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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): April 23, 1914 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1914 cit1914042301_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): April 23, 1914 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1914 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. PRESIDENT'S UErtEA COMI' BERJtA PUBLISHING CO. (moMrnHATRD) WM. O. FHOST, MtteelnCfcM HUTU McFALL, Offk. tMit EN HOLLANDER. Ortuhliow Mrr. ., iu memmd Mttmti at 0m Fml tfm ml Arm, I3EHEA COLLEGE KY OFFICE Devoted to tlio Interests of tlie MoiarLteLirL Feo-plDEUBA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, APRIL 2.1, 1914. The Citizen Keep Cool The situation in Mexico justifies the show of force on the part of our government. The arrest of marines landing on Mexican soil, from a boat flying the American flag, is the climax of a series of affronts which have been patiently endured. Feeling runs high throughout the country. It is a good time, however, to keep cool war has not yet been declared and it may not come. The seizure of the custom houses at Vera Cruz and Tampico are acts of force that should bring the Mexican people to their senses. They have abundant assurance that we wish them well. We want better conditions below the Rio Grande. We want a republic that is one in fact as well as name. We do not want a war with Mexico, but the world holds us tesponsible for a condition of stability, where property and person are secure; where usurpers are not allowed to seize the power, and where revolutions do not occur with the change of the seasons. The better people of Mexico want the same. Let our people keep cool ! Let the Mexican people awaken to the opportunity that has come their way to be a republic in fact as well as in ' name. . way kwl4f h e t cm m wttft rM4 Vol. xv. Flvo Ccnis n copy. Ono Dollar a Ycnr. No. I Awaken to Enormity Of WORLD NEWS American Warships Blockade Mexico Vera Cruz Captured by U. S. Marines The refusal of tho demand for tn public apology by the forces of to tho U. S. government for various, insults and indignities offered hy tho government of Hucrla, has been followed hy n blockade of Vera Cruz. In his message to Congress asking tho sanction of tho government for tho uso of armed force, President Wilson cites a long list of indignities for which tho U. S. government has been singled out hy the Mexican usurper, that other foreign nations havo been spared. Tha purpose of tho United States is not to bring war upon Mexico, but (0 obtain full recognition of tho rights and dignity of tho United Slates from Hucrta and his adherents. Tho diplomatic representatives of various governments in Mexico aro Hu-cr- I the House Fly I Of Crimes IF monster Urrlbl cam ten thl II blackberriee bit. ing (( th hadt of V O u n man. goring th agd to death and italking bout among ui aa a lien among th martyr of th Coliitum, w should b vp and doing, militia would march forth to glv thm battl. colonel JjWould vav iword, gun would blch no enthusiasm would b lacking. But whn th monitor I imall and playful and common w tt him rav g. H docin't acmehow appeal to our imagination. Vat h dol mora harm, being 10 00000,000 or ao, than any tin mlno. taur, polyphemuees or dragon that poitd in th paga of tradition. Ha ia tha common hou fly. Although much ha said about him and hi deadline, th ptopl aro not aliv to th anormity of hi crime. Thar are thousands of kitch-- n where die ttill iwarm and Infect th food, thoutand of babi over who face and upon who lip fli apraad their poiion, thousand of restaurants and lunch counters where fit are busy at th work of thinning out th human rac. PS every spring to country ind summer long devoured tho peo. pi, chawing ba. bla at w aat vr yt bn WHY HAVE THE MOSQUITO? Whllo citizen aro organizing to strike down evil nml comfort and sustain tliu good and the beautiful, why allow tho mosquito to escape? If not aa dangerous in tlicso parts as tliu lly, ho is even tnoro easily assailable. Ho can and should ho put down. Ho restricts life when lifo would ho exuberant, at full tide. Ho arls-o- s to drlvo tho gardener from his garden, tho lever from the tree lined walk, and folk in their loisuro from tho places of favored Ho rhascs humanity behind screens when llrcflics and whlppoorwlttr" slars and fragrant hrcczo invite to outdoors. Ho leaves the irritant Of his poisons to distract tho mind which otherwise might mount rcslfully above tha irks and dust and glare of day. Ho exists hy sufferance. Ho within short distance of the place whero ho was horn His pasture is thel.ocalily which was indifferent enough to furnish his cradle From it to his dinner tablo is a short flight. For hirlh ho needs standing wat cr. A neglected water barrel, a pool, an undrnined marsh, a puddlo anywhere If it stands two weeks will do. Drainage where it is possible and kerosene where it is not will rid a neighborhood of tho unnecessary disturber of summer night's peace and restore tho out doors to folks. Communities by organizing n galRst the mosquito could exterm inate him. What could ba done at Panama ran bo done anywhere. Chicago Trihuno divcr-tlsemenL op-cra- tes CONTENTS THIS WEEK 1. Kditorlal Keep Cool. Winter Fly. Why Have Mosquito? Ky. Educational Association. American Warships Blockade Mexico. World News Will England Crush Ulster? U. S. News Attempt to Assassinate New York's Mayor. Ky. News Ky. Prepares for War. PAGE 2. Kill Flies Doforo They Swarm over Premise. Lire's Utile Josts. World Wonders. Vocations for Young Christians. PAGE 3. Mountain Agriculture Some Suggestions on Corn Growing;. Making Good Gravel Iloads. Sunday School Lesson Tho Lost Sheep anil tho Lost Coin. PAGE 4. Local News. College Items. PAGE S. Virtuo tho Hopo of tho Hare, (continued), Prof. John F. Smith. Keep Firo Loss at Minimum. PAGE 6. Tho Maid of tho Forest (continued). PAGE 7. A Healthy Homo. Some Things to Bo Remembered iu Fighting Flies. Daddy's Hedllmo Story. PAGE 8. Eastern Ky. Nows. Poem Ties of Homo. Cincinnati Markets. Gambling Rampant in Germany Tho newspapers of Germany lako great pride in tho fact that tho Germans aro able to pay out $25,000 admission money and 9200,000 through the official belling machino at tho recnl races at Karlshorst. llarbcr shops and cigar stores throughout Germany act as racing agents in placing bets for great numbers of women and girls and also for tho solo of lottery tickets. Lipton Builds More Shamrocks Tho report prevails In London circles that Sir Thomas Lipton Is building (wo racing yachts, tho best one of which will bo sent to America in tho hope that it may defeat American built vessels, and so lako back the racing cup to England. Will England Crush Ulster? Sir Edward Carson and other members of Ihn Ulster Council have published a signed statement to tho effect that the parilamenlory majority has engineered n plot that aims o lo suppress by force (ho Hide movement. It was this movement that caused Ihn revolt of the army ofllrers, who do not consider Hint It Is part of their military duties to assist n Parliamentary majority lo relain its hold on government by tho services of the military and the display of armed force. II was their idea that the Parliamentary majority is lo retain its power by virtue of ballots bestowed without intimidation and a free choice, rather than by the use of Ihc military arm of the government. Italy Has Labor Troubles The Hallway strike in Ilnly lias involved the whole government. Various movements of warships and troops aro on fool. Ammunition and ambulance equipment have been served out. A military train has been robbed of dynamite. The seamen have como into leaguo with Hie railway men. Already more than eighty steamships arc Idle. If tho government shoul'd call upon the reserve to tako tho placo of strikers ofinffo railroad, tho socialists aro proposing a general striko throughout the country. The White Race In the Pacific Plans are forming for a conference between tho authorities of Great Britain, Australia, New Zealand, and Canada with regard to tho race problem on tho Pacific. It is contested that the maintenance of tho supremacy of tho white raco on tho Pacific is a problem that is now upon us and that will bo decided within tho next ten years. , Great Mohammedan University The great Mohammedan University located in tho midst of Arabia at the city of Medina is now nearlng completion. This institution is intended to displace the ono at Cairo, Egypt, which lias been tho headquarters for tho orthodoxy of tho Moslem religion, occupying lo it much tho same relation that Oxford does to the Church of England. It is located in tho midst of Arabia that it may, as far as possible, bo removed from tho influenco of Christians, who", through tho Egyptian government, have exerted an Influenco in tho Interpretation of tho Koran that is displeasing to many of tho religious teachers of Moslem, which now has between 200,000,000 and 300,000,000 adherents. Germany Asks for More Millions for Army Tho German army leaguo has bo- gun an agitation for an additional $250,000,000 for army purposes to protect tho coimtry against imagined French and Russian bostilo purposes. This demand is awakening intense excitement throughout tho country. anti-Hom- bringing pressure to bear upon ta lo secure complianco with tho demands of tho American government. Tliu announcement is mado that as a result of a confcrcnco between Carranza and Villa that tho rebels will lake no part In opposing tho United Slates as long as rebel territory is not invaded. Hu-er- Hear Admiral Fletcher ordered United Stales marines to land at Vera Cruz early Tuesday afternoon. The Mexicans opened fire, killing four and wounding twenty. Tlio marines returned tho flro and tho battleship Utah opened flro with three-inc- h guns. Tho Mexican loss is not known, but it is estimated that 200 were killed. Tho United Stales soldiers now hold tho city. UNITED STATES NEWS IN DUR OWN STATE Kill This Winter Fly That May Become Ancestor to Countless Others. Kile multiply rapidly One fly can bevuuip the ancestor to several billion other flies in a single senium. The tuiorUnce of exterminating the winter fly Is apparent It Is somethlim Hint the Individual tiouse-kropmust do He sure to kllKthe lr?t Uiex of the season. Don't let one escape?, ns eeery fly killed lir early 4plnjr"aipafis DIIIIonsless'lfttie pext till summer er Distillers Offer to Sell Mailing List At the opening of tho arguments on tho Hobson prohibition resolutions hcforo the house judiciary committee April 15, Representative Hobson opened tho argument in favor of his resolution proposing prohibition the constitutional amendment. Ho said the resolution represents the sentiment of tho believers in "organized morality." A letter was read by William Hj Anderson, president of tho league, which he received from the president of tlio Keolcy liquor euro company of Dwight, Illinois. This letter was signed and sent lo Keclcy company by tho Distributing Kentucky Distillers' .company of Kansas City, and was uu admission by tha distillery company that its customers aro prospective patrons of the dipsomania sanitarium. They prqposo to furnish tho names of 50,000 individuals, regularr live, and active consumers of liquor. Tlio names would bo furnished nt tho following price: 10,000 Anti-Saloon A Million for Penny Former .Manager John O. Smyth, of (ho Consolidation Coal Co., and others, are starting tho preliminary work on a million-dollcoal plant at Penny, just beyond tho Letcher County line in Piko County. Tho development will mean tho building of a good-size- d industrial city and work is already begun. Six hundred houses, including somo business blocks, will bo built. ar To Help the Children Dr. J. A. Stucky, tho Lexington doctor who has done so much for Flies Kill More Than Wars. that DISEASES th fly,hava with HAVE YOUR SWATTER READY! '1 bn total lists would bo furnished in h lot of less than 10,000. They say that the discontinuance of business January 1, 1915, is tho occasion of their selling their mailing list. to 50,000, $200. No 9100; 20,000, $300; 10,000, from tj number of death ach in th city of New York J 4 for five years, are aa follows: CM X Typhoid fevvr 10.W2 Tuberculosis (all kind) C.338 S Cholera Infantum 404 T Cerebrospinal meningitis Diphtheria 1.83 1,03 Bcarlot fever 1,408 j Ilroncliltls 1 Smallpox . f THE KENTUCKY. EDUCATIONAL ASSOCIATION HERE 18 AN EXAMPLE FOR ALL CITIES. a WHEN tuchcitya ha attained standard of cleanlines that it hasn't nough flie to feed it pet chameleona it ha mad long strides toward tha Ideal of fly Itssness prachd by modern sanitarians. That was Clv land's cast, according to an article In tha Survey describing tha antl.fly campaign which had been waged In that city. A man who has, six of th curious littl reptiles has written the fly fighting headquarters thi plaintive letter! You have brought ubout a famlno In (He. My pet ure starving. There, are no tile to be had about my house, and my neighbor can't seem to help me out. I'll pay, and pay well, for every live fly your children can brine; ine. And h. did. Louisville, April 29, 30, May 1, 2. Following close upon tho great conference for education in tho .south which mot at Louisville last week, which was in many respects tho most notahlo educational meeting over held in tho south, comes I lie Kentucky Educational Associa tion which will begin its sessions on Wednesday evening, April 20, and continuo till Saturday noon, May 2. Tho olllcials of tho Association are planning to mako this tho greatest .stale educational gathering over held Mr. N. C. Uammack, in Kentucky. tho president, and Mr. T. W. Vinson, tho Secretary, with tho other officials aro vigorously pushing a campaign to have 0,000 Kentucky teachers in attendance. Nearly 5,000 people attended this meeting last year, educators who hut tho wido-awaaro engineering tho association will not ho satisfied until every teacher in tho state is enrolled as a member and actually attends tho meetings. Tito program is unusually strong nnd attractive, including tho names of tho foremost educators and social workers of tho state. Dr. E. Y. Mul-- I i ns, lion, J, N. Camden, Mrs. II. E. Lacy, Dr. A. T. McCormack, Pres. Wm. O. Frost, Prof. T. J. Coates, Pres. J. G, Crabbe, Pres. II. II. Cherry, Mrs. Cora Wilson Stewart, Mr. John 11. McPerraa and other well-knoKentucky people will bo heard. Besides tho Kentucky people, Prof. W. P. Burris of tho University of Cincinnati, I)eau Henry Suzallo of Columbia University, Dr. A. E. Wiushlp, Editor of tho Journal of Education, and other noted spoakers will address tho meetings. All general sessions will bo hold in tho First Christian Church at 4th and Drcckcnridge. Department con ko Attempt to Assassinate New York's Mayor As Mayor John Purroy Mitchcl of New York left the city hall in an automobile with several city officials an old man named Michael P. Maho-ne- y, because of fancied grievances against tho administration, fired a cd, shot at him. Tho bullet missed him, however, and entered tho left cheek of Mr. Polk, ono of tho party, coming ferences will bo held in tho after out tho right cheek. Tho wound noons at various places indicated will not prove serious unless infec on tho general program. Prizes aro tion sets in. offered for tho best county attend Thousand Burned ant or district attendance. Many Three swept over Cattle blocks in Firo three county superintendents aro offering an increase of salary to all teachers Peoria, III., destroying tho cattlo Special rates aro of- feeding barns and a block of baled who attend. fered hy tho railroads and hotel ac- hay belonging lo the Nelson Morris commodations will bo within easy Packing Company. Of tho six thousand cattlo housed Among tho special reach of all. features of tho program aro tho fol- in the barns, three thousand of them burned. Tho others wcro turned lowing: loose, somo of them plunged into Wednesday Evening Tho Scope of tho Ministry, Dr. E. tho river and swam to tho other side. Tho loss is estimated at $100- ,Y. Mullins, President Baptist Theo000. logical Seminary, Louisville. Tho Part of tho Commercial InterTroops and Strikers Battle ests, Mr. F. M. Geltys, President Striking coal miners nnd Colora Kentucky Association, do National guardsman fought for Rankers' Louisvillo. fourteen hours in Ludlow, near Trin Tho Trend of Farmers' Organiza- idad, resulting in tho death of thir tions, linn. Johnson N. Camden, teen men, eleven of whom wcro Farmer, Versailles. strikers, ono a soldier, and ono a Tho Function of tho Woman's noncombalant. All telephone wires Club, Mrs. It. E. Lacy, President nro down and telegraphic service is Kentucky Federation of Women's limited to ono railroad wiro. Tho Clubs, Franklin. military force numbers ono hun The Aim of tho Medical Associa- dred, whilo it is said there are four tion, Dr. A. T. McCormack, Secro-lar- y hundred armed strikers. , Stato Hoard of Health, BowlChinese Smuggler Caught ing Green. George- La Tour, so called "king of What Depends on tho Teacher? smugglers," was caught in tho act Dr. Wm. G. Frost, Presidont Berea of smuggling somo Chinamen across College, Berea. tho border at Detroit, Mich. Ho Evening Thursday Address, Dr. Henry Suzzallo, Pro- pleaded guilty and was sentenced to fessor of Education, Teachers' Col- - three years iu tlio Detroit houso of Ho told at length how lego, Columbia University, Now correction. the smuggling was due, and said that York City. Address, Dr. A. E. Winshlp, Editor tlio owners of many Chiucso laun Journal of Education, Boston, Mass. dries in Windsor aro engaged in tho It will bo to tho advantago of ev- trade. Ho further said that thrco ery teacher in Kentucky to attend or four thousand dollars can bo mado this meeting. Whether wo enjoy a year at the gumo and that his wifo ull tho speeches or not wo mustj will not bo in want while ho is In agreo that thero is soma degree of. jail. inspiration in merely getting togethC. & O. R. R. Redeems Coupons er and hearing somo of tho problems) The Chesapeake and Ohio Hailroad rif mil inn l Inn ilf anneawl hir mnn nnill has considered 23,000 claims and (Continued on page five) women who know. CLEAN that up, keep clean and your neighbors do likewise and you will hava few, if any, flie to contend with. Of court have your iwatrar ready for th first ar rivals. Swat tha early flits and J aav yourself much swatting 4 later. If at first you don't sue. X swat, swat againl J the sick in Eastern Kentucky, will leave for Oneida, Clay County, April 21, to hold a clinic for the examination and treatment of eye and car diseases of children in tho school there and in tho surrounding country. Dr. Slucky will be assisted by Miss Linda Neville and two trained tpirses. Editor Goes to School Mr. Joo A Jackson, managing editor of tho Winchester Sun, has resigned from his position and plans to study at tho Pulitzer School of journalism 'at Columbia University. Tho day of tho old fashioned editor whd chases news, writes editorials, sets type and then goes out to hunt up back subscriptions is all but gone. Spoilsman to Run Again Tho Hon. J. C Cantrill, whoso political ideas were so well expressed by tho letter recently published in tho Citizen, is circulating petitions for his rcnomination for tho Democratic candidacy for Congressman. This year, however, the old stylo spoilsman is having very keen opposition, and judgo J. M. Benton, tho fearless boodler prosecutor, Hamilton, administration floor leader in the last legislature J. W. Cammack, John W. Douglas, Emetl M. Dickson, Matt Savago Walton, and Judge Samuel M. Wilson aro all reported lo bo candidates. od - Powers Wants to Keep Job Representative Caleb Powers has announced his intention to run for Congress again. Tho statement is not his official announcement, but ho said: "It is my intention to be a candidate for Congress, I expect to mako my formal announcement not later than Juno 1, and at that tlmo will givo my reasons for entering tlio raco." It is reported that Mr. Powers will havo tho voto of tho rank and file, of tho Republicans in his district, and that many Progressives will also support him. Kentucky Prepares for War Tho prospect of war in Mexico has roused tho militia in Kentucky to unusual efforts. Night drills aro reported all over tho stato. Many companies stato that they can leavo on 21 hours' notico. 'I ho War Department will expect Kentucky lo furnish 0,800 men If a call for militia is issued. Mayo on Road to Recovery Tlio serious illness of John C. C. Mayo, tho timber magnate of Painls- ville, scorns to havo turned for tho better. His temperature and heart beat nro again normal and it Is expected that ho will soon bo ablo to bo removed from tho Jewish Hospital at Cincinnati' to his home. Tho doctors attribulo his improved condition lo tho sacrifice of his brother, Washington Mayo, who gavo inoro than n quart of his own blood to bo poured into tho veins of tho pationt. Pngo Two. TICK CITIZKN. April 23, 1014. The Citizen family newspaper for ll that It right, and Interesting. DARKEST AFRICA. try rubtiihnt utry Thiiratlay at Iifrra, Ky BEREA PUBLISHING CO. (lmoromlrd) WM. C. FROST, Eaitor-ln-ChlEditor RUTHMtFALUOiflca BEN HOLLANDER, Circulation Mir. Subscription Ratos FAYAM.K IN AHVANCK One War . Alt Month). Three Month . fi.00 60 AJ or HaprrM Money Send money by It-ofHc- e Order. Draft, KenUtereU Letter, or one ami two cent turn pi. The dale after your name on label show to hat date your ulcrillon la paid. II It in not chanted within three week after renewal notify in. Mlwlnr number will I gladly "applied If we re notified. Liberal termn given to any who obtain new Ukcriptiona for in. Any one ending mfour Made No Difference. vearl. uhcrlrtlomcan receiteThe Clllrcti free Two women mutually confiding lorhfmwtf for one sear Advertising raleim application, grouches. Ono woman, a sweet MKMRK The lovers lingered long. At Ihclr feet the noblo Zambesi hurried onward to the sea. It was In Darkest Africa, but they were not afraid nt tho dark. "No," she was cooing, softly but firmly, "I cannot marry you on any other terms. Papa says I'm worth three yoke of oxen and a tnmo and I cannot become your wife for any less." "All I have In tho world," he protested wildly, "Is one yoko of oxen." For a moment no Bound was heard save the ripple of tho water. She first broke sllenco. "I think" Her volco trembled, and i her glanco was bent shyly upon the elc-plin- Vocations for Young Christians D REV. JAMES M. CRAY, D. D. Dwaai M-- Famed Punch Bowl as Cradle dOue Jf BM. la. TUXT- - llut unto avery one of ua la Slvan star according to tha mreaura of tha flft of Chrtal Kpliaalana IV;?, I am to speak to you on the subject of "Christian Vocations People," Young which Is my reausing for son ground. " 1'apa Is willing to lot mo be a sister to you for one yoke of oxen." But he only groaned. Puck. A Painful , for Reminiscence. (IF I KHNTUCKY PRKSS No No ASSOCIATION. Whiskey Advertisements! Immodest News Itemsl "Ves," confessed the Imprisoned their confidence man. "I have had moments llttto of deep regret. I remember on tho soul; tho other, a body. occasion of my first arrest I was "You can't think how thin high cost barely nineteen years old" He of living affects us," confessed tho paused for a moment. one. "Why, my bills for clothes alono "Yes?" put In the good old clergyare more than twice as large this man, sympathetically. year as they were last year." "I was bitterly disappointed to find "Mercy!" gasped the other. "I don't that not a single newspaper referred see how your husband can afford It!" to me as 'young in years but old In "That's the answer he can't." re- crlmo."' Puck. butter tho first. "Hut ho couldn't afford It last year. So what's tho difTHE REASON. ference?" this text, "Us" Is the Important word to begin with, which does not mean everybody, only true Chris-Un- n believers In the senao of reredeemed and but generated Bright Side. "He always tries to see the bright side." "What's happened?" "Ho was run down by an automobile yesterday and almost killed, yet the first thing he said when he regained consciousness was, 'Gee whiz! after fifteen years I've got a chance to cash In on an accident policy!'" Appropriate. "Dllks Is one of those facetious fcl lows who, instead of saying he's had his lunch, Invariably says he's had his MARRIAGE Famous among the pieces of plate In England Is the great Manners punch bowl, that was Inherited by Lady Violet Manners, now the wife of Hon. Hugo Charterls. One of their children Is here seen using the bowl as a cradle. The punch bowl Is of silver, weighing 1,907 ounces, and was made' by Child, an eminent goldamith, nearly 300 years ago, after a model dealgned by Benvenuto Cellini. well-know- Kill Flies Before They Swarm Over ' I The Premises. TIIH Mtritlu'lit SUPERSTITIONS n:iil In mi My lie 111 nut :ill the rublilxli tintl puttlur It In covered receptacle, beans.'" "No matter what ho really did eat? to be carted tiwny by the proper 1111 "Yes. And whllo I hato slang. In a thorltles. It Is tif smiill use to "switt" Illes nftfr they have pit iHwseion. case of this kind I don't thlnkilt would Prevention Is belter than cure. To be much of an exaggeration to call avoid Itoth iimniiiltuv- - mill Hies dnilti Dllks' head a 'bean.' " off tiny Ktngmmt water ubout the place. Common Gratitude. Fill up the ground dent where mini "Wouldn't you like f help kidnap can collect In rainy weather. Iteiimvi ole Muntoburn an' give 'lm a coat 0' nil old pans ml palls, boxes and bastar an' feathers?" growled Ruffon kets from the back sheds or yard. I not allow the reniiiants of meals, peel Wratx. "I sh'd say not," responded Saymold Ings or vegetable offal to remain iwy where near the door. It Is necessary Storey. "Ho don't owe me nothln'; .not only to clean up the cellars, but to I've traveled more'n 10,000 miles on see that the refuse turned out Is cart his railroads an' never paid 'lm a blamed cent!" ed away to the dump heap, to be burn ed or otherwise destroyed at once. ml TALKS ALL THE TIME NOW. to shift every vosthre of such heap that is within callliiR distance of borne. Let every citizen tackle his share of this cleaning process and reflect thai In doing this work he Is really consult Ing ns well his own health and that of his family ns the comfort of his neigh bors. There may be nnd are nestbelli reasons for desiring a Mghtly city and streets free from litter, and civic pride catering for n "city beautiful" Is most laudable aim. Hut In urging this domestic cleanup the authorities slm ply get down to the logic of hard facts, and for this reason their nppeal should receive the of all the res! dents Interested In the health of the municipality. 11 11 11 EVERYMAN ' doing. Henpeck Don't get scared. My wife was four years old before sho Everyman might have married any could say a word, and look at her now. other woman among several If he had wanted to. Sure. The church may get a frequent dime. But Satan never boilers; When It comes to gossip Everyman For he knows that moat of the time can give any woman cards and spades, He 'gets hla toll In dollars. but Everyman never admits this. Progressive Consolation. Everyman praises women to their Smith Brown has Owed me 50 for face but In talking to every other man the last four years. ha says terrible things about them. Jones That isn't' so bad. If you'll figure it, you'll see It's only a dollar Everyman never understands why a month; and when he owes It to you every other man does the things eight years It will bo only E0 cents which he himself would not think of a month. Puck. Easy to Believe. Everyman when he smokes, smoke lo little that be never feels It Henderson My little daughter two years old and can hardly talk. is Everyman, if he plays golf, billiards, "Statistics say there are 70,000,000,-00- 0 pool or any other game, never goes people In the world. Seems inso well as he did the last time he credible, eh?" played. "Not to me. I think I tipped fully that many whllo on my vacation trip." Everyman when he was a boy was a devil of a fellow. Neither himself Matrimonial Amenities, nor any one else dreamed that he He (during the quarrel) Then, by could ever turn out so well. your own account, I didn't tell you a single truth before we wero married. Everyman lets his wife havo her She You did ono; you said you own way until he Is thoroughly were unworthy of me. and then he tears things up aroused so Everyman says when he talks Maybe It Hurts Him. about It to every other man, Life. "You haven't any grievance against Griggs, havo you?" "Ob, nono In particular, except that APPROPRIATE BEVERAGE ho always docs mo a favor with a pained expression." For sailors Port. For gossips For pugilists Mumm. Punch. Looked Like Swatting. Patienco What aro those men doing over there? Patrice Playing tennis. v "Oh, aro theyT I thought they wera swatting files?" A curious Idea amoug the Burmese is that people born on the samo day of the week must not marry, nnd that If they defy the fates their union will To pro-vebe marked by much these disastrous marriages, every His Aunt Why did your father lick girl carries a record of her birthday you? In her namo, each day of the week Claude 'Cos he's bigger than I am, having a letter belonging to It. and all any form whatI guess. children are called by a name which ever. begins with that letter. It Is rather The proboscis of the fly and the Too Late, hard If the Marys and Marks of Burma tongues of bees and ants are furnished lie walta for Opportunity fall In love with each other Unlike with To knock upon hla iloor; young peo- minutenumerous delicate hairs set In other Oriental lands, the If e'er ahe doea, she'll pntb'My find pita. These are perahps conple are allowed to marry as taste dicHim dead upon tho floor. nected tates, subject only to the birthday re- though with the organ of taste; but, the exact locality of this sense strictions. Bound to Be. In Insects la uncertain, we know that "I see where a man makes a good groups of cells In the tongues of aniliving writing obituary notices." FIGUREHEAD OF TERRA NOVA mals, called taate bulbs, form In part "Umph! I dare say he's a facile the ends of the organ of the higher liar." animals, They are very close and ex"Sure. Otherwlso he couldn't llvo ceedingly numerous In man. while the up to bis favorite motto." tongue of even the cow has somo "And what Is that?" 35,000 bulbs. "'Do mortuls nil nisi bonum.' " It would be Interesting to know whether each special taste excites a So Light special group of nerves, and that only "Miss Gadders," said the young this corresponding to the auditory man, tentatively, "if I should stumble nerves. These taate bulbs were disand fall into this lake, would you bo covered In 1867 Each one consists of alarmed?' two kinds of cells one set forming "Oh, no, Mr. Blathers," answered an outer protective covering, through the young woman, with a yawn. "Your an opening In which project from five head would keep afloat." to ten of the true taate cells. Though Important, they are not apparently an A Good and Valid Reason. essential part of the organ, for birds "I wish this fellow wouldn't send and reptiles have none; but neither you so many ch6colates," said the hnve they a keen sense of taste exother suitor. cept, perhaps, the parrot. "Why?'i simpered the girl. "Aro you Jealous?" GOLD PLATING ON ROOF "No; but I prefer to eat marshnul lows." "Tho House of the Eaves of Gold" Is tho probable designation of a now Passing It On. home which James II. Flood, son of "I'm not'one of these fellows who tho pioneer whose large fortune was kisses and tells," said the summer man. The figurehead of the Terra Nova, drawn from tho celebrated Comstock "Oh,-- I don't mind your mentioning It Scott antarctic lode. Is building In the fashionable the ship of the to any nice friend of yours who are expedition, has been set up In Roath quarter of Ban Francisco. Built of coming down to the beach," said tho Park, Cardiff, having been presented steel, concrete and Vermont marble, summer girl. to the Welsh city by Frederick Charles the structure will be set off by a cornice of beaten bronze, over which will Bowrlng of Liverpool. be laid a thin plating of gold. Logical Results. "Boss," complained the famous TASTE IN ANIMALS twlrler, "I'm all run down!" SPOONS FROM EVERYWHERE "I don't wonder," sharply answered Many experiments have been made the manager of the team. "You've So far as can been trying to save your arm by pitch- la order to find out what and where Ella K. Dearborn be ascertained. Dr. of Portland, Ore., the organ of taste Is In the lower creing without winding up." ation, but It la easier to sa? where it ' has the largest collection of spoons In Is not. Crayfish and worms seem to existence. There are over 800 In this ACCOMMODATED HIM. have very decided preferences In the ' collection, and they have been gathmatter of food, though no special ered from all over the world, even taste organ has yet been found. Lob-- from some savage tribes. The special aters like decaying food. The crab Is cabinet In which these spoons are displayed Is so full that scarcely another more dainty In Its diet Snails and sings show a decided spoon can be added. ' d J preference for certain kinds of food, as garden lovers know to thler coat Peas and cabbages, dahlias and sun. Hoers aro great favorites; but they t will not touch the white mustard. Some prefer animal food, especially If rathor high. Spiders have only a slight senao of Uste. flloa soaked In evangelist, pastor or teacher Is the paraffin seem quite palatable to them; gift of the lireat Head of tho Church He Is a Sptrlt-taugh- t and though one speclea, the dladema. Is In hla body man, and when the somewhat more particular, and refuses church sees or hears such an one It to touch alcohol In Splrlt-endowe- and women. Oa such as these the liord Jesus Cbrla beaiows spiritual gifts according to Ills grace, as the rest of the verse says. Theso "girts" aro for the use and blessing of the whale church, and are described In general terms In the following verso as apusllea, prophets, evungellsts, paaturs and teachers. Note thin, that while u all bvllevo In education and vapcclnlly lu an educated ministry, yet alt the colleges, nnd seminaries and Blblu lustltutus In tho world can not make such apostle, prophet, evangelist, pastor or They havo tried to make teacher them and have turned out graduates Hint looked and acted like them, perhaps, but they wore not the real thing, and the church has suffered by tho Imposition, A true apostle, prophet, men ( "perfected," enlightened, strengthened In thn knowledge of the Lord, what they to do? The auswer Is to I are engage In the "work of ministering for the edifying (building up) ot the body of Christ," (Verse 12.) Here comes in the question or Christian vocations for young people who may nut have tho gift ot apostles, prophets, evangelists, pastors or teachers. There Is a work of ministering for them to do nevertheless, when they are "perfected" for It by those who have been truly set apart for that task. What la the nature of this work? If the atudent output ot the Moody Bible Institute may be taken as a criterion, there Is a wide variety In IL Wo have I been taking a census of 8,000 to 9,000 who have past . young men and women ed through our hands, and have found that some aro pastors or assistant pastors, and some are wives of pastors, for the last named Is a calling for which Christian young women need a distinct training. Some are evangelists or evangelistic singers, both men and women; some are home missionaries; some are teachers In Young Men's and Young Women's Christian associations; some are superintendents of mlaslons and hospitals; some are matrons, deaconesses and nurses, while still others haru simply gone Into commercial or ?K- fesslonal pursuits, and, In the case of women, are occupied In home duj recognlxea his divine commission whether hu has the Imprimatur ot a school or not What Ministers Are For. Now, specifically, what are these "gifts " bestowed upon the church for? The ana we- - ot the text verae Is, "Kor the perfecting ot the saints," which means all true believers, for every bo-- 1 Hover on the Lord Jeaua Christ be--' cornea a saint the moment he so believes. But when the saints are thus j ties. Ice Carving In Antarctic For undertakers For monks neer. For married couples -- Llpplncott's. At the Hotel. "What's the matter with that felHalt and half. low? He looks as sour as a lemon." "Ho is sour." "What about?" ARROWS AND TARGETS "His eulto." Impossible. "Your conduct should always he open with your wife.'.' "How can 1 be when she is always shutting me up?" Benedictine. Prisoner Judge, I'd llko to havo a little time to think this over. Magistrate All right. Three months. Next caso. Do Their Own Talking. Now sraphophones are pretty good To have upon ona'a ahelvea, In such lines, be It understood, The goods apeak for themselves. If there were no double standards, there would be no doublo lives. The present fashion in woman's dress is the survival of the fittest. Her Idea. "Madam, you do not seem to attach any weight to the amount ot the gas bills." Explorers who venture Into the antarctic regions are always Impressed "No, I consider them a very light by the fantastic loe carving by wnd and weather to be seen there. The biws eyrsen arch of Ice here pictured was see off Ore matter." Land by Jean Oarsot. Evsry "Joint" of Value. This brings us to the closing word of Paul on this topic. In verse 19, where, keeping up the figure ot tha church being tho body of Christ, he says, "From whom the whole body fitly Joined and compacted by that which every Joint supplleth . , . maketh Increase of the boar." In other words, every single Joint In this spiritual organism Is of value to the wholo, which means that not one of us Christians can be spared In tho exorcises ot our vocation whatever or wherever It may be. The smallest visible Joint In the human body may be that ot the little finger. It seems ot comparatively little worth, but let t get "out of Joint" for a while, and what happens? The whole body soon becomes awaro ot It, and In time may be "put out of commission" becauso of 1L 80 you and, I may havo a small opinion of ourselves In the organism of Christ's spiritual body, and from ono point ot view it is becoming that wo should, nevertheless It is necessary that we do our part or olio "all the members suffer." We may not bo apostles, evangelists, prophets, pastors or teachers, but we are tbat which Is represented by a "Joint," and need to be always la union with the Head, and with the other mombers ot tho body It the whole shall bo profited and Increased. The vital question, however, li suggested at the beginning, are yam Included In the word "US?" H s not enough to live In a ChrUtlaa laa. not enough to bo a church member. tai I 0 April 2.1, 10M. THE CITIZEN. Pago Three MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Prof. Frank S. Montgomery, Instructor in Animal Husbandry, and Special Investigator. SOME SUGUESTIONS GROWING. ON CORN WllIlaMli.alet' MrMrfPi. WfTx t VLaaaaaaV ' J ' iT' t 1w MSKWjr t -'- TO. KlUMnONAL SUNMrSCIlOOL planting can mnko up for neglect in f Kaaaaaa.. aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaam MSQaaaaP'" aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaW IfiMiaaW awHaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaam. aaRaaaaaaulBaaaafaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaV. sue, with tho belief Hint they will help many farmers to ralso belter corn. Thcso articles como direct ro from tho U. 8. Department of at Washington and aro written by Mr. .Found M. Jonos, field agent for Maryland, Vct Virginia and Kcntiirky, who thoroughly understands conditions hero in Kentucky. These suggestions aro so simple-thaany schoolboy can follow them. You may not ho able to fertilize and manure all the land you need for com this year, hut lake one, three, live, or ton orres on which to follow out these instruction, ar.d call upon Mr. Montgomery for any further advice, and ne'xl year you will know how to get all the corn you will need from half the ground you have been using, and you will have the rest for grass, cowpeas, oats, etc. Seloctlon of the Land 'Mdeal soil for corn is a deep, loose loam, well supplied with decayed organic matter to hold moisture and possible plant food. This soil is seldom found. Corn is being grown on a greater variety of agricultural soils than any other Many of these soils are loo crop. poor to grow corn profitably, but should first be built up. This building up cannot be permanently or profitably done by ihe use of .commercial fertilizers alone, but when rightly combined with manure and legumes, this insures real, legitimate profit. After the condition of the soil, water is the determining factor in corn production, 350 to TOO pounds being required to make one pound of dry matter. Plowing Hrvak corn land eight Inches deep. Tills plowing should be done in the fall or winter, unless a cover crop is grown or the land washes, runs together or is lliiur otherwise, plow in the early spring, nl a time puddling or clods will not. occur. If the land has not been broken to tho above depth al some former plowing, increase the depth of plowing gradually, by plowing each lime not more than two inches deeper in Iho fall, and ono inch deeper in the spring. In Iho spring harrow every half day's plowing, lo prevent clods. Fall and winter plowing can bo left rough during tho winter. Sod lands, unless rolling, Inclined to pack or thin, aro best plowed in the fall or winter. Disking boforo plowing conserves moisture and lends to pre- vent clods. The Seed Bed No amount of cultivation after Agrl-milluwell-draine- preparing tho seed bed. Disk and Wo nro Blnrlhiff n short series of harrow fall plowing at least twlco Spring plowing articles on "Corn Growing" this Is- before planting. will need tho samo treatment, and often more. Mash any clods present with a plank drag. Harrow tho land often enough before planting to keep it soft and moist and destroy young weeds. Fortllizers Tho kind ami quantity varies with soil characteristics and conditions. Stable manuro and lurncd-undlegumes stand first in value, and should he the source of nitrogen. Phosphorio acid pays on almost all soils and potash on many, especially those that arc light colored, sandy or thin. Tlireo hundred pounds of Ifl per cent acid phosphato ami 10 pounds of muriate of potash should give good results. If the potash is not needed, it should not bo applied. If soil is deficient in nitrogen and no manure or legumes aro used, apply 100 pounds of nitrate of soda broadcast in a row when the corn Is 12 to 18 inches high. All fertilizers except nitrate of soda should ho applied broadcast and harrowed into the soil when the sed bed is being prepared. cr aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaW ' LaaaaWBaalLjaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaakaaa jHL' V . .it 111 , , M JPWaM! - ,,"' .aaaaaaaaV SlaC 4UaaY. Chlonco.) Lesson fnr n. 0. 8KI.t.KFlB, Director of Evening Department. Tha Moody HI tie Institute, LESSON FOR APRIL AND ' . 1 " L '"'SKHHBsalaaal ataaaaaaaaaav aaaraaaaaaaal 26 THE LOST SHEEP THE LOST COIN. 15:1-1I.EHSON TEXT-Ui- ka OOI.DKN TEXT- - "Kven so, I say unto you, thcro In Joy In the presence of tha angels of Ood over one sinner that Luke 15:10. BaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaBaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa V HaSaBaTfiaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa I. Introduction, w. Wo now como to that chapter In tho Dlblo which contains threo of tho more celebrated parables ot our Lord. In last week's lesson wo had set boforo us tho sevcro terms ot disclplenhlp laid down by Jesus to tho multttudo which followed him as he left tho houso of the Pharisee Tho writer, Luke, makes a closo connection between tho final admonition about "cars to hear" In chapter 14 nnd Soed Corn Any puro variety that yields and matures well In tho locn should bo planted. Use only live, tested seed. Nub and tip all ears before shelling, otherwise the seed can not he evenly dropped by the planter. Never Import seed corn for tho main crop. If new seed is necessary, gel it from When starling with Minm neighbor. a new variety, get only enough for a small plot. If t he variety proves sucee'Msftd, seed can lw selected for next year's planting. Time to Plant Plant as soon as (he ground is warm enough for prompt germination, and not before. Early planting generally gives best results. Aim to finish by May 101 h. NOTES It is now loo laic to sow oats. cow-pe- as IMter save your oat laud for or else plant it to corn and then sow cowKas in com at last cultivation. II seems that very liltlo fruit Is injured by frost. Spray faithfully this season and very little fruit will bo shipped into Herea this winter. Don't be worried about corn planting. There is nearly a mouth yet in which lo plant and secure a good crop. What a convenience it would have been if von and vour noicbhonj lind yur roa,i ast fal nnd Kra,e, k(!)t t 8II100ti, aI1 winicr wjth a sidit loir drair. Von wntilil llins lmvn in, ruls to jolt over this spring. MAKING GOOD GRAVEL ROADS EnauQh Crude Oil It Applied tb Make Bad Impervloui to Molatur Roll Down to 8ult H looka like tho bulk of money la larger than the faculty for building. What wo want are good roads not. for coasting purpose, but for tho, SOtA of the traveling public. We have had some experience In travel roada and the boat onea aro made In this way, says a writer In tho Iowa Homo-- 1 stead. We locate tho center of a formed road bed, then four feet way from center we open out a bed right feet wide and twelve I tnen Inches deep, depending on 1 verse 1 of this lesson. Jesus' had sifted the crowd though bo had left the door open to himself, for ho was seeking those who wcro prepared tt sharo with htm In his enterprises of building and ot conflict. It they could bear his teaching. This is responded to by those, outcast ones, the publicans and tho sinners. They had no righteousness of their own, no spiritual hope centered In themselves and they turned eagerly to one who was He is an Imported Registered French Percheron, weighing 1600 lbs. unqualifiedly honest with thorn though , Register No. (6120) B in France, No. 13071 in America. at the samo tlmo he set up heart This is his real picture but not a 'ood one of him. Come and see him before you searching conditions. What a contrast! Tha grumbling theologians, breed your mares. criticizing and bickering, grieved that We must breed for bij,'fJer mares to have bigger mules, as bigger mules bring bigger ho should demean himself by such associates. In reply, Jesus shows ' money, and bigger " money is what makes the mare go." them tho truth of tho fundamental We need bigger horses and if you breed your little mares to my Percheron horse and purpose of God's attltudo toward these the mare brings a horse colt it is worth more at weaning time than a mule would be, and who eagerly sought to "hear," by givIn these cost no more to raise. If she has a mare colt you are richer than you would be in three ing them sheep parables. coin, the first wo seo two, the nnd tho years breeding to a Jack. divine lovo seeking the sinner; In tho Now I know any man who has thought about this kind of breeding or any man who third, the prodigal, wo seo the sinner seeking tho father. Christ's idea ot will think about it will agree with me. goodness consists In saving lho bad. You know that a big, square, high-heade- d in any market twice as The Pharisee holds aloof. Christ goes mule always sells quick as a little, pony mule, and will bring twice as much money and cost you out from among tho Pharisees and no more to raise a big mule. Hut you must first have a big mare. Thqn come and breed to among tho outcasts. True and False Shepherds. my big Percheron stallion and reap greater rewards than you have been. I will charge II. The Lost Sheep, w. a fee of shepherd Is God the son (John 10:11, 12; Luko 19:10). He Is the "True TO INSURE A LIVING COLT Shepherd," the Pharisees were false ones. adds point to the The season will be due when colt is foalded or mare parted with or bred to another horse. see the This Testament rebukesparable; Old for the Care will be taken to avoid accidents but in no case will I be responsible should any occur. same, Er-- 34:7-1Zech. 11:16-17- ; Jer. This horse is no kin to your mare and cross, breeding improves the blood and vigor be- 80:6. The lost sheep belongs to the fold, but was out of sides the size. From the size of this horse you would be surprised at his style and keen action. outcast ones were still place. These Israelites and the backsliding Christian still belongs to the fold. A sinner Is a lost sheep, lie Is away from the care, the protecDam,-- Nannie B. 2653. tion, the guidance of the shepherd and Sire, John Morgan Jr. 3705. Is torn, bleeding, and "ready to die." Nannie B. is out of a Beecher Jennet and there has never been a family of Jacks and One such lost one will call forth the shepherd's utmost endeavor to save It, Jennets breed up that will surpass the Beecher and John Morgan family. They are the kind far beyond the care lavished upon when offered for the that are the money winners when in the show ring and get the long prices already safe In tho fold. This means labor, toil, and primarket. vation, and he Bradshaw Beecher is also a great prospect of a Jennet Jack as he is bred right and is "until he finds keeps up the searclt It." 'This does not right. This handsome bred Jack will make the season of 19 14 at the very reasonable fee of mean that all will be saved, see John 17:2, 12 It. V., but every "sheep" that S0.00 for mule, and $2j.oo for Jack orJcnnMto insure a living'foal. Is astray be will find. Once found It (N. 11, My first advertisement In which I atlvertlied a small Jack at a fee of fS.oo has been canceled and I have se- rests upon bis shoulders, Is kept by cured in his ace a very lil;li price Jack which I can otter to the public at the very reasonable fee of $10.00 only fl.ooextra, his power, I Pet 1:5. Over It ho and nd yet I am offering a 50 per cent better Jnck in every respect.) the father rejoice, vv. 23, 24, 32. There is hero the evidence ot the in- "THIS IS A HORSE" ewe-necke- d, $10.00 BRADSHAW BEECHER 5108 nlnety-and-nln- e 1 -- I Berea, Dr. S. R. Baker --- --- Kentucky TYPES OF ROADS 1912-101- 3 PERMANENT AND SOLID FENCES ARE BEST DIFFERENT kind of noil. Tho road bed is with course gravel mixed well vtu ciay, or ennn, nna cruuo oil enough to make It a bed Impervious to moisture. This bed Is well packed for all heavy freight. Tho surface bed upon this should bo of finer gravol about eight or ten Inches deep and from the center each way should be from eight to ton feet making a top bed from sixteen to twenty feet wide with tho edges well wrapped up with earth. Then the wbolo Is rolled down to suit the form of a good road bed. Tho oil bed being undornvath the seasons will evaporate the oil and harden the finer gravel sides of the road so as. to mnko a flnodrtve-- Much Work Done by Department of Agriculture During the Fiscal Year of aiaaaaaaaHHaafVBV&jV gBatLaaalaiPaSLaJWfe ET " .lM jjafifcvalaaBtmaQ (Prepared by tha United States Depart-meof Agriculture.) Over four hundred and eighty thousand square yards of different types of roads for experimental and object 1912-191- 3 nt -- . -. - I r i I j , a - ONE ti 1fi0P down the throat o( a "gaper' chicken destroys the worms and savet the chick' life. A low dropt In Um drlnklnir water worthless. Never bamnior or crush tho sand rock. The better form can ba made of sandstone by getting the rocks In good building material form to bo used only on soft, wet land, laying them In mechanically to make road bed and covorlng the eight-foowith the oil, clay and shell. Always put the oil bed underneath and In that way save all tho One particles to harden tho road bod. d way for coasting andir;17r"tTanic": Flint or llmcstouo Is tho best, Money Is being thrown away by the uso of sandstone as a road bed of the fact that when It is rolled down and crushed Into form It is only a short tlmo until Uio frost nas it in sucn snapo inai u proves so The man who dependa on brush fences In these days of cheap wire and, better yet, atone, deserves no sympathy If his crops are destroyed by the neighbor's cattle. Brush fence are like brush whiskers, they are neither ornamental nor uaeful. A fine example of the permanency and solidity of the tone fence. lesson purposes were constructed durunder the ing the fiscal year supervision ot the otllce ot public roads. United States department of agriculture, according to bulletin 63 of the department, making a total of over four million square yards of road constructed under the supervision of this odl co since 190S. Tho types of roads built wore brick, concrete, bltumln-00- s concrete, conconcrete, bituminous-surfacecrete, bituminous macadam, surface treatment, macadam, asphnlt-slag- , d gravel-macadasand-clay- plete and the interest ot the owner as well. The safety of the lost one depended upon the shepherd's intereat. Work of Holy 8plrit. III. The Lost Coin, vv. MO..Thso, throe parables ore a unit in tho fact that they reveal the attitude ot Ood toward men who are In their deepest need. Each Is tho story ot something: being lost and the fact that it is found. The first is a revelation of tho-eothe last of tho father, whllo this central ono sots forth the work Pt tho holy spirit through the church. Rev. 22:17; Eph. 5:25. One ot ton coins In this woman's marriage necklace Is lost, henco the Incompleteness. The spirit will not rest, until it Is found, nor should the church. Tho woman takes her lamp tho word of God, Ps. 119:105; Phil. 2:15, 16 nnd sweeps tho houso. It has been suggested that sweeping usually stirs up a dust and that somo aro likely to object. So tho world will object when the church of tho living God begins to stir up a dust and they aro annoyed nt any eager search for the lost onos, Acts 17:6. Tho woman Is terest In tho flock which Is Incom- gravel, sand-gumb- slag, , burnt-cla- Flies Breed In Filth. uualn!" A mild winter mid sprlui; the curly r rival of our bitterest eni'inli-Hies la vastly Increased numbers. Immediate, well directed efforts must bo put forth If the threat-unludaugerH nro to be minimized. Tho f 1110 to light men U beforo they bocomo Mies when' In tho efjf or when they uro inuRt'ots. Tho problem'" elimination of Men Is 0110 of elimination of 01th. No tilth, no tiles. Kites breed III flltb, play on tilth, eat filth mid dlitritiM Ultli-t- hu filthiest Uud of tilth ttaaf - UJLlla uway with 11 1 As a rule only a few of us can share the satisfaction, of th self aatla-aU- d man. 'TF X swat ut tlrst you don't mimxil swat. pre-ane- o CURES and PREVENTS GAPES white diarrhoea, roup, cholera and other ihkk dlseatea. t; Ono 00c liottlo of Bourbon Poultry Cure Make 12 Oulrklr rrlUTM Rheatnatlani. Sore SIn. rue, nouraif la, iitckerhe, imauacne an i Mini, k uur uoorr back II II fill" to re. te aar arbe la ear part ot the budr I wen tumult ume. me Gallons of Medicine. 60e. At All Drug gilt: pto tea ilmlu M.I e RBON Every poultry ratter thnutd keep a bottle ol this medicine on hand. Write tor (ri aample and Mooklet on "Dlaeatee o( I'owls." Address, NUHOI BEHCOT COMMIT, lullftoil, If. 342 Eatt Mala St.. REMEDY COMPANY, LiOneton. Ky Tho objoct lesson and experimental work during tho the at a cost Therefore the way to Bvvnt tiles uow past year was dono- - $139,841.89. toThis IocaI communities Is to eleiiu up the lly breeding tilth. exClean up. keep clcun uud see that dot not Include the salaries and your iielclilwrs keep likewise, mid you penses of the department engineer. Tfce road work during the year was will have few. If liliy. tiles to contend Georgia. Of course have your swatter done In Arkansas, Florida, with. Kentucky, Maryland, Mississippi. Neready for the llrst arrivals. braska, North Carolina, South Dakota. Texas, Virginia, Wisconsin Individual glass rooms, with private Tennessee, ot Columbia. telephones, will be provided patients and the District recovering from Infectious diseases In What Dad Roada Cost. a new Chicago hospital. To carry a ton ono mile by sea costs of a cent; by railroad, one A new soft collar for men or women recently patented In England has loopt cent. To haul a ton over good roads under the ends through which to pass costs seven centa a mile; over ordid nary country roads, 25 centa a a necktie for drawing tho ends tax and hill climbing tolls, therefore, amount to 18 centa a mile. the pum-c- of lITeii (tiefo wftl sbell and earth. be no tiles. tion to us In that she sought "diligently," until the lost coin was found. Then she, too, calls In her neighbors that they may rejolco with her. Does tho church keop up a llko search T And do wo know anything about the "Joy" of tho holy spirit? Gal. 6:23, I Thess, 1:6. Over the wollbolng of the home tho woman watches and again tho search is In tho Interest of the owner, and In the interest of tho household. IV. Summary. Tho chief valuo of these two pictures, Is In their revelation of tho work and interest ot tho son ot tha spirit. Tho crowding multitude ot publicans and sinners, held in contempt by the Pharisees, Jesus vlowed as lost ones. Appalling as this suggestion Is, yet tho sheep belonged to the shepherd and the coin was thti property of the woman. This suggests tho dignity and value ot men and the tragedy of their condition. Knowing all this and understanding, the full significance ot that tragedy, the son as the shepherd has undertaken to seek and to save tho loat. a sugges- one-tent- h mile-Mu- Page Four. TUB; CITIZEN. COLLEIE ITEMS At the School Board mooting held Miss Ella Pohl, who was a student Monday night, Miss Martha Doan here last year and part of this, has was elected lo fill out tho teaching days with SCHOOL BOARD MEETS April 23, iOU.v ooooooooo LOCAL PAGE NEWS OF BEREA AND VICINITY, GATHERED FROM VARIETY OF SOURCES A Prof, and Mrs. Dodge went to week. Once cacli month she goes lo the llrst of the week to astho city to select tho best and latest styles and features of millinery for sist in arranging for the Departher cusjomers. Call and becomo hor ment O. A. R. Encampment and V. gallery. customer. It will pay you. (ad) R. C. Convention to be held in that Over Berea Bank and Trust Co. Tho Ladles' Aid Society of tho place June 10th and 11th. The Circuit Court was adjourned Baptist Church met Tuesday afterL, & N, TIME TABLE noon of this week with Mrs. Rachel lo enable Prof. Dodgo to address tho citizens of the county in tho afterCombs on Center St. North Bound, Local Prof, and Mrs. Dodge, also noon. a. m 10:65 p. ra. 7:00 Knoxville Miss Jessie Smith returned lo Livm. ingston Sunday after spending a prominent citizens of Barbourville, 1:07 p. m. 3:62 a. BEREA spoke at an enthusiastic mass meet7:46 a. m. couple of days in Borea. 6:30 p. m. Cincinnati ing held nt night. All old soldiers, Bound, Local South Mrs. Coy and daughter of.Kirks-vill- e Relief Corps women and members of 6:30 a. m. 8:16 p. m. Cincinnati were shopping in town Tues- any other alllllated patriotic society 12:34 p. m. 12:33 a. m. day of this week. BEREA are assured a hearty welcome. a. m. Knoxville 7:00 p. m. 6:50 Little Horace B. Jones haj been ill Express Train at the home of his grandfather, Mr. No. 33 will stop to take on passenbeyond. Samuel liaison, on Chestnut St, but gers for Knoxville and points is some better now. South Bound All that is renuireil is lo have (lie a. m. 8:00 Cincinnati i'ililuh in old barrels or boxes by 11:55 a. m. BEREA side-wal- k. Don't let your No. 32 will stop at Berea to take Hie front Cincinnati, O., and neighbors get their yards cleaner on passengers for than ours and don't forget Jho al points beyond. leys. North Bound Mr. V. I). Hughes of New Phila4:45 p. m. BEREA delphia, O, was in Berea Monday. 8:50 p. m. Cincinnati He was accompanied home by his Dr. and Mrs. Host, Mr. Chester son. Denny, who has been in school Parks, and Miss Floy Blazer were in here this year. Lexington one night last week lo see Mr. .1. II. Creech of East Bernstadt I lie play "Joseph and his Brethren." parsed through Berea Sunday on his Buggy Day at Welch's, Friday the way lo Lexington. 21th. Don't forget the $10 in preDr. Hood of Maysvillo was in Bo (ad rea Tuesday on business. miums, Mr. Sam Parks Burnam of Rich'on i slight uie oki tin cans on mond was a Berea visitor one day May rlh and 0th. Give them a freo last week. ride to the dumping ground. Mr. Boss Moore went over to RichMr. II. II. Ilaagland of Livingston mond last week and brought over was a Borea visitor last Friday his new auto. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. II. Felton' were ' Mr. Horace Beatty of near Kings visited last week by Mrs. Felton's Ion was a business visitor last Sat brother, Mr. II. A. Marsh. Mr. J. E. Soper of Paris called on urday. That great annual buggy day at the merchants Friday of last week Mr. J. Coleman NeiT of Richmond Welch's conies off Friday at I p. m. (ad) was in town on business last Satur Mr. Stanley Frost, former editor day. hy not clean up those vacant of The Citizen, now connected with Evening News, spent the lots while the city council is help The Detroit latter part of last week visiting in ing. May 51 h and 6th. Paint Lick, Ky., P.. F. D. 1. Berea. were shopping in Richmond last RHETORICAL EXERCISES Iclephone 5, four rings, Wal- Thursday. Mr. Archie Dean Bradshaw of laceton, Ky. .Mr. Knight's Rhetorical and EloMiss Bess DcBord of Rockcastle Oarrard county, was in town Rhode Island Red Eggs for setting cution classes met in upper chapel county, who was in school hero last on business last Friday. for sale by W. E. Botkin. Prices 50 Monday night and gave a very In- year, is visiting this week wilh BeMrs. II. C. Woolf is visiting for and 75 cents per setting of 15 eggs. several days in Lexington with Mr. Call or teresting program consisting of rea friends. address as above. Mr. J. C Bowman left Tuesday W. II. Porter and family. Mr. Porttwelve numbers, which included re- night for North Carolina, (ad) Mrs. W. E. Botkin. where he er was formerly piesident of tho BeMr. O. Richard Twiford of Richorations, will spend a few days on business. declamation, citations, rea Bank and Trust Co. mond was in town yesterday on bus- comedy, tragedy, and romance. Mr. Leo F. Gilligan, former stuMiss Jessie Smith, who has been iness. Among the numbers which were es- dent of Berea, who has been princiteaching at Livingston for the past Dr. C. II. Robinson ami wifo were pecially pleasing to the audienco pal of the Tatumvillo schools at eight months, is at homo now. Her visited a few days last week by his was tho. laughing piece by Miss MaTenn, for tho past - two school closed last Friday. brother of Manchester, Clay county. bel Chang, of China. Wallor Dennis years, returned to Berea last SaturTwo carloads of new buggies at Mr. Allen Bogie of Kirksvillo wa3 shone as a mountain preacher, and day. Mr. Gilligan plans to graduate . 1. ,...11 n 1...II ....I II Welch's for Buggy Day. (ad) in (own Monday of this week. 111. ..n... - llm's ,Jr- r....:.l. 1, Mr. and Mrs. Joo Bender, former Mr. Dan Click, who underwent an u uuHicut Mr mvj(.ht willoU, a former residents of Berea, who now live in operation for appendicitis at tho siasm. F.ach one did credit lo him stuilent of Berea. now enrolled in Winchester, are tho proud parents College hospital last Saturday, is self and to tho instruction received. Georgetown College, wishes lo bo re-1 of twin boys. A great many aro hoping that by Their names are getting along nicely. mcmhered to his friends through tho Frank and Forrest. Miss Ruth Bicknell visited Mr. and he beginning of next year, ono ev columns of The Citizen. Mr. Willctt Get those cow Mrs. Dick Dunn at Whiles Station ening each month can bo devoted lo recently won the right In an Inler-socie- ty rhetorieals. Each department of peas at Welch's. (ad) over Sunday. oratorical contest at GeorgeBorn last Friday to Mr. and Mrs. Gel the best buggy in tho world Hie whole institution choosing its town to represent tho college in an speaker and putting him on tho iutercollegiato Tom Ballard of near Berea, a large at Welch's. (ad) best debato between baby boy. Attorney Aaron of Liberty, Ky., hoards in competition with all tho Transylvania University and GeorgeMr. Lowallen, who has been in Be- was in town this week, and called others. It is believed that this town. would stirnulato many naturally, rea for several weeks with his on The Citizen. Mr. Watte Speaks at Chapel brother, who" has typhoid fever, reMrs. Margaret Wild of Clover Bot- gifted young jwoplo to put forth ( Mr. It. A. Waite, of tho Religious turned to his home at Williamsburg tom, has been visiting her daughter, their best powers, and it should in last Thursday. Mrs. Will Simpson, for the past a few years make Borea llio great Work Department of tho Internaest school of oratory in tho south. tional Comiilltleo of the Young Men's Everybody will buy a buggy Fri- week. day at Welch's. Christian Association of North (ad) Mrs. Liza Jackson visited" her G. A. R. AND W. R. C. Miss Gertrude Colletto of Rich-nioAmerica made an address at Chapol mother on Depot St. yesterday. l'...l..n5,t.. ......... I.... nun ...III uisu State Normal School was in .. . , ,., , Mrs. Anna Short has returned nullum), win 1..1.1 ,fM " i;wiii;:miii ..,... , , ill unma n, . e. e, Uw florea tho latter part of last week. home. ,norn. meeting In tho Parish Houso . regular Mr. Edwin Feo and daughter, at, ,', g Lunch April 18th Mary, eamo to Berea last week lo conferences CARD OF THANKS noon for both ,'o:t and Corps. There wlh attend the funeral of Mrs. J. Bur-d- el niclllbc3 of lll0 Cabinol of or- :u a good attenunnce of boui Wo wish to express our thanks ,i ,,ti.nn m te. Aanniniinn . Corps meeting was AaaMniinn n,.iu,nina Wanted: The address of 1,000 for the help, sympathy, and kind- ionizations. Tho now persons wishing to buy or sell Real ness shown us by our many friends of unusual Interest as two here. I I..tltlAl nl... through the sickness and death of Wuilo is being cnthuslasllcal- Estate, all kinds. ll.n I , . V., hi-- . , Roy. ,, ,8 ppov,w of grcal ,.0(.oiml 11.uml J. W. Hoskins, Berea, Ky. our son, L. hneoland. Mr. nnd Mrs. J. S. Rutherford. After tho initial ion , ,)rol)UiII,g olv, of mere was a very uiereswng joint. , Io01li ,lcIll. ICE CREAM SUPPER ; meeting of Post and Corps. Plans j Y. M. C. A. Notes Tho Women's Relief Corps will were discussed for llio May meeting, hold an ioo cream supper iu tho Par- when an elforl will bo mado to ro- Tho Y. M. C. A. meeting last Sun ish Houso Saturday night from flvo organize tho camp of Sons of Veter day evening was full of Inspiration ans, committees navo uccn op and good feeling. Mr, Gilly furlo seven. All aro invited. Permission will bo granted to students. Tho pointed lo arrango for what is to nished three numbers on tho violin proceeds of tho supper will help pay these organizations tho most Im at tho close of a rousing song serthe expenses of (ho Memorial Day portant day of all tho year Memor vice. These woro greatly enjoyed lal Day. by thoso present and lively disservices. cussions followed from various members on (ho different phases of the lopio, "Slop." At the close of the discussions another treat was enjoyed. famous young lady trio composed of tho Missos Ambroso, Pitts and Pohl sang by special request and their success, as in yen" ' fore, was perfect. MAIN STREET, Near Bank Tho Y, M. C. A. me Sunday night will b A SPEAK1NO LIKENESS The oft heard comment "Thtt picture loolci as though It would almost apeak" finds Justification in the products of our Bar-bourvi- llo Sal-unla- Nearly all of the Fire Insurance moved Into Mr. Iloyston's house on Companies have withdrawn from Center St. the state, but Breck CS, Evans ('lean up days arc May 01 li and have some Old Strong Companies CI . The City Council will hnvo all that will furnish Any Ktnd of In the rubbish hauled away without c harge. surance you want. Mrs. Laura Jones has in now shapes and hats from tho city each OGC'S STUDIO I BRECK & EVANS Mr. Ilobcrt Cook and family have force. This was made necessary by Hie inability pf Miss Harrison to accept (ho placo lo which slio was elected, It has not yet lwen settled as to which ono of tho teachers will take tho primary placo (o which Miss Harrison was elected. Everyone should ho thinking of whom (hey wish to elect aslrusleo of the graded school to succeed Dr. Best. Tho election comes Saturday, May 2nd. , BARBOURVILLE AWAKE been visiting for several her many Berea friends. Miss Lillian Ambrose, who Is registrar at Lincoln Institute, was visiting In Borea tho latter part of last week and tho first of this. Work has been started on Prof. Calfee's new dwelling on his lot on department, representative of tho Now England Mutual Lifo Ins. Co, was called lo Louisville last week on business. Miss Harriet Buller or Hindman, Ky., visited tho college a fow days last week. Mr. C. J. Lewis, former student of the Normal department, now a traveling salesman, was In Berea ono day last week. Miss Linda Hartley of Jackson y. county, Va., camo to Berea last She plans to enter school here. Miss Gertrude Beorher, a Senior in the Academy department, leaves today for her homo in Ohio. Miss Beoeher is compelled lo leavo school on account of her eyes. The Misses Lucy Smith and Rolls Greenlee of the College' department St. Mr. Carter Robhjson of the College RICHARDSON & COYLE Highest Patent Flour 70c Onr stock is now complete throughout with goods of quality, with the price at the bottom. Jarkson DELIVERIES MADE IN TOWN Next Door to Post Office MAIN ST. BEREA, KY. jftsb's When you wear your Spring millinery you want to feel absolutely sure that the style is correct. When you buy your hat from us you hate that assurance, for our whole effort is devoted to tiro- - . viding our customers u it li millinery that 5 every style in is not alone correct detail, but which is "ell made and moderate in price. We use no "stazy" materials; we use but the very best of cerything, and our prices are no greater than those asked for inferior stulT. Vour inspection is incited. Buggy Day FRIDAY, APRIL 24, 1914 $40 Free At 4 P. M. We Give Absolutely Free $40 in two $40 Sets of Harness F ree tho Black .Mountain conference and of the hearers. Tho atlendnnco was large despite the heavy rain precedwill show a number of pictures. There will bo a song servlco and ing the service. serial music and no one can afford 'to miss. Be alive and get into the The choir under Professor Hlgby Is furnishing delightful music, and i Y. M. C, A. i helping lo make tho service very enjoyable. SLAGLE WINS STATE ORATORI- CAL CONTEST a !of Mr. L. M. Terrell, State Student UNION CHURCH NEWS 'Secretary or the Y. M. C. A. Mr. The sermon lust Sunday on HeavTerrell will present tho value of en awakened tho interest of many ' Mr. Dean Slagle, a Berea student ry, lle, 1: .e., 1 for the past live years, now a student in the law department at the University of Florida at Galnsville, won tho Stale Prohibition Oratorical Coolest last Saturday night, April IHth. The content was held at Southern College, Sutherland, Fla and tho following Colleges and Universities were represented: Columbia Col lege. Rollins College, Southern Col lege, John II. Stetson University, and the State University. Mr. Slagle's subject was "Tho Prin eiple of Prohibition" and Judging from tho final count, which shows him to be above the next best by seven points, we aro to bellcvo that he handled the subject in a masterly way. The count also shows that he did not fall to third place in a single instance either in thought and composition or in delivery, gelling two llrsls and four seconds while all tho other contestants ranged from llrst place to fifth, Mr. Slagle will represent Florida in the Southern Prohibition Oratorical contest which is to bo held later. MEETINGS CLOSE very pleasant social evening was Mr. Burgess' Biblo class at the Parish House Monday night. ' A good attendance and an enjoyable I time, as is customary, marked tho occasion. I A jenjoed by If you want to know what n livo meeting is like, gel into tho Christian Endeavor service. It Is something like n rapid tiro engagement, only ou must como early If you 'waul a seaL meetThe topic for the mid-weing this week is "Tho Privllcgo of Fellowship." In tho absence of tho pastor, the meeting will bo led by Professor Robertson. ek throughout the state of Kentucky as An effort wit) be mado to double tho attendance iu every Sunday School in the slate. EVERYBODY IN SUNDAY SCHOOL A statewide movement will bo made on Sunday, May 3rd, to get as Sunday, May aril, is to bo observed whip-poor-w- ill at the evening meeting last Sunday. Tho meetings were interesting and 011 the whole successful. Thcro wero eleven additions lo tho church. Rev. Hudspeth of Lexington, closed for nearly two weeks conducted by Tho revival meetings at the Christian Church which have continued many people as possible into Sun day School. Two-thirof tho people of the state are still outside. Berea should lead tho state in this work. Dr. Joplin,. tho stale secretary of Sunday School Union, will ho in Bo rea on thai day. Tho Sunday schools of tho town' expect lo unite iu 11 houso to houso canvass this week and will bo ready by May flrd to recelvo now members into their classes. ds nd We're Ready to Show You Some ,,,,, Exceptional Young Men's Garments Without a doubt the Smartest Fashioned Suits we've ever had to Show They rcUcct how well the makers of "WeUworth" Clothes have succeeded in styling them with a spirit of youth and good taste. Exceptional fabrics were chosen with a special view to their fitness for such clothes; they're the first choice of the best mills at home and abroad. " Wellworth " Clothes are exceptionally well tailored and absolutely correct and authentic in Style. There's a good assortment herein prices from $10 to $20 ,0 ,,,,,. ,,,.,.,.,, T, " ua,uU .........,... ' ,,,. The Racket Store see CLARKSTON Hardware and Groceries Tc strongest stowig V at A and $20 Bo-re- a's HAYES & GOTT "The Cash Store" Vfain Street Berea, Kentucky lfES I DENT S (F I CE ippjiiwuini m mi m, nw mn ui i.. .... ." April 2.1, 1914. THE CITIZEN. VIRTUE THE HOPE OF THE RACE must suffer also. Page Five. CONFERMOUNTAIN WORKERS' ENCE AT KNOXVILLE Prof. John F. Smith (Continued from Inst week) Summary of the Dangers It may be the means of nvoldlng much misery and sorrqw If young women know of tho prevalence of those dangers to human Ilfo and happiness. It is importnnl to know thai one of these dangers may be Irnusmltled to innnrcnl persons In many different ways. Hy using n drinking cup or n dipper thai has been used by a patient may lend to serious results. Hy using n towel, sheet, or nuy oilier piece of linen or clothing that was previously used by the patient one may pay tho penally of innocent lark of information. If n brother sutlers from this rnusi) his Innocent sister may become infected by using n common towel or wash basin. Tho infection may be transmitted by a kiss. Many it young woman while engaged to n young man whose record shn hail not looked Into has wondered why her lips should heroine infected after nn Innocent kiss of love. A doctor was reipilred to inform her of the terrible truth. There are many young men who never liopu to marry and have a home of their own because the last hope of making n happy home has been swept nway by ill health that 'ought never to have existed. I know a few of such men and I know how solitary life is for some of them. Hither of Ihew diseases means 'an unhappy homo life nml often the grenl disappointment of a hopeful bride. Diseased children spring from marriages where either parly is diseased, and often no children at all come to bless the home. Quito frequently only one child is born and for all the rest of life the mother mul be content with this only child. Tens of thousands of little ones are horn only to he buried without ever opening their eyes be of the carelessness or sin of the father -- sometimes of tho mother. In lOI'.' I hero were over 2,000 little graves made in Kentucky thai would never hao been needed had all men and woui'M I con masters of themselves at all times. Idiots, epi I i ties, neurotics nl nro born of s ieh marriages. Of i.burse not all if these uuforlii.iatc babes come from this source, but many of them do. President nnl Mrs. Frost, Professor Clnrk, Dr. nml Mrs. Roberts, with others, umilo up a dolegnllon of Hcronus to tho Cuiifcronco of Mountain Workers held nt Knox-yil- lo on tho 22nd nml 23rd. This ponferenco Is Important In Its on work In tho Mountain Region In tho South. Tho oall for tho conference) is headed by Professor John Campbell of tho Russell Sago Foundation. President Frost is among tho signers of this call, which comprises a largo number of pcoplo of influence, who through direct educational efforts or missionary or educational boards, nro working In this great field. EYES OF A PORTRAIT. They 8ttm to Fellow You, but That la an Optical lllualon. Why do the eyes of a painted portrait follow you? It Is simply an optical illusion, easily cxpluiued. To produce audi nn cllcct the eyes of the person represented the portrait must be looking dirtvt--il- y in front and not toward one side. 'TjSo much for that. Now, under such circumstances the papil of each eye is in the middle thereof, with a much "white" on one side as on the other. Obviously this relation does not vary at nil with the position iissum-e- d by the oberver. The Intter may stand far over on either side of the picture, and yet, from his point of view, there is n much "white" on one side of each eye an on the other, and the pupil in Mill in the middle. Such being the case, the painted image continues to look directly at him. That is all (here is to it. And exactly the Mime principle applies to the pictures often nceii in advertising signs, which not only look but nlno point m steady linger directly at the observer, no matter where the hitter may stand. Sometimes instead of n finger it is a pistol in the picture that i pointed. This very curious optical phenomenon is exhibited most strikingly on the street cars. One enters, say, at the rear door and sees on a picture sign a man pointing u finger or a pistol at him. As the passenger goes forward the man Actually seems to turn and follow him with eye and pistol, still pointing the latter at him when he bus reached the front door of the car. It is a swing through an are of ninety degrees or more. You see, whatever the point of view may be (po long as" the picture is in sight at all), the muzzle of the pistol or the linger tip U aluay optically central. The picture being a plane surface, the relation of finger tip or muzzle to the other parts of it is unaltered; hence wherever yon stand the pistol or finger points at you. In the palatial mansion of a New York multimillionaire there is a double staircase, the two IlighU joining at u landing above. On the wall is a huge painting of u llock of sheep coming downhill. The picture is a famous work of art and cost nobody Know how many thousands of dollars, but the thing about it that chictly interests most it is that, no matter pcoplo who which of the two flight (which are fifty feet apart) one ascends, the sheep seem to be running directly toward the obervcr. Hero again the optical principle involved is ex actly the same. New York Amer- nece-wiril- in j I House Fly Engine of Destruction. $ r THE In of housa fly casta tha Unitad paopla annually tha American (350.000,000 a year. other words, ha daprivaa praaant avaraga langth. 170,000,000 yaars of human iift, or 4,000,000 livaa of tha know of n respectable lioinr4 where I have visited many times and where there U nun room that is never opened to visitors. There is a Kood reason for it, for in that room Is a weak minded sister of the mother in the home. Hank of thai sister's life is a history that tho public does not know, but is a history of a misstep that brought disease to the fatlu r. More than one mother I know has to bo content with the vacant stare of an idiotic child, made idiotic thru dlscaso over which it had no control. What can the remorse of a father 1 who is responsible for bringing' such n handicapped little being into tho home? The after effects of one of theso diseases is often seen in hardening of the arteries in men, In rheumatism, in apoplexy, in heart failure, and in general debility that invites some disease thai takes away the life before its time. Doth diseases may often be cured, but tho after effects may mar happiness for years or even for a life time. VI. The Remedy. In (hi; case just as with all other diseases it is much better to prevent than hi suffer and bo cured. Tho wholesome, natural life is the only It la also safety for youug mon. tho only safety for young womon, because when tho marriage vows are taken misfortune is almost certain to befall tho bride if tho husband has brought sorrow upon himself. Not only do the erring ones pay the penalty but tho Innocent I This is a caso where tho iniquity of the fathers is visited upon the children to tho third and fourth generations. Young women Hut the remedy. have Iho remedy very Inrgcly within themselves. The iiiflucnco of n sister over a brother rniinol ho estimated. Tho Inlluenco of n young women over tho young man who loves her is strong enough to be n determining factor in most of his conduct. Every man who has any self respect nt all has some spark of chivalry within him, and Ibis best part of his nature always responds to tho love of the woman he minifies. Heanty, virtue, gentleness, nil tho wholesome nnd natural chiirnis in n woman, appeal to all Hint is hesl in a man. An Inclination to be weak and flippant In a woman appeals to the less noble pari of (he man. Like appeals to like. Tho young woman can nearly have the kind of appreciation ami devotion she wants from a young man. If she always lives at her best she will always appeal to the best there is in him. Tho divinity in his nature responds to the divinity in hers. There nro cases where this is probably not true, but in such cases the man has low ideals ami is almost incapable of thinking wholesome things nnd living the wholesome life. If the young women who know of the dangers I have lieeu discussing assert their rights they will usually pel them. If they insist thai the man they expect to wed be pure in body nnd mind as they themselves llwrltl I i ii ti frr.trtl I mrttlt' ItllM .fill infill f ill imiiij hi t li I nk of .some things differently. Perhaps every normal, healthy .Miung man hopes to have n homo nt If ho is told by the "nine time. young woman he loves that she cannot help him realize his hopes unless, he keeps himself unspotted from the world, and if she means what she says and lie knows she means it, the heller nature in him will respond and he will usually endeavor to be worthy of her. An attitude of this kind in the young woman would go a long way in determining the conduct of (he young man she expects to marry. Tho strongest ties in all the world are the ties of holy love. If the force of love cannot succeed Iho yniiug woman has another very powerful nlly. In n number of stnles a young man is compelled by law to present a health certificate given by n reputable physician ho can secure a marriage, license. Such a law does not operate in this state, but the young woman still has the right to ask for such a certitlcate that must bo given by her own physician. At first thought it seems that this would bo a little unpleasant, and so it would bo in many instances. Hut if this rule were followed hy all young women boforo the marriage vows are taken there would bo fewer young wives and mothers compelled to go to the operating table, there would ho fewer childless homes, there would be fewer divorce proceedings, thero would be only a few blind children in the country instead of the thousands who are hopelessly blind today; there would bo far loss misery ami occasional illness in tho home, and wedded life for thousands of people would have all the joys that they bad hoped for boforo they knelt before the marriage altar, (concluded next week) pure-minded al-wbo-fo- re NEED OF COTTAGE GARDENS Englishwoman Deplores tha Abaenoa In Thla Country of Theae Adjuneta to the Home, Mrs. Philip Martlneau of London delivered an llluitrated lecture at Washington recently on the subject of gardening. Mrs. Martlneau deplored the abeonce of "cottage gardena" In the United States, which she declared are so common la England. Here, ehe said, "the bock yard," which ahe called "a moat delectable name," If usually merely a place to hang clothee to The Central and Eastern Kentucky Real Estate and Timber Agency OF BEREA, KY. Solicits Your Patronage All persons, any place, wishing to sell or invest in property ot any kind, in the best town in the state (that's Bcrca you know), Farm Lands in the garden spot of the world, (that's Central Kentucky too), Mineral, Timber Lands or Timber Propositions, in one of the richest sections in the United States in natural resources (that's Eastern Kentucky also), or a like proposition in any other part of God's country (that's the South Land sure) the opening of the world's greatest water-wa- y is going to turn the investing tide-- just list with us, and give us your orders, and we'll do the rest. No, not altogether for the fun of it, but a very reasonable commission. dry. Tl'KSDAY-WKDNKSDA- COMING EVENTS THURSDAY, April 30: Field Day. May Y, 5-- 0: days. SATURDAY, May 0: Debato between Junior Literary Socioties. FRIDAY, May 29: Foundation School Graduation. SATURDAY, May 30: Memorial Day; Academy Graduation. SUNDAY, May 31: Baccalaurcato Sermon. ui MONDAY, Juno 1: Concert by Society. WKDNESDAY, Juno 3: Commencement Day. Clean-u- p Har-inon- What you want in paint is one that flows freely from tho brush, that spreads evenly, but bas enough body to stay spread. You can shut your eyes and tell from the feel of the brush, as you paint, that Hanna's Green Seal Paint smooth, elastic end tenacious. feel it cling to the wood, and ia You oan after years you can see it cling. is full-bodied, matches OfWd. dark closets or cellars. COTTAGES MAKE BEST HOMES except In a tin Don't keep matches Futurist Roses. box with cover attached. In Bond street, London, there are Qet Away Good Sense In Move to Don't toss away a match unless completely extinguished, and then toss to be seen some crude artificial roses From Monotonous Ugliness of tt Into a metal or porcelain receptacle. with the label "Nuances futuristes." Workmen's Abodes, Don't fill lamps or oil stoves while A rose of harsh toned pink would have) a violet center, or a brilliant peacock The archbishop of York has been lighted. deeply Interested In the conditions of Don't use naphtha or gasoline far green heart, one of violent mustard the English coal workers and his coun- cleaning purposes where there are was centered with brown, while on of raw scarlet had an orange heart. sel to the Tillage builders lias been to open lights or fires. The futurist rose has appropriately Don't put ashes on a dumbwaiter. avoid those "long lines of monotonous Don't accumulate old beds and bed- unnatural leaves with a dark metsl-M- o ugliness," so generally Been In house sheen. groups for the poor. The London ding or other trash In cellars. Don't allow delivery boys to Ue News quoted from an article In Scrib-ner"- s Sunny Streets Desirable. magazine recently telling of ef- back the dumbwaiter door In cellar; In the city planning congress at forts In this country to effect model by this means fires have spread Ofcent there was much advocacy ot town construction. The type adopted throughout buildings. Don't neglect to have the chimney streets so laid out aa to allow Us at Edlington', England (detached cottages, with a small garden) would ap- fine cleaned once a year. You are re- greatest possible amount of sunlight. peal to the arerage American wage sponsible, not your landlord. Prom In order to secure the fullest mlcrotaV-eada- J action of the rajs. earner much more than any settle- "Flreprooflng a City," by Joseph Johnment Idea, no matter how attractive son, Fire Commissioner of New York, the first offers might be. It Is an In- In the American Review ot Reviews. herent trait in the American to love UNITED STATES NEWS his own cottage and btt of ground. OWN THEIR OWN GREENHOUSE '.Continued rrom rare One.) some genuine-- ' Tn?steel' trust could do ly good work among Its employes If Leading Municipalities Are Beautify- paid $350,000 on railroad faro couInstead or devoung so mucn puDiicity pons paid to it in West Virginia, ing Their 8treeta With a Profit and to Its pension 'to Themselves. nbovo tlio legal rale, while tho suit schemes, tt would help Its tollers to to test tho constitutionality of tho get away from the grime and squalor Tree planting campaigns are being two-cefaro law was in tlio courts of a city tenement or shack, give carried on In many cities ot the United them opportunities to acquire a little States, resulting In profit and attract- of that state. ground, and also make It possible, by iveness to these clUes. In St. Louis, day, for for Instance, cutting down the twelve-hou- r the estimated value of Not Much. of It them to have more time to rest or to the 66,500 trees and shrubs turned out "What do you think of my new ball cultivate a garden plot In two years by the two municipally owned greenhouses was $12,711.70. dress. Edwin?" "Is that the latest?" Proper Lighting of 8treets. The original cost and maintenance ex"The very l"ntet." In the good old days before the Illu- penditures amounted to $4,000, leaving minating engineer was with us the a net profit to the city ot $8,721. For"It looks uomewlwt like the earliest" street waa lighted by the merly the park department was rock. method. The poles were set up where forced to buy the trees they set out most convenient and the lamps In- In Philadelphia, the ralrmouni Park stalled In the easiest way, regardless commission, which has supervision ot MADISON COUNTY COURT ot how they looked, or how It affected over 127,000 street trees in the city. the efficiency of the Illumination. Is planning to turn many treeless II. M. Pcnniman, Many and many a street Is made hid- streets Into shady avenues as a step to change Peggy On Petition eous by long rows of unsightly wooden toward conserving lite and health. A poles, by drooping arc lampa sagging campaign In Baltimore Kincaid Road No. 3i. from a network ot overhead wires, by in 1914 will be extended to the plantNotice strings of unsightly Incandescent ing ot 1,500 trees, and during the winNotico is hereby given that the lamps. ter all the dead trees In the city will It was not unUl very recently that be removed. It is estimated that by petition of the abovo party to said this subject of ornamental street planting seedlings the city will In the court to order tlio Peggy Kincaid lighting waa seriously considered. course ot three years save many hun- llond No. 3i changed, beginning at Then It waa speedily demonstrated dreds of dollars each year. a gate at the corner of tho lands that a lighting system In any city of Shelby Tudor, Judge Goodloe, or village could be made an ornament Progreaalve Publicity. and the petitioner herein, to run to the place In daylight hours aa well When you want a new cook you Shelby Tudor aa at night. Down came the unsightly advertise. When you want to let tho with Iho line between polea and the cobwebby wlrea. Orna- world know which means the man nnd tho petitioner, II. M. Penniman, mental standards classic ot design and around the corner and his wifethat for a distanco of abovo 100 yards to beautiful In appearance were set up you sell better meat or better carpets tho road leading to William White's, at regular Intervals along the curb. or better automobiles for less money and to close tho road or pass way The wlrea were all put underground, than your competitor down the street leading from White's road diagonwhere they belong:, and at once tb you advertise. ally across Penniman's Bottom to a street waa transformed. Therefore, if a big city wants to gate, a corner to Shelby Tudor and be bigger, it a prosperous city wants Peuuinian, will bo heard on tho first Help From the Newspapers. to be richer, why not advertise? Pub- County Court day in May, 19U; and workers-Ian Increasing; Civic licity, in one way or another, bas made coming to realise Usa most big fortunes and most big in- unless good causo is shown against ber ot cities are ot the local dustries. Advertising, clever, consist- said change, the County Court will value of the press In campaigns for municipal Im- ent, persistent advertising, has turned on said day appoint viowers, as reprovements. The willingness ot many little businesses Into quired by law, to mako report on newspaper editors to assist In such sleek, well-fecorporations. said change, and will proceed acmovements for the public good ts Let Easterners wake up to the busi- cording to law to order said change shown by the liberality with which ness Interests of their home town and made. their columns are thrown open to build up their city commercially by This notice is published by order those who can write on such subjects the same methods that they would with knowledge and ability, says tb adopt In booming their own business. of tho Madison County Court enAmerican City, editorially. Money spent on municipal advertising tered at its April term, 1014. pays dtles out Weat learned that Juno Baxter, County Road EngiPetrographsr Wanted. long ago. Washington Herald. neer, (ad) The department ot commerce ts vainly trying to find a man to take a plaoe aa petrographsr, although all a petrographer has to know Is chemistry, physics, mineralogy and all about stones and their suitability for parposos. Thus wo are reminded again that there are rasa wfes) r IY "All the sweetness of low prices will not equal the bitterness of do not care tor money. and per xrvut." j profit-sharing nt g half-starved "A lore of gardeaa," Mrs. Martlneau aid, "would, to some extent, cur the rsstletsaess so often found among tho poorer people of the United States. If a man lores hti rose buahee he always healtates to' mora." She declared that gardening la the oldeat pastime In the world, quoting Vtrgtl and others among them sir Fraud a Uacon to pro re her statement "It la the one sport." she eald, of jealousy, and a gardener, whether professional or amateur, la nerer selnsb." What perhaps appealed to aome of the women present In what she said, more than anything else, was a remark that gardens and lore of gardening "keeps one eternally young, for the old live In the past, the middle-agein the present and the young In the future, the garden being essentially a thing ot tho future." In England Mrs. Martlneau said, very one plants his or her own garden, even duchesses and other women ot the peerage. She spoke of the great help the Royal Horticultural society there is to every class, and hoped for the establishment of some similar organization In the United States. "de-TO- ld d A Square Deal' is Our Motto No Trade Made, No Money Paid Phone No. 150, J. W. HOSKINS, Mgr. Gratifying Progress. The current decade la restarts Ms tor the generality of the moves eat among American cities In way of deAdvice Olven New Yorkers Is Worth veloping the public service equipments, Heeding by Reeldenta of the and the Improving of living condiSmaller Cities. tions. This march of progress Is not an unreasonable reaching after visDon't block the Are eacapea. Ycra ionary things, but la only in keeping may need them yourself tonight. to the land- with the Increasing popularJoaa and Don't leave everything lord. Inspect your own house from the expanding wealth of cities. Ia cellar to garret and locate all exits. moat Instances the betterments are upon the perspecUvo view Don't throw cigars or cigarettes out based the ot windows. They drop on awnings upon grow,consideration that the esty canst and that this growth most and set them aflre. Don't allow children to play with be prepared for but the betterments are needful and are not being pashas! matches. or candles Id before the need for them has dereaV Don't use KEEP FIRE LOSS AT MINIMUM MERCHANTS! There is no seoret about durable paint. The formula is oa every can f the Green Seal Paint. FOR SALE BY making goo'd, " LANGUAGE A Valise A Bouquet A Necktie ecrable. OF GIFTS Please travel. Try to Imitate theso. Your own taste Is ex. You are pain- Wo believe that Whoever wrote the above was absolutely correct. We have been trying consistently for the past tkir-j- , teen years to constantly improve our Service. We will keep .' on trying, for the word Service is as big as all out of doors KELLOGG Wholesale Grocers & CO. tt' J. D. CLARKSTON, Berea, Ky. INCORPORATED A Piece of Jewelry fully plain. RichmonelKy. Pngcr Six. couTags to my own. "Do not say TIIK CITIZEN. April 23, fellow-- 1014. s miir good-b- I' fa 1DDE3T A Romance It f 4. ILLUSTRATED Sy D.j.LAVIN COPYtfflr A. 4r of 5i.Clair'5 Defeat CO.,JA3 led en-l-- RANDALL PAERISH C.WCLIPG &. SYNOPSIS. Vhe"way nrouna a, narrow point ot and, pressed back some bushes, and revealed tho sharp prow ot a canoo. Brady flung down his pack, and hauled tho light craft down to the edgo of the water. "Lay hold there, Schultz," he ordered in low voice, "till wo get her afloat ' I stood alono back In the shadow, hesitating, uncertain. It was in my heart to refuso to desert her there. She turned toward me. "You must get away at once'," she said. '"There Is little enough time. Head straight out for the opposite fJ ' n CHAPTER I Joseph Hayward. n In the Unitc.l Htatcs army on his way to Fort Harmar, meets Simon Glrty, a renegade whose name has been connected with nil manner of atrocities, also headed for Fort Harmar with n mesaaco d from the Ilrltlsh general. Hamilton. culdes him to the fort and protects him from a number of scouts who tried May-war- to kill him. I CHAPTER II At General Harmar'i headquarters Hayward meets Rene who professes to recognize him, although he has no recollection of ever having seen her before. CHAPTER III Hayward volunteers to carry a message for llnrmar to Sandusky where Hamilton Is stationed. Tho northwest Indian tribes are ready for war and are only held back bv the refusal of Him friendly Wyandota to Join. The latter ure demanding the return of a religious teachr whom they bellcvo to be a prisoner. Hayward's mission Is to assure the Wyandot that the man Is not held by the soldier. Harmar Impresses on Hayward the necessity of reaching Hamilton before Glrty. lV-R- ene d 3t1 P- - I: , shore." "But I have no wish to go without jou." "Without me?" her voice questioning. "There Is nothing for mo to Deo from; I have nothing to fear from Indians, is It so hard for you to recall 1 CHAPTEIt asks Hayward to what am?" let her accompany him. She tells him "Yes, it Is, mademoiselle," I pleadWyandot and that the Is a quarter-blooa missionary among the Indians. She ed earnestly. "My thought will not has been In search 01 her father. Hhe associate you with these savages. Per- Insists that she has seen Hayward be- j hapa I might If I knew your people. fore, but In a Ilrltlsh uniform. Hayward star's for the north accompanied by a out not sucn rutniess murderers as scout named Brady and a private soldier. those yonder, wearing the scalps ot CHAPTER V They come on the trail women. Who Is to protect you from of a war party and, to escape from the that motley crew? Will it bo Glrty? or Indians, take shelter In a hut on an Island. Hayward finds a murdered man In that English agent?" the hut. Her eyes met mine even in the CHAPTER VI It proves to be Raoel darkness. D'A'Jvniy. a forrnr French officer, who "I shall need appeal to neither, mon Is called by the Wyandots "whlto chief." Kene appears and Hayward Is puzzled by sleur. You do not in the least under her Insistance that they have met bestand. I am not a mere squaw ot the fore. Wyandots, but a teacher they love. CHAPTER VII Rene recognizes the There is not a tribe fromtho Wabash murdered man as her father, who was to the upper lakes among whom my known among the Indians as name is not known. I have even Bat in council with the chiefs, and spoken. CHAPTER VHI-S- he tells Hayward her Touch me, those outlaws! Not one father was exiled from the French court and had spent his llf'i among the Indians would dare lay a linger upon me. I converting them to Christianity. am as safe among them as ray father reports seeing a was." CHAPTER band of marauding Indians In the vicin"But he was killed." ity and with them Slmcn Glrty. Brady's evidence convinces the girl that there Is "By no Indian band. Please, mona British officer by the name of Hay- sieur, do not urge me any more. As it ward who resembles the American. is I am balanced between two duties "AntTw'TTa flhen?77" to go with you, guard you, and see you ".My father still trusted him, and he safe, or remain and condemn my facame back onco more. They went ther's murderer." away together, as I supposed on some "You believe then " mission to the tribes. I heard noth"That he was the Englishman who ing, no message came back. I came bears your name. That man alone to this Island with two of my people, had knowledge of this hut on the but there was no one here; the cabin Island; he alone possessed opportunity. was deserted. There came to me a The scarlet Jacket left b.ehlnd, and his report that they were seen together sudden appearance In the Indian camp, on the Wabash, and I journeyed there , all point direct to his guilt, I remain also. The Miamla told me a strange to make sure; that Is my duty, Monstory of treachery and death at the sieur Brady!" hands of the Americalns. I half beThe scout rose to his feet, a black lieved it a lie; yet I must know. My smudge In the night, and came up the Wyandota would go no further; they low bank to where we stood. were afraid, eo I came by myself to "You called, mademoiselle?" the 8hawnees, and then, with French "Yes; I was talking with the officer. boatmen, Journeyed up the great river but perhaps you do not understand all. to the fort of the Amcrlcaln command- Captain D'Auvray was known to the er. You know the rest, messieurs." Wyapdote as He Is She was leaning back against the dead, and his body will be taken to table, holding herself erect by her Sandusky; I shall tell the Wyandots hands. Her story had been told swift- how he died. There Is no longer need ly, Interjected with French phrasea that monsieur should meet them In where English failed her. council. It Is better that you return to "Yes," I burst forth, "you came here Fort Harmar." again and found him dead murdered She paused, but neither ot us spoke, and and you believed I did It" and she held out her hand. "Good-by- , Monsieur Brady." CHAPTER X. He accepted the proffered hand awkwardly, dropped It almost instantly, ' The Barrier Between. and stepped back. Hor eyee deserted Brady's face and "I reckon that would be the best sought mine. "Not now, monsieur, not now," the said gently. "I was blind then with suspicion. The name, the face, the giant form deceived me. But, messieurs, we must not stand and talk. I am In no danger; they will never lay hands on me, but they will come here seeking you. It will be as tho Englishman wishes; ho will tell them you are here, that you have killed of the Wyandots. Ho will point out to them the dead body, and try for vengeance. They are young warriors, mad already with blood-lUB- t IX-Br- ady , Miamls, Sbawnees, of them outcasts from their tribes. No words of mine will restrain them, or save you. Thero will be blood and war. You must not wait, messieurs; you muBt got" "And leave you hero with those demons T" Sho made a swift gesture "11 Mother of God, you do not understand. There Is nothtng for mo to fear. They dare not touch me. Thoy know me I am a Wyandot. To do me evil would mean war. It is of yourselves you must tblnk. I will romaln 'Jeve with my lather's body; they will flname alone when they come." Sb(3 stepped pact Brady to the door, open 3d It and glanced out luto the OJlbwas many night. " 'iC Is an hour yet until day," she said coining back. "That will give you time) Thoy will be here with the first llgli of dawn. There will be no attack until then. You must delay no longer." Wf followed her out luto the night, acrou.i the narrow clearing Into tho fringe of woods. There were clouds overhead, and very dark, but there seemed to be a path winding through the denae tangle of underbrush. Only for a moment did the girl hesitate, bendlng'down and listening. Then she the stone." I "Mademoiselle," I said, staring about She uttered a little cry of alarm, at the blank walls In some perplexity. leaning over his shoulder. "You know this place better than any "A holel How could that be? Sure-- ' of us; surely it was not erected here ly It was no accident!" In the wilderness without some pro- He arose to his feet, brushing off his ' vision for defense in caso ot attack ' knees, Are those walls solid?" "That's what 1 told the Dutchman, "No, monsieur; they wore mado though neither ot ua could find tbe tight, so no gleam ot light would ever I reckon the Engllsher did that show without, but thero aro gunports rock. job; bo had It all figured out, and here see." meant to keep us yere." Sho slipped asldo a small wooden I saw her look up at tho man's faco, ' shutter, fitted Ingeniously between tbo and then about In bewilderment logs, revealing an opening sufficient "You think that why?" for a rlflo barrel. , "Cause It seems ter mo nat'ral. I "Thero are four along this wall, and what I would a done as many opposite At the rear you reckon It's 'bout If I was In his fix. He had proof must stand on tho bench, so aa to Ore against us, if he could get some In- abovo the shed roof." juns along bb witnesses. Nobody "Leave that prcachor alone, and would ever believe what we said, or open them up, Schultz," I commanded even wait ter listen. All he bad to do sharply. "Thero Is not light enough was catch us yero, charge us with hero now to show without Now, murder, an' turn them devils Ioobo. Brady, seo If thero are any extra guns Tbot would let him out slick aa a In tho shack, or ammunition. Lay whistle." everything out here convenient A She stood erect, one hand pressed rlflo? Good! We'll givo that to our against her temple. Moravian friend; he may bo opposed "Then then what Is to bo done?" to war on principle, but, by all tbo she questioned blankly, "why what godsl he'll fight now, It Schultz can quick, look there!" Sho was bending pound the truth Into him. What la and pointing out at tho lake that, mademoiselle? forward Powder and ball Somo dark, moving object waa visible In the big chest; show Brady whore In tho water only a. few yards from It is. This Isn't going to bo such a shore. affair after all. Five ot use, Brady flung forward his rifle, yet counting Block, who may not know hesitated, fearing to Are. Whatever It which end ot tho gun to point. I am might be animal or man tho thing going to scout outsldo and see when Uviet was coming directly toward us, swim- those fellows cross over." ming with long, etrlngy locks of wet Brady shaded bis oyes to stare "A Holel Surely It Was No Acci- hair dangling to tbe shoulders. It waa across at mo through tbe gloom. dent." yet for the In-- . a man beyond doubt, "You'd better let me go." way, inks," he stammered, "so maybe) slant I could not determine whether "No; I'll try It alone; get everything red or white. As he stood there sunk ready, and leave the bar down." we better go. Are you ready, sir?" "Yes, run out the canoe; I'll be to bis armpit In wator, ho beheld us "You will bo careful, monsieur?" for the first time, and there burst from There was an unconcealed note ot anxthere In a minute. Mademoiselle." bis lips a sudden, guttural exclama- iety In the voice that caused me to She turned toward me. aa He weat noiselessly across tho sand beach. Her tion of alarm. With the strange sound glance back at ber quickly In surprise. hand was not extended, but I had the Schultz leaped forward, lumbering i "Be assured ot that, mademoiselle," ha uasacd, and sclathod Lieturned."! know, the duty of aa. against ma I ono-slde- d tng somo exclamation In his tongue, He reached htm, the two voices greeting each other. CHAPTER XI. "Weill" exclaimed Brady In disgust I Fight a "If It ain't anothor Dutchman. Como Convinced that mr coming had not In here, you I" tain." Tho two waded ashore onto the been perceived, and that no Indian "Yet that la not likely, monsieur," sand, Schulti's heavy hand grouping scouts were watching tho cabin, I "If I seek you it might be." his companion's arm, and helping him pressed forward Into tbe depthn of the "It will require more than peaceful along. I saw n fare whlto and ghastly .woods, obliged to proceed slowly baI travel to do that," sho replied soberly, in tho starlight, lean, smooth-shaven- , cauBe of the darkness. So cautious "Thore Is going to bo war." looking emaciated against tho long, I was I, lest some nolso might betray "War! Tho Indiana of tho north- dark hair, the eyes bright with fanatl- - my presence that 1 was somo west?" Ho was a tall, sparo man, shak- - I mcn8 n pausing through the frlngo of "Yes; the tlmo has come is here. lng so he could hardly stand. Tho trees to whcro could obtain view of Tho council nt Sandusky was for no very sight of him aroused my sym- - tho lako. ond tho dark lino of shoro op- other purposo. Glrty's mcsnngo was palhy. postto. merely nn excuse for tho Wyandots "Don't be afraid." I said soothingly. I had advanced for perhaps a hunto join tho other tribes. Ho confessed "Wo'ro all whlto. How did you como dred yards, passing beyond where wo as much to mo. It was because my here?" had attained land tho evening before, father realized his helplessness longHis eyes looked at mo as I spoke; when I suddenly camo to a halt, sinkto restrain British lnflucnco, that ho ' then shifted to Schultz's face In silent ing er to my knees, nnd staring forward ' disappeared. It In war, monsieur." questioning. Tho latter was breath- across a slight opening In the forest "But not between us," I Insisted, ing hard, but managed to explain. growth. At first I was not sure that shocked at tho picture. "Mademoiselle, "Ho not talk English ver goot, Myn- what I saw wns actually a man, but come with mo. Thero Is nothing left mo heer. I tell you vat ho say mlt as the object moved toward mm, all to hold you to this life among savvos n Dutch preacher; ynw, mlno doubt vanished. Ho was not only n ages. With your father dead, why ho Gott; yust over py mlno own counman, but a white man; at least ho was should you continue to bury yourself tries; he vos named Adrian Block." not clothed ns an Indian; nnd, na ho In theso woods? You havo education, ' "Did ho swim nil tho way?" asked stepped forth Into tho open, moro refinement, gentleness; why should Brady grinning, but Schultz kopt his clearly revealed for nn Instant, I coutd you not go now, before war breaks eyw fastened on me, held by tho one havo sworn that ho woro a uniform along the border?" ho sought to give ut- - coat, with buttons that gleamed dully thought to which "And desert my people V teranco. In tho twilight Ho looked a glnnt, a "But they aro not your people; you "Ho vos Moravian, mynheer; vol great, are white, not red. That small drop you call mlssonary so? Ho von lightly hulking outllno, but stepped enough, not tho slightest sound ot Indian blood in your veins does not month In dees country, an' know only betraying his movements as t make you a Wyandot. You have noth to preach." ho camo steadily onward, with head ing clso In common with them. Why The girl leaning forward, Interrupt- bent forward, his rlflo advanced. I not be yourself, choosing llfo among ed with a whisper: those of your own race?" "I recognize tho man, monsieur; ho I thought sho hesitated, and I was the prisoner I told you ot In tho grasped her band moro closely, the Indian camp tho Protestant" hot blood leaping In my veins. In the "They let him only mlt ono guard, dim light I could sea her lowered face, nn' after while, dot fellow ho fall tho eyes downcast. asleep. Den ho got looso mid his "No, monsieur," sho said at last, bonds, nn' creep down mlt dor shore very low. "It Is good of you to think of der lake whero a boat wus. So ho thus of me, but but I cannot do that. drift out on der water; but der boat You must not urge. Tho Wyandots leak, an' go down, leaving him mlt need mo more now that my father is Den ho Dot van it, mynheer. gono than ever before. They aro my swim som' an' pray mooch, an' so people; I was born to them, and played com' hero mlt us, altready." as a child In their villages. They love "Where did tho Indians go?" mo, trust me, and I help them by "Up mil der lakoehore so llko dls," teaching them tho Christ, To desert waving his hand. them would bo to desert him. I can"All of them? The two whlto mon not do that, monsieur, merely to grati- also?" fy myself." Schultz repeated tho question, and "But havo I no call upon you?" I in- Block answered, never onco removing sisted in desperation. his eyes from mademoiselle "No, monsieur," and sho was look"Ho know not what became of der ing at mo now with somo amazement. " T Is scarce an hour since I believed llttlo man; he see Mm not for long big man bo go mlt der you a murderer. We do not know each while, hut der Injuns yaw. ho tolls dem der way, other. Let me trust, and believe in an' talk all der tlmo." you; do not speak llko that" "We havo got the situation clear "I meant nothing wrong, mademoi- enough," coolly. Brady, selle," I broke In hastily, stuns by her "Whoever concluded coat is, ho evidentthat red words ot reproof. "You havo come to ly knows the best way to this Island, ' me out of the woods llko a new life. I nnd the fix we're in. So far aa I can know It Is strange, all strange, but Is nothing left us but to seo there is already something between flchtthere can't get nwar now: the His Lips Gave Vent to One Wild Cry. We us that can never be severed." boat Is useless, and thoso Injuns havo felt suro of his Identity almost at "Is there, monsieur?" exactly once; surely he could bo no other than ford. tho "Yes; race makes no difference. I blocked they are now, That's watchin' fer us the British agent whom mademoiselle where thought it did once. When you said to attempt to cross. The only ques- - held guilty of her father's murder, the back there In the shadow of the stock-adcan we hold out tlon Is: that you wero a Wyandot It was longest? Where goln' back to the man who masqueraded under my own I'm fer tho nnlne. j fejt my blood grow hot with as if you struck me a blow in the face. I house" nnger. Ho would pane within a yard I ewore then I would think of you no "And I also," I said, deciding Instant- - 0f me: he wns alone, seeking his way. more, yet even that night, you were in ' endeavoring to plan how ly, and as quickly assuming command. he should my dreams, and ever since your face "There Is small chance of our holding lead his savages to an assault It I has been In my memory." out long against those fellows, but could get him It would be half tho batI felt her handclasp tighten on mine, we'll do tho best we although her body remained motion- you, mademoiselle?" can. What about tle. I watched him closely, peering about less. "I go with you," sho answered tho smooth bark of the tree, one foot "You do not believe me in earnest?" quietly. advanced ready for a spring. Some "I! How can I, monsieur? I think "Against your own people?" Instinct ot wild life must have told you jost, you amuse yourself. Let us my people! They htm of my presence, for he stopped stop it all now. You go back to your are'Those are not outlaws, renegades, led by tho gtm. peering about suspiciously, bis people, I to mine, and we will both of my father." forget Nol Do not say morel I will murderer let us go back; every moment rifle flung forward. I dared not delay, "Then not listen. Come with me to the boat." lost will count against us. Pick up yet swift as I was, his quick eye caught my movement Tbe gun butt I followed her down tbo bank, the packs. Brady, you lead off; swinging through tho air met his rifle my Hps sho gave me Schultz, words burning on take care ot the preacher and barrel, slid along tbo steel, and struck no chance to speak, for sbe moved keep his tongue still." a glancing blow. Ho reeled back, with quick decision. The two men The house was exactly as we left dazed, had the canoe turned over, at the very It a few red embers on the hearth weapon,half stunned, dropping hl own yet seizing the muzzle of mine edge ot the water, and the scout was alone shedding spectral light about I upon his knees In the sand. He looked the main room, as we groped our way to keep from falling. I endeavored to jcr( t free, but be hung to it up hastily at our approach. There were heavy wooden we stay here, miss," he bars to fit across the doors, and I so- - peratcly. Scarce knowing how It waa "I' reckon said soberly, "Somebody has smashed cured these as soon aa I deposited my ( done, we were together, grappling Cach other, the disputed gun kicked a hole through tbe bottom with a pack on I floor. nlswTy ouf toward the , pered, feeling my voice tremble. "I go becauso you wish It, because It seems to be tho wise thing to do; but I will not believe we nro novor to meet to mef I whis- utter- - ally," ana"fieppou native door behind me. wTThoTTt, CIOItnTQI Red-Co- I mo-cls- I I I I , ' eat-lik- not-ting- s. ( ( ( lnToTno"slde 6T a IreeT'sTs he relTTK-lipgave vent to one wild cry. Then bo lay still, motionless, a huge black shape outstretched on the ground la. the ghastly light of dawn. I got to my knees, scarcely realising what had happened, peering down Into tho upturned face, one hand raised to strike If tho man moved. There Vaa not a motion. I bent lower tho eyea wero closed, blood dripped from his, nalr. I turned tha head, so aa to bai ter perceive the features surely this was not the man for whom I had been mistaken! He wns big enough, but marked by dissipation, and woro a black mustache. As I live thero waa not a resemblance. Who was he then? I got to my feot nnd searched out my rifle In the tangled brush. Somo noise reached me the splash of water, tho echo of a fnroff voice. They were coming, the Indians; thoy had tienrd his Inst cry; they wero already crossing tho ford. I hesitated nn In- stnnt, staring down at him, listening Intently (hat I might bo suro, then turned nnd ran swiftly toward the clearing. It wns already gray dawn, nnd even In the dense woods I could seo to avoid tho trees. Behind mo rang out a wild whoop of savagery; they had discovered the body) I glanced back across my shoulder, as I ran; burst forth Into tho clearing, and, reckless of all else, raced for the house. 1 fell once, my foot slipping on a hummock, but was up Instantly, plunged at the door, and leaped within. Dnidy caught me, thrust tho wooden bars down Into their sockets, and half dragged mo over to tho bench. "What Is It?" aro they coming?" ho asked. It wns darker In thero than outside, and could barely iwrcelvo his faco. "Yes," I panted. "They are Just behind mo. I I hnd to run for It Get get to the stations. I'll I'll tell you Inter what happened out there." He left me, and tny eyes, accustom- -' lng themselves to the gloom, began to discern objects In tho room. I got to my feet, still breathing heavily from exhaustion, ct with brain active Brady wbb close beside, mo, kneeling on tho floor, his ryo at nn opening between tho logs. "Seo anything?" "There are figures moving at the edge of the wood," he answered, without glancing around, "but they don't come out so I can tell what they look like. Tho way your clothes are torn you must have had n fight?" "I did with the big fellow In a red Jacket. He's lying out there with a cracked skull. That Is why those fellows don't know what to do they're 1 f o short a leader." I got to my feet, and stared about reeking mademoiselle. Kho wns beyond tho table, and our eyes met "You you killed him, monsieur?" "I do not know; I threw him, his head struck against a tree, and he lay still. I had to run, only he was not your man, mndemulaello; ho looked no moro like mc than you do." "You you arc suro?" "Yes; I sa his face. It was lighter out there, and he lay flat on his back. He was big enough, If anything larger even than I am, and gave mo a fight for It until his foot slipped. He bad black hair and mustache, and hla face was full of purple veins. He looked Fronch to me." "Yet wore a red coat?" "Ay! and swore In English, tho ona oath I heard. You know anyone Ilka that!" , He swore once, a mad English oath, but I choked It back, clutching his throat In iron grip, straining to force him t the fulcrum of my kneo. Then he found grasp of my hair, hurling my head back until tho agony compelled mo to let go. I struck him equaro In the face, a blow that would have dropped an ordinary man, but ho oply snarled, and closed In, grappling my wrist with one has, tho other fumbling for a knife at his bolt. By God's mercy I got It first; yet could not strike, for he had me foul, gripped to him as It held In a vise. I could feel tho muscles ot his chest, tbo straining sinews of his arms aa thoy crushed aside under our feet trembling beneath tho force with which ho flung tho wholo weight of his I had met my body against mine. match, and I know It Yet the knowledge gavo mo fresh strength, fiercer determination. The very conception of defeat crazed mo; my brain hold no thought save a mad Impulse, to conquer him, show hlra who was tho bet- me. I gavo back, down, my llmba Thero was a shot without and tha chug of a ball as It struck against tha logs; then another, and Brady's voice tense with strain: "Thoy'ro goln' to try It, an' ther'a sure some Injuns out ther; the whol edge o' tho vioods Is alive with 'em. Get ready now! This ain't goln' ter bo no slouch o' a fight" I sprang across to tbe nearest opening, yet stopped to be sure ot the arrangement within. Tbe gray light stealing In through tbo small firing boles failed to give distinct view across the room. "Where nro you Schultz?" "Hero mlt der front." "Oh, all right; what has become of t ' your friend?" "He vas to load; he do dot, but not fight. Maybe dot help somo, don't It?" I saw tho man then, his white face showing dimly, and boforo him threo rifles lying across tho table "You found more guns?" Brady glanced asldo to answer. "Tho girl did; sbo know whero they wore ahl now tho rumpus has begun!" Reports, blending almost Into a volley, sounded without, tho thud of lead striking tho logB In dull echo. Ono stray ball found entrance, splintered an edgo of the bench, and flattened out against the stono chlmnoy. I dropped to one knoo, my eyes at the opening. (Conllmioil next vwuk) u asldo, breaking that CANS. stranglehold by sheer strength and wrestling skill. Again we gripped, faco to faco, our muscles straining as cutis should revelve your My GAIIBAOU now. Kvo we sought advantago of hold. tbut the next apart like hunting Bhlrt gavo, tearing cleuultiK I thorough. Hint ull mutbrown paper, giving me a scant sec- ter Is removed from tliu corners and. ond as bis grasp slipped. It was that noiio Ix permitted to remain on enough, I bad blm locked at my hip; tho ground. A good UuhIiIiik of tlu yet strain aa I would his weight baf- can with u eurbolle ticUl solution threo fled every effort. Bock and forth we tablt'spoiiiifuls of 1)3 per rent carbolic struggled, crushing the bushes under acid to encli quart uf water, jivniilt-tltifoot our breath coming In sobs, every tho excess to remain In tliu can muscle aching under tbo awful strain. will not ouly destroy uny roiuululntr Neither dared loosen a finger grip. Our fly life, In m; or uiugcot form, but will eyes glared Into each other with sav- also serve to uct iim a tly repellent unage bate. How It would havo ended til the next I'leiiiilni;. which should 1k God knows, had the fellow not slipped within a few days. Smaller garbage on the brush root, so that tbe added en us In t your back door should weight ot my body flung blm head recelvo dully utteutlon with carbollc as he went over, bearing acld solution. long. Even ter man! I wrenchod CLEAN THE GARBAGE ui meaj2ngthJtlnJJeM.cjMhlng I' I? E S I 13 ENT ' S OFFICE April 2.1, 19M. the Some Things to Be Remembered In crriZKN. Pace Sevea. IN THE HOME Now For One Mighty Swat! SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door Fighting the Fly. KEEP the Men nwiiy from tho nick, those III with contadlnenses. Kill every fly -- Berea's Vocational Schools money-earning "aafflaaHaaHft' gious ' VERSE TOR THIS WEEK If you sit down nt .ot of suit And count tlio nets that you Imvo ilone, And counting, And Ono deed, ono word That cased llio Ilea it uf lilm Hint heard, Onu Klnnco most kind. That fell like sunshine where it went, Then you may, count tint day well spent. Sclented. A HEALTHY HOME Pure Air ScruhliitiK floors, healing rugs, iwucpiiiK carpets, sponging paint, varnish and windows, are nil necessary homo oeetipalions for homo eletinlliiess, hut iliey ore negatives without pure air within the home. Night air i as pood as day air. Always seek to have natural nir in (lie homo asleep and awake, in winter mid summer, sick and Well. The more of nature's air you liieatlus within the homo under vtnsihle cnndiliom, tho stronger you and your children will lie. ' Hot all the fresh air (without a . direct draft) nnd all tho daily sun shine possihle in (lie lied room nnd on to the sheets and pillows. When the children leave their heds in tho morning, teach them to throw hack the coverlets and expose tho sheets and pillows. Have them draw tho lied near to the open window, where the suuliKht may strike the bedding. I I I body Is covered with rilseuse germs. Do not nllow decaying miitcrlnt of any sort to accumulate on or near your premises. All refuse which tends in ntiy wuy to fermentation, such ns bedding straw, pnper waste nnd vegetable matter, should be disposed of or covered with llmo or kerosene oil. Screen nil food, especially milk. Keep nil receptacles for garbage carefully covered nnd the cans donned or sprinkled with oil or lime. Bee that your xewnge system Is In good order; that It docs not leak, Is up to dnte noil not exposed to flies. I'our kerosene oil Into drains. Cover food nfter n meal. Screen nil fixxl exposed for nale. Screen nil windows nnd doors, especially the kitchen nnd dining room. Hum pyrelhrum powder hi the house to kill the lllcs. Don't forget If you kiv (lies their breeding place Is In tiearhy tilth. It tnny tie be'liid the door, under the or In Hi ' cuspidor. If there Is no dirt or tilth there will bo 110 tiles, uulsnnre In the neighIf there Is borhood write nt once to the health detn-ti11 that strays Into, the sickroom. Ills Training that adds to your power, combined with general education. FOR YOUNG MEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Printing, Commercial. FOR YOUNG LADIES Homo Science, Dressmaking, Cooking-NursinStenography and typewriting. g, 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School General Education for those not far advanced, combined with some vocational training. No matter what your present advancement, ws can put you with others like yourself and give chance for moat rapid progress aKiaea'""aaaaa 3rd Door Berea's General Academy Course For those, who are not expecting to teach and who are not going thru College, but desire more general oducation. This is just the thing for those preparing for medical studies or other professions without a collcgo course. It also gives the best general education for those who wish a good start in study and expect to carry it' on by themselves. 4th Door " Berea's Normal School - in iaf'jy?T " This gives the very best training for those who expect to teach. Courses aro so arranged that young people can teach through the summer and fall and attend school through the winter and spring, thus earning money to keeprlght on in their course of study Read Dlnsmore's great book, "How to Teach a District School." I'lioto by American Vrm Aitoclatlon. 5th Door DARK ROOM EMERGENCY LAMP Easy Matter to Arrange Ruby Light for Developing Films and Globe Used. Plates-Tungsten Berea's Preparatory Academy Course partment. every tarm home should have A ! PURE WATER SUPPLY A pure water supply is ono of tho most important factors in farm life DEVIL. as typhoid fever, dysentery, j today, and other disorders may bo carried Kami-wat- er CHIMIN your windows: U j 011 by impure waters. eiinuot get wire screening iinc supplies, nro very subject to polluuiosult bar. Screen your doors! tion. Of TJ typical water supplies Keep out the Ity ns you would keep 0111 in .Minnesota, investigations allowed the devil, for tie Is a del II. that 'M were good and 59 polluted. Hwnt tluoe lllcs that lire not elluil-- Twenty-liv- e of those, polluted wcro by the Ktnrviitluu process. Keep unted In the bad only because of poor surface a fly swatter for every room house. Cea-Hjour game to kill the protection, and could easily have fly. Stop conversation with your coin been made safe. Practically all tho pauy nnd ch:ise that fly. Swat! Never surface supplies were polluted. mind knocking over'lhe viim- - or net During these investigations 23 of ting the lump. Sunt! tlie farms examined showed a recThis l no time for merry or gentleof typhoid ft ct Is Inviidisl. Our ene- ti ness The land Surface-watsupplies should typhoid mies ure upon us. The Mack not be used for household purposes fever brigade ndviinces. They Kill, entrap, burn', Mnrvc. Spare not or for washing milk cans. I should not even be used for laundry FLOWER TIME purposes unless no other supply is Cleanliness Kills Flics. The lovo of flowers Is a universal available. Haiti water from the blessing, and the surroundings of lotif is often polluted by dust, loaves, do flies live through the any homo, which has a little ground and the droppings from birds. Any A few buy, logy tiles can may 1st made beautiful by slight ef- HOW wno iirinKs water irom sur-f;.- .e be found half dead, but still fort nnd expense. N.pplics endangers his health living, urouiid chimney jind warm Sweet peas, asters, pansles, pe- places) in the house or stable. They if such supplies are not adequately tunias, verbenas, ami nasturtiums will come to life Just ns soon 11s the protected and then purilled. are easily planted and cared for, and boys liegln playing marbles. n package of seed costs hut little. If no garbage or tilth were to be Directions for planting are usually found the female lllcs would die nnd FIRST BOOKS FOR CHILDREN the stock might le lost. printed on each package. We must kevp things clean to keep Pioneer of Juvenile. Literature Wat A little time given in the spring John Newbury Immortalized In to the cultivation of flowers is flics from breeding. When theyflyhave them wltti "The Vicar of Wakefield." abundantly rewarded Inter on. when come we inn catch kill them with fly or fly Imps or the home blossoms into a bower of poison. We can keep them out of the John Newbury was really tho beauty and fragrance. house by keeping the windows nnd pioneer of the children's books which doors screened. ho advortiscd so Ingeniously, and the They crawl Into the sugnr. the milk two hundredth anniversary of his birth HI Parental Excuse. and tho bread. They have Just been Is worthy of remembrance Ills Teacher Toa were absent from crawling Into other places. They get "Juvenile Library," commenced about school yesterday T typhoid germs and give you typhoid. 1750, was tho first attempt to provide Tommlo Ye, ma'am. I waa tick. They get consumption and sprend It. the children with readable books, and "nave 70a any excuse for being sick It was In thla series that "Goody Two- yesterday!" Milton's Affliction. "Giles Gingerbread" and Shoes." "Yea, ma'am. It waa tho pte, ma'am." "Willie." said the teacher, "can you "Tommy Trip" first mado their appear"I mean have you any excuao from tell me bow the poet Milton was af ance In print Goldsmith, who wrote your paronta for being sick yester- filet edi" a good many of these children's class day "Yes, ma'am," waa the reply. "He ics for Newbury, termed him the "hon-eateman In creation," and immortalTea, ma'am. It waa plo what was nllllctcd with a mania for writing ized him by a pleasing portrait la mother made what mads me nick." poetry." Chicago News. "The Vicar of Wakefield." TREAT HOUSE FLY LIKE This is the straight road to Collcgo 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 S films and plates It Is essential that a ruby lamp be used. Not having ono I took my Brownie No. 2 camera, In tho back of which Is a In developing This is tho crown of the whole Institution, and provides standard courses in all advanced subjects. - er Emergency Ruby Lamp. small ruby tens, and removed the film holder, says a writer In tho Popular Electricity. In this space was placed a small tungsten battery lamp. A few feet of ffaxtbla wtro waa attached to the lamp socket terminals and a dry battery furnished the current. A small but practical electrto railway has been installed in a Parte sever. WEDDING DAY OMENS wed- pa-,p- No bride should bake her own ding cake. To do so Invites The bride who finds a spider on her wedding dress may consider herself blessed. It from To lose the ring or even to remove the flnger la another unlucky sign. j Don't wear an opal. Some people declare opala are lucky. History proves the contrary. BEREA, FRIEND OF WORKING STUDENTS. Berea College with institution. It requires certain its affiliated schools, is not a money-makin- g fees, but it expends many thousands of dollars each year for the benefit of its students, giving highest advantages at lowest cost, and arranging as far as possible for students to earn and save in every way. OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMILY, with careful regulations to protect the character and reputation of the young people. Our students come from tho best families and aro earnest to do well and improve. For any who may be sick the College provides doctor and nurse without extra charge. All except those with parents in Berea live in College buildings, and many assist, in work of boarding hall, farm and shops, receiving valuable training and getting pay according to the valuo of their labor. Exetpt in winter it is expected that all will have a chance to earn a part of their" expenses. Write to the Secretary before coming to secure employment. PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing, laundry, postage, books, etc, vary with different people. Berea favors plain clothing. Oar climate is the best, but as students must attend classes regardless of the weather, warm wraps and underclothing, umbrellas and overshoes are necessary. THE STORE furnishes books, toilet articles, work uniforms, umbrellas and other necessary articles at cost. LIVING EXPENSES are really below cost The College asks no rent for the fine buildings in which students live, .charging only enough room rent to pay for cleaning, repairs, fuel, lights, and washing of bedding and towels. For table board, without coffee or- extras, $1.35 a week, in the fall, and $1.50 in winter. For furnished room, with fuel, lights, washing of bedding, 40 to CO cents for each person. SCHOOL FEES are two. First a "DOLLAR DEPOSIT," as guarantee for return of room key, library books, etc This is paid but once, and is returned when the student departs. Second an "INCIDENTAL FEE" to help on expenses for care of school buildings, hospital, library, etc. (Students pay nothing for tuition or services of teachers all our instruction is a free gift). The Incidental 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 tho half term. Installments are as follows: FALL TERM VOCATIONAL AND FOUNDATION SCHOOLS ACADEMY AND NORMAL OOLLEOS r st ! The bride who dreams of fairies the night before her marriage will be twice blessed. Incidental Fee Room $ 5.00 5.60 $ 6.00 7.00 $ 7.09 7.00 I It the groom carries a miniature horseshoe In his pocket he will al ways have good luck, No bride or groom should be given a telegram while on the way to church. It Is a sign of evil. Board 7 weeks Amount due Sept 10, 1913 Board 7 weeks, dut Oct 29, 1913 Total for term Incidental Fee Room 0.45 $20.05 9.45 $29.50 9.45 $22.45 9.45 $31.90 9.45 $23.45 9.45 $32.99 Daddy's Bedtime Tha Fairy tnvltta Ltpplnentt's. Man forgets; that Woman , remembers; Is his tragedy. that la her. I WINTER TERM $ 5.00 $ G.00 I I Story Susan Receives an Invitation to the Board 6 weeks 6.00 9.00 7.20 9.00 $22.20 9.00 $31.20 $ 7.00 7.29 ' 9.09 $23.29 9.00 $S2.29 8utn, Feast of Dolls. had put her doll to bed aud aha and Jack were waiting for to begin his atory. us hopo dolly will have pleasant dreams,' said daddy, patting his little elrl'a head. "Let m hopo she will have a ulco dream of the land of dolls aa all good dolls should have." Daddy went on. "Once there was a little doll who talked In her Bleep an til many wonderful things of her dreams. "TbU dolly waa named Busan, nnd ouco she und been very beautiful. loved, "And Susan belonged to a little girl unmcd Ituthle. Once Ituthle Buaan very much, but I'm afraid she loved her too hard. for. after awhile. t Baaan began to look aa if she bad been In tho wnrs. fairy aud- -Busan was .obblug herself to sleep ono night when the dream enly atood before the doll. to "Jump right Into my carriage. said the fairy. 'You are Invited went.attend Me feast of dolls.1 Susan Jumped Into the carriage, und away they Susan "Tho dream fnlry stopped at the door of one of these houses andnround. Beeped In. Two little glrta were sitting on the floor with nbout 200 dolls very this country "You ace. said tho dream fairy, 'the llttlo girls to wmio of those take are dolls You might not think It. but good caro of their dolht. MO years old nnd belonged to the llttlo girls' dolls When they were llttlo girls the old Indies were careful plight hnvo more dolls to entertain at so that their little Your Baby Should Not Eat This Cake $20.00 Amount due Dec 31, 1913 Board 6 weeks due Feb. 11, 1914 9.00 Total for term $29.00 EVELYN ft-Ennd-othe- n Into the house, and tho dream fnlry. nfter presenting her tuck llttlo girls In 1IU kimonos and with their puffed hair some to the two dear dolls. hatpins, was Introduced to ull of tho. fall of what looked like .... i.,,n, ...... r. . .. of them like farm n " .,,.1 nUii(ti.inii-Homer wuom were urenseu imu boy and era and sallow nnd soldiers, nnd some of them Just like plnlu llttlo 'ufllmpisl """, I polite In Japan, you "And they nil asked Susan her age. If you wish to bo person you are talking to bow old ho or bho Is. ao tho dolls, of must ask the when sho told course, asked Susiiu. And they looked very much surprised year old. them she was not qulto a "Ouo old doll of U00 did not think Susan waa telling tho truth. 'Why. I m 200 If home, you naughty creature!' exclaimed tho doll. Obal I'm u day. nnd you look older than I do. It's wicked to tell found her sleeping, And Susan must have gone, for ueit moruliiB. Ituthle bud." as usuul, In her little This does not include the dollar deposit nor money for books or laundry. Special Expenses Business. Winttr Spring Fall TtJ $14.00 $12.00 $10.00 $36.09 Stenography and Typewriting 10.00 14.00 12.00 86.09 Bookkeeping (regular course) .... 6.00 5.00 7.00 18.00 Bookkeeping (brief course) Business course studies for students in other departments: 10.50 9.00 27.00 7.60 Stenography Typewriting, with one hour's use 7.00 6.00 5.00 18.00 of instrument Com. Law, Com. Gcog., Cora. 1.80 1.60 6.40 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. It is a great advantage to continue during winter and spring and have a full year of continuous study. Many young people waste time in the public schools going over and over the same things, when they might be improving much faster by coming to Berea and starting In on new studies with some of the best young men and women from other counties and states. Applicant must bring or send a testimonial showing that they are above 15 years old, in good health, and of good character. This may be signed by some fomr Berea student or some reliable teacher or neighbor. The use of tobacco is strictly forbidden, Spring Term opened March 25lh. Hurry up I For information or friendly advice- - write to tho Secretary, able-bodie- "ao Above Are Shown Death Dealing Flies Feasting on i i 1 uaxe in a tsaKcsnop m a j MARSHALL E. VAUGHN, Berea, Ky. Pago Eight THE CITIZEN. $10 April corn, and aro now shnpplng Op tho soil with their disk, Tho fnnnors of this county nro waking up to a better method of farming. Wesley SImes and wife visited J. S. Wad-di- o Sunday. Mart Baker ami wifo wero visiting J. S. Wnddlo Sunday night. -- Preaching at tho M. E. Church at Palar Grove, was conducted by the Rev. Right of Klngs-vill- o last Sunday. Willey Hunlcy and Claud and John Waddle attended church at Klngsvllle, Saturday. I.tila Fiossio Waddle were visiting at Waynsburg last week. J. S. Waddle and wife visited one day last week In Berea. 23, 1014. per ncro. Win. lloskfn, who has been down soma time with brlghl's disease, Is no belter. Federal Court begins at Richmond, April 27. John Wilson of Green Hall was on Island Creek Wednesday on business.. TOTAKEPRECAUTION Bpeclal Placed Around .Guard Paio Public Utilities Threata Mad II By Mexleana. TIES OF HOME Remember the dear ones thoro; 0, never forget your childhood Joys, Or I ho constant, loving caro That served you well in your babyhood And tip through the. growing years Till your father and mother watched you go In sorrowing and in tears. Write often and tell them tho little things That checker your daily life; Your parents have loved you long before Your comrades or your wife. Send them a book and a magazine To quicken their quiet days, And tell them when you havo gained a point Or merited a word of praise. And, as each holiday time comes round, Speed hack to tho dear homo nest; Your smiling face at tho feasting-boar- d Will add to the feast a zest; For never in all the wide, wido world Will a tenderer welcomo greet Than the one that will wait at tho homestead galo For the coming of your feet. Emma A. Lente. 0 lioys wlio have left llio homestead roof, East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else li not Ho comtpondenee pikUihtd nsleu lifted la (nil by the writer. tor publication, bat at a erldence of rood falti. Write The ume plalslj. spent Easter with Mrs. Click's sister, Laura Hays, of Clover Bottom. Mrs. Isaacs B. N. Williams was around taking Isaacs, April 17. Wet weather prevails and people are behind with the sohool list. their work. Fred Brewer is visitAnnville ing in this vicinity at present. Mr. Annville, April 20. Miss Rebecca Howard has his new dwelling house about ready to move into. Tom Casteel of this place, and Mr. Bob Brewer and Dick Cunagin will each Ilader of Tyner were married a few weeks ago at tho homo of the bride's havo a working tomorrow. John They were hero Sunday Seals of Parrot is moving to Pigeon father. visiting friends and relatives. Bob rioost. Mr. and Mrs. W. It. Taylor Reynolds of Berca is visiting at his and Mr. Fred Mooro returned reUncle David York's. Mr. and Mrs. Daycently from a business trip to Fred Jones were tho guests of Mr. ton, 0, Mrs. Taylor's mother who and Mrs. G. I. Rader last week. accompanied them there died while Harry Fox, at Dayton and was buried there. ilton for who has been at Hamsome time, has returned Several of the boys from this place home. The R. R. Co. is making a are helping grade on the new rail- new wagon road on tho hill opporoad. They are working at present site Jerry York's dwelling. Tho near David York's place. Mrs. Mary Misses Caslinc and Rogers, teachers Mooro visited Mrs. J. T. Brewer in Annvillo Institute, visited McKeo Monday. Mr. Will Morgan and Miss Ellen Davis were married April 9. from Friday till Sunday. Mis3 Pearl Mcdlock visited tho homo of Wo wish them much joy. Miss Nannie Black from Friday till Monday. Mr. Georgo Hall's father Parrot from Owsloy county visited him Parrot, April 18. Mrs. Cosby Colo Saturday and Sunday. Mrs. Lucy returned yesterday from Franklin, Eversole, who has been completing O., where she has been visiting her her music course in London for tho daughter, Mrs. Clara Cole, for the past three months, ha3 returned last few months. Mr. and Mrs. Phee home. Mr. N. U. Bond made a busHillard and littlo son, Earnest, aro iness trip to Annvillo last week. visiting relatives on Horse Lick. Mr. W. Lewis, a merchant near this Stephen Gabbard had a working place, has sold his entire slock of Wednesday and got lots of work goods and properly, to Frank Cordone. A. B. Gabbard had a working nelius, for $1250 and takes tho goods Thursday with good success. Joo at cost and carriage. Mr. Ligo Fer-mMooro of Climax, agent for tho S. S. from Burning Springs has M. Co., was at this place this week. moved in tho house with Mr. Jim Miss Laura Combs is still in poor York. Everybody will bo at tho Big health. Mrs. Nora Coo and littlo son Lot Sale May 1. Merle, of Hamilton, 0., aro expected hero Wednesday, April 22, to visit Carico relatives at this placo for a few Carico, April 20. Mr. Daniel days. Several from this placo at- Faubus from Oklahoma is visiting tended church at Flat Top, Sunday. his brother Mr. Win. Faubus at Among them were Mr. and Mrs. A. present of this place. Mrs. Vina B. Gabbard. Miss Lillio Gabbard of Angel is very poorly at this writing. this placo visited her brother, GravMr. Gilbert Reynolds of MoWhort-e- r er Gabbard and family of Hurley, was visiting Mr. S. R. Roberts tho from Tuesday till Saturday. Dave past week. Mr. G. W. Smith was Gabbard and family havo moved to visiting his daughter, Mrs. Cora tho house recently built on G. W. Roberts, Saturday and Sunday. Gabbard's farm. Little Don Seals is Born to Mr. and Mrs. Willlo Roberts sick this week. People aro about tho 15th Ist., a boy called Ernest. dono sowing oats in this neighborSunday school will bo organized at hood and wo hope there won't bo so Flat Top tho 20th. Mr. John Holt much rain everybody is so behind lost a (lno nnilo last week. Bro. with their work. James Lunsford failed to fulfill his regular appointment at Flat lop last Kerby Knob Sunday. Mr. Green Lakes from Kerby Knob, April 19. Win. Pow- Madison county bought a flno maro ell preached at this placo Saturday of S. R. Roberts for $150 recently. night. Miss Laura Carpenter spent Miss Dula Angel has gono to slay from Friday until Sunday with her with her sister, Mrs. Green Lakes, sister at Sand Gap. Fiossio Click for a month. Tho littlo daughter and Bertha Powell spent Sunday of Roburl Baker, Jr, is very poorly with Ilada Johnson. Mrs. John Hat-He- at this writing. Mr. John Shcllon Is is sick at this writing. Born seriously ill at present. There was to Mr. and Mrs. Gcorgo Richardson preaching at Flat Top tho 12th of a baby boy. Undo Jack Iloso and April by Bro. B. II. Pruitt and Bro. family spent Saturday night and Ablo Gabbard, also Bro. Gabbard and Sunday with Walter Williams and wife united with tho Christian family. Mr. and Mrs. James Click church. Morgan Hlmes is very an ld JACKSON COUNTY Sturgeon Sturgeon, April 18. Married tho past week at tho homo of the bride, Charlie Plerson of Sturgeon to n Miss Hornshy of Nalhanlon. Bcu la, tho littlo daughter of B. I, Brewer, has pneumonia fever. Mrs. I). P. M. Brower Is not well at this writing. Fayetto Brewer and his Luciau Strong, will leave with their families this week for Magoflln County, whero thoy MADISON COUNTY will mako their futuro homes. Kingston Nicholas Marcuiu of Big Creek spent Kingston, April 0. Littlo James Friday night and Saturday with his Arthur Riddle while playing with a mother, Mrs. Mary Botncr. Tho cane Sunday afternoon fell and prospects arc good for a bumper stuck It into his jaw. Dr. Baker crop of all kinds of fruit this year. was called at once and tho wound Owing to the continued wet was pronounced not serious. weather, farmers are not dono sowMiss Fairy Settle and undo of Big ing oats yet. Millard Bolncr is mak- Hill were visiting with Mr. and Mrs. ing considerable improvement on Ben Boon Sunday. his dwelling. Farm help Is as There nre several cases of measles poorly at this writing. Mr. Orhin scarce and as high as ever. Wheat in this vicinity at present. Smith is getting well a last. is $1.00 per hu., corn, $1.00, oats C5c, Miss Verna Parks anil brother, Erpotatoes $1.00, butler 25c and 30c, nest, visited with their uncle, Mr. McKee eggs, 12 hogs, 0 cattle anil Hale, at Speedwell Saturday and McKee, April 10. Miss Kastcln sheep are also a good price. Sunday. and Miss Rodgers from Annvillo aro The Misses Nell and Ethel Lawson in town for a short visit. Mrs. Lou Conkling visited with Mr. and Mrs. Georgo Fowler and Mrs. Dora Hays havo a Conkling, April 20. Mr. and Mrs. Moody Sunday. nice line of millinery on display. T. A. Becknell spent the week end Miss Clara Yogel, of Richmond, Tom Moore, an attorney from Paris, with Mrs. Becknell's father, Mr. E. who organized a Tomato Club some is in town on legal business. Mrs. CampU'll of Booneville. Mr. Nathan ago, was calling on the memBertha Click was visiting her fath- Bowles and family have returned time bers of (lie Kingston Club Saturday, er, John Reynolds, over Saturday from Ohio, whero they spent the very and Sunday. Mcrda Farmer was In winter. Married, April 9th, Miss and found them progressing nicely with their seeds planted and Livingston Monday. Lon Towlns of Maltio Combs and Mr. Chester Bakgrowing. Cincinnati is visiting his sister, Mrs. er, both of this county. Misses Berl Miss Ida Holcomb of Speedwell Bob H ignite. D. G. Collier has just Margrave and Sarah Bowman spent visited with Mr. and Mrs. D. W. general store Sunday afternoon with Miss Minnie opened an Webb Sunday. on Wall St. McCullum. Mr. Claude Andorson Mr. and Mrs. Willie Mundy of near attended (he Southern Educational Richmond visited with Mr. and Mrs. GARRARD COUNTY conference in Louisvillo last week. Will Comelison one day last week. Paint Lick A crowd of boys and girls, whilo Mrs. M. B. Paint Lirk,"April 20. Jack Woods hoal riding Sunday afternoon, came her daughters, Ilannery was visiting Mabel and Leila, who of Wildio was a visitor hero last near being drowned by tho boat' are in school at Berea Monday. Friday. Rev. Godhy filled his regu- sinking, but tho boys proved lo bo Mr. Dean purchased a lar appointment at tho M. E. church heroes and swam ashore with tho! of cattle of about forty Hue drovo head last Sunday. A number of the Garrard girls. But littlo farm work has week. county teachers v'isitcd tho consoli- been dono in this section on account dated school Friday. J. II. Ralston of so much rain. Hickory Plains has purchased a motorcycle. Floyd Hickory Plains April 20. Mrs. Kelly, a student at Berea, spent Posey German Holllday and littlo daughter Easter with Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Posey, April 17. Mr. Bill Hughes of Berea visited her sister-in-laWest. Messrs. Jim Lewis and John and family moved to Mr. Hill Flan-ery- 's Mrs. Tilden Coombs. Smith made a business trip here homo place and Mr. Flancry Mrs. Virginia Neely of Richmond, Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Wynn has moved to Scovilio Ridge in Miss who spent tho week end with friends and Harrison Howard took dinner Elizabeth Scoville's cottage. Broth- at this place, was acompanied homo with Mrs. J. T Thompson Sunday. er Watson and a Miss Hamin of Sunday by Mr. Will Evans. Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Logsdon visited Louisville, a trained nurse, gavo a Mr. and Mrs. Kiah McKcchan at-- 1 Mr. and Mrs. Jim Coyle at Berca Fri- lecture on tuberculosis last Monday tended meeting at Pilot Knob Sun day night at the Buck Creek graded day. school house. A largo crowd was Luther Maupin lost a nice CLAY COUNTY present. Mr. and Mrs. Smith Jackheifer recently. son and family, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Miss Birdie Walker and Mrs. CarBurning Springs Burning Springs, April 17. Tho Judd and family, Messrs. Fayetto rie Cornelison were shopping in Bo-rFriday. family of Peter Standafor left this and Mark Garett wero tho guests of Mrs. Emily Barker is on the sick morning to meet him at Hickory Mr. George Jacksons, Sunday. Mrs. Point, Tenn., where ho has a good Eva Sizemore who has been sick is list this week. Mrs. Lizzie Cornelison and nleco government position. Ho expects to improving slowly. Mr. and Mrs. T. be absent for a year. Mr. Standaf-er- 's F. Hale's little daughter, May, who Miss Mary Adams went to Richmond parents will occupy his homo has spinal meningitis is no better. Wednesday. Mr. May Ponder and family spent while ho is gone. Mr. Elbert Hub- Miss Lucy Mainous of Posey got in bard has improved his property by a nice line of summer hats this Easter Sunday with Mrs. Dan Maupin and family. having his lot inclosed with a neat week. Mr. Will Flancry and family havo picket fence, with a new sidewalk LAUREL COUNTY moved into our vicinity. along the front. Dr. G. G. Maggard Mr. and .Mrs. Dan Riddell of LexPittsburg has returned to resume dental prac-tc- o Pittsburg, April 1 1. Wo aro hav- ington left for homo yesterday after here. Mis3 Maltio Waldon .of Fogertown is visiting her sister, ing some rainy weather at present a pleasant visit with thoir parents and other relatives here. Mrs. Daniel McDaniel. Mrs. Alex and gardening is being delayed. Clarkston has been quite sick again. Several from ths placo wero on tho Walnut Meadow Our Union S. S. observed Easier excursion that went from S. B. M. S. April 13th to Cumberland Gap. All Walnut Meadow, April 13. Mr. with very interesting exercises. Next Saturday and Sunday, tho 25lh enjoyed themselves until early in and Mrs. Todd Mooro mado a trip to and 2Cth, tho M. E. Church at this tho afternoon when their joy was Berea Saturday. Mrs. W. J. Tcrrill and Mrs. Richplace will hold its annual quarterly broken with sorrow, when Willio Wilson aged 17 fell over tho rough ard Watson wero in Berea last conference. All denominations aro cliiT and was killed. His homo was week. cordially invited to meet with us. Mr. W. J. Terrill and B. White Elijah Furman has moved to Ann- in London. Ho was an eighth grado villo whero ho will do carpenter student of tho London City Schools. wero in Berea last Saturday. Mr. W. A. Rowlctt is now a travCharlotte Cole is attending school work. at Richmond, Ky. Laura Moron of eling salesman for tho Fairfax Rolln-in- g Atlanta, Ky., visited her sister May Co. of Cleveland, Ohio. OWSLEY COUNTY Johnson, Monday. Miss Nancy DunFarmers havo been held up from Island City dy and niece, Margaret Fulton, who their work on account oi tho cold Island City, April 10. People aro havo been visiting at Pincvillo havo wet weather. dono sowing oats and aro plowing returned home. Thcro has been a for corn. Win. Mays left yesterday series of meetings at Old Liberty Slate Lick for Ida May with his team. John Church conducted by Rev. Fred Slate Lick, April 18. Roy RuthBlako and wife and John Cormack Jones. There wero seventeen addi- erford died at his homo on Chestnut who has been in Franklin for tho tions to the church. St., Tuesday morning at 0:30 o'clock, past year returned homo Friday. of uremic poisoning. Ho had been Mrs. Marth Mays of Blako was in sick some time, was patient through LINCOLN COUNTY our lillio town Wednesday. Robert Waynesburg it all, and was willing to go. Ho was Green is planning to go to Tcnnesseo Waynsburg, April 20, Farmers horn in 1881 and died April 11, 101 1. in a few days. Monroo King has of this vicinity aro getting along Ho leaves a wifo and ono child, purchased a farm from Dan Camp- lino with their farm work. Nearly motlior, father and two sisters, bell of about one hundred acres at all aro about dono breaking for a host of friends lo mourn his loss. Funeral services wero conducted by Rev. Hudson. Burial In Berea cemetery. son-in-law, two-year-ea bo-sid- es tVttttrn El Paso, Tex. Extraordinary precaution havo been taken hero by military nnd civil authorities to protect Die public utilities In case of Mexican In Kl Paso causing trouble. Threat hurt been m&do by many of tho 30,000 Mexicans In Kl Paso to attempt to destroy the water main, gaa plant and electric light system. Special guards have been placed around each of the public utility plants and along the water mains, and ringleader anions the Mexican agitators are under surveillance and will be arrested at the first evidence of outbreak. It la feared that the greatest trouble here will tie from the Ignorant and Irresponsible Mexicans ot the low. cr classes In the city, many of whom have lecrctly been nrmlng, and who In icntl-mcnnearly all arc t. Nwppr Union New flervlc. OEST TROOPS DEMORALIZED, Llnd of Huerta' Army Say tlttance Will Be Ineffective. Re. Washington. John I.lnd broke hit long alienee on conditions In Mexico, Ho said that It took two parties to make a war, and that Huerta la In no condition to present an effective to the United State. He declared that nil ot lluerta'a best troops bad been sent to Torrcon and were there demoralised and scattered by Villa. He expressed the opinion that Huerta would have fallen within a few week under the assaults of Villa. This confirms the suspicion which ba existed hero that Huerta would force war with tho United States rather than risk capture and execution by Villa. OFFERS ROUGH RIDERS. New York. it was announced that Joseph C. Miller, who owm the "101" ranch In Oklahoma, hns telegraphed to President Wilson offering to ralso and equip n regiment of rough riders In the event of hoitllltle with Mexico. He also sent word that ho had purcbaicd 1,000 horses and saddles from the refugee federal army at Prcaldlo, Texaj. HAVOC WROUGHT BY STORM. Pittsburg, Pa. A gale, traveling at the rate of more than a mite a minute, tore through the Ohio valley and In It brief Journey through Pittsburg and environs It unroofed several buildings, broke a great many windows, among which were a number of ex pensive, show windows, and wrought havoc to property generally. The heaviest rainfall ot the year accompanied tho the weather bureau gauge recording a quarter of an Inch. The velocity reached by the wind wa the highest since December 7, 1900, when 69 miles an hour was registered. near-cyclon- CINCINNATI MARKETS Corn New corn la quoted a follows: No. 2 white 76076c. No. S white 74074ttc. No. 4 white 72073c, No. 2 yellow 73074c, No. 3 ytttlow 71 072c. No. 4 yellow 700 Ic. No. 2 mix-e- d 72073c. No. 3 mlxcdV71 073c. No. 4 mixed 70071c, mixed ear 72074c, white car 72074c, yellow ear 73 076c Hay No. 1 timothy (20, standard timothy $19, No. 2 timothy $18, No. 3 timothy $15016.60, No. 1 clover mixed $19. No. 2 clover mixed $17017.60, No. 1 clover $17.50017.76. No. 2 clover $16. Oati No. 2 white 43c, standard whlto 42842UC, No. 3 whlto 41tt0 42c, No. 4 whlto 40041c, No. 2 mixed 42V4 0 43c. No. 3 mixed 41 H 042c, No. I mixed 39tt(f40ttc. Wheat No. 2 red 95096c. No. 3 red 9I09&C. NO. 4 red 83 093c. iiraui) iieiu, uiu, 10c; uo UK" ICc; roostcra, 12c; springers, 1 lb over, 40c; winter chickens, 2H and under, 18c: ducks, white. 4 and over, 16c; ducks, white, under lbs, 14c; turkeys, torn, old, ICo; young turkeys, under 8 lbs, 13014c; cull turkeys 8c. Kggs 1'rlmo firsts 18c, first 17c, ordinary firsts 16c, seconds 14c. extra Cattle Shippers $6.6608, $8.1008.35; butcher steers, extra $8.10 08.25, good to choice $7.2508, common to fair $5.7607: hclfera, extra $8.1608.25, good to choice $7.6008.10, common to fair $5,500)7.26; cows, extra $6.4006.76, good to cholco $5,760 6.35, common to fair $3.6005.66; dinners, $3.2604.26. Hulls Ilologna $606.86. extra $6.90 07. fat bulla $707.26. Calves Kxtra $8.7G, fair to good $7 08.60, common and large $508.25. Hogs Selected heavy $8.9008.95, good to cholco packers and butchors $8.9008.95, mixed packers $8.8008.90, stags 7.85, $4.60 How about that Guttering of Yours? You want to catch all mon to choice heavy fat sows $5,600 extra $7.9008, light shippers $8.2008.75; pigs (110 Iba and leas) $5.50 0 6.90, extra $6.9507, com- the rain 4 SWAT THE FLY! I 4 0 8.15. Kxtra $6, $6.66 0 6.90, common Sheep good to choice to fair $3.5005.60. water you can for the next few weeks. Send us a Postal Card if you want it repaired at once. MEXICAN3 ROUGHLY HANDLED. Notre. Dame, Ind. Eleven Mexican MUflDER THE f I I MICROBE! STERILIZE THE PTOMAINE! Berea School of Roofing HENRY LENGFELLNER, Manager Tinthop on Jackson Street, Berea, Ky. Phone 7 or 1 87 students ot Notre Darao university wero thrown la the chilly waters ot tho St. Joseph river ns the result ot Inteuse feellag against the Mexleana which has been raging here the past week. Hatred toward tho foreigners cume to a climax when a fight started on tho campus between a student and a Mexican. A mass meeting; of students was called and It was decided to raid the Mexicans. An Inveslgatloa Was started by the faculty, 144