ago One.) sov-er- al Tyner has been confined to her bed for ami Mrs. Phillip Hayes, and Miss to Berea last week. Sherman havo died. years. Thero wero services at Hepshiro is a nicco of Mr. Hayes. Tyner, March 13. Thero has been Mr. Jesso Vaughn has recently very little plowing dono in this Macedonia today conducted by Rov. Tho rest were relatives from Berca moved to Mr. James Anderson's Ho introduced letters to him from Senators on Iho merits of his reso vicinity sinco the first of February. J. W. Lambert of near Berca. Reglution, one from Ellhu Root who Miss Nora Jones and her brother, ular church days at Scaffold Cano is wrolo that ho would bo glad to Everett, wero shopping in Annvillo ruled by tho Sundays and will bo forego tho privilege of his cigar in Tuesday. Thomas Morris had a tho second of eacli month. Wo hopo the executive session if it would working yesterday to put a found- to havo larger crowds for April and make Mr. Tillman more comfortable. ation under u house ho is repair- tho rest of tho year. Quito a crowd When tlto Senator's resolulon was ing. There was a big tide in Laurel was at Rockford Sunday, March 15th. put to a vote, thero was no demand Fork Creek Wednesday and several Win. Rich of this placo has goti? to You all to for a roll call. It was passed with hundred logs was started for tho Lowell to oporato a saw mill for1 out protest. "My Dciuocrntlo col Livingston market. few .uey Mr. Bowen. J. W. Todd is planning Miss you leagues aro so intent on gratifying Vaughn is in very poor health. She on moving his boiler and engine Card their feverish desire to smoko that weeks. Send u is thought to have tuberculosis of near Rockford and putting up a! they light cigars in tho caucus. I tho lungs. Miss Mary Mooro and grist which will bo very convenient havo almost had to leave, for my if you once. Green Bowles havo been visiting in on account of mud and creeks at life depends upon tho full supply Louisville since last Saturday, this time of year. II. E. Bullen is of pure air. So I am beset with tho Miss Fay Moore, who is staying at planning to movo to tho now homo danger of being driven out of my MoKvo, was visiting homo folks ov- soon. Wo wero sorry to learn of party nnd out of tho Senate by er Sunday. Died tho 4lti, Mrs. tho illness of Mrs. Polly Alliiian of Polly Parsons. Sho was a county Richmond, Ky. Hugh and Bcrnico HENRY LENGFELLNER, Manager Ho said tho causo of tho great charge, and had lived with Mrs. Littvillu visited It. It. Bowman Satmortality among them was tho way Margaret Mooro for tho last nino urday night. Yesterday was u call Tinshop on Jackson Street, Berea, Ky, Phone 7 or 187 they llvo in Washington. There's a years. Sho was a kind and affec meeting at Scaffold Cano for a spec- - East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else il4 ROYAL Baking Powder Saves Health and Saves Money and Makes Better Food continuous succession of banquets, dinners and" receptions. Automobiles and street cars niv used by Senators Instead of walking, and pure air and sunshino aro things of which wo get too little. Wo cat loo much and too Irregularly. A lilting epitaph fur most Senators who have died in service would be, Ho lived not wiely, but too well, and killed himself eating." No Suffrage in Virginia Virginia, llko Kentucky, declines by a decisive vole to submit a constitutional amendment imposing political duties upon women. Produce by Parcel Post Butler, eggs, fruits, berries, vegetables, dressed poultry and other articles in parcels weighing over twenty pounds and up to fifty pounds for shipment within tho llrst and second zones, about 150 miles, can now he packed in crates and boxes similar to those generally uyed when shipping by express, us these will now ho handled outside of mail bags. Under llieso now regulations fanners can ship their produce by parcel post in a less expensive manner than heretofore has been required. Wellesley College Building Destroyed One of the oldest nnd largest y, buildings of Wellesley College, Mais, was destroyed by flro early morning March 17th. Three hundred students and several members of the faculty were sleeping on the upper floors but all escaped uninjured. The hall contained many valuable paintings and works of art. Tho loss Is estimated at 91,500,000. Wol-lesle- ca awful-l- ooking on CINCINNATI MARKETS Corn New corn U quoted as No. 2 whlto 6S069C. No. 3 white 6766SVio. No. 4 whlto 63066c, No. 2 yellow C5f6Gc, No. 3 fellow 63664c, No. 4 yellow 606G2c. No. 2 mixed 64 ft 65c. No. 3 mixed 62V4634c. I' 4 mixed COftGlttc, mixed ear G70Ur whlto ear 6769c, yellow ear 67HW 70c. Hay No. 1 timothy 118.50, standard timothy 117.50, No. 2 timothy $16.00, No. 3 timothy $146 14.50. No. 1 clover mixed $15.50, No. 2 clover mixed $13.50, No. 1 clover $14.60, No. 2 clover $12.50. daugh-(Coiitlnu- ed whlto 43(J43Hc, No. 3 white 429 42Hc, No. 4 white 41641Hc. No. 2 mixed 42HQ43c, No. 3 mixed 449 42Hc, No. 4 44c Wheat No. 2 rod 98099c, No. 3 red 9Sc. No. 4 red 96098c. iba and over, 16c; young, itacir roosten, 12c, roosters 12c; tryori, tft to 3 lbi, 18c; broilers, 2 lbs and under, 24c; spring ducki, white, 4 Iba and over, 16c; ducks, under 4 lbs, lBc; turkeys, toms, old, 22; young turkeyi, 9 lbs and over, 22c. Eggs Prime firsts 22V4c firsts ordinary firsts 20V4c. socoads 3'-- Oats No. 2 white 43ttft44c, (Und-ar- d Poultry liens, 6 lbs and over, lie; Vice-Presid- 2lc, 19c. How about that Guttering of Yours? want water ' J the rain catch can for next a Postal want it repaired at Berea School of Roofing er steers, extra $7.7568, good to choice $707.75, common to fair $5.10 6.85; heifers, extra $7.8567.90, Rood to choice $7.25617.75, common to fair $5 6.75; rows, extra $6.60 6.76, good to choice $6.8566.60, common to fair $3.5065.75; canneri $3.25i4.25. Dulls Uologna $6.6007.25, extra $7.3567.50. fat bulls $7.2507.50. Calve- s- Extra $9.60, fair to good $7.5069.25, common and large $59. Hogs Selected heavy $9,100)9.16, Kood to choice packori and butchers $9.1069.16, mixed packers $969.10, stags $4.7567.60, common to choice heavy fut sows $5.7608.40, extra $8.60, light shippers $8.2568.90, pigs (110 lbs and less) $508.10. Sheep Extra $5.50, good to choice $305.4O, common to fair $364.75. Lambs Extra $8.10, good to choke $7.0508, common to fair $5.7567.60, clipped lambs $6.6067.35. Cattle Shippers $0.768.25; butch-