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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): April 2, 1914 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1914 cit1914040201_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): April 2, 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. 'I?ES BtRJtA PU1USHINC CO. WM. C ntOJT, RUTH McFALL, OM DEAN SLACLCChfUtl I I3EKEA IDENT I. IJMI3 I3EI?EA COLLEGE KY S OFF I CE UlMklil Er Mnr ifTHE revitalizing this greatest civilizing force in our national life. For sixteen years this conference lias been meeting and pushing tlio newer Ideas of education in Iho southland. The results of the efforts of the men who have attended its Missions may bo seen in the new direction thai education is taking throughout the southern stales. New ideas are penetrating the remotest places; old slandpal ideas of education are gradually passing away and out of the rubbish of nut school method thai once served their purpose, anil served it well, the new rural school that educates for citi7cnship and for life is emerging and Is beginning lo wield a powerful inlluence in making country life what it ought to bo. Much of this is due to the conference and especially lo Mr. Ilobert C. Ogden, who for many years was its president, and who spent large sums of money to make each annual meeting n greater success (ban the one pivrcdiug. During the conference of Fanners and Husiness Men at Louisville, April there will be discussions and demonstrations of the following: Egg and Poultry Association. Vegetables, Fruits and Farm pro-duels. Devoted to ttL Interests of ttie Mountain FeojDle 1. Citizen Knowledge It powtr aa4 & way to ketp op witk knowltdga li Jo raid a goad newspaper. at4n XV. Five Ccnls a copy. BEP.EA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, APIUL 2, 1011. One Dollar a Year. No. 10 Conference for Education in the South "xt wcok or educational meeting ever greatest held in tlie South will begin lis sessions nl Louisville. In many ways it will bo unlike imy oilier meeting ever lielil in tlio country. Tlio purpose of tho men who are engineering this conference is to put herons eluralors ami other people who may ntlend the ways anil means of organizing country life in a way that will bring the largest returns in prosperity ami happiness lo country people. Much has heen said and written ahoul liow lo make schools heller, how to revitalise the church, how to increase the productivity of the soil, how to launch buying ami selling organizations, to introduce heller means of wholesome recreation into rural cominunilies, how to do a hundred and one other things that the doctors of country lire prescrihe for the various Ills Ihat men and women on the farm are heir lo. Hut here at this conference people wil) have an opportunity to see some or these remedies applied. And men and women who are experts in their upecial Holds will direct it all. The conference will he more like a great lalioratory than like the conventional educational gathering and all who expect to get the greatest gWd from it should go with note hook and ready pencil in hand. There will lie demonstrations and exhibits, great lectures by noted speakers ami round table conferences about every activity of the For the llrst time in Iho farm. history of Hie country there will be conference of Iho rua nation-wid- e ral church forces under tlio direction of the Federal Council of the churches of Christ in America. Speakers who know will discuss the conditions of the country churches and will suggest ways of The Balance of Power." When two political parties are about equal a very few men may be able, by voting with one party or the other, to give the victory to either side. Suppose there arc in a State Senate 20 Republicans and 20 Democrats and three Independents; then those three Independents would " hold the balance of power." They could, make a bargain with either great party and agree to vote with that party on condition that the party would do as they wished on certain matters. Thus three men might control the party, and the senate and the state on those points. This is what is happening in the linglish Parliament. The Irish members hold the balance of power between the Liberals and the Conservatives. The Liberals have a majority if the Irish members vote with them, but not otherwise. And so the Liberals practically buy the votes of the Irish members by promising to vote for "Home-rule- " provided the Irish will vote for the Liberals in all , other matters. It is a fair question whether such a bargain is alwavs honorable. President Frost in Washington and New York Dear Citizen (lender: I wished A Kni n in Washington Hint nil my friends roiild see Km beauties of our Nntionnl cnpitol. Thorn are many tilings in nvcry city thiit urc expensive nnd elnb-iirawithout, being beautiful. Beauty is nnt in fiisslncss nr in richness of material. Ilnlhcr il is in Illness, proportion, outline. Tlio Nntionnl cnpitol is a lienutlfiil building in its great outlines. So is Iho now railroad station in Wash-ingloAnd the Washington Monument is grand in its severe simplicity. Coining In New York the thing that seems In mc most likely In interest you is the large number of foreigners that appear here, (light in the streel car I found men reading Creek, Italian, Polish nnd Hebrew newspapers! And on the streel I found more than half the names were foreign French, German, and nil tlie rest. II is pleasant In II nd some of our Herea students in New York in places of usefulness and honor. Wo do not wish many of them lo strike out for the cities, but enougli como lo On Tuesday n. ,ow For Louisville, April 7-1- 0 Did you ever go to Louisville ? Something is going to happen there in April. Two big meetings merged for all country people farmers, country women, country preachers, business men. and a teachers' Like a state fair, a institute! Men who have succeeded will tell how to raise stock buying and marketand poultry, organize for ing, and make more money for our country homes. Success is not a secret if you will wake up and find out. Round trip from Berea $4.00. See Professor Smith's article in another place in this paper, and get ready and go. camp-meeting, in show Hint (hey can win success if they choose; they can meet in competition graduates of nil tlio great schools and llnd themselves fully eiititil with the host. Anil all New York is being rebuilt. Iteally good buildings, loss than twenty years old, nro being lorn down lo give place lo taller mid liner buildings. And (ho streets are torn up by the digging of subways. Improvement always menus Inconvenience al tlie stnrt I And change Is I he one changeless experience hi (Ills world. The beau tiful church In Monlclair in which I preached llireo weeks ago is burned, Tlio good peoplo who helped ine when I llrst came to New York are nearly all dead. One dear friend went. Inst week I lev. Jas. S. Dennis, Hie great foreign missionary writer. Every year ho has handed or sent mc a gift for Dcrca. Now I shall have no more of his advise or help in this world. Berea must raise up young men and young women lo be the friends nnd "promoters" of its great work. Willi best wishes for every spring garden. Win. O. Frost. here UNITED STATES NEWS IN Arguments Condemn Woman Suffrage Last Friday there were debates at Yale, Harvard and Princeton, each university pulling out two sets of debaters one lo argue for the affirmative and Hie other for the negative of woman sulTrago. At Yale the Yale team beat the Harvard team, Yale taking the negative. At Harvard the Harvard learn bent tbo Princeton team, taking the nega tive. At Princeton the Princeton team heal the Yale team, taking the negative. The negative won every time. Yale men could benl on the tiegalivo side but not on Iho affirmative; Har vard men could do the same, and Nobody Princeton men the same. could win tlio affirmative! Criminals Examined in Laboratory Chicago is to send its transgres sors to (lie human laboratory in stead of to jail. They may require mental treatment as a substitute for punishment. Their overt acts may be the outcroppings of disease instead of deliberate wanton criminality. The new psychopathic laboratory llrst of its sort in tlie United States will be established as an auxiliary to the Municipal court. This action results from the study of criminologists in Germany, who show that a positive connection exists between physical and merftal dollciency. It is hoped Iho scientific examination of defendants will enable the judges, when cases come to trial, to deal with them in a way calculated lo produce tlio best results. 4,000 Children Discharged Tlie new Massachusetts child la bor law prohibiting the employment of children between II and 10 years of age. more than eight hours a day, resulted in Iho discharge during the llrst year of i.OOO out of between W.tHHl and :ii).H00 employed. Iowa to Raise Own Meat The stale of Iowa is working out a plan lo raise all the rattle and hogs required for (he use of its state institutions. This scheme will withdraw from Hie packing linns their heaviest customer in Iowa. State officials say Ihat the public will benefit two ways by going into the cattle industry; by a saving in maintenance charge of Hie institutions, and by aiding in increasing the number of cattle and hogs in the country. Fisheries Bureau to Breed Pearls The government fisheries bureau has begun to breed pearl mussels by arlilleial ineans in the valley or the Cumberland river. The problem has I n fully worked out from a biological standpoint. Through the development of (his enterprise the future of the important pearl industry is to bo made secure, Tlie Cumberland valley was the original homo of Hie fresh water mussels of this cont fnenl. Convicts Paroled to Help Families Alabama convicts are being paroled long enough to go home and prepare their crops when (buy have families dependent on them. When they complete their work on their (Continued on OUR OWN STATE and Selling Association. Creamery Association. A Conference of Country Women. A Conference of Country Doctors. A Conference, of Country Preachers. A Conference! of Husiness Men for ttiunty Life Development. A Demonstration of the New Type lliiml School. A Conference of Hoys' and Oirls' Stock-breeding WOULD SURRENDER Clubs. -- John F. Smith. FOREST RESERVES enjrftvfngi oT famous Kentycklans, to be hung In the Kentucky Gallery of Honor, the capltol commission hat decided upon 11 noted Kentucklant whose picture will be rilih? 100 steeT tent are to the memorial company. W. N. They PROHIBITION CONVENTION Will Bo Interesting Setiion The Kentucky Intercollegiate Prohibition Convention will be held on April (Uli al Winchester. Seven colleges including llcroa will be repre sented. At the morning session Mr. Hart on of Chicago will Elou ( speak. In the afternoon President Adams of Georgetown College will deliver an address. The concluding session at night will be the state oratorical contest. This convention promises to be more than a mere scholastic conference. The W. C T. l and churches of Winchester are arousing interest in the convention, a a real demonstration against tint liipior iulcrc.ots of the state. WORLDJEWS Mexicans Fight Over Torreon The hardest fought battle of the Will License Automobiles. Mexican involution is continuing al T. F. Byars, of Shelby county, auday. The WOULD BENEFIT THE STATE Torreon now for the llfth tomobile clerk In the office of the secrebels under Villa assaulted the city retary of state, was appointed comof Torreon and met willi most stubmissioner of motor vehicles under an born resistance on the part of thu Ftdiral Bureau Reforest Denuded act passed by the recent legislature. The law does not become effective Federal troops. One attacking force Areas, Caret for Reserve In Sclen. until July 1. It provides for two other was lured into a position that had title Way, Sella Trees, Etc. places, a clerk and a stenographer. been thoroughly mined and hunSecretary Kamsey, of the Louisville killed by an exdreds of them were (PprcUl I'ranWfort Correspondence.) Automobile Club, Is tipped for applosion of these mines. The contest Frankfort. The acquisition of forest pointment as clerk to the commismost bloody of the war, reserves In the watersheds, of Kastern sioner. lias been the and has developed an endurance on Kentucky by the Kovernmint will be the part id the Mexican soldiers, raw urged by State Forester J. E. Darton Permitted To Sue State. and undisciplined on both sides, thai In an address before the Joint meeting Dr. Thomas C. Hollaway. of LexingA Lack of Forctightl awakens the attention of exterieiic-e- d of the Appalachian park commission ton, tiled suit in the Franklin circuit The prlniurv tmitier nxkul for tuI.i army olllcers and excites their and the North Carolina Forestry asso- court against the state to recover April 8. tuitetT In story telling or Mnulng. and, The $87.50, fees for medical' attendance on surprised admiration. At the pres- ciation at Ashevllle, general assembly passed a bill author- one little girl tlimlly offered tier nerv-- ' ent writing tlie outcome of the I tihiR the government to acquire forest two militiamen out of camp for Ices. She entile to I tie front of I lie diseases contracted while in camp with struggle is uncertain. reserves In the Btatc, and Forester the state guard In 1910. room mill lifter Minuting i"letly for n Japan Ilarton has received assurance from New Ministry for The general assembly passed a resomoment turned to the toucher iinl rr-- i F. I.. Hall, assistant forester for lution permitting him to sue the state. Viscount Kiyoura is commanded mnrked by the Emperor of Japan lo create n the government, that a reconnolssance "Gee! I wKli I liml kept I III." will be made by Mb department this ministry to replace that which re- summer In the Kentucky mountains Want Help of State. XrullHeine .lniirii.il. An appeal was made to Gov. signed March 2ith. with a view to purchasing such reby Alva West, of Lewis counBritish Secretary of War Retires serves. Mr. Ilarton will meet Chief CONTENTS THIS WEEK ty, to take steps to eradicate smallpox Col. Seely, the Secretary of War in Forester II. S. Graves and Mr. Mall at from that county. West wired that BO Asqiiith's ministry, has withdrawn. Ashevllle. rases prevailed. The appeal was reFor Louisville, PAGE 1. Editorials The government's Appalachian re- ferred to the state board of Asquilh announces thai he health. The Balance of Pow- Premier April will assume the burden of the War serve: wilt be administered ns the reer. serves are In the west. The purpose Copies of Law In Demand. Olllce in addition lo his oilier duties. Is to protect the wooded watersheds World News- - Airships and Warfare. Copies of the workmen's compensaMeantime, in accordance with Brit- for the conservation of soil and the News Paying Pensions to l. S. reelecish usage, he will Maud for regulation of flow In the streams. The tion law are more In demand than nny Mothers. tion by his constituents in Easl Fife. government, purchases tiip laud nnd other act passed by the last general Ky. News -- To End Insurance Fight. and This will necessiale the Premier's takes over complete control, excepting assembly, have hundreds of requests been received by SecConference for Education in South. for copies absence from Parliament for about the criminal Jurisdiction of the state. retary of State C. F. Crecellus. Prohibition Convention. Forester Ilarton Is of the opinion that two weeks. His reelection is regardWould Surivnder Forest lleservs. by ed as a foregone conclusion, as lie the demonstrations conducted will the government on such reserves do has represented the Scottish division morn for the advancement of forestry Want Mine Rescue Station. PAGE 2. Load with Coarse Salt. Representative J. W. Langley Is preever since lie entered Parliament. In Kentucky than any other factor. Humorous. paring a bill to appropriate $50,000 for Field Marshal French and Adj. Ceil. reThe federal bureau of forestry Harbor Shop for Hoboes. Ewart have retired along with Seely. forests denuded nrens, cares for Its the establishment of a mine rescue For Eternal Life. at Jenkins. He made a conreserve in scientific fnshlon, sells the Airships and Sea Warfare ripe trees and regulntrs the mnnner of ference with Dr. Joseph A. Holmes, PAGE 3. Mountain Agriculture The naval estimates subniillod lo removing them so ns to protect the director of bureau of mines, and rePhosphorus as a Fertilizer. Parliament emphasize not only tlio younger growth, and the assurance of his supoprt. demonstrates ceived request Suggestions for Treating Colls, The for a mine rescue stasevere struggle maintained by Eu- by Its methods the possibility of con(iood Heads. ropean nations for naval supremaserving the timber resources while tion at Jenkins was made by Everett Drennen, general manager of the ConSunday School Lesson Christ's Ta- cy, hut also bring forward very yielding a continuous revenue. lio returned ble Talk. Mr. Ilarton went to Harlan April 11 solidated Coal company, prominently the growing importance after upending three nnd assisted In completing the organt-- j to Kentucky of aviation and also of the PAGE 4. Herea News. days here Inin modern naval warfare. College Items. of Timber Growers, nnd from there he Doorkeeper Has Inning. teresting problems are created by will go to Ashevllle. The Assistunt Secretary of War, which in PAGE 5. Virtue, the Hope of tlio these new instruments The forestry department expects to exmany ipinrtcrs are purchase some land, as far as the Henry T. Urecklnrldge. learned by of llace, Prof. .lohn F. Smith. perience that assistant secretaries News continued. held lo number the days of the funds will permit, for demonstration the various departments are not entidreadnought as chief factor in naval purposes this year, enlarge the tree tled to the privilege of the floor of tbo PAGE C. The Maid of the Forest nursery at Louisville nnd stnrt the one nutlonal housu. Mr. Urecklnrldge apdefense. Tlie newest (continued) of 1500 tons have an effective strik- planned on the colored normal school proached the east door of the speakShort Story Was an Old Yale Man. ing range of 1,000 miles, ami even farm at Frankfort. er's lobby, evidently purposing to march upon the floor. William G. PAGE 7. In the llonio-Po- iuls for that extensive range is limited only (ihormley, an assistant doorkeeper, Kentucky's Noted Men. Is There n Cod? by fuel supply. Against such subHousewives. Under tlio provision of a resolution help up a restraining hand. marines Hie dreadnought Is defenseDaddy's Bedtime Story. "I deslro to enter," said Mr. Ureckpaused by the recent legislature acless except when anchored. PAGE 8. Eastern Ky. News. cepting a proportion of thu Ilrouz lnrldge. Tlie power of the is Hems from Madison county. "Whad'ye mean?" asked Ghormley, Meuiurlul company of Chlcagu, to fur- multiplied by the which Poem Work. not. recognising the visitor. . (Continued on pare Eljnt.) (Continued on ptte Fire) 7-sub-mari- ne well-inform- ed sub-marin- es sub-marisea-pla- Haldeman, John U Helm, Or. Ephrlam McDowell, Rev. John Cv Young. John G. Carlisle, General WilKENTUQKY FORESTER URGES liam Preston, John J. Crittenden, Boyd U. 8. GOVERNMENT TO TAKE Winchester, Charles A. WIckllffe, W. C. P. Breckinridge. OVER COMPLETE CONTROL. I're Five.) Burley Society Comes to an End The Hurley Tobacco Society which formed tlie 1907 and 1909 tobacco pools, has practically ceased lo exist as the Hurley Tobacco Company has superceded it. The last act of the society was to distribute 8315,052 which had boon reserved in anticipation of heavy legal expenses. The money is being distributed by a system through which every member of tho pool can obtain his money by presenting ins warehouse receipt at a bank in li is own county. Tlie distribution of this sum sweeps clean the treasury of tho society and closes the pools of 1907 and 1909. Liquor Men Raise Technicality Tlie "25 per cent" local option law passed by the legislature is being questioned by the liquor interests on the grounds that it was not technically correct. It is to bo hoped Ihat the few good laws enacted by tho late legislature will not be nullified by private interests, especially the liquor Interests. Boy Scouts Make Good Boy scouts under tho command of W. L. Dullleld, scout master al Harlan, succeeded in putting out a dangerous forest lire and thus saved thousands of dollars worth of standing timber. Forest Reserve The last legislature passed a bill consenting to the acquisition of a national forest reserve in Kastern Kentucky and W. F. L. Hall, Assistant Forester of tbo United Stales government, will visit the state to make an inspection of the forest area. II is tlie intention of tbo government lo reserve the water sheds and so control the water supply and prevent Hie laud from being washed away. The government is doing splendid work in Iho preservation of fercsts. Flooded Streams The recent heavy rains have swollen many mountain streams. The town of Hazard is Hooded and other towns are threatened. The Cumberland Itiver is causing all the valley towns considerable inconvenience. To End Insurance Fight Reports from Frankfort state that negotiations are ponding between the lire insurance companies and the slate rating hoard for a compromise under which the companies will writing risks in Kentucky. II is said that the board agrees to maintain conditions as they now exist, while a commission Investigates Hie situation and prepares a report for the Will session of the legislature, if Hie companies will mako a reduction of 10 xr cent on dwelling rales and ?5 per cent on loose leaf tobacco warehouses. Tlie companies are said lo have agreed to make reductions of H and '.'(I per cent respectively. "Red Tom" Davidson on Trial The prosecution of men concerned in Iho murder of former Sheriff Kd Callahan of Breathitt County is being resumed at Winchester. Callahan's daughter, .Mrs. Lillian Gross, who has so vigorously pushed tho prosecution, is unable lo attend tlie trial on account of a severe attack re-su- (Continued on rage Five) Pago Two. HIE CITIZEN. NO BEAUTY FOR HIM. April NQ 2, 1114. A Itaggerty and hit wife were riding fimflj newspaper tor all thst It rlfht. home on a street car. Haggcrty wai ttu and lntrstlng. in that mellow stato which urged him to bo extra nlco to hi wlfo to treat every Thnrly it lietrn, Ky, rublUhnt her at If he was courting her agnln, If yon know what wo mean. I tagger BEREA PUBLISHING CO. ty'i wlfo sought to divert him from the (lnrnriortl itraragant compliments ho wai pay-toWM. C. FROST, Editor-ln-Chl- The Citizen SOUTH POLE OF THE MOON BARBER SHOP FOR HOBOES The hobo must bn shaved, at least occasionally, and as he la an unwelcome visitor lit the average barber shop, an enterprising Individual has for several years been conducting an open air shop In central Illinois to care for this particular trade. He claims to make almost twice aa much during tho summer In his hobo shop as he dflca In the winter working at his trado In Chicago. la located H0LES" IN THE AIR. g RUTH McFALL. Of fit Editw DEAN SLAGLE, Circulation Mansr . Subscription Ratos PAYAM.K One Ver . Si i Montha. Three Month . N AIlVANCK . f 1.00 to 35 or KsprrM Money Send money by Onler. Kraft, Renllerel Letter or one ami two cent tmp. The date after your nunie on label how to If It l not what date your uIclptlon U chinred within three week after renewal notify ui. Why She Mourned. MlMlmc nurabem will 1e gladly supplied If we "Hoo-hoo!sobbed the lady. ire notified. any who obtain new Liberal term irhen to "What aro you crying about?" the Am one endinir u four ' .n. rr!rHAti for rearl.- - uhcriptioucan receive The Cltlten free man asked. J for hfmMlf for one year "You know the bread and the Jelly Advertising rate on application, I sent to tho fair?" Piwt-oflt- iil. her. "Look, dear," aho said, "there's a remarkably protty girt sitting across the aisle from ua, two rows back. I want you to notlco her." "Ah, ray darling," whispered leaning closo, "I hare no eyes for beauty now. I Just want to look at you." That's the way he carried It too far and confirmed her suspicions that he was the wny ha was. Hag-gert- HFMKP.I Of "Yes. Didn't It take a prlxe? Well, cheer up those Judges " "Hut It did take a prlxe they both " ! took first pilxes "Well, what are you crying about!" "The bread took first prlxe as the best speclmon of concrete, and the Jelly as the best china cement!" boo-hoo- KKNTUCKY PRK.SS ASSOCIATION No No THE WAY HE FELT. Whiskey Advertisements! Immodest News Itemsl LOAD WITH COARSE SALT Shall wc lake a shot at tho poultry sneak tliicf. or let him Ml his sack with our plump pullets unmolested? This matter is more than ever serious as tho prices of meat and eggs continue to soar. Here are the views of William U. of Towse, suburban poultry-keepOhio: What shall we do with the chicken thief? He is one cause for the high price of eggs, as wo have to go to extra cxpeuso for the defense of our chickens. If wo don't we are liablo to wake up some morning with a loss of fifty or a hundred chickens, and tho worst of it is, if wo should hear the thieves and go after them to protect our own property wo are liablo to get shot or killed. Wc aro almost afraid to shoot at them for fenr of killing them, and if we should the chances are that a good citizen protecting his own property would be sent to the penitentiary or electric chair, and the thief get oft" with a light sentence if he was not killed. I think it's all dead wrong. Of courso the last thing a good cit-izwants to do is to kill anyone. But if he should in the caso I refer to he ought to go free and tho thief should be wholly (and the only one) responsible, if ho should get killed, for taking the chance of death in in his own hands. Chicken thieving has too long been treated as a joke or as an to be winked at by everybody except the loser of the fowls. At tho present time the loss of specially bred chickens represents dollars where dimes- were formerly involvchicken ed. To help discourage thieves our courts must change front and mako tho penalties fit the new poultry conditions. The courts need an auxiliary, however, in tho form of a special purpose gun in tho hands of every poultry-keeper. A gun that can be loaded with salt, pea beans, or simCarsubstances. ilar tridges tilled with a heavy charge of this character will punish and mark marauders found about tho chicken premises without danger Poultrymen of taking life. in every neighborhood should in this. Farm and Fireside er un of-fenon-killin- g Astronomers, by the aid of powerful Instrumental means, probe the vary heart of the south pole of the moon. With ease and comfort we gaxe down Were upon all that Is to be seen. man to place himself there, he would add but little to our present knowledge. Kvery mountain, hillock, crater-let- , nnd even surface crack, has been Indeed, In a carefully recorded. topographical sense, wo know more about the moon than we do not only of the carth'a Antarctic lands, but even also of central Africa. The fact that thero Is an Almost complete absence of air upon our satellite renders the minutest surface features clearly visible. The fact, also, that this globe conatltutes our nearest neighbor In . space allows of lunar exploration to bo conducted In alienee though great telescopes, without the accompaniment of perilous adventure. Our knowledge of the lunar world teaches us of a planet that may be totally unlike our own; of a globe minus both air and water and every essential to life exIn fact, we are taught of a istence. world with the conditions for life destruction; of a planet where rain and wind storms to erode and obliterate th mountains were never known, and where the rough cast surface, In Its original state and exposed to our scrutiny, stands today precisely as It waa molded Into shape by the Creator many millions of years ago. With the absence of atmoaphere, the surface Is unaffected by position In latitude, and whereas we might look for a snow or Ice clad pole, the once Igneous rocks, caused by the cosmtcal firs, are there as barren and eipoaed to our view as at the equator. Monotony and silence pervade the entire planet. Within the regions of the lunar south pole the superscriptions of the surface remain untarnished, every vestige as crisp and bright as when it left the hands of the Almighty. No human being could visit the scene without taking with htm a supply of air and water. Even then he would find the temperature standing at 3000 degrees below xero T. FOR Such a Condition Is Wholly Impossibl In th Atmosphsr. ETERNAL LIFE This particular "tonsorlal parlor" near a railroad crossing and In n field adjacent to a large sweet corn canning factory where several hundred Individuals of the hobo type And employment huaklng corn during August and September, No fancy The furniture Is needed. oqulpment. In fact, la as primitive as the roof which shelters It from sun and rain. A pine box, with padlock, serves for the barber's tools; the chair Is roughly fashioned of boards and covered with canvas. Water Is heated a fsw feet away In an open kettle which rests on an Improvised stove made of a slab of sheet Iron raised from the ground by means of a few atonea and provided several with lengths of plpo to produce a draft. This barber receives his pay largely In the form of "husking checks" which are given the men for husking corn In the factory sheds. These are, of course, redeemable at the offices of the different canning companies. The proprietor rejoices In the fact that he baa a strictly "sanitary shop." "Kresh air and sunshine." he states, "are the best known germicides. If you dont believe It, ask any doctor you choose. I have these far In excess of any other barber shop that you will find!" And while this Is undoubtedly true the line of men awaiting the attention of the man with the raxor is sufficient to cause the visitor to hasten on In search of some other less 'sanitary" shop for his own shave. Thla shop Is the only one of Its kind. Th strange conditions of the lunar landscope which would meet the eye of the explorer would be weird, baffling and yet beautiful. Dawn, as we know It, would have no counterpart on Mrs. WIgga (on the mountain top) the moon, for absence of air means Isn't the scenery grand and ma- no diffused light. Th untenspered rays of the sun would appear suddenjestic? ly upon the black borlson, crowning Mr. WIgga Yea. Mrs. WIggs How can you be so the mountain peaks with a dasxllng apathetic? In all thla mountain gran- whiteness, with their flanks and valleys yet In utter darkness. To the deur do you not feel anything? lunar spectator this sunrise would be Mr. WIgga Yes; thirsty. unaccompanied by the gorgeous glowing sky tints so familiar on earth. No Too Pertinent. atmosphere would mean no sky light, "Ma. did I come from a monkey?" Asked John. "Or Is It Juat a Joker1 and the solar beams would burn as "I do not know," tald Ills ma sadly, fiercely as a gigantic electric light a "I never knew your father's folk." few feet from the eye. With no diffusing vapor, the aky, even at midday, Plea for Sympathy. "Did you keep your wife sitting up would appear darker than that with till two o'clock In the morning wait- which we are familiar on a moonless night, and the stars would shine ing for you to come home?" "Yes," replied the defendant In the brighter than ever before. Th Indivorce case. "But the reason she stant one stepped Into the shadow of crag he would become Invisible. waB waiting waa that she wanted to a r suffrage However loud, no sound could be make me listen to a speech she was going to deliver next heard, and even a landslide would be known only by the tremor It produced. day." Ks far as the eye could reach, the en-- ' tire landscape would resemble some "Stifled Life." "Here Is an .Interesting story en- awful nightmare of desolation and llfelessnees, a vision of a world where titled, 'Love the Alchemist.'" "Converts life's dross Into gold and life has failed to dawn, and of a planet deemed unworthy to become the abode all that sort of thing?" "I should say not! In this story tho of Intelligent beings. heroine wants to 'find herself,' and all writers of Action concede that in a WHERE LADY GODIVA RODE case of that sort gold Is an Insuperable barrier." two-hou- Late Hours. "Spaddle's baa ruined his health and lost his position." "I thought he was a wldo awake young man." "That's Just the trouble. He wsb wide awake too many times when ho should have been sleeping." Almost Human. Mr. Casey I'hwat's the matter? Daughter Th' puppy pulled me new bonnet all to pieces. Mr. Casey Th' divll! He must think he's a customs Inspector. Puck. SENTIMENTAL JANE. Appropriate Name. In the fourteenth century whsn the African historian Ibn Datuta made bis Journey across the dssert from Helen Jano Is so sentimental. Morocco to the Niger be rlatea how Eyeglasses. coup"water waa stored In trees by the Tho suggestion for the use of , When her dog died, she wrote a people;" thla custom Is still common let about 1L lenses for the cure of eye defects Grace Doggerel, I suppose. In Kordofan'to this day. The tree Is was made by I Soger Bacon, tho great Helen I suppose so. Anyway, she the Banian or Tebeldl tree (Adan-soui- a scientist of the thirteenth century. wrote It on a pleco of bark and had dtgltata); It la hollowed oat Dr. Langdon Down, sneaking ut u It framed In dogwood. when necessary, and la In some cases mended with bricks and cement The meeting of the Psychological sotrees are Oiled up by the Arabs durBad as the Cat ciety recently, made this interesting ing the rains, and are a aource of InTh news from Abyssinia statement, but added that the makTh world it Urg surprise. come to their owners through the sale ing of the spectacled was carried out Msnellk's had twenty Uvea of bees In hollow trees for the aake And Just th same demise. The scientific by certain Italians of the honey. This Is a common pracphysicians of those days, however, tice In the Soudan, where hollow Th Combination. advised their patients not to have 8o your dentist decided you had a trunks, stopped with mud, are placed them because they did not know the sympathetic tooth?" in trees by the natives with a view true theory upou which they were "He did, and bla bill was Ue last of attracting the bees tor the sake at their honey. ympatntlc touch." based. London Standard. Fred Bromley was an urtist of the impressionist school. lie hud just given the lust touches to u purple and blue cauvu when his young wife came in'.o the studio. "This is the landscape 1 wanted you to suggot u title for, dear," said he, standing aside und proudly surveying his work. "Why not call it 'Home? " said she, after a retlectivc look. "'Homo:'' Why?" "Because there's no place like it," sho replied meekly, as becomes a wife who is entirely without the finer feelings of imagination. IlKsMVsBsQIrH Cod ha made her famous When ride through Coventry, supposing she ever did mako it, she passed through thla ancient gate of the city, the Cook street gate, which has been bought and presented to Coventry recently to save It from the bands of the modern builder. It Is one of tho place's relics of old architecture. ANCIENT AFRICAN CUSTOMS man from nervous prostration and life" an increase in salary. It said: Ood supremely, and all thy fel IVORY NUT VALUABLE IS "Take notice! Price tugs arc with a true, jealous and conplaced at the front of all hats in stant live. Mlove ta the fulfilling or A peculiar species of palm, whose the law" and whosoever fulfills tho diNew ork I lines. fruit Is a nut resembling In form and this store.' vine law shall be freo from the law color a miniature head of a negro, was of sin and death and shall live forA Natural Fortress. discovered In northern Ecuador about fifty years ago by eome rubber gathIn the northern part of ilada- - ever. I.OVO ts Immortal and thuy In erers. These nuts they nicknamed t gascar is the most remarkable whom the divine spirit of love for "negrltos." The kernels of the nuts, natural fortress in the world. It ts Rod and man dwells can never die. "Kor (lod no loved the world thatl when thoroughly dried, had the ap- occupied by a wild tribe who call gavo his only begotten son, that. wO pearance and texture of dentine ivory. themselves the People of the Hocks. soever belleveth In him should not Sample lots of these nuta were shipped to Europe for experimental purposes, The fortress is a lofty and pre- perish, but have everlasting life." It Is also written that Rod, through and It was soon .found that they fur- cipitous rock of enormous size. 1,000 nished an Ideal material from which feet high and eight bipiXe miles his love and abundant mercy, hath to manufacture buttons and other iu area. Its sides arc so steep that provided for his obedient children "an small ornamental objects, for which it cannot be climbed without arti- Inheritance. Incorruptlblo and undethe more expensive Ivory bad hitherto ficial mean-.- . Within it is hollow, nted and that fadnth not away." Oh the gracious thought of an Inbeen used. Tho Ivory nut la now an and the only entrance is by a subheritance that Is fadeless and a life Important article of commerce. Over terranean passage. St. .lames' Ga- that Is endless. 20,000 tons are shipped from Ecuador zette. . "And this Is eternal life, to know alone every year. Thee, tint only true Rod." Ilov. HarShakesDar' Last Illness. vey 8. Irwin. DELICIOUS PAPITAS According to a tradition handed down by Ward, the vicar of Strut-forAfrican Boy Preacher, Papltas ts not the name of a counShakespeare's last illness was The Christian Observer tells a beautry, but of a fruit that Is very lusIt Is a natlv of a fever brought on by a "merry tiful story which Illustrates tke poscious and wholesome. group of Islands stretching I meeting" with Drayton and Hen sibilities of Christian work In Africa. the little Another authority, llalli- - I)r William Morrison tells of a comfrom Japan to tho Philippines, known Jonson. says that the great munity In Africa whero bo found a as the Loochoo Ulands. Tho fruit Is ; obtainable during from four to seven poet died of typhoid, caused by the chapel erected by the natives, with a boy twelvo years old aa teacher and months of tho year. It Is described tilth mid biitl drainage about minister This boy had attended a as having apparently no Insect eneLike nearly everything else mies, but the birds aro very fond of about Shakespeare, the question of Christian mission school for a brief time, and on being taken to his homo It, which Is not bad evidence of lta of the character of his last illness can by his parents began to teach his litquality. The fruit takes the form tle companions bow to read by writthe melon, and grows to a very large bo answered only eonj'eeturally. ing lu tho sand. The men of the vilalio, sometimes fifteen Inches round lage gathered around and stated that Birds of a Feathar. by 24 Inches In girth. The papltas The high school class had been they could not allow the boys to loam grow proltflcally In some parts of India, that la, where It has been Intro- studying Carlvle's essay on Hums. something that they did not know; boy bocame the teacher of the duced. land one student was usked to give ao the Finally they sold to him: "You ' an estimate of Hurns' life and work. men. be our teacher and leader, and we AID TO PUPILS IN LATIN Ho spoke of the poet's weaknesses will erect a chapel for you so that you land failures, but ended by saying: can do the work as It la done by the A room In a school In Los Angeles "1 think the world bus been loo Christian missionaries." Thus this haa been modeled after the principal hard on Hum-- . We ought not to boy wob teaching tho wholo vlllago room In a Roman residence In the beexpect much of n man when we re- the knowlcdgo of the goapel as he had lief that the pupils will lean Latta learned It. There are hundreds of more rapidly In appropriate aarrouaeV member that hi' parents were other villages where the pooplo are Scotch I.ippinwtt'. lng. Just as anxious to know tho truth. , low-meI d, s, New-placphiM-uiits!" wisely that the divine law commanded "Thou ahalt love the Iord thy Ood with all thy heart, and with all thy soul, and with all thy strength, and LARGEST OF BIRDS OF PREY with all thy mind; and thy neighbor aa thyself." Th Master's Answer. And the master said unto htm. "Thou hast answered light; do this Cunning Birds. and thou Shalt llv; live forever-h- ave The cunning of rooks, crows and eternal life." magpies is market at nesting time, They were not apeaklng of the and the keeper who would shoot earthly life, and when the master said them by hiding within shot of their "Thou shalt live," be meant eternally. The lawyer Is still In doubt aa to nests may wait for hours in vain if the birds have seen him approach, one point, or appears to be, tn order to Justify himself, and aaks, "Who la as they seldom fail to do. The my neighbor?" birds will watch from the top of a The Pharisees had wrong aotlona tall tree until they see the enemy go about who were to be regarded aa t will return to the their neighbors. Tbey did not underaway, when they full confidence. stand that the Gentiles were Included I nest in Hut they may be tricked easily. In the rnmmsnd "Love thy neighbor Let two men with a gun go to- as thyself." I The master, to correct this erronegether to .land beneath a rooks' ous nest. Away go the nesting birds. tion Idea, answered the lawyer's quesby a parable representing a poor Then let one man take his depar- - Jew In distressed circumstances be,i . i .i me outer wans in inn-j ing succored and relieved by a good lure, wmie ing. The birds will return prompt- Samaritan. The priest and the ly, us if they thought that both saw the man on the roadside who men had gone. Youth's Compan- had been robbed and wounded, but they "passed by on the other side." ion. The good Samaritan when he saw him had compassion upon him and Explicit Oirsetion. bound up The saleswoman at the ready to to an Inn, bis wounds and brought him and took care of him. wear millinery counter said some"Which of these thre," asked the thing must be done. Xine out of lawgiver of the lawyer, "thlnkcst thou ten women who wished to trr on waa neighbor to him that fell among, huts could not tell without bother- - thieves?" ing her which was the front or the And he said he that showed mercy Tutu Is the harpy eagle, the largest side or the buck of a hut, and she on him. Then, said Jesus unto him, "Go and of existing birds of prey on the earth. didn't have time to answer ull their do thou likewise." The specimen, which Is In the llronr questions. The answer to tho gleat question Park xoo at New York, was caught ho would see to The manager In the Andes region. His beak grew it. He did. He put up a sign which was extorted from the lawyer's own In such a way that the surgeon of the enabled ladies to get their own hats mouth. Fulfilling of th Law. xoq bad to cut part of It oft to enable ' on straight and saved the salcswo- "What shall I do to Inherit eternal the bird to eat. -Le-vl- te I Tho phrase "holes in the air" came with the advent of the great science of aviation. Hut the coining of this term has been unfortunate. It is totally impossible for n "hole" to exist lu free air. The only hole in nir known is the highly vacuous space within u Crookes vacuum tube or bulb or similar glass bulbs, nch as those inclosing carbon and tungsten filaincandescent ments in electric lamps. And the height of human skill has been exerted to secure these vacuums, which is a "hole" surrounded by walls of glus.s. What has been mimed "hole" is n place where the air and the airship are both moving in the samft direction at the Mime speed. Hut an aeroplane must moe to acquire any lifting or sustaining power whateverthat is, move through the nir, not with it. If wind blows against tho lower surfaces of the planes tho lifting force per square foot depends on the velocity of the air. If air is at rest, then lifting force against gravitation depends on the speed of the airship. Hut if air and ship arc both moving in the same direction with identical speed, then the ship um.--t fall. Kurly lliers in ships heavier than uir naturally thought thnt they hud fallen into "a hole or a well. Hut there is just us much air under the planes as elsewhere. In the cent rid vortex of a whirlwind where rotation around a vertical axis is rapid (he air is partially thrown out by centrifugal tendency, but there remain plenty of nir. To remove all air from nu has never been attained by the most accurate air pumps; there still remain a few millionths of the I'dgur t.ucien original quantity. Larkin in New otk American. "Love God Supremely, and Thy Fellow-Me- n With True, Zealous and Constant Love." TltS Is a personal question for one to solve for himself, "What can I do to Inherit eternal llfeT" It Is written, "Thla Is life eternal, to know Thee, the only true lod." It Is Important to know there Is eternal life, and to know what It Is; sonal relation to thla great truth, Do I "know Theo, the only true Rod" For others to know Is well for them, but their knowledge will not answer for my Ignorant. The great question to be resolved Is "What shall I do to Inherit eternal life?" Through It Is evident that tho lawyer In the Hook of l.uko propounded this question with an III and mean design, yet It waa a good question, and addressed to the one above all others best able to answer It, The lawyer did not believe that the master, as he called hi in, could give any now light ou tho subject. Whatever the answer might be, hn hoped to be able to reply that It contained no other direction for ultimate happiness than what waa already known. aw The lawgiver paid no attention t the malicious design to tempt him, but at once answered the lawyer with a question, "What la written In th law. How readest thou?" Hn came to catechise the master, and the master turns to catechise him and to make him know himself, II treated htm as a lawyer, aa one acquainted with the law, and bad him practice according to bla knowledge. but the thing Is our per- The lawyer answered discreetly and .jurat April 2, 1014. MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Prof. Frank S. Montgomery, Instructor in Animal Husbandry, and Special Investigator. PHOSPHORUS AS A SUGGESTIONS ' FERTILIZER ami Tho following Is n irlzo thesis by 1. 11. Chestnut jircpnreil for Prof. Clnrk's rings in study of soils: Of tho throe most essential elements in soil fertility, viz., nitrogen, phosphorus nml potassium; Ihu one most likely lo ho deficient In tho average soil, Is phosphorus. There are several reasons for this. (I) most soils seem lo con-laalurnlly less of this clement than f Ihq oilier two nltovo named, more especially potassium, (2) Largo titnntinls of phosphorus nro removed from tho farm, never lo return, licing sold In tho grain or seed f corn, wheal and oats; nml in the hones of animals, (3) On most noils there is an abundance of potassium, especially in tho sub-foi- l, nud nitrogen is easily added by manure and leguminous plants, Uie limited supply of Is drawn upon from year lo year, nud practically none is ever returned, except (lie small amount added in ordinary complclo fertilizer and farm manure which Is far short of the amount lost annual) On many farms (whero the ly. land Is rolUnp or hilly) large quantities of phosphorus may lio lost by cDsion, and sur.e is lost by leaching Tims wo see the importance- of considering carefully the subject of phosphorus in relation to tho fer- -' tility of the soil. Pure phosphorus Is nn elementary, substance of n waxy nature. It is luminous, poisonous and highly combustible, ai:i. is absolutely essential lo the growth and structure IIuw-e- vi o( every plant and animal. v. il Is not foiind in tho soil in its pure form, but Is in combination With other elements usually lime, when it is known as "phosphate of lime." The term "phosphoric nciil" Is often ummI by chemists to designate the amount of phosphorus found in the combination, especially where sulfuric ncid has been used lo render the raw form of fertilizers more available. The amount of phosphorus found in different soils varies widely from 200 to .TOO lbs. per acre, to as many thousand, but it must be remembered Dial only about 1 or 2 per cent of it becomes available for the tiso of plants annually. A Ml bu. crop of corn will remove about 25 lbs. of phosphorus from tho soil, 50 bu. of oats, almut 18 lbs., 20 bu. of wheat, about 15 lbs. So wo see that grain farming especially will soon ex haust the supply of phosphorus in our soils. Dr. Cyril O. Hopkins of the Illinois Kxperimenl Station, one of tho highest authorities in (his country, Males Hint "the amount of phosphorus taken from tho soil of Illinois by the average corn crop Is ul such that il would completely 50,000 acres of this best corn bell land and that to return it would require all the manure from the leading 500.000,000 bushels of corn, or the application of 20,000,000 dollars worth of ordinary complete fer-li- er while the economical method of using raw phosphate would cost in non-metalux-ha- 2,000,000." This is . better understood perhaps when we remember that thrce-v- P fourths of tho phosphorus contained in grain crops, (coin, wheat, ami oats, is found in tho grain or seeds and when the-- o crops are fed to nniinnW on the farm th of the phosphorus is retained in (bo bono and llesh of tho animal. Thus we see there must bo a continual loss of this element, which is much less however where some form of stock raising is practical, so that all crops grown can bo consumed al home, thus retaining a large pari of all the elements in tho manure. Hut even then there Is a loss of phosphorus which must bo supplied by tho purchase of somo form of phosphorous in order to keep up tho fertility of our soils one-four- V and make farming prolltahlc. This brings us (o a consideration of tho different forms of phosphorus-carrying material on tho market. Many of them arc good but not nil nro practical or prodtablo lo every farmer. So it will pny well lo study (ho matter of fertilizers carefully. Home of tho more common materials or fertilizers containing phosphorus arc: tankage, guanos, basic slag, hone uioal, raw ground phos-ph- a ) rock nud acid phosphate. Tankago Is n of packing houses, made from scraps of meat bone, elo., and contains from 5 lo 10 per cent of phosphoric acid, also n similar amount of nitrogen. Guano is tho accumulated droppings of sea fowls, obtained chiefly from islands of (ho almost rainless regions off tho west coast of South Tho composition varies America. greatly on account of weather con-di- li jus, but Is somewhat similar lo tankage. Hasic slag, Thomas slag, or Thomas phnsphato powder, is n of the steel refining process. II is rich in phosphoric acitl and also contains lime. II is tho great source of phosphorus In Europe. Hut is not used very extensively in America except along the Atlantic coast. However, Iho Wing SoedCo. of O., uso It in largo ipianlilies, and recommend It very highly, having bad great success wilh It, especially in connection with Iho Icguii'Qs, soy beans, cow peas, clover,' etc. Hone meal comes on the market in two forms, raw bone meal and steamed bono meal, both of which contain a high percentage of phosphorus in combination with lime (bono phosphate of lime) nnd from 1 to I per cent of nitrogen. The steamed form is more available than tho raw and so brings quicker results. Hotli arc good fertilizers, since they are organic, bill they aro tiMially high-pricowing to the limited supply. Phosphate rock is found chiefly in the southern states, Florida, South Carolina and Tennessee, tho large deposits arc also found in Canada, in Utah, Idaho, and other adjoining slates. It was first worked in South Carolina In 1808, but the greater part now comes from Tennessee. It is ground lo a very line powder, known as "floats," and contains from 50 o 70 per cent phos-phaof lime, 20 per cent of which is phosphorus. "Floats" or raw phosphate rock costs $2.50 to $3.00 per ton on board cars at the mines, .Ml. Pleasant, Tenn., nnd is by far the cheapest source of phosphorus. Acid phosphate is tho term applied to the ground phosphate rock after il has been treated with nn eipial amount of sulphuric acid. This makes the phosphorus more soluble so that plants may feed on it immediately. Acid phosphate contains 12 to 10 per cent phosphorus, and should be bought foi; about 12 to 8UI a ton according to grade. Thus it is much cheaper than ordinary complete fertilizer which has only about 8 per cent phosphorus hut eols nearly twice as much as acid phosphate. Of course, the mixed fertilizer contains nitrogen and potassium, (about 2 per cent of each but the amount is so small it cannot possibly affect the crop yield very much. The writer has used acid phosphate on clay loam soil, in llockeastle county, with splendid results, and would never, under ordinary conditions, buy complole fertilizer. Let it be remembered we do not need to buy either nitrogen or potassium, ordinarily, for the air is full id one. and our clay subsoils rich with the other. So let us give the soil what it needs, plow deeper, grow cowpeas, clover, or some other legume, lo turn under; for no kind of fertiliser can do its best there is plenty of decaying matter iu the soil. Then il Is hotter to apply any fertilizer broadcast, if possible, and thoroly mix il with Iho soil, so Iho plant roots will bo encouraged to spread out in all directions nud (bus bo better able to stand any possible drouth thai might occur. I. 11. Chcsnut. ed to un-lo- os 01 duwn the throat ol a "irapey" thlclttn iletlroys Ihu worim A nni lave! tlx rMck'a lifefew ilropt In tho ilrlnklni: wutci rOfl SALE OR EXCHANGE very line, subject lo register, Ouroe Jersey boar sholo for breeding purpose. Phono 120-- 3. f"d Simon Munoy, Heron. A CURES and PREVENTS GAPES white rt'ai rtiova, roup, cholera iiti'l 1 her ciilcli U'traaus, One 50c Hollies of Bourbon Poultry Cure r frt-- anmpla and Uooklrt cn"I)lcae of 1'imls," AdJre, BOURBON BtUfOl COMPM, leilatton, I;. IhU tnidU'lna 1 Oultklr rrllfTM llbrurotlUri, KnraMud Neuralgia, lUrkarlit. JUttUrha and H paint, k our luuorr back If It falli lu rr aur arlia lu anr fail ut Ilia Mr I fiilom lulnutttf tiui. rl. Makes 12 Gallon of Medlclue. nvrry pnultry nler ahnuM k"'p a bottlu o I I'rM MIM144 aa4 ciieaUr BOURBON REMEDY not. At AllMbJtrugoittl. I rwiUMl. COMPANY, and V. I 342 East Mala St.. Letlngton. Ky make a plug and stop the escapo of the gut afterwards. Thi suturing material itself will be dissolved and absorbed In a few days. This suturing material is at once a great gift to the surgeon and a danger if he trusts it too much. It may be absorbed In forty-eigh- t hours bestrong fore sufficient or sufficiently plastic material has been thrown out to guard the entrance to the abdomen, or exit for the bowels as we fear It might prove. then escape the Intending operator's A further precaution may therefore notice. If the colt has been wel fast- be taken by putting a few sUtches of ened and placed upon his back, re- insoluble silk through the empty purse maining there for a minute or two, as rather close up to the brlly. This during this time the small portion of should be well saturated with an antigut will often slip back Into the abdo- septic as we do not want a formation men. of pus, although we may have to leave The King Road Drag. For this, among other reasons, an it for three days or more, If the subold hand will prefer to have the ani- sequent swelling outstdo the belly does and hard, they are not only difficult mal on bis side while making an ex- not satisfy us that It is safe to remove to work, but the work, is unsatisfacamination. Some will squeeze the these outside stitches. tory when done. Earth which is loose larynx to make the animal cough by t'nless any foreign substance has and dry will remain dusty as long as way of a test. If another person does gone In while operating, there is ap- the dry weather lasts, and then turn the squeezing (as for wind patients of parently little danger of peritonitis or to mud as the rains begin. By using adults), the caatrator's fingers upon other 111 results. There are other the road machine In the spring while the cords of the testicles will tell him methods of operation the details of the soil Is soft and damp, the surface of a bulge and be will then exercise which more concern the practicing is more easily shaped and soon packs special precautions. veterinary surgeon than the horse down into a dry hard crust which is It Is far better to let the colt get up breeder, who should neither attempt less liable to become dusty in sumMain and sacrifice the time than to the performance himself nor let an- mer and muddy In winter. proceed without all necessary appli- other whom he cannot fully trust. Repairs to roads should be made ances. Ruptured colts should never It is to put our readers on their when needed and not once a year b entrusted to gelders without ana- guard against the reckleis assumption after crops are laid by. Because of tomical knowledge, or not possessing that every colt Is normal, and that no its simplicity, efficiency and cheapa reputation for operating upon such sjich precautions, need he taken that ness, the split-lot- ; drag or some simcases. we offer these suggestions, there being ilar device is destined to come into The animal should be prepared by no use In Idle regrets when an hour more and more general use. With long fasting, placed upen his back, after castration a colt Is found with the drag properly built and its use rendered limp by the inhalation of his bowels hanging out and beyond as- well understood, the maintenance of ' chloroform, and the testicles removed sistance. earth and gravel roads becomes a simwhile the horse Is Insensible and unOne may say that such cases have ple and Inexpensive matter. Care likely to struggle. been successfully dealt with, but the should be taken to make the log so surgeon may choose delay Is nearly always fatal. If the light that one man can lift It with The veterinary to put In two or moro stitches of solu- animal can be secured and the bowel ease, as a light drag can be drawn by ble material across the orifice now no held up by a sheet saturated with a two medium sited horses and relonger partly occupied by the cord. disinfectant until the veterinary sur- sponds more readily to various methIf his hands and all things used by geon arrives, it may De possible to re- ods of hitching and the shifting posihim have been rendered antiseptic turn that portion of Intestine and re- tion of the operator than a heavier this will probably be the best plan. tain it while anMclpatiug subsequent one. The best material for the drag There will be just enough adhesive In- Inflammatory troubles by proper is a dry cedar log, though elm, walflammation set up by the sutures to treatment. nut, box elder or soft maple are excellent. Oak, hickory or ash are too heavy. The log should be from seven left alone. Occasionally a wound is to ten feet long, and from eight to GOOD TREATMENT such that tho edges can be held to- - ten Inches In diameter. It should be gcther by means of bandages. If this split carefully as near the center aa OF ANIMAL WOUNDS can be done there may be consider- possible and the heaviest and best able advantage In doing so. but these slab chosen for the front. When the wounds are rare. Bandages should soil Is moist, but not sticky, the drag Few Injuries Are Materially Bene be changed frequently and the wound does the best work. As the soli In tho field will bake If plowed wet, so kept clean. fited Unless Treated by .Maggots may bo prevented lu small the road will bako if the drag Is used Professionals. wounds .by smearing the following on It when It Is wet. If the roadway mixture around the lirmlor irnpn. Is full of holes or badly rutted the tine, one part; tar; three parts; fish drag should be used once when the By DR. M. H. REYNOLDS, V. S. road is soft and elushy. Various preparations of turpentine, oil, two parts. The earth road can best bo crowned If a wound becomes Infested with alcohol, vinegar, carbolic acid, Irritating oils, and even mineral acids are maggots, uso chloroform by spraying and ditched with a road machine and frequently used In tho treatment of or sprinkling the parts by throwing It not with picks and shovels, scoops, and plows. Ono road machine with animal wounds and then because tho from a sponge. a suitable power and operator will do patient recovers in splto of barbarous the work of many men with picks and treatment, people erroneously conFEW TIMELY HINTS shovels, nnd in addition will do It betclude that tho medicine cured. ter. If the road is composed of fine Bleeding can usually bo checked FOR POULTRY YARD clay or soil it will sometimes pay to quite easily, it the blood Is from a resurface it with top soli from an adlargo vessels, number of small jacent field, which has sand or gravel homorrhago can bo checked and finally stopped by the means of Ice and Pleasure and Profit Found in mixed with it. This method, called the "top soil method," Is now In sucby very hot or very cold water, or Fowls When Rightly Fed cessful uso In Clarko county, Georgia. tho wound may bo packed In clean and Sheltered. Storm water should bo disposed of cotton or oakum and tightly bandaged. quickly before it has had time to peneIn caso a largo blood vessel is sevHightly bred, rightly fed, warmly trate deeply Into tho surface of the ered the artery may bo secured by means of small forceps or even a book and cleanly housed, tho fowlB at Snow-Dlr- d road. This can be dono by giving the poultry yards are a never fall- road a crown or slope from tbo cenmade by bending a pin or piece of ing source of pleasure and profit. ter to tbo sides. For an earth road wire. The ground feed if compounded ut which Is 24 feet wide tho center In somo cases hemorrhage can be easily controlled by a tight bandage homo was composed of one scoopful should bo not less than six inches placed abovo or below the wound. It of wheat bran to one of chopped corn nor more than 12 inches higher than the outer edges of tho shoulder. The tho blood flows In a steady stream nnd oats equally halved. Vegetables were substituted for the narrow road which la high In the mid-dltho bandago should bo on tho side will become rutted almost aa green food. Cabbage summer-timfarthest from tho heart. If It flows In Jets tho bandage hung by the roots within easy reach, quickly as one which Is too flat, for split In halt then Im- the reason that on a narrow road all should bo tlod between the wound tnaugcl-wurzelpaled on spikes so the biddies might the trade la forced to use only a narand the heart. aro often Comparatively tow wounds axe ma- pick the flesh from the outer covering row strip. Shoulders formed on both sides of the road, terially benefited by sewing, band- In a cleanly manner, with added In tbo form of chopped onions which prevents storm wator from aging or washing except In profesand uncooked potatoes together with flowing Into tho side ditches, retainsion hands. and dried leaves as ing it in tbo ruts and softening the It the wound Is mado lengthwise of clover-chaf- f roadway. Theso ruts and shoulders tho musclo thcro may bo considerable scratch material und roughage, the grain bill and kept tho can bo entirely eliminated with tho advantage In holding tbo sides todrag. gether by sowing. No spoclal form fowls comfortablo, vigorous, produc- road machine or split-loTho width of tho earth road win of needlo or thread Is necessary ex- tive. Meat was either ground green bone depend on tho traffic. Aa a rule, 25 cept that both should be clean and tho or SO feet from ditch to ditch Is latter should be of a reasonable size. or beef meal. If the former, it tho road Is properly A darning needlo and ordinary cotton ounce to tho fowl dally, It the latter. It sufficient thread will do very well In an emer- wob hopper fed, they eating as much CTOwned. Ordinarily the only ditches as desired and whenever Inclined to. needed are those made with the road gency. cleaning of drop machine which are wide and Bhallow. It the wound is made across the .A muscle and gapes widely it Is usually boards; a weokly spraying of perches; Deep narrow ditches wash rapidly, esl together pecially cm steep slopes. The earth unwise to sew, for the stitches will a cut out In a few days and make the with tho usage of effective Insecticide road should not be loosened, dux up. or plowed up any more than is ear much worse than If It bad been kept down the vermin. tutely neceucary. ( ' Borne breeders are bold enough to castrate their own nnlrnals, still more employ a man who makes a living as a geldcr, but does no pretend to be a veterinary surgeon. The danger In castration Is In rupture. So long as the testicles are In the purse, and their cords are occupying to a great extent the orifices In the belly the obtrusion Into the scrotum of a small knuckle of Intestine may be overlooked uoless a very careful examination Is made; Indeed It may it FOR THE CITIZEN. Page Three TREATING THE COLTS 7 I ROADS WORK ROADS IN THE SPRING Mistake to Put Off Task Until August or September When 8urface la Dry, Declare Experts, GOOD liy tha United fltntr of Agriculture.) lYIBMriONAL stiNMrsawoL Lesson (Mr R. O. HKI.I.KItR. Director of KvenlnK I)fprtmnt, Tha Moody TllbU Inatltutt, Chicago.) LESSON FOR APRIL 5 CHRIST'8 TABLE TALK. I.ESBON TEXT QOI.DKff TKXT-"Evfry14:11. (rrrparnl Depart-tnr- nt Fin Work Team, Gentle and Strong. It Is a great mistake to put off workJng roads until August or September, according to road exports of the United States department of agriculture. The roads should be worked when tho soil Is damp so as to make the soil bake when it dfles out. If the roads are worked whan they are dry, It takes more power to draw the machine sod besides dry earth and dust retain moisture and quickly rut after rains. The use of clods, sods, weeds or vegetable matter In building earth rosds should bo avoided because they also retain moisture. If the working of the roads Is deferred until the latter part of the summer when the surface is baked dry f Luke ona 14:T-- hlmalf shall be humbled) and he that humblcth htmtelf shall be exalted." Luke This lesson is connected directly with that of two weeks ago, the events occurring In the house of tha "chief Pharisee," 14:1. I. An Honorable Promotion, vv. Tho spirit of humility here emphasized by Jesus Is not that of commending the man who piously, ostentatiously, takes the low seat, and then Is angry It he Is not promoted; the man who says "no" and Is angry If he Is taken at his word. These words are not only to be applied literally but have a wide scope and embraco all the followers of Christ In every walk of life. The sincere evidence of this spirit Is proof of the nearness of tbo disciple to the life of his Lord; ste Phil. 2:3, 6, 7 and Matt. 18:4. Men that exalt-et- h position and power to of other the keen observer, saw In this house, and criticizes such conduct. "Lest haply," twice repeated, gives us the clew to this section. Guests are not to seek the higher seats, "lest haply" more worthy ones should appear who ought to occupy them. scramble for be obtained men. Jesus, men striving at the hands Real Hospitality. II. A Holy Recompense, w. The man who makes a feast Invites those who can return his favor or else 12-1- thereby pays his obligations to society. Not so the members of the "Rekingdom (Matt. 6:1-6- , compense" is here the key. Those who are needy cannot make any material recompense and tbe one who gives the feast does not need any other recompense than that of the gratitude of those served and the approval, "well done," from the king. This does not forbid the Interchange of hospitality and courtesies but does warn us lest In our elaborate feasts we overlook the poor, but worthy ones. In the kingdom, hospitality consists of a desire to give rather than III. A Heavenly Invitation, w. One of the guests seems to have been Impressed with the words of Jesus and exclaimed, "Blessed is he that shall eat bread In the kingdom of God." He seemed to realize that tha conduct Jesus was speaking of was to be found only there. In answer our Lord gave us this parable of the great supper in which he describes an atmosphere like that created by his host 15-2- to get ti and the guests there present By this parable be replies to this man, contrasting the admixing of an ideal and being willing to be governed by that Ideal, (a) Those who refused. This was a "great supper," a time of great Joy and many were Invited, see Gal. 4:4. 5; Matt 3:2; Mark 1:14, 15. All men had to do was to "come," Isa. 55:1; Matt. 11:28; John 7:37; nev. 22:17. There were three who made excuses, yet all three refused the Invitation. The first (v. 18) was the man whose property stood In bis way (II Tim. 4:10; I Tim. 6:9). The second allowed a dumb ox, that might have, received attention later, to take precedence over tho glad feast. Domestic demands and godless homo ties are used frequently by the evil one to keep men out of the kingdom. Tha third excuse (v. 20) was still leas justifiable, for this (man should have brought his wife with htm. It was her place as much as his to accept tho Invitation. However, to spurn God'3 Invitation does not mean that there shall bo any lack of guests, see John. 1:11 and Matt. 21:31. (2) Those who accepted this Invitation (vv. Thus to be spurned made tbe master of the house "angry" (v. 21). God's Method. o s mini-mixe- d g ouc-hal- f semi-annua- house-cleaning- , This is God's method of filling empty churches. If we wear out conr during tho week secrated men will not forget us on tho Sabbath, and guests will always bo found for God's table. "Compulsion" (v. 23) Indicates Intense, earnest effort in bringing men to Christ (II Cor. 5:20; Col. 1:28; II Tim. 4:2). Men should be reluctant only through a senso of their unworthlness, which Is In reality their greatest possible fitness. Here again the question of host and guest Is thrust upon us. In society we ask our friends and rich neighbors, lest haply they bid us In turn, or repay by making somo other recompense. Our hospitality is a quid pro quo business. Thus thero Is set before us tho blindness of human hearts In tho excuses they make In answer to God's invitation. In the matter of entering tho kingdom of God it Is tho man who humbles himself that is exalted within. Men roust stoop to reach the heights, wo undergo In ordpr to overcome. In the matter of our behavior, gueBts must humblo themselves to tho needs of tbo lowest, If they are to bo exalted to tbe highest In life. Our greatest duty Is to that call which comes from the highest nuthorlty, What a wonderful parnblo this Is, given In answer to a pious remark about eating bread In tho kingdom of God. Do our feasts call forth wisdom or sensual pleasure shoe-leathe- only Page Four. THE CITIZEN. Mrs. Alice Mooro of Lexington arrived Saturday for n visit with relatives. Mr. A. Marcum and family went llshlng one day recently nnd caught llfly nice llsh. Clarence caught one large bass I inches long. Look nut for the Annual Buggy Day at Welch's. (ad) Miss Nellie Scrivner has been ipiile sick for tho past two weeks nl her home on Center St. Mr. J. L. Baker left last week for a business (rip iu Tennessee. Mr. John Oahhard rontiuues to he very ill at his home on Forest St. Arrived at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Neut Simpson a tine hoy, so large they can't find any name for him. The Vulcan plows and nil repairs at. Welch's. (ad) Mr. Ben Gahbard, trawling salesman, was iu town the latter part of last week. Mrs. C. C. Rhodus and daughter, Dorothy, arrived in Berea last Saturday. Mr. Rhodus Is expected this They plan to mako their week. home in Berea. Miss Edith Endell, daughter of Mrs. Rhodus, who is teaching at Pineville spent Sunday iu Berea with her mother. COLLEIE ITEMS April 2, KM I. LOCAL PAGE NEWS OF BEREA. AND VtONTTY, GATHERED FROM VARIETY OF SOURCES A i. 2 2c Cincinnati Sunday , Mi-Mrs. II. ('.. Woolf and Rev. and Cans of ami Mrs. K. II. English attended n 3 Cans of Corn llflli Sunday meeting at Richmond OfBc over Berea Bank & Trust Oo. Inst Sunday. 3 Cans of Hominy Mi. .1. II. Ilirliurilson made n bus of Salmon iuess trip In Richmond last Satur BRECK & EVANS day Golden Glory Nearly all of the Fire Insurance Vulcan plow points 3Tc now at Companies have withdrawn from day in 5 and (ad) the state, but Breck C8, Evans Welch's. Companies 10c loaves. have some Old Strong Dr. S. It. linker wns out of town that wll furnish Any Kind 01 in on business lnl Saturday. surance you want. nr. Miilth or Williamsburg was called to see Mr. I.ewallen, who is L, & N, TIME TABLE in the college hospital with typhoid BEREA, KY. North Bound, Local MAIN ST. fever. 7:00 a. m 10:55 p. m. Knoxville Miss Hilda Welch left Sunday on 1:07 p. m. 3:52 a. m. Hie fast train for Washington, D. C. BEREA 6:30 p. m. 7:45 a. m. where she will enter the National Cincinnati South Bound, Local Park Seminary. Miss Welch was a 8:15 p. m. student :30 a. m. Cincinnati there three years ago. Mrs p. m. 12:33 a. m. 12:34 BEREA Welch accompanied her as far as Knoxville 7:00 p. m. 6:50 a. m. Cincinnati. Expreas Train Best Northern white recleaned No. 83 will (top to take on passen-fr- a (ad' IHbT Announce tbctr Bear for Knoxville and points beyond. oats 55 cents at Welch's. Mr. Marion Kimhraugh of Lexing South Bound ton visited the Welch's at their Sprtno ant Summer Opening j 8:00 a. m. Cincinnati home on Chestnut St. last Sunday 11:55 a. m. BEREA No. 32 will itop at Berea to take Mr. James Ilildon, operator at the rl&ny anJ SnturOay on passengers for Cincinnati, O., and L. it N. Slation, spent Sunday with April 3 nnd 4, 1014 points beyond. his parents at Snider. North Bound The Messrs. Leslie nnd John And we earnctftl? Invite sou to attend 4:45 p. m. BEREA and Cecil and Chas. Dunn were 8:50 p. m. Cincinnati visiting in Korea last Friday even ing and Saturday. Seed potatoes at Welch's only $1.00 Aaln and Center Street, Mat. b. Barred Plymouth Hock eggs for (ad) per bushel. sale. Price ,T cents per 15. Mrs. Will Simpson and sister, Mrs. Fayette Vaughn, Elizabeth Wild, visited home folks It. F. D. 1, Keren, Ky. in Jackson county last week. Phone IOt-'- .. (ad) Maltie Thacker, who is attending Mr. Dave Jackson of Louisville, school here, visited friends and rel- Ky was in town on business last atives of Rockcastle county recently. Saturday. Wild, who has been here Louvada Mrs. Mollie Farmer of Cincinnati in school, returned home for a vacaApril 3-- 1. 1914 on her way to MoKee, Jackson Co., tion. stopped off in Berea the latter part Pure bred, barred Plymouth Rock of last week for two or three days' eggs, 50 cents per setting of fifteen. visit. Ira. Caura Hants For sale by Mrs. C. M. Canflcld. Misses fllenu Carter and Blanche (ad) Wilson spent from Saturday yboitr 49 Irrre. Kg. until Mrs. Grace Gott visited home folks Wednesday in Richmond. on Depot street Saturday night. Mr. and Mrs. II. C. Woolf were in Mrs. Will" Sexton has been staying Richmond over Sunday. with her daughter on Boone street Get those whippoorwill Cow peas incut' appreciation wus aptly exfor a few days. WOOD CONTRACTS nt Welch's. (ad) pressed by Prof. Ilumold, who said Dr. Eakins made a business trip to RichMr. Sam Parks Burnam of The Treasurer of the College will that "asking no favors or odds, the Richmond Saturday of last week. mond was iu town on business last learn worked like gentlemen, inde- usilgn a few more contracts for the Provide now for your hat before Saturday which will entitle him to pendent of .special aid and for the College wood supply for tho coming Hunter of the Aca- at Fish's Millinery Mr. Hinton the Easter rush Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Kurchuloe of school year. Persons having wood (ad) Louisville spent a few days recently demy department visited his par- - the national contest. Berea students honor of the College labored lo win to Store. furnish should arrange for a conanother pennant for the departthey go. "k word wherever ents in the western part of tho Mrs. T. J. Lynn and husband of at Boone Tavern. tract at once. Tho price, according I Prof. C V. Wertenberger of the ment." last week. Cincinnati spent from Sunday until Mr. Harold Hackett was elected to tin usual spec I Heat ions, is 93J2S The biggest sale ever on Vulcan stale Meridian, Miss., College is spending Monday in town with her aunt, Mrs. Plows 'now at Welch's. per cord. (ml.) Mr. II. N Bean, County Attorney (ad) Captain for next year. a few days with Mr. and Mrs. Mont .1. I. Scrivner. Mr. Jack Hardin and Mr. Sopor of Jackson county, was iu Berea on gomery. He addressed the Student Mr. Otto Twiford of Richmond of Richmond were calling on the husiness yesterday and called at the .Voluntivr Band Sunday evening on spent last Friday iu Berea. printing olllce. merchants of this place last Mon South American missions. Prof, and Mr. J. R. Merrlman, formerly of day. Mi. Mollie I.ano is very ill al her "m rs. Wertenberger spent six years Kentucky, hut now of Paris, III., The Woman's Missionary Sooiety home on Big Hill Pike. iu mission school and Bible publishspent a few days last week in town of the Baptist Church met Tuesday ing work at Santiago, Chili. with his brother, who is in school. afternoon at the home of Mrs. Dr. Painl l.ick. Ky It. F. D. I. Miss Jessie S. Moore left last guess, Get the best buggy in the world Bodkin on Chestnut St. Telephone !, four rings, Wnl- - I Thursday for a visit iu Knoxville, (ad) You know you always get your laci'tou, Ky. at Welch's. immmammmwaai yes and Tenu., and points iu North Carolina. Mr. S. I. Mitchell spent tho week hat cheaper at Mrs. Laura Jones'. Ilhode Island lied Kggs for setting got a The entire school and community to. end in Berea. Walk that little old fourth of a milo for sale by W. H. Botkin. Prices 50 the departure of Miss Miss Lucia Wynlt, who has been riid save two or three dollars to and 7.ri cents per setting of 15 eggs. regretted Alice K. Douglas, who left lasl Monassisting Miss Dora Ely with the put on your Spring suit. (ad) Call or address as above. day for her home iu Wellington, O. o All-Wo- ol at Huckhorn, Ky, returned Miss Nettie Oldham is spending a (ad) Mrs. V. II. Botkin. Mr. James (i. Durham spent a few to Keren Friday of last week. few days iu town with friends. for Spring days recently in Dayton, Ky. .Miss Ruby Smith, after visiting COMING EVENTS Mr. Arch Flanueiy, who is down peeped for several days witli her sister, from Battle Creek where he is tak- FUIDAY, April 3, F.ntertaiuincnt by On Saturday evening. March 21st, Mrs. Chester Lewis, of Lancaster, ing a course iu Physical Training, Miss Jessie S. Moore was very pleas feel like Itoss Crane, Cartoonist. and went to Knoxville last week and returned home last Saturday. antly surprised by a number of her -cock -- ofTwo carloads of Buggies just un- spent two days with his brother, LYCEUM LECTURE friends al her apartments iu Ladies loaded at Welch's. (ad) Charles, who is attending the Untake The second number of the winter Hall, the occasion lx'ing her birth Miss Estella Kieknell of Richmond iversity of Tcnnesee there. Mr. lyceiim course was a lecture by day. A delightful evening was spent Stroll, in spent Saturday and Sunday with Flanery returned o Keren Sunday lliimi.'is Brooks Fletcher. Tho titio Those present were: Miss Bower- GlXBE"Needle-Molded- " her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Itick-iu- ll anil left Tuesday for Kallle Creek. of his lecture was 'The Martyrdom so v. Miss Welsh. Mr. nnd Mrs. Os on Chestnut SI. "indisuit, made to FISH'S of Fools" and lie developed his sub borne, Miss llaymouil, Miss Smith, Dr. T. A. Robinson who recently a i iiminco their Sprint? and Summer ject iu a manner which held the at Mrs. Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. Sleenrod, vidual went to Corbin and put up a jewelry opening, Friday and Saturday, April tention of his large audience. Mr. Mr. and Mrs. tSoldcn, Professor and o shop, was in town last week. Mrs. 3 ami i, l'Jli. Fletcher is not a great lecturer but Mrs. Marsh, and Miss Sperry. Robinson and family moved down to Wo earnestly invito you to attend. he dressed in new words several An Ohio paper states that Profes Corhin Wednesday of this week. (ad) important ideas and garnished his sor Diusmorc, who is at the head of My specialty this year is price. Miss IMvnlis Myer was suddenly address with many touches of hu- the department of rural schools iu 'The best hat for your money' is called to her home in Ohio last week mor. It was tho kind of an address the Kent Stale Normal School, has my motto. Mrs. Laura Jones. by the death of her father. which it does one good to hear every just received a letter from the com (ad) .Mr. Thomas Reason returned from how and then lest wo forget tho missioner of schools, dated at StockMr. J. II. Casper of Kno.xville, his home iu Detroit at the llrst of more serious side holm, Sweden, asking permission to of life. Tenn, traveling salesman for Little-Hel- d the week and has entered school have the Diusmoro hook, "Teaching A Steere, called on tho mer- swain. the Mural School," translated into GET YOUR WASHING DONE and chants of this plare Monday. Mr. V. A. Hates of Louisville. Many requests have wo had to do the Swedish language for uso as a -- Wool Fabrics of the Southern States family washing for tho pcoplo of textbook in that country. of it, 500 of .Mutual Life Insurance Co., wns in Berea and vicinity; Just so many Ucien the llrst of the week. have been refused owing to tho infrom to make College Secures Pennant I keep a splendid city trimmer adequacy of the laundry equipMonday's game with the Last selection. .vho has worked iu tho wholesalo ment. Now since wo have our Normal department secured thu l.oiiso iu Cincinnati since she was splendid new equipment, wo are in of missing school championship for tho College IU years old. Shu bus been thor every way prepared and ready lo do basket hall team. The score of the in so oughly trained in tho business and family washings. It would bo well I guarantee satisfaction with every for those interested to writo qr call game was 0. , To win every game of a series is order. Mrs. Laura Jones. and get full particulars Canfleld. no slight feat nnd the College boys Come 500 (ad) (ad.) a tv to be congratulated on having take about made such a record. Captain Dougand get las deserves special credit for, besides being an excellent player, hu be glad to was able to develop a strong team, and tho team's victory hears witness i to his devoted work. A dinner iu honor of tho llrst ami second teams was given Tuesday I MAIN STREET, Near. Bank night by the girls of thu College de "The Store" i partment. Tho occasion was iu ev Main Street Berea, Kentucky ery way delightful and tho depart- - DR. BEST, DENTIST Mr. and Mrs. W. II. Bower were in Miss Bertha Chlpp of Campbell- -, ville, Ky., came to Berea the llrst of the week and entered school. Mr. Frank Hoffman, President of the Senior class, wns In Cincinnati yesterday on business. Mrs. J. B. Slansell of Dayton, (., who has been iu Berea for the past six weeks, on account or tne illness of her sou. Maxwell, relumed to her home yesterday. We are glad to report that Mr. Slansell Is able to he hark In school. Miss Marie Bereher of the Academy department on account of ill health, went lo her home al Sandusky, O., last Saturday. News comes from the University of Florida that Mr. Dean Single, who entered the Law Department of that university at the beginning or llio second semester, has just won llrst place in the hotly contested Prohl-- j bition Oratorical Contest of the l.'nl- -j versity. This makes Mr. Slagle ell- gilile for the Stale contest lo he held . Infer. Mr. Slagle has been a stud- ent of Berea for live years until the I llrst of February, when ho decided to take law. Mr. Slagle has great ability as n speaker and let us hope ' that he walks away witli the State Richardson & Coyle Granulated Sugar - 4 Navy Beans Dried Peaches 3-- 4c 4c 8 1-- 3o Cabbage Tomatoes 3 3 Cans - 1-- 25c 25c 25c 25c wrapped bread every other Next Door to Post Office jfisb's POTATOES Our Price on Seed Potatoes f Burbanks Rurals Rose $1.00 60 lbs. to bu. millinery (0prnum On Easfer Mora we right have We have without doubt the swellest bunch Fabrics at. wear you ever you'll the the walk when you your EASTER attired Morn' a CROW? Well, I git your measure" by the "Needle Masters" The GLOBE Tailoring Co. Weaves All FIVE HUNDRED new which Patterns in just them Cincinnati think your The Racket Store I see CLARKSTON L?R i i Hardware and Groceries Any chance anything immense assortment? an in and study the your time it when you ready we'll "measure you. HAYES & GOTT Cah April 2. (Oil. WOULD SURRENDER FOREST SERVES (Continued from RE- TUE CITIZEN. zsf opinions during the term GRADED SCHOOL BONDS bcRlnnlnx the flnt Monday In Jamt ary, ami only fourteen old rases re In order to carry out the wishes main for the next term. of Hie voters of the Heren Graded School district ns expressed In nn Hit By Mall Bag; Recovers election duly ordered hy tho Hoard In waiting at a station to tftj,p n train "are entitled to the name of Trustees of said district, nnd held 1711s day of January, 101 1, for ""Rree or rare na tnoie actually uoarti on the ln r HKhtli.K or In transit thereon." the purpose of ascertaining the will i declared the court of appeals, aftlrm of the voters of said district in re Ing the Oldham circuit court, In which gun I to the issuing of bonds hy the a verdict of $1,600 was awarded Jo Hoard of Trustees for the purpose of seph linker against the I.oii!vIIIp A erecting and equipping a (Irailed Nashville, for damages sustained when School building: in which election he was struck by n mall bag thrown of those vol from a car to the platform of the sta more than tlon at Taytorsvllle, where he was ing expressed themselves as. In fa- waiting for the train. Judge llannsk or or said Ho in I Issue; the said Hon nl herein advertises an issuance wrote the opinion of bonds to the amount of Ten Thousand Dollars, ($10,000) which HONOR TO BEREA AGRICULTURAL aiiioiml is within the constitutional STUDENT limit of 2 per cent tif Hie nssessed I. II. Chestnut, who I.s llnishing Hid valuation of the district, for the agricultural course in llriii College purpose mentioned above. The above mentioned indebtedness Ibis year, It'll Insl week to accept Ilif position nf farm demonstrator shall he evidenced hy twenty 8500 for Hn- - I. S. Department of Agrl coupon bonds, each dated May 1st, iMilliirt' In Mingo oniinly, V. Vn. l!M I, and tine twenty years from Mr. C.Iu'.hI nui's t'Xii'rii'iii'i' as n prnc dale; but any of said bonds may ho lirnl farmer mill his excellent train redefined nl maturity of any counnd ing til Il'Tfii qualify him well for pon live years after date, hearing live per cent interest from this responsible position. This li I hi; seventh important po dale until paid, same being payable on the first day of sition llllt'il by Itcif.i agricultural students within a year, which fact .November and the llrst day of May, speaks volumes fur Hn- - tleslrablilily respectively, beginning on the tlrst nf seienlillc agrirulliire as a life day of November, 101 1, for and dur wink, mill establishes Hit! ri'puliitloti ing the life of the bunds. These bonds will lie sold lo the of Ilerea College lo III nii'ii for the profession that in rapiilly becoming highest nud best bidder, said bids to he submitted in writing in scaled Hn1 most populiir ami Important before lhi Aineriraii people, namely, envelopes nnd accompanied hy a certilletl check for not less than S agriculture ntnl rural lift'. on each bond for which the hid is submitted, on or before 10:00 o'clock DEATHS eii down two-thirds seiiii-anuual- ly Pago FIva. VIRTUE THE HOPE OF THE RACE Hy rsre One.) Professor John F. Smith "I srnTho assistant secretary of war, Mr. HrecklnrlilKe," said that offlclal. stiffly. "In fact, I am acting secretary Th tn..i,-i .nun. the floor," said young nt":J," . " Mr. IlrecklnrldRe thotiKht differently; Indrod, he was rather posltlre about It, and (Ihormley ssld hn would send for the chief doorkeeper, Joseph Slnnott That ofllclsl wasn't handy, and after lingering a moment or so Mr. Ilrecklnrldge observed that he didn't propose to wait nny longer. from Louisville as to Owensboro, plus csnta drayage from the river to Central City. This opinion was handed down by the commission about two weeks ago, and a meeting of that body waa scheduled for April 1 to enter the order, but the date was postponed unJSfcAprll 20. The Louisville Nash- vlaKallroad Co. wants the long anil short haul clause abrogated as to and the Illinois Central from the coat fields In Western Kentucky to llopklnsvllle. The complaint of W. J. Kelts Co., of Ashland, against the Cincinnati, Klemlngsburg & Southeastern railroad against overcharges on staves shipped to Maysvllle will be heard by the commission. o Railroad Commission Busy. The Btate Itallroad Commission wilt meet In Ioulsvllle April 20 to enter an order In the case of .Martin Moon against the Illinois Central railroad. The commission held In the case that the Illinois Central railroad must give the same freight rates to Central City Sherley In Statts Position. letters to Louisville constituents Congressman Sawyar Bherley declares tils opposition to any measure having for Its purpose national prohibition. The letters are la response to protests forwarded some time ago by members of the Kentucky Hotel and Cafe association to the representatives of this district and the chairmen of the committees of the house and senate to whlrh various measures ba'd been referred. It Is said S'1,000 persons signed the protest. All of these are In receipt of letters from Mr. Bberley. "I beg to assure you that I am not In favor of any of these bills," ho wrote, "and I shall do all I properly can to prevent their In the bouse." pas-ssg- e AfltT several moulds of patient HtilTcr hiK. Mr. I.finiaril Mallard, died at the homo of his falht'r, I'rt'il near Berea, on Saturday of last week al 11:15 o'clock p. in. The deceased was LVi years old anil leaves a wife ami one chihl, it father and a host of relatives ami friouils to mourn his loss. Funeral services, rouMuclcd by Revs. Miller and Rodes were held on Monday afleruoon at llii' colored Baptist church in Berea anil the, interment was in I In tea cemetery. Bal-laiil, on May 1st, I'JM. Because the Louisville a Nashville railroad had the right to exercise eminent domain, the appellate court set aside the rule and permitted property donated for school purposes to be used for a railroad track. Harry Lute and other heirs of Win. Beatty sued to recover the land, which bad been donated to the school 40 years ago, with the provision that If It ceasod to be used for school purposes It reverted to Beatty's heirs. The company moved the building to another tract of land and paid the school trustees i00. The court concluded that the heirs could not recover the Heirs Can Not Recover. Last Friday afternoon, while playing with a dog at his home in Irvine, Lewis, the little Iho year old son of Mrs. F.I la Til us, fell into a kettle or hot water and was scalded so badly that he ilii'd early Hie next morning. The remains, accompanied by the bereaved mother and several relatives from Irvine, were brought here for hiirial, Sunday afternoon. After the funeral services, conducted at the grave, the remains were laid lo rest in Ilerea Oinelcry. UNION CHURCH NEWS The Sunday School was delighted w ith the I'iclorial Review of Hie lesOnly Forty Unemployed. Of the 450 men automatically enti- sons of the tpiarter that was skilfultled to parole by reason of serving ly given hy Mr. Dick, the Superintheir minimum sentences In the Krauk-for- t tendent. Reformatory and Kddyvllle peniThe banner class i.s the one taught tentiary, Chairman Daniel B. O'Sulll-van- , hy Mrs. 11. II. Huberts, which has the of the board of prison commissioners, said that all but forty have record for allendance with Bibles tieen released. These forty In the and Script lire commitletl. Krankfort Reformatory have not yet ruder the leadership of Mrs. Hudsecured employment for six months, which Is a condition of their parole. son the Home Department has increased to nearly lot) members. II Lieut Bagby Qsts Leave. is enlisting many who are shut in The war department Issued an or- and deprived (hereby of Sunday der relieving First Lieut. Philip II. school privileges. Bagby, U. S. A., from duty at the Kentucky Military Institute at Lyndon, on The topic for the Thursday night June H, It granted him a three months' leave of absence from that meeting Ibis week i.s "What Shall il.ite. after which Lieut. Bagby will be We Do with our Doubts?" gned to the Sixth Infantry. Tin- - crowded condition of the May Go to Tennessee. Parish House Sundays in an unanState militiamen are beginning to swered argument lor the necessity Interest themselves In the plans for the government maneuvers this sum- of a new church. mer. No orders have yet been Issued The meeting al Hails Settlement from Washington, but It Is expected that the Kentucky troops with the with Hie Sunday School session will Tenth division will be sent to South- he held as usual next Sunday, ern Tennessee for a practice camp. property. ror lite information of persons in- leresled in bidding for the Ininds mentioned above it may he stated that Ilerea was a town of 1510 population, as shown hy the HMO census, ind has now probably near 2,000. II has taxable property of an as sessed valuation of $510,000. and a real value of not less than $700,000. I'here are two hanks, two hotels, a roller mill, spoko factory, canning factory, department store, two hard ware stores, two drug stores, and a number of other mercantile establishments of high class and doing good business. Ill addition to Hie enterprises mentioned above, It is Hie home of Ilerea College, Hie largest education al institution in Hie state, which has an endowment of more than n mil lion dollars, anil a at tendance of more than 1,000 stu dents. The town i out of debt, has more than six miles of good concrete side walk, ami has its chief streets well macadamized. Persons wishing to bid on any or all of the above described bonds should address Chas. I). Lewis, Sec retary of the Board, Ilerea, Ky. nt CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR CONVEN TION AT LANCASTER The Convention of the 8th District of the Slate Christian F.ndeavor, held al Lancaster. last week under Hie nllicial leadership of the Presi dent, .Mr. Sanders, of Nicholasville, Irewa large attendance. Herea sent i delegation thai lilted a three-seed wagon, under the care of Miss Raymond. Dr. and Mrs. Rolwrls went over for part of the session. Dr. Roberts spoke on "Christ, as a Dy I lu hospitality and namic l orce. the welcome given to the delegates was simply splendid. Rev. Mr. Tind er, pastor or the Christian Church, which wtis the host of the Convention, made everybody welcome, as did (he members of his church. The convention was a success. The banner society is the society of tho I'nioii Church, which now has over 100 members. This has meant hard work on the part of Mr. and Mrs. Raphael, Mr. and Mrs. Dick, and others who have interested themselves for its upbuilding. Penguins' Eggs. Taking Short Vacation. Field Secrcliiry F.vans was very penguins' eggs are colAbout adjourned the The court of appeals lected uiimiiilly from Dusmmi Island, happy in his addresses and helpful winter term nnd will convene for the on the coast of southern Afrlcu. , in his suggest ions. spring term. April. 13. The court handat - Nature is constantly trying to wear out your house constantly gnawing away at wood and paint, at brick and mortur. The best material is not too good to withstand these assaults. . Hanna's Green Seal Paint of watching tho wear of tho different compounds until the perfect combination of lead, oil and zino has been found. It is smooth, free spreading, clastio and durable. Formula on every package. FOR SALE BY is a scientifically determined is the result of many years of experiment wcar-resiste- r. It J. D. CLARKSTON, Berea, Ky. I. Our Appreciation for the BeauThomas Century movement, tiful. We all love beautiful things. Wo a guaranteed time keeper, love Hie sunrise and Hie sunset; sent by Insured Parcel Post we love the Mowers, the meadows, to any address for only $2.48. (he green hills, the clouds nnd the stars. We love alt lhat is beautiful If not satisfactory money will In nature around us nnd in the be cheerfully refunded. heavens above us. Whether wo realize it or not Ihere Is something in us that responds to the beautiful in nature nnd Ibis reaction lends lo keep our lives in harmony with tho The Racket Store best that (loil has created. We see honesty in men and women and lovo - Kentucky Berea, il; we see people who are chariln Me ami il appeals to our better na lures. We prefer lo think of hu man virtues rather than vices bo friends uneasy for rear lhat they may bring trouble or disgrace upon cause we art; built that way. Wc love ess;clally beauty in themselves and their families. They human lire. Whoever is honest, are weak ami ralher enjoy having things said to them that a ed whoever Is pure and young woman would not whoever endeavors lo live up to high simulants of morality wins us like to hear. ou perhaps also know a few ami holds our admiration. We love blighted children, little ones whose most of all a beautiful human soul; a soul thai thinks no evil, plans lives will always he a burden .to them and their mends. Some of no evil, knows no evil. .Nothing these lillle ones have rickets, St else appruaches so near lo our ideas or divinity as Hie soul or a nohlo Vitus dance, have tlerormed reel or hotlies, have attacks of epilepsy, or man or a virtuous woman that can are hampered in other ways so that withstand temptation and that will they can never be strong heallhy not become smirched though it men anil women nnd can never live dwell in places where sin abounds. normal ilves. Some of them have It matters nol how low one may rail weak minds and can never know he still admires strength and, purity what it means lo be bright and ami beauty in others. It is God's way or keeping tho human race wholesome and enjoy the best that ooij intended ror every human befrom going to pieces. ing lo enjoy. They were born into II. Onr Dislike for the Ualr or a world or misrorlune, llicy live tne Unnatural. only a poor Traction or lire- ami they On the other hand we dislike will in most cases be cut down by what is ugly. We have certain a merciful death and will never bo standards of beauty anil when an allowed to grow old and bring into object dues mil measure up to theso the world other unfortunates liko il gives us pain. Ugly clothing, unthemselves. This is another plan kempt appearance, a cold and cloudv lhat nature has of guaranteeing a lay tlo not appeal to us but cause a crop of healthy men and women for reaction that is more or less un the next generation. Those who pleasant, disagreeable. Wo do are weakest aro soonest cut down not like the unnatural. To see by diseases and tho strong live to a man with a club fool, a child become fathers and mothers of oth with six lingers, a kitten with threo er strong people liko themsetves. BAKING POWDER legs, or a calf with two beads gives (Next week Professor Smith will us pain. Our senses have been write on the things that blast hutrained to respond to natural im man lire.) pulses and when an unnatural obpurest. Best ject is before us it grales on our UNITED STATES NEWS (Continued from Pace One.) liner .natures just becauso it is nn. fails. Best because' natural; We love to look at a beaucrops Ihey return to prison and tiful human face or human form. it makes every baking serve out their sentence. This sys- we loatne to look at an ugly light, fluffy and evenly one. A hunchback gives us pain. tem has been in operation tor sv-er- al raised. Best because years. Hut vven this ugliness is produced it is moderate in cost-hi- ghest Or the many prisoners allowed this by disease we are still more pained privilege, unguarded and put on in quality. when we look upon it. We have a their honor, none have attempted to tendency to shun a diseased body. escape. At your grocers. It is nature's way ot preserving her Paying Pensions to Mothers children. Where a touch would The State of Pennsylvania begins contaminate nature makes us loathe disbursement of money under tho RECEIVED the touch. HIGHEST new law lo help women in poverty. We dislike most of all a diseased Payment of mothers' pensions un AWARDS human soul. That soul that grovels der this law was begun March 28th itloa. Chirac. BL m mean and sordid things, that when rour checks Tor a total of far! Ezpoaitlo. Fn soul that invites not the best but $a'j;m were issued. Thirteen more SRh. 1912 the low and the vile, we can scarce-- lr will be given out next week. New endure. We are sorry that such cases are taken up daily. people live and are particularly Pig's Eye Grafted on Human Eye sorry Hint they live near us or our David Kane, a small child of Get Icved ones. When we meet a man tysburg, Pa., has been suffering with I Tn sWl mi wmn T ,Wr.', " "IV I w'nt has lofty ideals and who has a tlisease of the eye known as staph I Utac ir. Dm'iUhM fcrCiW II 3 yloma of tho cornea. Physicians of th! blood of a gentleman (lowing through his veins wo admire him Baltimore removed tho outer cov and want to make him our friend; ering of a pig's eye and grafted it on but when we meet the man who the eyeball or the child, restoring Beckham is making a very ener getic campaign. hits thrown away his high ideals his sight. Petition to Delay Gunmen Deaths AugusIt is reported that v. and prefers to live in an atmosTen of the twelve trial jurors who tus K. Willson is to enter the conphere, think in an atmosphere, that found the four gunmen guilty for test for the llcpublican nommation. blights men souls, wc want lo pass Hit; murder of Herman Ilosenthal, Wouldn't it be funny if tho ofllco him by. When we meet a beautithe gambler, have signed a petition should ever hunt tho man? ful woman beautiful in body and asking (lov. filyn'to stay the execuin soul we admire her and love tion or death set ror NOTICE this month unher. She appeals to all that is best til the second trial or Chas. Becker, CalHornia Privet Hedge, 1 year in us, and many a man would spill Ihe former police lieutenant of Now old al 2 cents; grapes, 5 cents hi.. life blood to keep her from York, who wns found guilty for Iho or $3.00 per 100; applo trees at 35 coining to harm; but when we meet murder of Herman Ilosenthal. Beck cents apiece; also a few ornamental a woman whose haracter has been ers conviction was set asnlo last shrubs, cactus and houso plants (o Orders taken for tomasmirched with sin, who prefers to month hy the State Court of Appeals. lw sold. toes, strawberries, and cabbage live and think in an atmosphere plants. Wo r,an take orders to IN OUR OWN STATE thai wrecks fair women's lives, wo plow gardens this spring. Our old (CoullnueU from Page One.) revolt and allow hoc to pass on cuslomors aro requested to notify without seeking an iiequaiulancc. or typhoid fever. us early. We love noble manhood and pure A special venire of 100 men has Again at your service, womanhood, hut we do not admire been summoned from Bourbon (ad) Garden Department. people or low and shadowy ideals. county ami out of this number tho THE M0LER BARBER COLLEGE III. Among the people you know. jury will be chosen. or 3i1 K. ith Ave, Cincinnati, Ohio Knell one of you knows many Senatorial Scramble strong, healthy, people. Persistent rumor states that Rep wants men to learn tho Barber You know many who are strong in resentative Stanley is preparing to Trade. Thoy offer splendid inducefaith and in virtue: many who aro withdraw from Iho senatorial con- ments and a short term completes. sweet-nalurand wholesome in all test, flov. McCreary will open his They mail free a beautiful cataloguo and ask all our readers lo send for it. their relations with their fellow campaign at Winchester. v. (ad.) beings. .You know of many who would nol do wrong themselves and who would not cause others to do wrong. These people are I he brick and tho inortar thai make up the foundation of our national life. They Our Stock of aro the mainstay of (he race and the nation could not live long without them. Hut on the other baud you no doubt know some people who are was never more complete or more reasonably priced. This is pot as good as they ought to be. You especially true of the staple items: know some whom their friends canTOMATOES, CORN, SALMON, SWEET POTATOES not trust. You no doubt have in mind some young men who are not We are quite sure you will find us correct on inquiry. averse to saying things and doing things that a gentleman ought not KELLOGG & CO. and would not tlo; ami you may INCORPORATED Richmond, Ky. know some young women who alWholesale Grocers ways keep thoir mothers and their This 18 size Solid Nickle Case and Seven Jewel Scth Mrs. J. M. Early pure-mind- noble-minde- d, Tor Every Baking Best because it' sthe because CALUMET it never Si ex-Oo- 1- -2 , able-bodi- ed ed Ilx-Go- MERCHANTS! CANNED FOODS i P.igc Sit. THE CITIZEN. fo nolo" It nr m,' and" yoTsr -- gwa ready; I've got the ax." I took my position, but with heart beating rapidly, and waited. The doc, aa though realising danger, flung him-I- f with full fore against the door, and gave one deep bark of savage ferocity. Brady touched my hand, locating the opening. Then there waa aa Instant of silence. "Now!" be said. I lifted the wooden latch, (ripping with both hands, my shoulders and foot braced. There waa a fierce leap of the brute, so sudden aa to cause me to give back, the thud of descending ax, a howl of pain and rage, the ugly snap of Jaws. Coarse hair swept my bands; there was another blow, the sound of a falling body; then the helve ot the ax struck my foot Hack and forth on the dirt floor man and brute struggled, crashing Into tho table, and overturning It Ilrady uttered ono oath; then the dog snarled, and lay still, while I stood with the ax poised, unable to tell which was which In the darkness. Something moved, and I took a step forward. "Brady!" "All right." he said breathlessly, "I I had to knife the brute be was as big as a calf, and and he got my shoulder. Did you find a window on your side?" April 2, 1014. IeJ him.' "Tom presumptuous? Why, hs's the nteest " And then she suddenly skipped to some other subject and Tom waa forBy O, B. LEWIS. gotten till next day, when he waa bold enough to approach Mlae Bessie There waa bat one passenger to as she waa alone for a naorsawt and alight at Snow HW, in the cattle and ask: Indian country, aad that waa Miss Bes"What sort of a gait do you prefer In a horse a trot or a lope? I am to sie Vaughn of GMcago. Her school-mutNettle Long, whose father owned select one for you today." and managed the big Long ranch, and "Thank you, but you needa't go to who waa now living with him In the any trouble on my account," waa the wilds, had written that a person would reply, and Tom ought to have felt duly crushed aa he walked away. meet Bessie at 8bow Hill with a and bring her safely to the He was not seen again for four days, ranch. The "person" proved to be a duty having called hlaa away. The young man of twenty-five- , dressed aa two girls rode out every day on ponies n cowboy, but having rather a distinselected for them, and on the fourth guished look about him. While he waa occasion something happened. The hastening along the platform and yet pony ridden by Miss !lele suddenly "H looks bo to me," he replied quietthirty feet awny, the girl acknowledged bolted, and when she found him beSYNOPSIS. ly, ''but the only sure way to tell Is to to herself that his features were good yond control she could only cling to test the passage. In my Judgment we n and that his faee showed character the saddle, nnil hope ho would tire CHArTKH 1 Joseph Hayward. n army on his better get out there it we can, for In the United Htates Perhaps It was for himself out after running a couple of and ambition. way to Fort Harmar, meets Simon dirty. Hut he didn't. He kept a these reasons that, while he was cover- miles. Capt. Itaocl D'Auvray. renerade whose name lias been con- - there's no know In' where these Injuns necled with til manner of atrocities, alio may be." 1 stood staring at it, and then down ing the other thirty feet Miss Ileaile straight course and a headlong gallop for headed . Fort Harmar with a message . .... He led the way, and we followed In TSI.I.K Il.mlll.n 1 1 a v. Into the face of the dead man. D'Auv-ray- : suddenly decided that he ought to be for mile after mile, and tho girl waa ward culriea him to the fort and protect; single file, our packs and rifles held thinking of throwing herself from the Her name! The same name she snubbed. .inn iiuiii n iiuiuiwi I'l num. ruu ..nu high overhead. The- water deepened "This la Mlae Vaughn of Chicago, I saddle when a cow pony ranged up had given met The face ot tho girl to kill him. presume?" he said, aa he lifted hie her, a hand grasped her loose until It reached Schultz's armpits, but came back Instantly to memory, disCHATTER II At General l!armara there was no perceptible current, and leln, and a voire said In her ear: tinct, living. There was a familiarity, hat and smiled a welcome. headquarters I lay ward meets Hrne "No." "Keep your head. Mlas VaughfWl What right had he to presume? Ily who professca to recognize him, the sand underfoot was firm as rock. a resemblance, now that I thus conalthough he haa no recollection of ever Deep purple shadows seemed to shut "There was none on mine. We'll nected the two together. She had told what right did he smile n welcome and could pull hlrt down and end his run having teen her before. us In, aa wo clambered up the steep have to risk a light, I reckon, for I'm me her father was a French officer seem ready to shako hands? The girl hern, but there Is need of even more CHAPTER volunteers to . Island, our clothes drln- - bleedln' considerable. Try tho fire- but dead, killed In action. Perhaps she looked coldly at him and slightly nodpeed." " . .. enrry a message for Harmar to Sandusky bank of the "Wwhat Is It?" she asked as the thought so; had been deceived Into ded her head, and that was snub No. where Hamilton la stationed.' The north- - Ping. Brady With outstretched hand place yonder." west Indian trlbea are ready for war and helped me to climb, clinging with his I felt my way along tho wall, discovthla belief. Yet I was convinced now 1. The young man took It so, but, Mimed her head and saw Tom beside sire only held hack bv the refusal of the friendly Wyandots to Join. The latter are other to a sapling. Then he pointed ered some tinder, and, with flint and that this was the man; that he had though he colored up, he did not loin ler. ' tils smile. demanding the return of across the darkened surface toward steel from my pocket, coaxed a blaze. "Indians. There are five or six In a religious teacher whom they believe to the lower, end of the lake. In the dis- There were a few pieces of wood piled been living up to a few hours before, "You will give me your checks, chase of us, and I am racing for that Hayward'a mission la to and bad met his fate here In the wll-be a prisoner. aiwure the Wyandots that the man Is tance there was the red glow of a fire, up on the hearth, and a moment later, dernese by a foul and treacherous please, and I will put your trunks hill with the rocks on It Cling tightly Harmar Imnot held by the soldiers. and don't be afraid." the curling red flames revealed the en- blow. Her father! The knowledge ! aboard and we will be off." presses on Hayward the necessity of barely Tislble. reaching Hamilton before Glrty. After a terrific pare for another The island waa wider than I had sup- tire Interior. Brady rested against the seemed to shock me, to leave me help-- 1 There waa a touch of authority In mile both anlmaU were auddenly ene CHAPTER aska Hayward to posed, and must have contained fully bench, the sleeve of bis blouse ripped less; I could not divorce my mind his tones that nettled the girl, and she pulled up, and dismounting aad lifting let her accompany him. She tells htm fire acres, densely wooded, with no from the remembrance of the dauch - . turned away and delivered up the Wyandot and sign of a trail anywhere. Apparently that she Is a quarter-blooter. Where would she be that night? , checka with her own hand. She would the girl from the saddle, Tom half a missionary amorg the Indians, tine has been In search ot her father. Khe we were the first explorers to peneSafe at Harmar? or In the dark woods . alao have loaded the trunks on the pulled her up the steep side of the Insists that the haa seen Hayward bewith Qlrty? Did she know about this . vehicle If she had been strong enough, hill to the shelter ot the rocks. fore, but In a Ilrltlsh uniform. Hayward trate Its thickets. Suddenly wo came "We are all right now," ho cheerMarts for the north accompanied by a to the edge of a small opening, Bloplng hidden cabin? This Island rendez- - Snub No. 2 had followed fast on the Bcout named Brady and a private soldier. fully said, "but you keep crouched down like a saucer, grass covered and vous? Surely this could be no more heels of snub No. X. down till I have a little talk with these treeless, open to the sky, but with a "We have fifteen miles to drive." coincident of name and history, yet CHAPTER V. dark Irregular something at Its cenwas the mystery that enveloped , served the young man. as thev got noble red men." The "talk" was his Winchester, and ter. So shapeless was this black blotch both? Why was this Captain D'Auv- - seated before It waa over he had killed one The Trail of a War Party. No reply. Snob No. 1. that I took it at first to be a clump of ray hiding here, and why did she dony Before the sun s rays touched the i brush, but the scout gripped my arm. "I take It that you have never visit- and wounded another Their loss, tothat he waa still living? The more I 'Hayward! there's a log house!" he summit of the bluff we were climbing thought, the more tangled grew the ed this section before?" was remarked gether with the alarm of the filing, the sides of the ravine, with light whispered, pointing. "Do you see? skein. Brady called me, and I stepped after the silence had lasted for a mile. sent the remaining Indians scurrying away. packs on our shoulders. Brady led the Keep the Dutchman back." "No." back Into the other room, still dazed, At the ranch house, after the story way, tireless and watchfuj, his long I dropped to my knees, and studied "Hut I trust yon will find novelty grasping the medal In my hand. had been told. Miss Bessie asked for rifle held ready In the crook of his the dim outline, which the night ren"Well, what Is It?" he asked gruff- and pleasure." arm, his alert eyes searching out the dered so indistinct Little by little it Miss Ilessle looked straight ahead the second timer ly. "What have you found out?" "Who Is this man Tom?" ground ahead. Behind him lumbered assumed more definite shape a I told him briefly, describing the ap and shut her teeth hard. What was , "Why, he's an old Yale man and beSchultz, and grumbling log hut, with an extension at the pearance of the body, and handing him It to one of Colonel Long's hired men Dutch oaths at eTery misstep, yet rear, and an outside chimney forking medal. He turned It over In the whether she enjoyed the west or not? longs to one of the best families In the somehow managing to keep up; while up beside the roof. It was a gloomy light ot the torch. The man waa presumptuous, aud she the east He came out here for hla I brought up the rear, my gaze Intent looking place, with no glimmer ot light French, ain't it? What does it meant her silence to be another snub. health, you see. Did you have to snub on the surrounding ridges. I It was him again today?" showing anywhere. say?" , Whether It waa taken or not. "I I don't think so." For three days we encountered noth-"An army decoration for gallant con- not more than five minutes before a "What do you make of ItT" asked "Hut are you going to some other lng to alarm. Brady purposely kept i Brady in a whisper, aa though doubt-awaduct given to Capt. Kaoel D'Auvray, voice which had a touch of the pater- dayr , nal In It remarked: from all trails, trusting implicitly I lng his own eyeB. Fifth Cuirassiers." "No, never again. I'm so sorry and I to his Instinct as a woodsman to dls-"You think It belonged to him?" "You don't look overly well, and a "It's a house, all right," I answered, " cover a safe passage. He possessed "Some French hunter's shack." "Beyond doubt; It was pinned to couple ot months ot this bracing at ashamed and I think think Well, there's a rumor afloat and It I his shirt the Instincts of the wild, the subtlety one thing be treasured mosphere will do you a world ot good." the He shook hie head negatively. of the savage, born of constant peril In his exile." "They don't build like that It beats "Sir, are you a practicing physi- may be true. and loneliness. "D'Auvray," he repeated, as If the cian?" asked Miss Ileasle, as she me, but whoever built that house put it Once, where we forded a consider- up to live in. Howsomever I don't see name had familiar sound. "I've heard turned to look the young man square MOST VENOMOUS OF LEECHES of him before. Walt a bit; now I have In the eves. able stream, which I think now must no sign o' anybody tbar now, an' I'm ' It he commanded Hamilton's Indians I "Well, no," he slowly replied, have been the Vermilion, we came up- I go In' ter find out what the shebang Scientists of Java Have Experience on the blackened remains of a camp-fire- , looks like. Dutchy, you stay yere, an' I Stood Staring Into the Face of the at Vlncennea when Clark took the "Then you need not bother to take With the Deadliest Kind of This town. I saw him once." apparently deserted but a few watch these things, while the two o' charge of my health." Particularly Loathsome Creature. Dead Man. was what the boys would have He got to his feet with my help, and before. Brady examined It with us scouts 'round a bit" hours That Into shreds, blood dripping from his braced himself In the doorway, looking called a settler, and It hung the young great care, trailing the party to the Stooping low, so as not to be so Dr. Andrlea Verliugen ot Halavla. river bank, and then making a wide easily perceived In the darkness, the fingers, and sinking Into the earth Intently at tho upturned face, as I held man up for the next ten minutes. Java, was directed by the government floor. A few feet away, a great mass . U C IUIVU C LLUUVU. circuit of the woods, before he finally two of us, grasping our rifles in readi When he spoke again, however, tt was ot the Netherlands to go to tho eastern I "That's the man," he said soberly. "1 us If nothing had hnppcned. returned satisfied. ness, stole across the open space to-- 1 end of Sumatra to study a terrible epire- - remember the white beard; some one "It waa on that hill over there." he demic of beriberi which had broken "Less than three hours gone," he ward the house. There was no sign of his lips still drawn back In a snarl, said soberly, "and traveling north." life so far as could be seen or heard, j veallng the cruel white teeth, the shaft told me the Wyandots called him the quietly said, as he tainted with his out thero. The ship In which he sailed "Do you know who they were?" I yet If the place was deserted It could ot a knife protruding from the throat white chief. And he was In tho French whip, "that four of our men were sur-H- e was wrecked, and he and a young aswas a massive animal, terrifying to army? An officer? Poor , devil! . I , rounded by fifty Indian warriors two sistant offered to go Into the Interior asked. "How many were In the party?" not have been for long, as there were J .. . . ........ n t t . . .. f t. ...... K. ' Jllamls and OJlbwas, I reckon, and no appearances of decay or abandon- - iuvb. uyuu titu i" ucuiw. i i uaiuj wonuer wnai nappeneu to orive mm to years ago. to seek assistance. , glanced mat way, aseureu mat ne was this ! Miss llessle deliberately turned to they had a prisoner, bound to that ment of the premises. The log walls For about ten minutes they strut-gledead, and all my Interest centered on , He stared about among the shadows look In the opposite direction, and she through n dense and swampy Junsmall tree out yonder; see here, Hay. were firm, the clay between resisting ward, the fellow bad boots on, and not the pressure of our fingers In an at-- 1 Brady, his face ghastly under the at the miscellaneous articles littering felt that he was smiling as be con-th- e gle. Suddenly the younger mnn cried was a water bucket shed, his trained eyes noting things ttnued. moccasins. From the trail they made tempt to dislodge It. and the only door , brown tan. There out with pain. Going to his uld. Doc"One of the boys was killed, but tor Vcrhagen noticed three leutches athere on the bank there must have been noticed was tightly closed. We hesi- half filled on a low bench, and I tore I hnd overlooked In my excitement "He was murdered all right, lad," he they killed twelve Indians and held tached to his arm. They were of a twelve or fifteen Indians; ay, and a tated to open this,- uncertain what ' down the shirt from the peg, and venomous variety that cling to the white renegade," he bent down again mystery might await us within, and . swabbed out the wound. It was a Jag- commented slowly, "and by a white ,' their ground nil day." What wus It to her whether one or lower branches of the bushes awaiting to study a track in the mud, "for this listening anxiously for any eound. The ged, ugly gash, the print of each tooth man. This was not Injun work. Here revealed, and the man clinched his Is the Imprint of a boot heel; you can the whole four cowboys wero killed? their prey nnd, not content with gorgis no foot, with the toes stillness was so profound as to be painturned out." He swore, the only oath I ful, and, whispering to me to stand hands In agony as I worked rapidly. even see the nulls. That's odd; 1 didn't Indeed, rhe found herself almost wish ing themselvi on blood. Inject Into had heard thus far from his lips, pluck back, with rifle poised Brady silently i The blood staunched somewhat I suppose there was a boot worn In this lng that all had been wiped out She the wound a poison that onuses acute bound It tightly with a silk necker- country except by British officers. hadn't the slightest Interest In the af- pain. lng a few long hairs from off a spittle lifted the strong wooden latch. Tho While Doctor Verhagen was helping of underbrush,.and holding them up In- door slid back In grooves, the sound of chief, and gave him a drink, ot brandy What Is that red garment lying on tho fair not that day." "And over there In Hint valley Is his luislstant Innumerable leeches. to the sunlight. "A war party all right, movement barely rjerceptlble, and we from my pocket flask. Thin brought a box? I thought so; an- Kngllsh Inand It where n drove of steers ran over nnd tnrhed themselves to his face with scalps. One fellow brushed tared Into the Black Interior, seeing little color back Into the man's face, fantry Jacket, made In against this bush as he came down nothing except a little section ot dirt and He found strength to sit up, rest- never belonged to D'Auvray." He held trampled the life out of two of our neck. To free him from them the tho bank; from the color they must floor, dimly revealed by the stars over-- , ing agnlnst the bench, his eyes on the It up. "It wus a big fellow who wore men last spring. We didn't even find young mnn hnd to crapu hla skin wtth dead dog. this coat, about your size." it sharp stone their boots." have been raiding the German settle- head. Kihnuated by loss of "Mastiff," he said, "and the biggest I drew up the bench, und sat down. MIhh llessle looked straight ahead blood, the doctor managed to crawl ments." "We'll feel it out, boy," muttered tho devil I ever saw. I hit liltn with tho "There is more to this thnn you have and made no reply. back to the wreck of the ship, where I stared at tho floating hairs, shudscout, his hand gripping my nrm. "No- - ax the first blow, but In the dark failed discovered, Ilrady," I said, determined "And you wouldn't believe, would he fainted. He was taken to a hosdering In horror, and hands gripped body at home, I reckon, but It won't do high enough, I reckon. What to explain. "Did you chance to see a you, that this iiiHlgulflrnnt creek wu pital tho following day and It was sevto risk a light You tako that side, an' to strike hard on my rifle. do you suppose hu wau guardin' so sav- French girl back at Fort Harmar?" nro crossing wus n mile wide nnd ten eral weeks larfure he recovered. One "Cood God! and they are going our I'll tnke this, nn' see what we find." ' age?" Ho shook his head. feet deep last May? Wo Inst a thou- of Ills eyeballs wum totally destroyed I moved forwnrd slowly, foot by foot, way?" I shook my head, glancing about at "Not as remember; v. ho was she?" sand head of stock In that flood." by the terrible leeches. Its socket Do"That needn't trouble us, while they feeling blindly with ono hand, the other the open door. Brady's eyes followed "That Is what I would like to know. Still no reply. It was snub after ing left empty. leave a plain trail behind. Those devils grasping my rifle. I came to a rude mine. I hoped you might tmvo picked up snub, and she meant to tire him out. without nails, enough now, or they'd tako bench, home-madfeel safe "Get a light of some kind, Hayward, some Information. She was at General This time the silence lasted for fifteen Electric Poultices for Colds. more care. We are In no danger while touched a small table with crossed and take a look," he said slowly, "and Harmar'a office a young girl, not minutes, and she it was who broke It legs, holding nothing but an empty Doctors aru recommending to pathey keep ahead of ue." Dutchy bring In the packs." much over twenty, I should Judge, t last The horse had shied at a tients suffering from stiff necka, bruispewter bowl, felt the shaggy skin of then have We made a detour to tho right, I did as he suggested, finding a bit with dark eyes and hair, speaking coyote dodging for cover and started es, and similar ailments the electrlo pluqglng straight fofward Into the un- noma animal fastened against the log of pitchy wood that burned freely, and broken Kngllsh, her dress half Indian nwny on a tearing gallop. The oung poultice, a new and Ingenious Invenbroken woods. Brady led at a fast wall, and then a few articles of warm holding It out before mo as I peered and half border French. Sho was one man kept them on tho trail, but made tion calculated to take the place of the gait, his trained Iron muscles tireless, clothing dangling from wooden pins. curiously through the opening. A in a thousand, to my thought What , not the slightest effort to check the bread aud linseed variety while I urged the breathless soldier to These wero rough garments, mado of glanco about told me that tho lean-tname do you suppose sho gavo me?" pace. On the contrary, ho hummed a skins, with a single coarse shirt Be- was It consists ot flexible electric wires new exertions, frightening him by conused he a shed, for it was halt His eyes, Interested, questioned me, popular air as they lay dowu to their covered with asbestos and wrapped up yond them my fingers came in contact stant reference to the raiders so close filled with vpllt wood, opened boxes, ' but ho sat silent The visitor mood it ns long as in u pud or cushion, Tho poultice Is , work. at hand. The perspiration rolled down with tho latch of a door. As I touched and various odds ''and ends. This "Hone D'Auvray; and sho explained she could, and then turned and r connected by wire to an ordinary elechis face, yet he kept clone, at Brady's this the menacing growl of some ani- knowledge came to me In a flash, but father was a French officer, killed claimed: tric light switch, and It retains tho corheels, falling flat on the ground dur- mal broke the Intense stillness. I tho sight which riveted my eyes was In battle." "Can't you see that the horses are rect temperature all night. There ur ing our brief halts, but determined not stepped back, startled, unnerved, and the body ot a man lying directly be- "And her mother?" running away?" I three grades of temperature, regulated to bo left behind. Thero won certainly In my recoil, came Into contact with a yond the doorway, face upward, his ' "A woman of tho Wyandots, but a "I have seen It for some time paet," by u switch, the highest grade being good stuff In the fellow, although ho man. A hand like Iron gripped me, skull cleft aa It by the vicious blow of replied. he quietly ' ICO degrees Pnhreintic It. swore stiffly, and had a tread like an but It waB Brady's voice that spoke: an ax. "D'Auvray! Tho same ns tho dead "Then why don't you stop them?" j Tho Initial cost ot the poultice Is "From tho other room," he said elephant Just beforo dark, the forest man yonder! And he was n soldier. "1 will It you wish, but a run of a 30s., und It lasts for life. Its running about us already In gloom, we sudden-- shortly, "a dog." CHAPTER VI. 'T Is an odd case. What elso do you few miles won't hurt them any." cost Is roughly H1 au hour, varying naj,n 1 ho Tnen ly emerged from out the shadow of ' know about her?" Sho did wish it from tho bottom of according to the charges of the elecgreat trees, and stood on thn arm nt barked?" Captain D'Auvray. "Precious little. Indeed, for she her heart, for the vehlclu was "Hecauso ho U not that kind, I tric light company. The poultices may a lake girded with woods. A few hun-"What Is It?" asked Brady, startled an adept In deceit. She even , lng like a gout and It took both hands dred feet from where wo stood a small reckon; a big bruto from his growl by my sudden exclamation, and striv- pretended to know me, and actually to hold her hat on her head, but sho be obtained In uuy size or shape. Daily Mull. rocky Island, dense with trees, ioso Did you find anything?" ing to get up. I glanced back at him. spoko my name beforo It bad been told gritted her teeth and decided to be I told him briefly. above the mirrored surface. After one "A dead man; stay where you are; her. How sho ever learned it is more smashed Into Jam beforo sho would "Fireplace on my side, two chairs be is dead Not Too Tough. swift glance about the lino of shore all right. I'll bo back In a than I can guess. Tho little minx Is prefer the request. The horses ran Urady'e eyes rested on this haven, und an ax in the corner," he added moment." "We will have beefsteak for the full of tricks, but plays them so sauci- for three or four inllns and then soshortly. "Nobody home but the dog, I aa though questioning Its feasibility as I stepped within, und held the torch ly It was not In my liojrt to become bered down, and the girl felt that she piece de resistance tonight" Try to get somo that won't osTer a night camp. There was a yellow reckon, but we will have to fight it out down closer, the ghastly yellow light angry. Ily heavens! ono glance In her had snubbed the young man again by ' not being too much resistance, my dear." tinge to the Intervening water, sug- with him, before we tako possession. falling full on tho upturned face. Ho eyes would disarm any roan " afraid. gestive of shallowness, and 1 spoke Stand where you are until I feel out was a man of soventy, or over, a Yes," ho Interrupted, "but whence Who Is Uiat man you Bent to the the door. Leather hinges, and opens A Riot first. depot nfter mo?" sho asked of' her this way, Here, Hayward, tako hold of sturdy looking fellow for bis years, in came she thero, and for what r.uuio fliy lamer put a own a dls- schoolmate, almost before she bad "It will be dark In a few minutes the latch; we'll have to brain the tho garments of a French courier des turbauce lost night leading brute. Don't open bols; his features strong, refined, bearmore; isn't tbat.a sand-ridg(Conlliiiit'd next week) taken off her until I say bo, and Freddie Is that right? . certain peculiar "Who? Why, '.hat's Tom. I'll fora-allout. ponder?" then only about afoot Brace yourself ing even in death a by Kddle Yes; he ate a Welsh rahUt. dlgnjty, Jncreased Introduce you some day." a. snow-whit- e the IODE3T StClair'5 & A Romance Itefeai; RANDALL PARRISH of ILLUoTRATLD6r D.d.LAVliN en-It- beard." Apparently S4nol been dead long, nor was there slightest evidence of struggle; the hands were empty, and, Judging from the ugly gash In his head, he had been struck from behind unexpectedly. It waa a ghastly wound, and the man had probably died Instantly. The blow must have been a treacherous one, delivered by some person acquainted with the cabin; otherwise the dog would have sprung to his master's defense. Plainly this waa murder, and the assassin had taken his time; had closed the door, locked In the dog; had even washed off the blade of the ax, and left It standing there against the wall What could have been the object? Was It revenge? llobbery? I felt In tho pocket ot the loose blouse, finding nothing, but my eyo caught the glimmer of a medal faatcnvd to tho front of the shirt. I unpinned It, and held It up to tho light ot the torch, studying out ihe French Inscription, letter by letter, half guessing at Its meaning It was a medal of honor, given for special gallantry In action at Kontenoy to It I found hlaa "You needn't mlad. rather presumptuous and had to aaab WAS AN OLD YALE MAN buck-boar- d V. - I 1 I lV-U- d at -- one-sto- ry heavy-footed- 1 y 1 J I V. .. .. ! , I - ! red-skin'- s ) - ( ' 1 e o ex-he- I half-breed.- " ( af 1 vy I Jump-seeme- d 1 ! pur-pqsg- y ) t J 1 4Jt. April 2, 101 1. THE CITIZEN. Pago Seven. lyou havo been lold about tho vast distances of tho stars and that thoy iiiro worlds like ours moving through spaco as fast us cannon balls, have you never had a feeling of wonder, of how great and majestic tho universe Is, hml you but n tiny mllo In it nil. That feeling of wonder and awu comes from God. A very wlso man, Cnrlyle, said that worship Is wonder; so thai when you see anything that makes you wonder because of its greatness or beauty or mystery, you nro really worshiping God, whether Ihe object bo tho ocean, the mountain or a good man or woman. It Is not the police that protect our lives, my boy. Only a few wicked men come Into conflict with tho policemen. Hut there is something Evening Prayer Hint holds every man back from Hy Ileruinnii llageilorn. cruelty and uncleanness, that stays Ihe murderer's arm and causes many Slit) sang her little Iietlttmo nlr, drowsy-wis- e she spoke licr a woman lo drown herself rather And That something is than ho vile. prayer. God. Ho watches over us all and neither slumbers nor sleeps. Anil as slio spoke I saw (ho room , None of us understand why Ho Open nnil stretch anil glow anil allows so many people to do wrong, lilooni; but we feel that there is something Ami In lier eyes I saw n ring in every human breast that makes Of heaven's aiweli likening. wrongdoing bring misery every The Atlantic Monthly. lime. The most important thing for you IN THE HOME VISIT TO SPIDER'S JAIL WITH THE SANDMAN SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door Berea's Vocational Schools g power, combined with Training that adds to your money-earningeneral education. FOR YOUNG MEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Printing, Commercial. FOR YOUNG LADIES Home Science, Dressmaking, Cooking. Nursing, Stenography and typewriting. 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School General Education for those not far advanced, combined with some vocational training. No matter what your present advancement, we can put you with others like yourself and give chance for most rapid progress 3rd Door College, Berea's General Academy Course For those who are not expecting to teach and who aro not going thru but desire more general education. This Is Just tho thing for those preparing for medical studies or other professions without a college course. It also give the best general education for those who wish a good start in study and expect to carry it on by themselves. 4th Door Berea's Normal School In wreirrrs tor housewives To mako cabbage digestible, when half boiled pour olT tho water ami place In fresh boiling water. Ono teaspiKtnfnl of vinegar is a Mihstitutu for an egg nnil makes a cuke light In which dripping has ticon used instead of butter. If when doing tip laco curtains sheets of fine white paper bo placed between before mangling thoy will not stink and will look equal to new. A little sool ruhhed on a greasy utovo after frying potatoes or llsh alnglng like the Inside of a beehive, and then out of the hole popped a brand new fly. Just born. ill mako shorter work afterward of My gracious, but he waa a whopper, tho business of polishing and will and be almost frightened Jessie so economize the hlacklead. that the cried, for you must remember that she was not very big when White paint can he kept in good she had the Sandman's cap on, and n condition if whiting is mixed to abe kept forgetting that the fly could not see her or hurt her when abe was Miff paste with warm water and us with the Sandman. ed instead of soap. IUno off with This fly was lots bigger than the clear water and dry with a duster Ants I told you about In the first r leather. story. He bad a great long tongue. almbat as long aa a piece of garden hose, and he kept It rolled up In hla IS THERE A GOD? mouth Just like your Daddy rolls up Dr. Frank Crane of tho New York his hose. He bad two great big eyes r.lolm answers a hoy's question as to that atuck out on the aides of hit head whether there is a God? as big as rubber balls, and each eye had hundreds and hundreds of little Yes. my boy, there is a God. You eyet 'all over It, so that he could see cannot seu or hear Iliin, hut I will better. That Is why it la so hard for loll you howyou can feel Him. you to catch a fly with your hands. He Hid you ever lie, or cheat, or sleal. can nee behind him aa well as he r treat a smaller boy cruelly, or bo can see In front, and he can Jump and ;i coward when you should have tly away quicker than a wink. been bravo? If no, you have felt a Ilesldes the funny tongue and the hurl inside your mind, a miserable funny eyes, this fly had two of the lor-- I fei'llng in your heart, as If you were lest wings, that you could see right through, and they were colored Just iek at your stomach, or as If you When he folded like the rainbow. had struck your linger with a ham TOLERATE ONLY GOOD. them up they were right on top of his mer, u is don mat so manes you back, and that was where he had There it a point where toleration hurt. them when he crawled out of the pile you ever wanted to do sonic-thi- ng Have tints into sheer basenen and polof straw and sat still In the sun to mean, or nasty and resisted dry his wings, for they were very new troonery. The toleration ol the tho desire, put it away from you, i and wet- wont leadt us to look on what it and acted honestly and fair; and As soon as they were dry bo spread barely better as good enough and Like all haw you not noticed then a good j them out and flew away. to worship what it only moderately feeling, a sense of inner prido and , other files he was very naughty, and you would like to know Just ; probably good. Woe to that man and that satisfaction and manhood? It Is God what he was going to do. First he flew thijt gives you this good feeling mediocrity has benation to whom over and lighted on the old horse's when you play tho man. hack and bit him real hard, and then come an ideal I Have you ever looked up at tho he went over and bit the poor cow. ky al night and, remembering what They chased Wasn't that too bad! I him away by switching their tails at him, so he hurried over to the screen door that led Into tho kitchen and the very minute tho door was opened. In he slipped, as sly at you please. There on the table waa tome nice cake for tapper. eo ho went over and Susan Receives an nvin., . nufni lighted on that and ate some of It noise over In one corner of the spider without asking permission of any Invitation to the web. It looked almost as large aa a body. Tha Fairy Invitss After this he crept into the garbage Feast 'of Dolls. Mc ina nnrl II hllTTPfl VftIV lotld find Susan. wl"e he got hla feet very dirty tried to bite the ropes. Tho Sandman ' P right over to llttlo wero waiting for laughed again when he heard this loud and then ho flew hud put her doll to bed and she and Jack noise, and he walked over and poked baby brother In the high choir and to begin his story. " ' "" the animal with a llttlo stick. .My, us bopo dolly will havo pleasant dreams." said daddy, pat"he Sandman waB angry when he how It did buw and wiggle. ting his little girl's head. "l.ot us hopo aho will havo a ulco dream ny do all these naughty incut 'That Is tho wasp that tried to bite saw the made up hit mind that this fly ot tbo land of dolls us-- all good dollt should have." I and he was a little doll who talked In her tleep and, mo this morning." said tho Sandman. Once there Daddy went on. "He Is a cross rascal and I am Just I would have to go to Jail. He slipped told many wonderful things of her dreams. going to havo tha spider keop him up besldo the fly and whispered in his very beautiful. "This dolly was named 8usan. and pneo tho had been tied up there alt night, so that he will ear that thero was some sugar out In love -And Susan belonged to a little girl named Uutblo. Ouco Kuthle remember not to bite anybody after the barn and he had betteruphurry up Into the Bnaan very much, hut I'm nfrnld she loved her too hard. for. after awhile. and get It. Tho fly Jumped ths ho heard a,bout th(j Susan began to look at If sbo had been In the wars. 08 Jessie was sura that she did not I sleep ono night when the dream fairy tud- "8usan wns sobbing herself to "Sar and nw J to, the llko spiders, so the moved around be- denly stood before the doll. tho Tw nt and the Sandman wont right are invited to attend hind the Sandman, and looked care- - , after him to see the tun. As soon as "'Jump right Into my carriage,' said the fairy, fully about her. they went. Mm feast of dolls.' Susan Jumped Into tho carriage, and nwuy tho tplder heard tho fly coming ha "1 do not see any spider here," she fairy stopped at the door of ono of these bouses and Susan poked hla shining gold head out of hit "The dream I do not believe that she said, and doll around. peepod In. Two llttlo girls wero Bitting ou tho floor with ubout tunnel and the fly taw It and thought very to see ono either, do you? "You Bee.' said tho dream fairy, 'tho llttlo girls In this country tako nro wantedIs taking a llttlo nap way back It waa sugar to he flow right over and "Ho might not think It. but wiue of those dolls You --rood eare of their dolls. lighted on the aplder'a net. at tho end ot that long tunnel you see JOO yearn old nud belonged to tho llttlo girls' There be atuck fast because when their dolls In tho mlCdle of his web." replied the he tried to get away the hooks on the When they wore llttlo girls the old ladles were careful of ut Sandman. "I could bring him out bora net held him tight, and the great big might have uiore doll to entertain ao that their llttlo very quickly It I were to pull one ot " tho feast of dolls. ropes, but I would rather red and gold and black tplder skipped limped Into tbo house, and tho dream fairy, after presenting tier thoso silver naughty "Susan him sleep until ho baa tome work acrott the web and tied the let to tbo two dear little girls In silk klmonoa aud with their puffed hair atuck to do. Suppose we go and try to find fly up with a whole lot of his silver somo full or whut looked llko hatpins, was Introduced to all of tho SOO dolls, a robbor fly and then cbate him up rope. And that served htm Just right (Copyright. 1911, by Joanih D. BowIm.) of whom wero dressed llko court ladles and gentlemen; some of tbem llko fann- here for the spider to put In Jail." like plain llttlo boy and ers and tailor aud soldlera, and somo of them Just Of course the Twins thought that Carnivorous. girl dolls. would be lota ot fun, to away they "And they all asked Susan ber ago. If you wish to ho pollto In Japan, you went, out back ot the barn, to A teacher In New Jersey was hearmust nsk tho person you are talking to bow old ho or abe Is, ao tho dolls, of great big pile of dirty straw ing her class In natural history recite, calling up a ltttle course, asked Susan. And they looked very much surprised when tho told a and pretty toon they carat to a aort and them abe was not iulto a year old. In It The Sand- girl, asked; "What Is a ruminating ot opening down not think Susan was telling tho truth. "Ono old doll of 200 did man leaned over thlt hole and animal?" 'One that chews her cabs," was Use "'Go home, you naughty creature." exclaimed the doll. 'Why, I'm 200 If Utteatd, and to did the Twins. Way Congregational 1st. I'm a day, and you look older than I do. It'a wicked to tell flhsl' own deep they hoard a funny tort ot Innocent rply. "And Susnu must have gone, for uext rooming, Uuthlo found ber sleeping, ' a usual, In her llttlo bed." I I not your enemy, and Ho is not' watching you like a detective toj puuNh you, hut that He is your friend, that He Is loving and serving on every minute of your life. Listen to your heart beating, as, you He awake in lied. All niglil while you are unconscious some-- 1 thing is making your heart beat thus, and your lungs breathe, and attending to alt the functions of your body. Hint is God. Nobody lias ever yet found a better name. It is God who rolls the stars in tho t wifu iiiu auu uiu ni, ...I... linn II. ...... .... flit ll.nl morning, and guides the moon at uighl; who causes the wheat and corn, the trees and flowers, to growji who brings the birds back from the south in the spring; who makes tho little lambs frolic and the kittens ' play; who makes children happy and grown people kind and patient. ou llnd I.IKE and! Wherever you1 GOODNESS and GltEATNESS may know God is there. So, my boy, whether your folks arc Hebrew or Christian, IluddhisV or Mahometan, even if they aro "nothing al nil," you may rest assured that they will not object to your believing what I have hero told you; and you may be sure also that to believe in God and lo try and feel and follow Him will do more than anything else in the world to make yocr an honest, happy and brave man, to make those who love you glad because of you, and to mako all the world respect and trust you. Frank Crane. lnliiv nliini' linil 14 tlinl. Iin if This gives the very best training: for those who expect to teach. Courses are so arranged that young people can teach through the summer and fall and attend school through the winter and spring, thus earning money to keep right on in their course of study Read Dinsmore's great book, "How to Teach a District School." 5th Door Berea's Preparatory Academy Course Thtre Wat the Sandman, Jumping Up and Down on the Library Tablo and Ever Ha Could. Laughing Juit a Hard Neither Johnnie nor Jeasle could tell Juat when the Sandman came Into the sitting room the next night, ao of rourie they did not know how he came. Perhaps It waa down the chimney and perhaps It was through the window or the door, but, anyway, there he waa, Jumping up and down on the corner of the library table and laughing Juat ai hard at ever he could. He wared hla hand to .legale and aa aoon aa he could atop hit laughing long enough to apeak he Julnped clear across from the table to the arm or the big chair In front of the fire place, and began to tell the Twins all about the Joke he had played on a mean old wasp that after noon. He told them that the wasp had tried to bite him and he had thrown the old waap Into the spider's Jail, and thero he was this very minute, all tied up with a lot of rope. Wasn't that funny? Of course Mother Dear was sitting In the big chair with her dear little Twins, but she did not see the Sandman, because he does not let grownup folks see him, and he talks so that only the children can hear. When the Sandman asked the Twins to go for a little walk and see the wasp In the Jail they were very glad to go, and Mother Dear thought they had only gone to sleep. So they put on the two little caps with the tiny silver bells on the vejy tin ton. and then thev were no bigger than the Sandman. When they were all ready the Sandman put one foot up and In his pocket and Jumped down on the other, all the time saying "Osky Wow Wow, Skinny Wow Wow," and In a minute all three of them were way out In tho barn where Dad- dy kept the horse and the cow. They stopped over In ono corner and there they saw a most tremendous spider web all made out of silver threads. It looked as big as a circus tent, and every thread seemed llko a big rope of stiver, and the ropes were all covered with things like hooks, having very sharp points. Something all wrapped up with the mm This is the straight road to College best training in Mathematics, Sciences, Languages, Hirtory and all preparatory subjects. The Academy is now Berea's largest department. 6th Door Berea College Questions Answered This is the crown of the whole Institution, and provides standard courses in all advanced subjects. BEREA, FRIEND OF WORKING STUDENTS. Berea College witk Institution. It requires certain its affiliated schools, is not a money-makin- g fees, but it expends many thousands of dollars each year for tha beaaAt of its students, giving highest advantages at lowest cost, and arranging as far as possible for students to earn and save in every way. OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMILY, with careful regulations to protect the character and reputation of the young people. Our students come from the best families and are earnest to do well and Improve. For My who may be sick the College provides doctor and nurse without extra charge. All except those with parents in Berea live In College buildings, and many assist in work of boarding hall, farm and shops, receiving valuable training and getting pay according to the value of their labor. Except in winter it is expected that all will have a chance to earn a part of tkeif expenses. Write to the Secretary beore coming to secure employment. PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing, laundry, postage, books, ett, vary with different people. Berea favors plain clothing. Our climate la the best, but as students must attend classes regardless of the weather, warm wraps and underclothing, umbrellas and overshoes are necessary. THE STORE furnishes books, toilet articles, work uniforms, umbrellas and other necessary articles at cost LIVING EXPENSES are really below cost. The College asks so 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 1.60 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 la returned when the student departs. Second an "INCIDENTAL FEE" to help on expenses for care of school buildings, hospital, library, etc. (Students pay nothing for tuition or services of teachers all our instruction is a free gift). The Incidental Fee for most students is $5.00 a term; in Academy and Normal $6.00 and $7.00 in Collegiate course. PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, incidental fee and room rent by the term, board by the half term. Installments are as follows: FALL TERM VOCATIONAL AND FOUNDATION SCHOOLS ACADEMY AND NORMAL OOLLIOB Incidental Fee Room S 5.00 5.60 $ 6.00 7.00 $ 7.00 7.00 9.45 Board 7 weeks $20.05 Amount due Sept 10, 1913 9.45 Board 7 weeks, dut Oct 29, 1913 $29.50 Total for term 9.45 $22.45 9.45 $31.90 9.45 $23.45 9.45 $32.90 Daddy's Bedtime . WINTER TERM Incidental Fee Room Board 6 weeks $ 5.00 6.00 9.00 $ 6.00 Story- - .it... ,... 7.20 9.00 $22.20 9.00 $31.20 $ 7.00 7.20 9.00 $23.20 9.00 $20.00 Amount due Dec. 31, 1913 Board 6 weeks due Feb. 11. 1914 9.00 Total for term $29.00 $3230 EVRLYN "'F" , 8" This does not include the dollar deposit nor money for books or laundry. Special Expenses Business. Spring Winttr TtM Fall $36.00 Stenography and Typewriting $14.00 $12.00 $10.00 14.00 12.00 10.00 36.00 Bookkeeping (regular course) .... 18.00 5.00 6.00 7.00 Bookkeeping (brief course) Business course studies for students in other departments : 9.00 10.50 7.50 Stenography 27.00 Typewriting, with one hour's use 7.00 6.00 5.00 18.00 of instrument Com. Law, Com. Gcog., Com. 1.50 1.80 5.40 Arith., or Penmanship, each... 2.10 In no case will special Business Fees exceed $15.00 per term. d young man or young woman can get an education at Any Berea if there Is the will to do so. a It is a great advantago 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 tho same things, when they might be improving much faster by coming to Berea and starting in on new studies some of the best young men and women from other counties and states. Applicants must bring or send a testimonial showing that they aro above 15 years old, In good health, and of good character. This may be, signed by some formtr Berea student or some reliable teacher or neigh-bor. The use of tobacco is strictly forbidden, Spring Term opened March 25th, Hurry up I For information or friendly advico write lo tho Secretary, able-bodieh n bright-lookin- MARSHALL E. VAUGHN, Berea, Ky. s Pago Eight. MADISON COUNTY THE CITIZEN. show doing their farm work last wivk. Quito a number of folks tnndo a business trip to Berea last Saturday, Mr. nnd Mrs. Tom Todd visited Mr. and Mrs. Eh Ogg lasl Sunday. Messrs. L. F. ami W. A. Hewlett vlsiled Mr. J. B. Simpson nt Dun-canSunday. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Watson visited relatives at Big Hill Sunday. I'nrle John Klrby who has been ipille ill for some time, is no belter. Little Cecil Ogg is up nnd going about. Mr. W. M. Terril injrnds to plant a young orchard this Spring. Mr. Joe Watson has built an addition to his house lately. Rev. J. W. Lambert tilled his reg-ulappointment at Turners' Chapel lasl Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. W. I). Jones of Berea went lo Turners' Chapel Sunday. Mr. Richard Walson is expecting to build an addition to his house in the near future. Mr. Stephen Green of Berea has moved lo his place which he lately purchased of W. M. Isaacs, known ar April 2. 1014. East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else R U Coyla Coyle, March 30. Wo nro hnvlng some very nice weather al present. Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Todd spent Sunday wilh Mr. and Mrs. I). C. Rice. Mr. and Mrs. A. Murray were the guests of Mr. Murray's mother nl Kingston Sunday. Fairy and Sallle Chastccn and Elden Baker spent Sunday night with the Misses Powell. Mr. and Mrs. Alva Hale were the guests of the hitter's brother yesterday afternoon. Mrs. Willie Adams, who has had lagrippe, Is belter al this writing. Mr. Mack Lain anil Mr. Curt Tharp swapiK'd horses and Mr. Lain gave :ir, to boot. Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Parks of Kings-Io- n visited Mrs. Parks' sister, Mrs. Jim Powell, yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. J. Chastccn were' visiting in Heron Sunday and Sun' day night. Mr. and Mrs. Dave Rice spent Saturday with Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Murray of Rogersville. Mrs. Jim Powell, who has been sick for some time, is worse al this writing. MntiportuM MB!4 nl crMtaw ot (or piMkitlca, bat n ) rood fl r Ik liU. wtlttr. WrIU tUlal?. Tt mm on How to Detect the Alum Baking Powder "Which are the alum baking powders; how can I avoid them units they are named?1 atki a housekeeper. Here is one way: take the can of a powder in your hand and read the ingredient clause upon the back label. The law requires that a the powder contains alum that (act must be there stated. If you find one of the ingredients named alum, or sul- -' phate of aluminum, you have found on alum casing ponder. low-pric-ed JACKSON COUNTY Kerby Knob ncv. Kerby Knnli, March I1m1 to moot his appointHacker fi ment nl I hi place again on the Ihirtl -.. ROCKCASTLE COUNTY Qauley (lanley, March 28. Mr. .1. W. died the Ifilh of this month. He ivt vears old. His remains were laid to rest In the Red Hill burying ground. Cy Howard from Dango was here Tuesday on business. Mrs. Mary Bond has moved to Billie. the little son of Clarence Howard, has a badly burned arm which was caused by his clothes catching on lire. Mr. Charley Bonds Is moving to Laurel county where he has n good posi-- I ion. Chester McDaniel. who has been visiting his grandfather, has gone lo his home al East Bernstadt to wait on his father who has smallpox. Smith Kelly has sold hi? sawmill lo dlarve Alcorn. W. H. .Morris lias five children in bed with measles..!. C. Bullock is sick at Ibis writing. Mr. Tlios. Ponder of Rock flap is visiting relatives in this part. Mr. John Baxor is in very poor health. Mrs. Nancy Bullock is sick al this writing. There will be church at Red Hill. Saturday night and Sunday. Oltis Bond has typhoid Cover. Mr. James Ponder of Livingston, Ky., was here this week on Miss Mollie anil Cora business. Browning visited their sister, Mrs. Mr. Edd Robinson, this week. Charley Tairry has returned from Morning View, Ky. Little Kill York has returned home from Arjay, he has been working. Mrs. T. F. Bullock is on the sick list. Al Vaughn has moved to Annville, Ky. Preston Tincher has moved lo Jackson County. Naith Bonds is hauling goods for Ike Bowman. Daniel Sullies died the l.rth with Hardin Sam's pneumonia fever. children haw the whooping cough. Rev. Hugh Ponder lllled his regular appointment al Cave Ridge Saturday night and Sunday. Green Cotton has returned from the hospital at Louisville very much improved. Mr. T. L. Parker is in Paris I his w eek. Mr. R. B. Sams of Paris visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Sams, last week. Uncle Jim-m- ie Clark is sick at this writing. Mrs. Amanda Howard of Jackson county was here Friday on business. Mr. Silas Howard of Dango, bought of Jakie Ponder of this place a ir d farm fo." $275. W. M. Sams was through here Friday dehorning cattle. Mrs. Vernia Ponder and children visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. C Bullock, Tuesday night. Liv-inesiKy-wh- Saturday and Sunday. We have had no preaching services for the last live months". Mrs. Laura Hays and children of Clover Ilotlom arc visiting here with relatives for a few day. The slnrC visited Hie homo of Mr. and Mrs. I'enn Powell and left F.lhel. a girl baby. Her name is Mary of near LouisMrs. Ilena Hurlon ville is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Win. Klrby, a few days. Preaching services will be held at the Christian Church here, Saturday night. Wiley Smith has moved to Clover HoHoni. Heslc Click visited to home folks last week and went Ilerea Monday to enter school again. Grayhawk Oravhawk, March W. Nearly is in a hustle sowing oats, and breaking coi n ground. It seems that some of the correspondents want to write all the happenings in I think it and around Orayhawk. duty of them to only write is the from the olllce where they get their J. F. Tincher and W. F. mail.--Mr. are hauling goods this Tincher week for our hustling merchant. V. II. Kngle. Mrs. Louisa Tincher is verv poorly at this writing. .Mrs. Martha Hire of Vine is staying with Mary Bingham for a few weeks. There will lie preaching at the M. E. church the 2lh. 291 and 30th by Hew Levi Pennington and others. Ilcv. Maron failed to come the 4th. Mr. Dan Sandlin and Ilobt. Judd have got their new blacksmith shop up and are doing good work. Little (ieorge Robinson lost a cow this week. Ho went below and bought her and she died before he got her home. Mr. L. J. Robinson is doing jury service at McKee this week. 11 There is another and a better way. You don't have to know the names of the alum powders. Use Royal Baking Powder only; that assures you a cream of tartar powder, and the purest and most healthful baking powder beyond question. 1m Dreyfus Dreyfus, Mar. 30. v Mrs. Abby Gen- try of Locust Branch has been visiting her brother, Speed McKcchan. Miss Anna Glossip has returned home from Berea where she was in school this winter. Edward Davis, a student of Berea College, will be home for the summer. Mr. Fox closed his winter school Slate Lick Saturday and Will leave soon for Ohio, where he will be for awhile. Slate Lick, March 21. Mr. Clias. Dr. and Mrs. Baker made a busi- - Edstor who has been sick for some a nice cow and calf last week for $50. Fresh cows are bringing the price this Spring. The prospects for grass are fav orable; things look good here. We had a heavy rainfall here Inst uighl and young grass is jumping. People have been having ready sales for their feed this spring, there being such a long siege of winter. I In, Vutti'liii ffirtu Mr. W. D. Rogers purchased WORK There i nothing like Work as a buffer lo want; The grim Wolf will pass by your door: You can sleep well at night, you can peacefully dream, While the Interest mounts on your store. Tyner Tyner, March 28. Owing to the wet cold spring the farmers are going to be late sowing their oats. There are none put in this vicinity yet. Messrs. Hoy and Clay Moore and Klguin Ciipson have returned homo from Louisville. W. P.. Reynolds the proprietor of the Jaskson-ia- n stock farm, has purchased registered, anottier thorough-bre- d saddle stallion from Virginia, named Kentucky Woodland. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Vaughn on the 17th a bouncing It pound boy. Mr. Thomas Morris and family have moved to H. C. Nantzes' farm to the property known as the Hiram Gentry Place. EllK'rt. the infant child of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Moore, has been dangerously sick with pneumonia, but is now improving. Mr. and Mrs. Bob ;Iones, who once lived in this vicinity but now resides in Newbomb, Tenn.. report the arrival of twins in their home, boy and girl, Jack Carl ton and Jessie Lee. It. B. Reynolds purchased W. It. Iladcrs' farm for 8900. Mr. Under is selling his Mock and other belongings and contemplates going lo Illinois in a few days. Alfred Under purclinfd a three- ear-ol- d horse from (Irani Holcomb for SI20.- -J. F. Hamilton hnd a line calf drown a few days ago. Mrs. Bessie Moon Iris had quite a sore baud for the last two weeks. The must; is thought to be blood poison from a slil cut with a case knife. Eugeiii' (iipsim sold a good mare for YV. It. Reynolds sold a voting ffCn. cow for ?(fc.!iO. ,1. S. Moure purchased a heifer for St 2.50. Miss Monia Itnmsy and brother, Sam, of Bradshnw wen visiting in this vicinity Saturday night and Sunday. OWSLEY COUNTY There is nothing like Work for a balm to a heart That is troubled or fretted or sad; II will hold like an anchor the wandering mind. Anil adil to the wealth that you had. There is nothing but Work that will make resting good, And give zesl to vacations and play; It will give satisfaction that nothing can mar, And shorten tin; dreariest day. is nothing like Work to There ensure self-respe- ct And the praise of your neighbors and kin; And the prizes of life, bo they little or great. There is nothing but Work that will win! E. A. Lento. Rockford Rockrord, .March 30. The snow and cold weather of the pat week has changed lo rain and warm weather. Farming seems dragging and plowing can only be done in drier weather. Some of Hie people growl about the rain and some about dry weather. It is hard to please everyone. If all the farmers would use all the dry days in hard work they would be ready for the rainy day and there would be no grumbling. Mr. T. C. Viars is with his son William for a while. Saturday was the ivgular meeting with the Dispulanta Telephone Company at the church near G. V. Owen's store. -- It is reported that Walter Richmond has disappeared from his home. He is thought lo have gone lo Indiana. Everyone seems to bo anxious for the hig table lo be set once more as quite a lot of farmers as well as others are out of feed. Green glasses will not fool a cow long. Scaffold Cane citizens were "hocked at the news of tho death of W. A. Hammond of Disputauta. Some did not even know lie was ick. Mr. Hammond was a good citizen, a good neighbor and a Chris- -' I inn man. He was well liked by all who knew him. He leaves a host of friends to mourn him as well as members of the family. Some of I lie boys around here have been exposed lo .smallpox but we hope they will fail to lake the disease. Mr. Barney Jones passed thru here Sunday on his way to Clear Creek. Daddie and Mama Todd are both purl considering their age. H. E. Bulleii has moved to his new home known as the Turner farm. .1. M. Buleu had a slump pulling last Fri day and also killed a hog. Not to Be Deceived. "Look at flat lirg elieuliiK grass." "Wot'ti do matter wit' hlnii" ."Dumiu. Rut be cnu't lurelglo mo Inside tie fence. never seen a dorg yet dnt wuz a vegetarian." Kansas City Journal. 1 Sulphur Springs Sulphur Springs, March 27. Court is in session nt Bonneville this Itasy Osborne is dangerously ill with an abscess in the head. N. It. Moore is on the sick IM this Week. Robert Cooper, little sou of Mr. T. V. Cooper, while cutting wood one day last week cut two of Ins lingers oir accidentally llurliu Mays was al 'Juick.sand last Thursday on business,. -- Mr. Hernio Moore is ill 'with pneumonia at this writing. The Rev. Johnson will bo. gin a protruded meeting at the M. H. church llr.-- t Sunday evening in April. Everybody come. -- Mr. .atch Wilson of Beattville was in Boone-vil- le Weduesda) on business. Mr. Joel lirandeiiliiirg purchased a line young mule for $t2.r. Bradley Moore went to Outcksuud lust week to work for Mr. Arch Brandenburg. Deputy Sheriff Clias. Scale passed through here recently. Arch Brandenburg U at yuicksand at present. Mays out his foot very -I- larliu badly recently. week. ness trip to Richmond Wednesday last. Mrs. James Baker is visiting Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Jones. Mrs. Sallie Reynolds, who was visiting Mrs. Sallie Johnson of Richmond last week, returned home Sunday. Miss Flossie Biker was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Logsdou of Panola from Saturday until Wednesday of lasl week. Mr. Juo. Glossip is planning to leaxe for Texas. We hale to see Mr. Glossip leave the community He will as lie is a good citizen. have a sale Wednesday, Apr. 1st. The Sunday school at Divyfus is progressing nicely. Sunday we had f 71 with $2.80 colan attendant lection. Mr. and Mrs. J. O. James and Mr. and Mrs. Speed McKcehan were visiting Mrs. James Luusford Sunday. Rev. G. W. Childors tilled his appointment al the Baptist Church Saturday and Sunday. time is recovering slowly. Mrs. Nettie Wyatl and son Herbert is visiting her father, Mr. for a few days. Mr. E. N. McCoriuick is visiting his home folks for a few days. Tom McCormick is getting out a carload of walnut logs in Garrard county Ibis week. Mr. J. S. Rutherford of Richmond was he guest of Mr. W. D. Parks Friday night. Mrs. Ida Parks visited Mrs. James Hudson one night last week. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Parks visited Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Thacker from Saturday night until Sunday afteri noon of last week. Mr. G. L. Luusford will move into his new hopse uilli in a few days. Mr. II. J. Parks who has been sick with rheumatism for the past two Wo monllis is not much heller. are glad lo see the weather getting warmer. Mr. Judge I.uuceford has moved to Clear Creek when lie will farm this year. Ed-sler Walnut Meadow Walnut Meadow, .March 30. People of Ibis place made a wonderful Wallaceton Wallaeelon, March 20. Oscar Gabbard was in Lancaster Wednes- - - How about that' Guttering of Yours? You want to catch all the rain water you can for next few weeks. Send us a Postal Card if you want it repaired at once. Berea School of Roofing HENRY LENGFELLNER, Manager Tinihop on Jackson Street, Berea, Ky. Phone 7 or 187 A Lot of Molttur. Tho annual rain and snow tall of the United Ktules Is estimated to weigh 0,000.OO0,O00.U)O tons. uy financial loss that may accrue day on business. Jack Kidd bought four shoals from to them as a result of this measure. I Mining Town Three Miles High II. II. Soper lat week. Peru has the highest mining town Oscar Caliban! and family visited in (lie world, situated on the top of Ilerea Sunday. the Andes nl an altitude of 14,200 .Mrs. Laura Kellcy of Harlan visited her father and mother, Mr. and feel above the sea. The name of this town is trro de Paco. The mounMrs. John Kly, lasl week. Mrs. Ilias Davis of Livingston is tains about abound in copper and visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. silver ore. The climate is about like that of Canada. The tlftecn Will Asher. Mr. anil Mrs. James Hroou are thousand Cholo and Indian residents all smiles over the arrival of a little live in houses that are painted gorgeous colors and that are roofed girl at their home. James Kaker was sick lasl week, either with thatch or galvanized iron. Canned fruits from California, but is recovering. Kva Webb of Panola visited with colton cloths from Massachusetts, Mr. and Mrs. Itoss Parsons lat week. and American sewing machines are Will Asher and family have moved lo he found on sale in this town Russia Tights Drink n. into the Wallace property in The lloyal Ministry of Ways and has lllled up a Mr. S. Wilson purchased the house Communications vacated by Mr. Asher and moed large railroad car wilh an exhibit showing the results of alcoholism. into it with is family. May Ponder and family visited This car will be tnken over the railMrs. Pointer's mother, Mrs. Maupin, ways of northern Russia and lecal Hickory Plain, Saturday and Sun- tures will be given in the different towns on Hie evils of drink. iho day. llrsl effort will be to reach Iho nil-roa- d employees. The Czar Nicholas WORLD NEWS. is said lo be determined (o do away (Continued from Pit One.) with drunkenness as a national gives maslery not only of water, but also of the air. The seaplane furnnd MAKE MONET SELLING ODR NEW nishes eyes for the BOOK "THE PATH TO enables it to locale its prey. Flight Across the Atlantic POWER." The national Aerial Association of (By Rev. Chas. Spurgeon Knight.) Herliu expresses the opinion thai an, air Might between Ireland and Others are doing so. One agent America is possible al the present who has been working but a short stage of tin; development of air lime has taken orders for 100 books. craft. Ilerr Kolier said that the You can do tho same. Notice our Zeppliu works had practically de- liberal rates to agents given below. The book contains 22t pages and cided to begin construction of an 40 illustrations, and touches every airship designed for traus-atlaulUighl either this fall or early in phase of life from the cradle lo tho grave. Tho chapter on Sanitation and 11)15. Health, and the bulletins on canning Suicides Increase in Trance vegetables and raising corn alone A continuous increase in suicides am worth many times the price of I is taking plare in France. since UNI Nearly lO.ooo men and women com- the book. Uesidcs all this it conmuted suicide in IIH.'I. This is tains much valuable information on subjects of Farming, Fruit twenty-liv- e suicides lo 100,000 In- tho Heredity, Growing, Temperance, habitant. Habit forming and Homo making, Is the English Throne in Danger? The flsler sllUggle because of! nd a most Interesting supp enient. Hie revelations that have been made The book sells itself. Price 35c. of the attitude of the army and the Special prices to agents, unwillingness of its olllcers and 20 books, $3.00 xoldiers lo engage in civil war. Is 10 books, J 1. 00. giving rise lo a more serious .situa5 books, .00. tion than is readily imagined and .SO. 2 books, oi one thai may imperil the existence Sent nt our expense. (he monarchy. The rumor preof (Address The Citizen and send vails thai wholesale resignations money order or stamps.) (ad) from the army at Aldershot were Inllu-eni- -e only prevented through Hie of Hie King, and thai it was he who prevailed upon Hie olllcers of CINCINNATI MARKETS the Curragh camp lo withdraw their fol- -i , Corn Now com Is emoted n resignations. lows No. 2 wulto 72fi?.1c. No. 3 white African Railways 71fff72o. Nil 4 ulili.. v The Ceriiiau Hallway from Lake yullow 72i73c. No, 3 yellow 70f7!c. Tangaiisika lo the east coasl, about t No. 4 yellow CSQCSVic No. 2 luixvit i 2 "'""V1 Sihi miles in length, has b i eoni - tJ'1l7rc'rN Ti r.i "O- pleled. This railroad will opernlo Whlte ear 70ff72c, jullow wir 71ff73c! ill connection with steam vessels on' Hay- - No. 1 timothy JIX.GU, Htnnilanl ilrnothy llti.CO, the lake, which is 100 miles long, I Hmothy 117.B0, No. 2No, 1 No 3 U'""1' clover mix. . and lliemo liv mil into Hie ioppei ,1Ci2rw, ,ti 60 No. 2 clover mixed country on the upper Kongo, liu- - jm.M), No. 1 clover $t. No. 2 clover llieiise developments of I lie mineral 114.25. i3344.0,' ,,a.n resources of Africa will follow diet (.)i"1No;.,? 3 white 4141 ft 43c, compleliou id this lransporl.it 41Hc No 4 white 3y4&4lc. No. 2 route which reaches into the heait mixed 4tft4ic, No. 3 mixed 41j of Africa. The terminus of the rail- - H4. No. 4 mixed 40f(4(H4c, vtneai jso. z U7',srJKVc, road is near Hjiji, where Livings-Io- n 3 red !iCfii7c, No.red red M&U5c. No. 4 passed away. roaltry Mens, old, 17c, do light, U. S. Government Protests to Ger- - 17o; roontur, 12c; fryers, 2 to 3b In, 18c; broilers, 2 lbs and under, many ",,r,,"! ,luck whm' 4 lbB nuJ Form al elion Ins I ecu ihmhi at'24c; ,7p. un(,t,r 4 Jb Berlin by the I'nlled Stales govern- -, turkeys, toais, old 21c; young turkeys, moid lo protect the interests of 9 lbs and over, 22c; turkeyi, young, L'nited Slides eilleiis who are en- uiuicr h lbs, uti l&c. Kggs Prime firsts 18c. first gaged in the petroleum interests in ordinary firsts ICe, seconds 14c. 17c, liermany. Tho proposition that the Cattle Shippers, li,75ft 8,40; butchHerman government has undertaken, er steers, extra SJ.b&ft'K, good to choice $7(1(7.75, common to fair $5.50 o secure lo itself a monopoly of ti.S5; heifers, extra, good Iho oil industry in (iermauy, will lo choice 17.25f7.86, common to fair injustice work serioi(s toward $6.25 fl 7; cows, extra fG.40ft6.CO. r,ood American investors in Oormnny who to choice $5,754 0.35, common to fair should he fairly compensated for $3,504)5,70; caniivrs, $3.2504.26. Wal-lacctosub-mari- ne ic I 1