You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
Citizen (Berea, Ky.): May 7, 1914 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1914 cit1914050701_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): May 7, 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 I3EUEA CDMP BERXA PUBLISHING CO. WUUM'nATP wm. c. ntosT, mi.ricM.t RUTH MrAUU OffW. tMtt BEN HOLLANDER. OtillU Mrr. I3EI?EA COLLEGE KY OFFICE I3evotci to til Interests of tlie MoxritQn. People I. XV. The Citizen UF.IIEA, Knowledge it power way to keep ny witk knowledge It io ret Bowiptpor. asi the a4ra t4 45 Five Gents a copy. MADISON COUNTY, KKNTUCKY, MAY 7, 1914. Ono Dollar a Year. Kentucky Educational Association at Louisville GREAT REPRESENTATION Tim mrelfiiir of the K. E. A. nt Louisville Inst week was certainly tho greatest In its history. It showed that Kentucky Is renlly waking up. Not only wns thero a large allendanco hut thero were many Important addresses and tho majority of those who enmo were there for Hie best and went home with new plans and purposes for school work, which shall bless the rising generation throughout our slate. The meetings wero held in the spacious new Disciple Church on f Fourth Avcntio nnd at the Warren Memorial Presbyterian Churrh on the corner of Fourth Avenue and the exhibits Urnndway. While which were a chief feature this year, wero given in tho old Y. M. C A. building directly opposite. Ilorea sent more than one hundred delegates with nearly its entire Normal Faculty. President Frost gave three addresses, tho chief ono being on the. opening night when President Mulllns of the ltaptlst Theological Seminary ami the Honnrablo Johnston Camden were the other chief speakers. exhibit in Iterea's educational charge of Prof. Smith, the Fireside Industries in charge of Mrs. tho Home Science in charge of Miss Tyler, and the Agriculture in charge of Mr. Montgomery attrarted morn attention than anything else in the exhibit line and were thronged with visitors throughout the entire lime. The Ilerca delegates received Km-berg, What is a Good Story ? Everybody likes stories. There are good stories and bad. Good stories are of various kinds. It is a good story if it makes you laugh without at the same time degrading you. The funny story that degrades is always a bad story. If you )cnow such a story keep it to yourself. Let it die in your,memory. But (he best good story is one that teaches us something. It tells us how wise people and brave people have acted. It shows the big things that can be done. If you know such a story tell it as often as you can. Mexican Affairs The South Americnn Envoys of Argentine, Hrazil and Peru, who have undertaken by diplomacy to bring about of omo settlement Mexican conditions, announce that Iho formal conference with Iho different paities interested in mediation will tf'ke place at Niagara Falls, Canada, on the IBltt of May. This place was selected as it is on neutral territory. These gentlemen nre undertaking not only to bring about a settlement of the grievances of the United Stales against Huerta, bul if possible, a settlement of the civil strife between Huerta and the opposing forces. The rebel forces, although urged lo unite with Huerta against Ameri ca, refuse any alliance with Inc federals, as they declare that the followers of Hiicrln have provoked interference by the United Slates forced wilh the hope of furthering tnelr own end. To the urgent Idler of Gen. Mnas, Villa replies In a most bitter tone, accusing tho not only of killing Madcro bul of oilier assassinations, nnd finally of trying to provoke a foreign war lo save themselves from disaster. Villa's approach towards Mexico City alarms Huerta nnd troops aro sent northward for the purposo of Intercepting the rebel advance. Meantime, intrigue Is busy in Mexico City, and it is a question as to how long Huerta can continue to hold his power. There nre rumors that he is preparing to leave the country by way of the west coast. FROM BBRKA mnny courtesies from the citizens of Louisville and made many warm friendships with teachers from all parts of Hie statu. The keynote of the entire meeting seemed to be making education really useful lo its children and young people, giving them information, incentive, inspiration nnd drawing out all (heir own best nature. The proceedings of tho association will be published in a thick volume lo he sent to all members, nnd will be read with prollt nnd interest throughout the Stale. The resolutions adopted by tho Associotlon for the coming year higher salaries for teachers, better roads, neighborhood clulu, slate nnd national aid for the establishment of vocational schools, increased efforts for safeguarding the home as a religious institution, sub mission of moral and educational problems lo the trustees, night lectures in rural schools, campaign against illiteracy and speedy chango in system of taxation nnd agricul- las What is a Leader ? leader ought to be a person that leads. man who rides at the head of a procession is not a leader unless he actually decides which way the procession is to go. The people who really set the fashion and persuade other people to change their minds, are very few. And such real leaders are often very unpopular. People do not thank the one that shows them their mistakes A A I UNITED STATES NEWS IN U. S. Army anti-typhoid OUR OWN STATE THE CITIZEN APPRECIATED In making a trip lo Louisville the editor was1 recognired by several subscriber one of whom paid in advance for tho coming year, and both the others spoko of their appreciation of ,lln paper. One wished that ItSvas printed only on ono sfdowthal he could cut out nil the articles (o save in scrap books. CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR AT BEREA Tho recent convention of tho C. E. at Frankfort was the largest and best ever held. Tho convention next year will he al Ilerca. Every subscriber will lliul this number of The Citizen full and running over. Flics Greatest Germ Carriers. The imnulto Implants the grnn of mnlnrUi. hihI llltn carry tlu germ or tlllH'mtltwW 111 Wfll as other (llnenm urli iim typhoid nnd diphtheria. Dmi'l unit until the wiirm weiilher to kill tlir- fir Swilt lib" uiiw lioforif the holtloxr Ixftln to propagate. - CONTENTS THIS WEEK is a PAGE 1. tutorials. What Good Story? What is a Leader? Ky. Educational Association. Progress of .Mexican Affairs. Ky. News -- Seven Counties to Enter Local Option Campaign. S. News Colorado War Continues. World News American Achievements in Philippines. nnd its Treatment, Tuberculosis ( wuil i nued) I'. Paoe 2. Celling into the Country. Few Little Smiles. Tho Perfected Captain. A Page 3. Mountain Agriculture. Peuuuls, How to liaise Them. Diseases ami Foes of Decs. Keller lloads. Sunday School Lesson The Unjust Steward. Local News. College Items. 4. Page Page 9. Local nnd College (continued) Letter from Dr. Cowley. Slnto C. K. Convention. Madison County News. Page 6. News, Contiuued .Story The Maid of Tho Forest. Short Story Her IJoro Kxpeller. Pago 7. Household Hints. Would You lluvo Interrupted, by Mary lleaton Vorse. Poem - From Day lo Day, by Margaret K. Sangstor. Daddy's Hedtiuio Story. Indian Animal Stories. Kastcrii Kentucky News. lo Tho Hills. Cincinnati Markets. Page 8. Poem-Hack Conquers Typhoid Fever Only One Arrest vaccinaHecausc of Since tho saloons of Bowling Green tion, not one of Iho 90,000 soldiers in the United Stales Army died of ty- were closed April 30, there has been Since hut one arrest, and that was of a phoid fever during 1013. jits compulsory vaccination was insti man being held awaiting ofllcers training. tural tuted in the army in 1011, there have from Florida. Tho police report The main ofllcers elected were: W. (hat not a single man was seen on By Walter C. Klotz, M.D. been but three cases of typhoid list P. King, superintendent of nellevue Reprint from the Journal of Outdoor Life ed and only ono death of a vacci the streets of the city in an intoxiPublic Schools, president; Supt. It. nated person has occurred, and that cated condition Saturday night. It (continued) F. Squires, of Carlisle, Supt. T. A. is said thai the liquor men express was a soldier on duly in China. Houston of Shelhyville, and Supt. II. ('oming down to the actual treat- to produce certain substances which a desire to see the laws strictly enWork Referendum for Peace W. NichoK of Caldwell county, were forced and especially the extreme ment of tuberculosis, Iho most im- overcome or bind the germs or their Petitions have been sent to all the penally for "bootlegging." "If you Miss Lida portant point to remember is that poisons. Hut if at any one timo too chosen centers of population in the United make me quit, then mako every othK. Gardner of Carlisle was reelected it cannot be begun loo soon. The largo an amount of disease germs forty-foTreasurer. longer one waits, the more timo will enter the body, it will ho unable to Slates and to each of the er fellow quit." Johnson N. Camden, Miss Jessie 0. be necessary in order lo effect a supply enough of these protective sovereign nations of the world, Fire Insurance Ynneoy nnd Supt. W. P. King were which arc designed to express tho cure. It is just here that we find the substances and the patient will sucAll plans to settle the dispute bevote of individuals and organiza chosen as chairmen of the commit- cause for most of the failures. cumb. The process varies in differtween the State of Kentucky and tho tees on Ilural Life, Vocational Edu- Hither the patient did not know he ent diseases. In tuberculosis the tions on the question of wars in tho foreign flro insurance companies cation and Finance respectively. future between tho nations. was sick, and therefore, did not see process is somewhat like this: In University is soon Theso petitions will serve as a have failed. State a doctor, or perhaps, when seeking those portions of the lungs surworld referendum for presentation to placo $350,000 of insurance and it medical advice, he was not told rounding the tuberculous "spot," peace conference at The is a question whether any of the WORLD NEWS frankly what was the matter with A.kiili!n Anita ntmnip innrnnainf? in at the third so tho delega cs aUhe con three companies now operating in Then again, in many cases number, lo form a zone around Ul0 HnRe, may him. comknow tho opinions ox the slate will take it. If these ference From this zone of the trouble develops so gradually diseased area. panies, the Henry Clay of Lexington, represent. Death of the Duke of Argyll (hat there is no suspicion of illness. cells there is gradually formed "a the people they The petition states tho object tho Great Southern of Louisville and The former Governor fleneraj of Tho formation of the small gran- wall of scar tissue. This wall, or sought is the signed guaranty of tho the Standard of Hartford, refuse to Canada, the ninth Duke of Argyll, necules of intlammatory tissue which barrier, becomes thicker and firmer forty-fonations that war shall insure the university, it will be died at FjjsI Cowos at sixty-eigwe call tubercles does not begin inwtho. process of healing goes on, ceaso and that all questions of na- essary to transact the business years of age, of" pneumonia. In the air lubes or air spaces growing more and more toward the tions bo settled through arbitration through Eastern brokers and this 1K7I when he. was the Marquis of within involves an oxtra expense of four of tho lungs, hut in the tissues sur center of the diseased portion. Tho and treaties. Lorne, ho was married to Princess per cent. rounding them, or in tho pnrtition ' tui.ercie naciui are uius imaiiy Colorado War Continues Louise. Iho fourlh daughter of in Carved out, ns it were, and their More than 300 men, women, and Seven Counties to Enter Local Op- Queen Victoria. It was on his wed walls between the spaces, just as buildings a lire often makes "'"'"s are digested and carried away children have been killed in the war tion Campaign nay mat n Highland woman ding ,.i,.,.i ii...iwnv iw.iw.w.ii iho wniis I by the cells called nhagcytes. This around Trinidad, Colo., since Sept. The Ministerial Association met at remarked, "Victoria must bo a process of repair or cure is always proud woman today (o have her before it is discovered. All this a slow one, nor can we always bo;t23rd, 1913. They have been shot to Lexington Monday morning and tho lime that the tubercles arc being death, blown up fiy dynamite, club- statement was made that the coundaughter marrying the Duke of Arproduced, certain poisons or toxins, certain when it is completed. The bed or kicked. ties of Franklin, Fayette, Hourbon, gyll." as we call them, aro being formed object of the general sanatorium i Five thousand women and chil- Clark, Montgomery, Anderson and German Graft Hit and absorbed by the body tissues. treatment is lo help nature in this Shelby are planning a simultaneous The highest courts of Berlin sup- These poisons cause the early symp- process of encapsulation or repair dren are wandering over the barren campaign to secure prohibition. Tho port the North German Lloyd toms of tiredness. There is less zeal by putting the body in the very best and foodless. recent county unit law makes prosSteamship Company in docking the for work, the appetite is not so sharp, possible general condition. The strike between the coal mine pects for success brighter than ever. engineers twenty-fiv- e cents a ton. and A proper and sufficient diet re operators of Southern Colorado and The ministers of tho association there may Ik; a little indigestion. on the coal purchased for their All this time the lining membranes stores me nuiriuon nnu provmcs iuui(ll0 mjnors dates back fifteen years, are making plans to hold union Steamers of I he Shantung Coal Comhas remain- blood with materials from which lo Th(re has aiways been trouble, meetings and make the work of the pany in China. This was amount' of the air cells or tubes ed unbroken. There may therefore make the protective and healing ant-- 1 n,inors ,,avft j,(,on Bjven all church as effective as possible in paid to the engineers ns a bonus for. be little or no cough and there is ibodies. This is all that the diet is ,,... nei.. TI,nni iiioir demand that securing the election. the contract. The company with. usually no expectoration, nor will intended to do in the treatment of )0 "non.ninn i,0 employed. On State Will Get Mine Rescue Station held a corresponding amount from1 win no gaiucu ,,is poiU tll()V cannol command the tubercle bacilli lie found in the lunercniosis. Heprescntative Caleb Powers has Urn salaries due to engineers, wliol sputum. Al the same time, mild or by stuffing and pulling on an exces- - ,.enerai sympathy, been largely instrumental in secursued the company for the same, but' fever may bo going on, she amount of weight. On the con- - Mners in We8t Virginia on Strike ing the establishment of a mine resthe suit was decided in favor of tho, moderate frequently tie- with gradual loss of weight and Irary, Twclve thousand miners nre on a cue station in Kentucky. He introcompany. i strength. Kven at this stago a phy feats Ibis very purpose by clogging s,rikn in ihn vircinia coal duced a hill lo establish stations at Switzerland Expels Lotteries sician can detect certain signs on ex- - the digesliv apparatus with more 1)eids aroun,i Charleston, becauso! Pinevillo and Harla at a cost of The Swiss government will bring; niniiiing the chest. Then some day, material th an it can use up. In (no opprator8 refused to acccdo to 20.500 each, and the Department of forward a bill for the suppression of1 perhaps after a cold, or a severe at- - consequence lakes their demands. fermentation Practically every the Interior has recommended that lotteries ju F.uglnnd in order lo free tack of iiillueuza, the "lire" suddenly place nnd certain poisons aro pro lone of these stations bo built, but so mine in the district is closed. the country from foreign helling, breaks through, a cough with ex- duced and absorbed by tho body in Bill to Prevent Watered Stocks far does not attempt to fix its agencies and bookmakers. Two pectoration develops, and the bacilli addition to those of the tubercle balo Representative Him- -' lion, ('anions have already expelled these1 become visible in the sputum. cilli that the body is struggling wilh. baiigh of Illinois, one-ha- lf of the Prisoners to Get Back Pay gambling gentry, and confiscated! With the discovery of a specific In those who nre under weight a i?32.000.000 or railroad bonds and jIHK(. stot, j u,e Franklin I heir outllt. in the United Stales, is "wat- -, (Mlit nourti nilP(1 thnl ,)rjs(mers in genu causing the disease, it was only moderate and gradual gain is of Wealth in Volcanic Ashes He introduced a hill pro- - ,h Kentucky penitentiary shall remen to seek some sub- course a favorable sign, but attempts ered." natural for A Swiss chemist finds a large per-- 1 stance which would destroy it in the lo bring about rapid and excessive posing regulation by the interstate ,.(.jV( i,ack pay for their services,' oeutngo of potash siilllcieut for the' body. So far, such efforts havo re- gains have frequently been followed commerce commission of the issu- - ll(I(,r lu) prison labor contract law manufacture of fertilizer in the ash, sulted in failure, nor does it seem by unfortunate results. mice of such securities. f.om Jml0 15 190( wnen tnc aw aj. deposits of llerculaneimi and Vesu- likely (hat any such chemical agent Fresh air is like (he draught of a Pure Food League Organized lowing them compensation went into vius. The Italian government is in can ever bo found. The tubercle furnace. Without it, the fuel will The American Pure Food League ,mlil AKllsl t. ioio when coii.siiiiniiou wiiii nr. Menier re- bacillus is very resistant to reagents, iml burn and there will he no pro- - s a new organization roumieu in HH-.- ...... iQ ivn nav . ... ..neai, IT . . or energ). fc, New York- for tho purposo or sup- - n,.,., ...,.., . n..... specting the possibility of develop- It has a waxy covering or capsule unction oi iigni iww aulHnl involved is 1100,000, ing potash mines. Germany at tho , pr,;ai,iCI1(, (10 Secretary changes in the hodyporlin(. " that is not easily dissolved and ,.Ri,natK on tho present basis of de- present time has a monopoly of this of Agriculture and Iho pure food pay, which aggregates about $50,000 which requires penetrating disin- - am of a similar kind. They all .. product, which is largely sold in ' I" ..i ......u u leaders of the House and Senate in per year. feclnnts like strong carbolic acid lo I"'"" " tho United Stales. miuire oXyge just as coal in nil their efforts to strengthen the, Sunday School Day a Success destroy II. Any substance, there- air ,,,er,- - pure food laws. American Achievements in Philip- -' fore, powerful enough to kill the The work of tho Kentucky Sunday uipines suuiuiaies me i nppeuui ami 11 - ' It plans to Investigate and recom-. - school Association and the procladestroy won!.! Ilrst I..I el.. III power; illueips mum op uiu m(,, u The London Times pays a high Hie tissues of the lungs. Injected kcsiivo jhe l(,sl ,neails the snni mation of the Governor brought Iribiite (o the work of tho United into the circulation, such a sub- iu,,l,a11 oU,w lisues of the tary coutrol of ni.'at, milk. 8lnuKht thousands of people out to Sunday " 11 Slates in (lie Philippine Islands, as stance would destroy Iho blood itself mHl factory, warehouse, re- - school in all parts of tho slate. In ,ai loint is tail market, restaurant and hotels recorded In the recent volumes of berore ever reaohing the diseased I"0"1"1''8 sl'l'l. some places Ilia attendance was reDean Worcester. Afler giving an area. It is clear, Iherefore, that the ",nl t,,t','t, 8,,",l,,l 1,0 ),onty of air through Federal. Slate and munlcl- - ported to be forty per cent greater 11 it he fivsh and pure. extended account of (he work dono K'lalms of so many fraudulent con and that pal legislation, to provide adequate than tho enrollment. 30,000 people ai iiitmli illOT.ir.itini. in the Philippines, The Times says sumption "cures" must ho false ilii.kd tiiil remedy for existing evils, and ad- of Louisville were in Sunday school. thai tho work which might reason- and absurd. Wo need a substance what kind of air il is. Certain ministrative methods for thorough Tho figures are not yet complete may bo better for certain In- investigation and constructive aid ably bo expected (o be the result of which is harmless to the body cells, but II is expected that tho numbers dividuals, bul the main thing is to for Iho food trade. n century of effort for the advancebul which will kill tho bacilli, and will not fulfill tho associations' exment of tho people, has been crowd- the only substance that can do this ho out of doors, whether you are Roosevelt for President pectations of having half tho poptaking the euro at a high altitude or ed into less (ban half a generation. or protective are Iho The National Kxecutlvo Commitin Sunday school. Flog' Their Black Soldiers substances which Nature produces at a low altitude, inland or near the tee of the Progressives sent a cable- ulation of the slate German Hut much good was dono and The new regulations issued from from nud in the body itself. In coast. gram lo Colonel lloosevelt assuring foundations wero laid for greater The next factor in connection with German olllcful quarters provide other words, it is through that same him that their faith in him is work In the future. rest. general is (hat lirty lashes may bo inllicted power of Immunity that wo spoko of ourpari, this treatment that of tho stronger than ever and pledging Ilov. Jopllu, State Superintendent In is beneficial, giving upon their black soldiers by any in support lo him in the Presi- of Sunday School Association spent the begiuiiig of this article. body a chance to recuperate from their commissioned olllcer. A It is one of Iho laws of immunity the general exhaustion, in those dential election iff 1910. the day in llerea, making six addresolllcer may order twenty-liv- e Colonel lloosevelt has just com- ses, the last of which was before tho (hat if Iho body is invaded by a ccr- cases particularly wbeiv the iiulrl lashes. Tho native soldier has pleted an expedition through tho students of the college in United mm quantity ot uiseaso germs or llim ,m8 ,uiroreU nmeht no appeal. Tho regulations nul It is (Continued on Fire.) Chapel nt night. (Continued on pt nre) tueir poisons, ll will Uo stimulated on pi re rive) Tuberculosis and Treatment ls. ur ht ur over-feedi- ng . J I Cir-sloc- ks I I I t l" "I"''"'' ", 1 rr (er-hou- ! cs null-bodi- es - intro-(Contlnu- td I'e Page Two. THE CITIZEN. sufflctont to provide for an open spaZa 100 feet by 150 around the little build- It more de- - Ing. Thus, at oee stroke, the old No government on earth ..... I. Table than our. unless It be one that liuunu MtkAMu .luq Mm. iiinnuvwj una, w uui ill", Am.!.... was made would bo protected against flrn, and a breathing apace would be Many women do not have to attend added In a part of the city where It lectures on cooking because tholr hue-- ' will be Increasingly needed and Inbands are experts at finding fault creasingly hard to get. There Is a hint hore for other commajority of men Of course, the marry for pure lore, but munities confronted by the same probwould rather lem. then there are other who do not care If It la greatly adulterated with mon- MOVE TO ABOLISH FENCES V. J I Max 7, 1014 TAKINd The Citizen A , i I (.mil, o.w.p.p.r for .11 th.t I true and Interesting. rublithed tvtry Thurlay tl nerea, BEREA PUBLISHING (Iiirnrptmt1) rlht. Kjr. A & ! fjHE COUNT. CO. WM. FROST. Ed.tor-ln-CRUTH McFALL. Of fit Editor BEN HOLLANDER. Circulation Mtt. a Subscription Ratas PAVAIII.K ey H . . LITTLE A doctor In an Jbwja town had been very busy for several days, and waa worn out and sleepy when ho got to bed one morning about two o'clock. Just as be dropped off a summons came from a house half a mile away. The lady of the house, the call said, waa dying of a heart difficulty. The sleepy doctor got into his clothes somehow and went to the house, where tho patient a very stout woman waa In bed, breathing The Perfected I Captain Br REV. JAMM M. CRAY. 0 D. Da J Mh tUJ. CVirtm I book dealer says Pittsburgh Newspaper Regards Idea With Favor, but Has Doubt of Its The wives are Practicability. probably depending on their husband's or Hiprew Money Stud money by for their Action. New Orleans KegUtereil Letter or one and two letters Order. Drift, Halt) more cornea forward with a ' Picayune. centitampi. community back yard Idea, already the The date after your name on label ihowi to subject of practical experiment lu rhil date your Milncrlplion l Mid If it l not ehanreri within Ihtre week after renewal "All for one, one for all." the mottcj that city, remarks the Pittsburgh Disnotify u. Is a good one; patch. It alms to abolish the unsightMissing number will le sUdly supplied If we of the musketeer. re notified. Jet ns hare a anion of citizens as well' ly back yard and Its rubbish-hidinLiberal term irlren In any who obtain new as a union of states , fences, and to create Instead a neighULVrlptlon for u. Any one tending uafour borhood open space or park and playyearly subscriptions can receive The Citiren free , himself for one year for WILL DEVELOP CHILD MINd' ground that would keep the chilAdvertising ritr on application. dren off the it reels and offer residents up and pracMPMSRR OK Other Reasons for School O.rdens Instead of a little cooped tically useless pleco of private domain ' Than 8lmple Idea of Creating a chance to stretch themselves and Spots of Beauty. a freedom of movement to be bad It was 3am Jones who said he didn't In A no other way. correspondent who directs attencare much for theology and botany, to the scheme suggests that It but that he believed In religion and tion might be expanded Into a factor in loved flowers. This was getting back reducing the cost of living If the comto nature and God In the only right KKNTUCKY PRKSS ASSOCIATION way. And If the children of Wash- munity would devote part of tho open space to growing fruit or garden can touch first principles by I ington No Whiskey Advertisements! means of school gardens, they will truck. Admirable aa the Idea may seem In No Immodest News Items! have acquired a kind of knowledge the abstract. It may be questioned that all the text books In the world whether neighborhood human nature could not Impart. has arrived at the perfection necesFUN AND FOLLY Already the teachers of the district sary to Its success. It Is not difllcult schools are preparing to repeat the to Imagine a refractory rosldent anWhen a man's dead broke ho usexperiences of previous years by hav- gered by some neighbor spoiling the ually has very little life In him. ing the pupils cultivate Individual gar- whole plan by restoring his fences. den plots. In which will be grown the It may be doubted, too, whether this Talk never seems cheap when vegetables and other "sass" Indigencould be avoided by any binding agreeone talking to you Is a little the ous to this region. Little spaces will ment being secured In advance. Then, dear. bo wrcBted from back yards and the also, there Is always tho possibility of edges of the walks around the home an untidy neighbor mussing up the Turning cartwheels Is fun for the and converted Into squares and rect- community back yard, of clothesline boy, but It Is hard work for the angles of utility and beauty The tights and dogs and chickens and all horse. growth of tho tender plants will merge tho numerous troubles that add spice with the development of the child If not sweetness to neighborhood exFussy people usually try to keep mind. A deeper Interest In the won- istence. everything In place except their ders of nature will be stimulated. The tempers. sense of being engaged in something which furnishes Its own dally proof GOOD IN GARDEN MOVEMENT The youth who hows wild oats of usefulness will mako the little ones copiously won't necessarily make feel that they are an essential part City of Ouluth Has Demonstrated a good farmer That It Is of Value In Many of the general scheme. The lessons Different Ways. of life will find lodgment In manifold The umpire of a baseball teura ways. very often would like to make a In the summer of 1913, the Duluth Theory and practise go together, home run himself t and each Is necessary to the other. Commercial club obtained three lots In different parts of the The Squeefslan system waa not withIlecauso the cook Is liable to go 'It- - and put a man In charge of the out Its Ann points, albeit It emphaoft any moment one can hardly sized the concrete at the expense of three tracts. He conducted demonclass her as nn explosive the Idpal. The school garden fur- stration gardening through the season, was always available to help puznishes both It has been the experience of teachers In tho past that the zled gardeners; guided the school childull pupil often finds In such pursuits dren In their work, and otherwise SERMON'ETTES as these the link that hinds his inat- stimulated the garden movement In A true life Is ai once Interpreter tentive mind to his books. At last he the city From an Importer of garden prodIs able to understand the reason why and proof of the gospel Whlttler. Calyx, stamen, pistil, corolla, all mean- ucts, Duluth became at least a proThe wonderful thing about a man ingless words before, become vital and ducer of Its own supplies. Dulath's significant. He finds that books tell hinterland Is developing agriculturalIs his power to become. K. Hosworth. about plants, and In the plants learns ly, but the garden movement In the city has lost none of Its significance. The past and the future are Htiadows things that send him to his books It has promoted the ownership of again. The present is ours for aye. many homes; It has drawn children To us It Is given to build our heaven from the street and made them garIn the kingdom of today GETTING INTO THE COUNTRY den enthusiasts: It has Induced greatrAnon i s er efficiency among Exodus From Cities Is Powerful Rea-- j through contentment and moro healthful surroundings, and It has made Duson for Making the Suburban luth a city of gardens benutltul to beTowns More Attractive. OUT OF THE ORDINARY hold. Of greater value to Duluth Is the ' This Is the day of the suburb more Argentina Is calling for supplies of and more are the people of moderate moral effect on tho city Tho rising mules. means moving "out of town." It used generation Is one of gardeners. Factory workers and olllcu employes not par- - t to be that only the wealthy could Telephones are used to teach green trees, grass and Mowers. only raise their own vegetables, but rots to talk In a London bird school. by Now- - all this Is changed because of they havo developed their bodies tho exercise. The demand for saloons, The present rate of Umber cutting the Improvement in car service. Thirty gambling houses and similar resorts In this country Is three times that of years ago the man of means took the Is dying out ' train to his suburban was station the growth. met there and driven to his home. Camphor Trees for Streets. According to the Canadian Forestry ' Now even those living on small InA trade Journal quotes a Texas nurassociation 60 per cent of Canada Is comes may enjoy the quiet, the sweet capable of growing nothing but tim- air. the wholesome environment of the seryman as saying that the camphor i ber crops. "near" country life without Its former tree la very popular for street planting expeusea, and drawbacks. The elec- In the southern part of that state; lluffalo's bonded indebtedness now tric cars, linking all large cities with that It Is never troubled by Insect Jl.815,-319.6- 7 within totals J3MG2.590.8S, a perfect circle of outlying settle- peats and that mosquitoes will avoid of the legal limit of 10 per ments, have made this possible. Even It No tree Is exempt from Insect pests, cent of assessed valuations. the worklni;man has been thought of during the last decade and many com- and camphor trees may be found with One of tho world's largest belts, be- -' fortable houses within reach of his such a thick incrustation of tho red Ing 207 feet long and 3'i wide, Is pocketbook can bo found. There are scale of tho orange that bark on twigs used to transmit nearly 3,000 horae no longer tho old obstacles of no may scarcoly be seen. Mosquitoes avoid camphor and Its fumes and power In an Austrian steel mill. j stores, no churches, no schools. These and all the other advantages of city therefore will not llterully "roost" After a walk on hot pavements or life have followed the car linos. Fields, , upon the tree, but they do not avoid dusty roads burning feet may be re- woods and streams are the play- the general territory In which It grows. The camphor tree is a prime lieved by bathing in strong salt wa- grounds God meant for the children ter and then dusting them with tal-- not city pavements. The city Is not favorite In southern California and wo do not allow fear of Insect pests cum powder. too distant for amusements, shopping, culture and work. The country not too to deter us from planting It wherever Motion pictures as an aid to educafar for walks and picnics, health and , and whenever opportunity presents. tion In the public schools are to be happiness. Give the children some Los Angeles Times. tried by tho board of education In seeds and let them dig In the good, I Washington. I). C. Plans for Installa- brown earth. Encourago them to climb Encouragement of Thrift. tion of the machines have been made. trees, to swim, to notice the birds In Chicago there has been started I You will not need to an association for the encouragement and flowers. The island of Tasmania Is south of save so hard for summer vacations, men are behind of thrift. Is a little more Australia. Its area a vacation at home will be a Joy, tho movement, confronted with the populathan 26,000 miles and It has a healthglvlng and restful. You will have enormous wasto tn time, opportunity, tion of 191,000. In the middle of the good friends among your neighbors, and material which has been a natural Island, at an altitude of 3.400 feet, j la the Great Lake, a storage reservoir plenty of wholesome amusement near Inheritance from a generation that at hand. Not only tho children, but found everything to spare at hand. provided by nature. the other boys and glrU will be health- This condition no longor exists. A ier and safer. Tho spring Is colling changed economic condition calls for PICAYUNES every bird and grass blade and changed mothodB of living, to which swelling bud. Ily all means, let us an- the people must be educated. Aa the pretty tough to serve goat's ' swer, "Yea." Kichange. It's lasting and formative Influences are meat and call It lamb those belonging (o childhood, the school garden may be counted upon Home men are born fools, but the Betsy Ross House In a Park. to play no small part ln bringing about majority become so from practice BenUmont i gtriklngly combined a better understanding of the elements w'th utility la the suggestion that the of living, all the way from the marMore than one young mm carried UeU KoBS houl9 ln Philadelphia be ket basket onward to the boat that away by enthusiasm has been brought mada ccntef of a park by toarinB goes to make happy and prosperous back by disgust. dQwn neighboring .tructurea, which homes. closely surround It. . onWtne Does More Harm Than Good. , The charity Is bad which takes from Its proper pride and Independence radius of two squares of the bouse. from mendicity its salutary sharae. lLJA.eitJiua.tM UuL UQQJ)21Lwouldb Souther. One Year Mx Month Three Monlhi . ... IN AtlVANCK . . . to JJ An acroia-the-lak- e that business Is poor. I The doctor could find nothing specially wrong, but the woman was panicky, "Cough!" he ordered. Sho could not. Then he put his ear over her heart and said: "Count slowly." Next thing he knew he woke to hear the woman counting faintly: ten "Ten thousand and Saturthousand and day Evening Post. forty-seveforty-eight." : him, for whom Ti:.XT "For It are all thins, snd by whom are all tilings. In bringing many nun unln aiory, til make the Captain of their salvation Hebrews perfect tlimuicli aufferlnsa." in In the preceding verse It Is de- I en-Jo- y One Reason for High Prices. "What's tho matter with this coal bill?" demanded the Indignant con- "Why have you raised the sumer. ' price a dollar a ton?" "Why, haven't you heard?" asked the coal man. I Turn About. "One of our prominent musical com- cdy producers declares that he will, not require any actress to wear a costume which could not appear In a( drawing-room.- Christ tasted every death man, for clared that Jesua "for," says, him, and epistle became the "It for by things, whom words, Ood whom are all are I "Heard what?" asked the consumer. iwrao Fashion ought to return tne "A government expert announces compliment and not require any sothat our supply of coal will not last ciety woman to wear a costume which moro than Ave thousand years," re- would not be allowed on the stag. " plied the coal man. THE REASON. The Surly Passenger. "Why did you put that little ticket in my hat?" asked Mr. Qrowcher. "To assist me In keeping track of j fares." "Well, I supposo I'll havo to let It I stay. Hut It does seem to me that 'after paying the full rate I ought not to keop i be called on to help the company Its books." Impudence of Wealth, gracious, what a sight you are! What have you been doing?" "Tho barber had Just lathered me when some one came in and told hltn he had won the big prize In a lottery, and he retired at once." Fllegende "flood all "M things." In other It became , J Illaetter. By the Berlitz Method. Aunty Wouldn't you like to study langunges. Hobby Hobby I can talk two languages now, aunty. "You can? What are they?" "English and baseball." New York Weekly. Hlghmlnde I'm completely I want to get a divorce. lawyer What has your husband been doing? Mrs. Ilighminde Nothing. Mrs. disgusted and Proud Recollection. "You Beem rather elated this morning." "I am," replied Mr. Meekton. "Last night my wife mistook me for a burglar It's the only time in my life that Henrietta was actually afraid of me " DID NOT IMPROVE WITH AGE. Dangerous. h'lmuM I rMM to llnih Smith. I ninfe- - tlmt IM l frightened. For tn her uimwer she might use Dynamite or Dinah mightn't Winning His Way. "There's a young man who deserves a great dual of credit." "For why?" ' 'Notwithstanding the fact that his father Is n millionaire steel tmmufacturer he entered the shops at the bottom and spent three weeks working Ills way to the top" Courier-Journal- . newly-electe- "In bringing many sons unto glory to make the cap- BBBBBBBBm HSBBBBBBaW I1 tain of their sal vation through sufferings." To bring sons to glory la Clod's great purpose In Jesus Christ, The wonts "sons" should be emphasized, for (lod first must call men to be sons, and after that bring them to glory even aa the epistle to tho Komans says: "If sous, then heirs " Ily nature men are not Cod's sous In this sense, but become so by the regeneration of the Holy Spirit through faith In Jesus Have )ou eiperletired this Christ mighty and vital chnngo For they only have the hope of glory who thua receive the spirit of adoption whereby they can cry, "Abba, Father." When the text speaks of Jesus Christ as the captain of our salvation, a comparison Is drawn between him and Joshua, who was the captain of the hosts of Israel In their entrance Into Canann He wns to lead them Into their Inheritance under the Abrnhamlc covenant, but Jesus Christ lends us Into our Inheritance under the gospel. In the former case only they perished In the wilderness who either out of love unto the flesh pots of Kgypt, or through terror at the hardships of thi way refused to go up under their leader's rominnnil And so In the ense of those who through faith have become sons nf Cod, there Is no doubt of ultimate victory In the following of Jesus the Father, fctwg.sW perfect Christ wage-earner- I en-Jo- Tess Why of courso you can't kiss me. I've only known you for a week. Ted I was afraid you wouldn't at-low It if you knew mo better. Big Business. 1 "Ills tlualneaV makes another atart. They say It will reverse. And struggle to b-- blic of heart Ai well ns bis of purse. Not the Thing for Him. Furniture Denier Hero's a folding article you might like, sir a comfor-tabl- o settee ln the daytlmo and a bod at night. No use to mo; I do night Customer work. Show me something that I can use as a settee at night and a bed tn the daytime. 1 Its Kind. "I wonder when thoy want to make money on these society shows that they don't get up a scandal minstrel show," "What's that?" "Where they have family skeletons to rattle the bones." Just Part. "When I was on the ocean and saw Its boundless extent, I said to myself; "Sic transit gloria mundl.' Didn't you feel the Insignificance of llfo that way?" "No; I I f Christ's Dedication. Our captain was dedicated to his work through sufferings, for that Is the meaning of "perfect" lu the text. It was often used among the heathen to signify the Initiation of a mnn Into When Women Rule. the mysteries of their religion In order presldenlress was to become a leader of others In the The talking to one of her lienchuwomen Sometimes these rlten same religion "Now, Certle. how would you like, were nrcompnnled by much pain, and to he ambassadress to China' They! the Inspired writer employs the tlgure limy bestow the peacock fonther upon to Illustrate the sufferings of our you there." Iird These sufferings were of two ."I don't know about that. Where kinds Ills life sufferings and his do they bestow ostrlct plumes?" death- sufferings, lu life he suffered for righteousness' sake, that Is through A Popular Idol. sympathy with mnn, but great ns this 'The people of our neighborhood wns. It was ery different from his are going to tender her a public re- - death sufferings "These were tho hidceptlon." ing of his Father's face and the awful "For why?" , darkness of Calvary when he bore "Sho wearrf a perpendicular plum. our guilt upon the accursed tree. To Instead of ono of these horizontal nf- some extent we may sympathize with fairs that (ills nostrils with fuzz and' him In his life sufferings, but who sweeps off eyeglasses." can know anything nf his death sufferings? As one says, "man can paint Imposition. the cursed tree, but who can paint "I don't quite see why lawyers the curse of the Lord that made It so should get Imposed on ho much," said ' Man may describe the soldier's spear, but not the cup or wrnth he drained Farmer Corntoasel to the last drop." "Imposed on!" "Yes. Kvery time one gets a gov-And how the mystery deepens as wntj eminent olllcu he says he Is com- read that It became flod to do this. polled to give up a lucrative prac It wns not only right and proper, but tlso." It behooved him to employ this method In bringing mnny sons Into glory. AND THE SENTENCE. He could not do differently and accomplish It, because of the desert of sin and the uuchungeableness of his JusI tice. He might have suffered all men to perish In their sins, but once having. In love, determined to redeem them, there was no other way In which It could be righteously carried out. Truth failed, and as Isaiah Bays: "Tho Iord saw It, and Is displeased him that thero was no Judgment. And he snw that thero was no man, and wondered that thero was no Intercessor; thcreforo his arm brought salvation unto htm; and his righteousness, It sustained him." Isaiah 59: - " 15, 18. Far-seein- transit." never got beyond the sick Depositor long? Will the cashier bo away Paying Teller It depends entirely The Office and the Man. "The office ought to seek the man," on the Judge. said the patriot. Easy. "Perhaps," replied Senator SorThe eualeat philanthropy ghum; "but when an office has to seek This world will ever view the man the salary Is generally so Is telling; how thins ouitht to b small that It makes the office look Ilka An' what folks ought to do. a downright mendicant1 Short Cut. Telegraph Kdltor The wires say the Mexican rebels have made a dash for Chihuahua, but I have forgotten how to spell It. Managing Kdltor Then do aa the rebels did and make a for It A tlhTpoS SocTSSS S, ' f Could Do Her Part Ilrldget, this pie Is awful Mlstross And you told mo you could bake as good pies as any cook In Boston. Ilrldget So I can, mum. Hut all the ladles I ever worked for mixed the plea themselves before I baked 'em, mum. What Inference Follows. If It became God to adopt this plan to save us, who are wo to question Its wisdom or necessity? Who ore we to hesitate In bringing our convictions and conduct Into harmony with his great purpose? And If tho object Ood had was to bring sons to glory should wo not earnestly Inquire If wo are sons? It Is said of Jesus Christ tn John's gospel (1:12) that, "as many as received him to them gave ho authority to becomo the sons of Ood." Have we received him? Does he by his blessed Spirit dwell within and us not take this for rule us? granted; let us be assured of It by the testimony of the Word of Ood aud tliu answer of our experience. Know the true value of time, watch, seize and enjoy every moment of It No Idleuesu, no latinosa, no procrastinations; never put off till tomorrow what you can do today. Lord Chester. Held. May 7, 1014 THE CITIZEN. Pago Three MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Prof. Frank S. Montgomery, Instructor Husbandry, and Special Investigator. PEANUTS in DISEASES AND FOES OF BEES Birds and Insects Prey Upon Colonies, But Can Be dfftrojed Animal toward sunset. The pods should bo A very few people In tills locality mostly on the Insiilo of tho shock. have tried KrowinK tioaniita, nml nil Chunks should bo used to keep them who havo lvcn I hem n fair trial off the ground and the shocks cov hnvo succeeded admirably, as dem- ered with hay or cornstalks lo keep onstrated nl our corn show Inst fall. them dry. Let them dry 15 to 20 I would like to see a dozen or more days then pick off the nuts. After plnnl them this year for there will picking tho pods should bo cleaned lie- prir.es offered for them nl the by revolving In a cheap slat drum to com show this fall. To encourngo remove nil ndhcrlng soil nnd to polpome to start this vnlunlilo crop on ish the nuts. Cleaned peanuts aro your farm, I am glvinK this week sacked in 100 pound sacks for mark-ke- U directions for carrying on the work. On fairly good land and wilh somo Tliero arc about 4,000,000 bushels (22 pounds per bushel) grown year- attention to culture 30 (o CO bushels ly in (ho United States. The supply per acre should be obtained and 100 is nlwnys below the demand, so there bushels per aero Is not Infrequent. Varieties will he a rendy market for them for years In come besides their value The Virginia running and tho Tennessee whlto nro tho best varieas Ikk feed and soil builders. ties for eating while tho Spanish is Soils A sandy lonm soil best suits tho most commonly used for hogs nnd peanut, but they do unite well in tho for liny. Peanut hay is about tho lighter clny soils of our locality. same value ns clover liny. Gray colored soils that are loose and porous and not too rich nro usually NOTES ndvlsod.- - The peanut being a legumo draws a considerable portion of its get in a big hurry about Don't nitrogen from tho air. Soils very plnnting corn because it is a littlo rich In vegetable matter produce-vine- late. "Haste makes waste." rather than nuts, and tho quality of the nuts is inferior. It The best time to cutivato corn is will pay you well to fertilize with before planting. Tako plenty of acid phosphate at the rate of 300 lbs. time to put your ground in tho best per acre mixed with sulfate or possible condition. It will pay you muriate of potash nl the ralo of 40 well. lbs. per acre. Or good grado of or potato grower will do well. If you have ryo to turn under for Flanting corn, which I certainly hope you The ground should bo deeply have, chop it all up with tho disk plowed and thoroughly pulverized. harrow before plowing. Tho ryo In fact It should be as mellow as an will rot quicker and will not dry the onion bed. Planting should he done ground nut. immediately after corn planting. Peanuts are generally planted in If you still have stubble land to bills or drills 21 to 36 inches apart plow go over it with disk harrow depending upon richness of soil and plowing; il will pulverize much variety planted. If in hills Iwo better and will hold moisture better seeds in a place are sulllrlent and If later on. It will pay you well for drilled seed should be about one fool the extra work. apart in row. Ilefore planting, hull the mils Speaking of disk harrows Thero carefully so as not to break tho In- should be one for every 25 acres of ner husk. Cover seed about two cultivated laud in Eastern Kentucky. inches deep. If you have less than that renl your While the crop Is growing give neighbor's harrow. If he has none, shallow cultivations frequently with you buy one, and next year he will yl cultivator. Do not dis- want to rent yours. turb vliid's at all after they begin to You say your land is too stony for bloom. I Harvesting a disk harrow. Pome one inusl If you raise peanut for the hops gather the stone off your land within they Nhould be turned into the field ten years or there will be a mortabout the time of the Hist frost. If gage on it a well as stones. Uso market and for hay they should tliox' stones to till gullies and get be harvested just before frost comes. sweet clover started on the washed Where raited extensively they aro liillide and make the old farm pay loosened from (In- - ground by a l for lf inside the next live years. kind of plow. Tho vines with nuts hanging to them are then Head the article on peanuts In thrown Into windrows and if this is lhe.e columns and raise a few this done in the morning they can be ear and gel the prize for them at shocked 7 feet high around a pole the corn show. bo-fo- re flve-shov- Combatted PREVENTION BEST WEAPON Honey Makers Subject to Devastating Maladies Caused By Germs Change of Hive and Cleanliness Often AfWhether Debated Relief ford Quesna Convey Foul Brood Form Association. (II. (laman, Head of Division of En tomology and (tetany, Kentucky Ex periruent Station.) enemy of the Honey The Ilea Is the lire Moth, an obscure Insect that has probably been In this country It ever since bees were Introduced. seems to have been a serious pest In the early dsys when box hives and bee gums were the only means ot keeping Since Ike movable-framcolonies. hive came Into use there has been less trouble In keeping colonies free, and as a matter of fact, good colonies of Italians, or Carnlolans, when properly cared for, are not troubled by this pest. The common black bee Is more subject to injury, but even blacks In movable-fram-e hives, nnd kept strong. need not le seriously harmed by the moth. Combatting the Moth. The bee moth will make trouble In weak colonies, and any exposed comb, stored In hives, or elsewhere, Is pretty sure to Invite attack and to be ultimately ruined. Such comb should al ways be kept In screened quarters so that the adult moths can not get to the comb to lay their eggs. Once In comb the young moth should be cut out nnd destroyed and the comb fumigated with hydrocyanic acid gas or burning sulphur. Hlsulfld of car UBed to fumigate bon, sometimes combs, leaves an odor for a time that may prove objectionable to the bees. If the comb Is used at once. Birds and Bugs Foes. Thr Ilee Martin or King Bird (Tyrannus t)rannus) Is a well known bee eater, and recently I have 00 served the Tyrant Flycatcher (Mylar elms crlnltus) waiting near hives and capturing bees as they paused to and fro. These enemies of the beekeeper are very easily disposed of by tbe occasional we of a shotgun. best-know- n e by American Foul Ilrood,' and does not commonly draw out In ' long threads. The cells containing ditched grub are rarely capped. The odor from dead grubs Is common-- ' Vy Iloth drone not very noticeable. and queen grubs are attacked. Treatment For Disease. Experience shows that foul brood may lie suppressed, at least for a time, by the simple practice of removing "i bees to a clean hive In the frames of which aro narrow strips of founda tion. If all the brood Is not out of the cells at the time, It can be brush ed before the new hive later, or can be kept In a colony reserved for tbe purpose until It emerges. The Infected combs should be de stroyed (rendered) by heat, If necessary by burning, and the hive should be thoroughly drenched, after scraping away all propolis and comb, Inside and out, with a two per cent solution of Any honey present should formalin. be boiled thoroughly, or destroyed. The frames may well be burned. All tools used should be carefully disinfected with formalin before using them on other hives. Those engaged In Inspecting colonies can not be too careful about these matters when go ing from one colony to another. Queens May Be Medium. There Is some difference of opinion among those who study bee diseases as to the possibility of conveying foul brood by means of bought queens. Many practlcnl beekeepers and queen rearers claim that these diseases are never so conveyed. People who have bought queens sometimes claim that tbey have Introduced tbe disease In this way. The fact appears to be that tbey are not commonly conveyed by means of queens, and tbe postofflce regulations bearing upon tbe matter Imply that it the candy used in the cages in which the queens are shipped Is bolted, queens do not convey foul brood even when taken from Infected colonies. The subject must be regarded as "open for discussion," however. 'Tickle brood," and soaie other obscure diseases are not at present well enough understood to warrant any very positive statements concerning them. Note. A State Heekeepers' Association, organized at tbe University, January 9, 1914, has for one of Its objects the control of the spread ot foul brood in Kentucky. Those interested In this and other matters relating to beekeeping should Join. Section VI of the Constitution adopted real's: "Any persons Interested In beekeeping may be come an active member of the Association by paying the annual dues of fifty cents." MUMnONAL SUNWSOM Lesson (By K. O. flr.I.t.nnB. Director of Eve nine Department, The Moody Bible Institute, Chicago.) LESSON MAKING A FOR MAY 10 THE UNJUST STEWARD. SPLIT LOG DRAG Anyone Can Make One to Cost From Almost Nothing to $2.50, Depending on Materials Used. A l:l-U- . LESSON TEXT-Lu- ke GOLDEN TEXT-"- He that la faithful In a very little Is faithful also In much; anil he that la unrighteous In a very littlo l unrighteous alto In much." Luke 15:10. The Bee Moth Different Development. Stages of fr six-ria- it.-t'- subscriber In Latah county, Idaho, asks us to give him a plan for making a split log drag for working the roads In his county, and also wants to know how to use one, says the Weetern Farmer. Tho drag may be made of a log, say eight feet long and 12 Inches through, spilt In tbe middle, or of two piece of sawed oak or other substantial wood, 2 by 8 Inches. After a log Is split, giving two flat, faced slabs, bore three two-Incholes In each slab, as shown In drawing; connect the Blabs, facing the same direction, with three stakes or rounded 3 by 3s long enough to leave three feet of space between the slabs after the connecting pieces have been driven Into the boles. Two or three planks can be nailed to these pieces, affording a place for tbe driver to stand, and, at tbe same time, strengthening the drag. Use a chain or strong rope for attachment to the double-tree- . Supposing tbe drag to face west, and assuming that a chain Is used, fasten one end of the chain to or around the left hand outside connecting bract, letting tbe chain pass over the top ot the slab. It attacked to the face ot the slab, near tbe left band end, the chain would Interfere with the movement of dirt toward that end of the drag. The drag is run at an angle of about 46 degrees, so that dirt can be thrown toward one side. Tbe other end of the chain must be fastened to the face of the front slab near where tbe right band connecting piece comes through, and not around the connecting piece, aa It la In the Illustration. Shoe about three 'cet of the bottom edge (right hand side) of the front slab with a piece of Iron or steel of the right length, about three inches wide and a half Inch thick, with one edge sharp or beveled. Put it on securely, tatting the sharp edge project about halt an Inch below the edge ot the slab. This shoe will enable the drag better FORAGE POISONING to shave tke surface and cut down the hard ridges which are usually met on In a bulletin on forage poisoning, roads that have not been kept smooth. E. V. Mumma, veterinary department, A goes' drag will cost from almost Kentucky Agricultural Experiment nothing to $2.50, depending on the ma-says; Station, "In the last two mouths numerous letters have been received from farmers reporting the presence of this disease In a very vlrnlent form, resulting in the loss uf large numbers of animals. Again In one chapter (and her only) we havo before us two ot tbe Master's more famous parables, the unjust steward and tbe rich man and Lazarus. Iloth are parables ot warning against the common sins of hypoc risy and gluttony. Luke links this teaching with tbe. events In connection with our Lord's teaching about close connection. The parable ot the lost things was spoken directly to the e Pharisees and scrlbea, that now us to the disciples The failure of the Pharisees as stewards ot tbe things of God, the divine law, calls from Jesus, for those gathered as his disciples, teaching that will prepare them to fulfill perfectly the stewardship responsibilities. The story Is both positive and negative, Is direct against covetousness, and Its main purpose to us la how to use money, while we have It, so that It may bring us a recompense In tho eternal world when It is gone (r. 9). Immoral Acts Not Approved. I. Tha Unrighteous 8teward, vv. Our Lord does not, ot course, Intend that this steward Is to be our pattern He Is taking a In every respect. "son of the world" (v. 8 B, V.) and showing us that. In tbe use ot money entrusted to his care, he la making provision for the future. He Is preparing himself against the time when his stewardship is taken from htm. How much mere shall a "son ot the light" be shrewd, so to use the money entrusted to his stewardship, that when it is taken from him, he has provided for the future. The record does not imply that Jesus approved ot tbe man's Immoral actions. He Is using the example ot an uprlghteous steward as a contrast to show how much more Is to be expected from God j or godly men, Luke 18:6, 7; 11:5-8- ; necognlzlng these Matt. 12:11, 12. facts, the story Is perfectly simple and bo-for- the lost things. There Is clearly a , i A H O l K SICK CLERK MAKES of three "Or four clozen. using a ly prepared paper box attractively laThe tireen June Hugs (Allorhlna beled with the farm's name, "Hope- nltlda) on one occasion worried a col well," giving particulars assuring city ony of mine by attempting to pass i reliability, and sealed the guard at the entrance. Their thick folk of Young Man Unfitted for Manual neatly. their crust fceemed to protect them against They went to regular customers who the tilings, and after being rolled from Labor Achieves Success anticipated their arrival and paid the alighting board by a gang of an With Poultry Plant. promptly and regularly. giy bees, they came back nnd tried Persons who have health, land, and again. Narrowing the entrance nnd This U bow a young dry goods clerk smalt capital, can. with resolution, do destroying the bettles by band served even more than the dry goods man after a tlmo to put a stop to tho at' achieved success and beaHo. His unfitted btm for manual labor did who started without health. tack. The occasion for their peculiar and bis physician said be must quit behavior seemed to be the nearness of Lice on Live Stock. all indoor work and get out Into the the hlcs to a mass of decaying vegeopen air or die. No man can afford to allow lice to table matter In which the bettles de Cattle and veloped. During bit lllneia be lived principal- prey upon bis livestock. ly on eggs and knew the Impossibility colts are likely to suffer most this A good many enemies besides those of getting absolutely fresh and tempt- season of tho year, and In many cases mentioned are known, but they are ing onci. tho poor condition of these animals not much feared by good beekeepers, Knowing the great need of them and In the spring Is as much duo to lice Prevention, keeping colonies strong, that others betide himself would be as to lack of feel. One part of any In good hives, etc., are sufficient pre willing to pay almost any price for of the coal tar disinfectants on tho cautions against most of them. them be established an egg farm on market to 30 parts of water will kill Among the Diseases. a trifle over two acres Ave miles from tho lice, but it Is as necessary to troat Tbe diseases known as Koul II rood as the animals and repeat city. the stables the a different matter, and the It took over a yoar to get on a pay- the treatment In ten daya If a com- are quite likely ing basis, but be had vim and deter- plete Job of destroying the lice la to very mention of foul brood Is beekeepto rasp the nerves of tho best of mination and Anally found himself bo do no. ers. Two different diseases are known gaining tho coveted health and living by this name, one being designated at tho Junction of "Easy and Well" Ilrood, tho other, fcuro streets. will American Koul Tho government of Ecuador germ dis He did all the poultry work him- equip two war vessels with wireless pean Koul Ilrood. Doth are bacteria self, collected the eggs twice a day, as- telegraphy and establish four shore eases, carried by which attack the brood and Infect tbe sorted them as to color and site, sold stations. hives and combs so that they must be without brand In the open market all or destroyed to get rid of the unshapely and discolored ones; grad-e- d Iloston's new custom house will be treated nnd racked the othern In packages. 605 feet high and has been designed taint. Tho two diseases may be described to virtually crown tho city's pyramidal as follows: sky line. American Foul Brood. Oralis light brown nt tlrst, becoming Tho first electric street railway In any Chinese city outsldo of foreign dark brown at an advanced stage of Hcttlements was Inaugurated In Shang- the disease. A small stick thrust Intu hai In August. the body of such a grub, when with drawn brings with It a string of gluey Tho United States imported fruits matter which may reach a length of and nuts worth $90,000,000 In tho last an Inch or more before breaking. The ilfical year, twice the quantity Importdown tho thr at uf a "eapey" cells In which are diseased grubs are Itio wurmi chicken lc;!roy ed ten years ago. capped, the caps being sunken and ml tavej l"n t i 'i I!'.- - A broken finally. A decided gluey odor I .v ilr i? i In tlwil- inil-itwater Is given off by dead grubs. Drone and queeu grubs nre less subject to tbe CURES and disease than those of workers. PREVENTS GAPES European Foul Brood. ,i w'lltu ilia ill ''.. imip, chilc-Uulrklr rrlltTM Ithmmitlin. Hon Mm. The grubs are attacked at an earlier civs, Mvurtlgl, llarktrlt. lliUclie ani than In American Foul Ilrood, U ttofllu uf Ouu Vuur Binary to iln. trb la ur Ltck It It In body In stage those attacked become restless, 111 ptt ol fHf and tltwu iiilaulr time. and are marked with a yellow spot lite. At All Jlruggitu, ri iiipl ud dmlu MM m riMl. near the head end. They become en UOLB BON REMEDY COMPANY, .Mcitlclne. Makes 11! (lalltius 34Z Ent Main St Islington. Kf tlrely yellow later, and then brown, a bottla ot Kvcry poultry rnNrr iihmiM finally black. Tbe substance of tho thl mtillulna 01 hand Wiito I r iri'trtainplo ami Ilooklct on"llwse ol PumU." AJJloi. dead bodies Is less gluey than In those gOURBOl BEUCDT COUPiNT, Uiiastta, I;. specTaV I a, side view of larva; b, back of larva; c and d, views of pupa; e, cocoon. MONEY WITH HENS' ( yiiisi r DROP ! 50c i- Bourbon Poultry Cure tf "Tbe cause of this dUease Is closely related to the teed. In the majority of outbreaks observed In tbe Hlue Crass section and along tbe Ohio Hlver counties, where It has been most prevalent, the cause is attributed to moldy or inferior ensilage. Samples of ensilage have been received at the Experiment Station for detailed study, and Dr. II. Carman reports the presence of molds hlch are considered the cause ot forage poisoning In one ot the middle western states. "Tbe disease has occurred more commonly in horses and mules where ensilage was the principal feed. Ensilage of a high grade can be fed to horses and mules with both safety and profit, but when tainted or interior, ensilage should be fed very sparingly to any class of live stock. Cattle, however, are not so subject to Its ill effects as are horses and mules. The practice of feeding ensilage to tbe latter must be carried on with care, and Split Log Drag. careful inspection ot the ensilage must be mnde at each feeding time In order terlal and construction, and last five to discard all Inferior portions. It to ten years. Anybody con make one. should not be ted early In tbe mornRoads should be dragged 10 or 12 ing or lute In tho evening when It Is year. Tho tlmo Is after each Impossible to defeat the spoiled and times a soaking rain, so that tho drag will Inferior feed. form a smooth mud coat on the sur"There seems to be but little doubt face. When the frost La leaving the that this trouble could be wholly elim- ground Is an excellent time; the drag inated, or partially so, by tbe correct should bo In use from then until winconstruction of the silo, as a majority ter. Tho work does not interfere with ot the outbreaks have occurred where ordinary farming operations, as when the silo was Improperly built. All silos It le the right time to drag the soil la should bo covered. The silo expert too wet or the conditions unsulted for may not concede that this is essential, many kinds of field work. It Is diffbut our observations lead us to believe icult to Invent a good excuso for not that this Is an excellent precaution. dragging. Used at tho right time and Any growth of molds or decomposition with proper frequency on practically In the upper layers of tbe sllago will all typee ot earthy soils and those of bo carried downward by rain and con- tho clayey or rolling Boctlons, the drag tinue to spoil the ensilage. will make roods smooth, hard and x Tbe elimination of the losses, which tho threo fundamental characterthis year will approximate J25.000.00, istics ot an Ideal dirt rood. The prolies thorefore, In prevention. Some cess will form a sort ot shell or casing outbreaks have occurred following the over the surface which will shod water feeding of moldy corn or hay, all of like a roof, and by distributing travel which must be discarded and de- over the entire area, Instead ot constroyed If tbe loss Is to be entirely fining It to the center, tho shell will prevented. Animals suffering from constantly Increase In solidity. At tho forago poisoning do not as a rule outset, dragging cannot bo done so readily to treatment. This was rapidly aa when tho road baa been shown In tho outbreak of 1912, when shaped op by soveral swoops of tho only 31 cattle were saved from tbe 134 drag; after this preliminary work, the affected; 147 horses out ot 612 affect- Job can bo dono In half tho time origAny boy and form ed; Hi mules out of 115 affected. On inally required. tbe appearanco of tho disease a com- team can operate the drag. plete change ot teed and quarters Is Listen and Build. quite essential, and each animal Ono good road U worth a dosen arshould bo given a laxative to rid the Intestinal canal ot Its contents and guments In favor of better highways, prevent tho development of other and therefore the people should Hates to the arguments and then build. cases." con-vod straightforward. The dishonest "son of his age" has a wrong method, though his motive from this point of view Is a wise and prudent one, clever In our modern use ot that word. This does not condone his fraud, nor does our Lord commend him. The contrast Is established In the parable between men wholly ot their age, and men, professedly, at least, sons of light. In their dealings with eternal things they bad not shown tbe same astuteness aa the former. Luke 15 deals with the heartless contempt of the Pharisees for those who are lost, while the parables ot this chapter deal with stewardship faithfulness (I Cor. 5:2), On Higher Level. The II. The Use of Money, vs. value of this parable is in the actual teaching of Jesus which follows the, parable. That Is Introductory, emphasizing the need for wisdom on the part ot all stewards. After that wo are on a higher level and In a clearer atmosphere. Unrighteous mammon means money, and to mako friends "by means of the mammon of unrighteousness" (II. V.) la so to use our money tot the godly poor aa to win their love and that they may receive us into the eternal takernacles to which they shall go, see Matt. 19: 21; 25:33-40- ; 6:19; I Tim. 6:17-19- ; Pror. 19:17. As has been said, Jesus does not commend this steward for bis wrong use of bis master's money, but tbe steward ot God has the right to bestow his Master's goods upon the needy, as that Is the very reason tbey havo been bestowed upon him en- I I trusted to bis care. Matt. 24:45; I Pet. 4:10. Our entrance Into the kingdom will be more abundant because ot our liberality with God's money, Matt. 19:21. This does not preclude faith, but rather, real faith worketh by love. Gal. 5:6. James 2:18 (It. V.). It wo aro faithful with that entrusted to our stewardship, God will entrust ua with "tho true riches." Our earthly riches belong to another (r. 12 It. V.), and we cannot serve "two masters." This story moves within the realm ot material wealth, e. g., of mammon. It illustrates tho higher wisdom ot how mammon Is to bo used by the stewards ot the kingdom of God. Verses 15 and 1C ot this chapter reveal to us our Lord's reason for such an Illustration. It was directed against the covetous and false stowards, the Pharisees, who "scoffed at him becauio they We are to were lovers of moneyl' uso money eo as to mako friends, not friends for this present 11 fo. but for that lite which lies beyond the gravo. Stewardship principles aro always tho same, no matter what tho amount, "he that Is unrighteous In a very littlo This fs unrighteous also In much." argument Is followed by two questions Tho answer to tbe first Is that no one ever commits tho stewardship of spiritual things to thoso who aro unfaithful In material things A man showB by bis faithfulness In material things whether ho Is to bo entrusted with spiritual stewardship. Tho second question Is answered In that men do not give that which Is their own to thoso who havo not boon faithful as trustees. Page Four, THE crWZRfl May 7, 1911 COLLESE ITEMS LOCAL PAGE NET6 OP BEREA AND VtONrTY, GATHERED FROM VARIETY OF SOURCES &. A ter visiting several days last week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Asher of Wallaceton, returned home Sunday. Mr. Rise Davis of Livingston, af- The Messrs. Robin Woodruff and Holla Wayne of the Academy depart- RICHARDSON & COYLE GROCERIES Rice, 5c lb. TOMATOES h. BRECK EVANS Nearly all of the Fire Insurance Companiea have withdrawn from the state, but Breck CS Evans have some Old Strong Companies that will furnish Any Kind of Insurance you want. THE OCG STUDIO LOOKING YOUR BEST Your photograbh Is your represenutiv and It should show you at your btst. We will heln you to look your btst and set that you are not ashamed of your appear ance. Over Berea Bank and Trust Co. A. MARCUM, The Jeweler nirwV.. Watches, and lewelrj of all kinds carefullr repaired. A complete ness. line of jewelry, composed of watches Mr. V. B. Rivers of Elk Park. N, diamond rings", spectacles, sllrerwarr, (',.. arrived in Berea Sunday. Mr, etc. for sale. Next door to ClarUston's Hardware, Bowers will visit with Mrs. Bowers Main Street. they L, & N. TIME TABLE North Bound, Local 7:00 a. m 10:55 p. m. Knoxville 1:07 p. m. 3:62 a. m. BEREA Buy your midsummer hat at Mrs. Laura Jones'. She has in a full line of new shapes, llowers, ribbons, children's, boys' and girls' hats fresh from the city this week and a city trimmer to till your orders. It pays you to come to her. All fresh stun. No carned-ove- r stock. (ad) Mr. N. N. White was in town a few days last week visiting witli his children at Mrs. Coddington's. Mr. Tippet of Lexington, Repre sentative of the Masonic Life Insurance Co., was hi Berea last week Mr. K. T. Fish was a business vis itor to Richmond Monday of this week. Miss Addie Fish was in Cincin uati the first of the week on busi Cincinnati South Bound, Local 6:30 a. m. 8:16 p. m. Cincinnati 12:34 p. m. 12:33 a. m. BEREA 5:50 a.m. 7:00 p.m. Knoxville Express Train No. 33 will stop to take on passengers for Knoxville and points beyond. South Bound 8:00 a. m. Cincinnati 11:55 a.m. BEREA No. 32 will stop at Berea to take on passengers for Cincinnati, O., and points beyond. North Bound 4:45 p. m. BEREA 8:50 p. m. Cincinnati Got those peas at Welch's. whip-poor-will 6:30 p.m. 7:46 a.m. cow (ad) Mrs. Ncltit) Mann, after spending a few weeks in Berea, returned to her home in Cleveland, O.. one day last week. Miss Bel lie Azhill, after a several days' visit in Richmond, returned to Berea last Saturday. Mr. Estill .Tones of Danville, a former student of Berea, was in town over Sunday. Mr. Steele and family on Boone St. are moving this week to Wayne county where they have bought a farm. Wanted: The address of 1,000 persons wishing to buy or sell Real Estate, all kinds. J. W. Hoskins, Berea, Ky Judge F. M. Morgan of Leslie Co. is in town for several days. Miss Nora White and little broth ers and sisters visited the first of the week in Williamsburg. Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Scruggs returned the first of the week from a visit with Mr. Scruggs' parents. Mr. Joe Itutherford of Richmond moved one day last week into the Jennie Baker property on Chestnut few-day- SI. Mi'. Albert Bicknell left last week fur the .National Park, Wyo., where he will be employed this summer. Mr. Bicknell has a splendid position this 'season which is the result of the three years excellent services he has previously rendered there. Paint Lick, Ky., R. F. D. 1. Telephone 5. four rings, Wal-lacet- Ky. Rhode Island Red Eggs for setting for sale by W. E. Botkin. Prices 50 and 75 cents per setting of 15 eggs. Call or address as above. (ad) Mrs. W. E. Botkin. Dr. L. O. Smith of Williamsburg was visiting in Berea last Sunday. Representative and Mrs. John White of Whites Station were in Berea Friday of last week. Dr. Sarah J, McColluui of Chicago is visiting for several days with her sister, Mrs. E. I,. Hanson, on Chestnut Street. The Racket Store i until Commencement, when will return to North Carolina. Miss Marie Bower gave a delightful randy parly to several of her friends at her home on Chestnut last Friday night. Prof. I.eVant Dodge returned on Saturday last from Teunesse. While tone he visited his friends at Unicoi, preached there on Sunday and spent about three days in an investigation of Hie conditions existing in the Soldiers Home at Johnson City, by appointment of (lie Commander- fi. a. It. He gave a patriotic address at a mass meeting of the Home, in the opera house. We have in each week new shapes i of the latest ones out, the mer hats are shown in attractive! larger shapes. I have several newj gage shapes, very attractive. Don't wail. They will be gone. We sell (aiP hats at Mrs. Laura Jones'. Mrs. Chester Lewis after spending seeral days witli her parents. Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Smith on Center St., returned to her home at Lancaster last week. Mr. Edgar Wyatt who is employed as a brick mason in Cincinnati, spent a few days in Berea recently. The Misses I.enora, Ethel and Pauline Jones of Bealtyville attended the funeral of S. T. Mitchell last Friday. Miss Stella Bicknell visited several days recently with her parents on Chestnut St. Mr. and Mrs. B. II. Hickman Of We are very sorry to report that Mrs. C. I Ogg continues very ill at Richmond. I ml., are visiting for a few days .with Mrs. Hickman's parher home on Walnut Meadow St. Judge (. D. Holliday who recently ents. Mr. and Mrs. Win. Shockley on went into the bakery business at Walnut Meadow Pike. Hazard, Ky.. spent a few days reMr. and Mrs. F. L. Shockcy are alcently with his family. so spending a few days with Mr. and Mr. W. B. Oldham was in Berea Mrs. Shockley before leaving for last week on business. Michigan, where Mr. Shockley will Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Logsnon and lie employed as a telegraph operaMr. and Mrs. Clias. Berryman of tor. Ilrassllehl spent Sunday with Mr. Judge T. J. Coyle of Clover Bottom and Mrs. J. M. Coyle at their homo was a Iterea visitor Tuesday of this on Prospect St. week. Mr. and Mrs, Tlios. Logsdon were Dr. Baker was in Louisville on also guests of Mr. and Mrs. Coyle business last week. Sunday. Mr. Mat MrCollum has heeu spendWhy does Laura Jones sell so many hats in a little store. Becauso ing a few days recently with relashe always has just the latest, best tives and friends in Berea. Mr. J. B. Carter of Florida is visitstyles, a good city trimmer, fresh slock, and you can have confidence ing in Berea for several days witli in her that she will lit the right hat his sisters, Mrs. II. C. Woolf, and for your individual style. She guar- Miss Carter of the Normal Departantees satisfaction witli every or- ment. The Misses Florence and Mary (ad) der, Mr. W. B. Harris was visiting Tat mil were visitors in Louisville the latter part of the week. home fidks the first of the week. Miss Mary Vincent, after visiting Mr. Waller Bogio and sister, Lizzie, were visiting in Lancaster over for several days with Mrs. Hanson, has returned to Michigan. Sunday. Mr. L. W. Wagner of St. Louis, Mr. A. B. Cornel t who recently moved to Berea from Corhin has representative of Swift and Com accepted a position with the Ferris, pany, attended the funeral of S. T. Fuller and Crenshaw Dry floods Co. Mitchell last week. Mrs. Maude Lake Hughes, of of Knoxville, Tenn. Mr. Clias, Cougletnn of Richmond Youngstown, ()., is visiting this week with her sister, Mrs. Henry Combs, was in Berea Sunday. She will bo in Mr. Dan II. Breck, wife and two on Center Street. children drove over in their machino and about Berea until after Comlast Saturday and spent the day in mencement. Miss Christine Asher of Wallace-to- n town. was shopping in Berea on MonMr. J. Coleman Nell of Richmond was a business visitor to Berea last day. Mrs. J. B. Young, after visiting for Saturday. Mr. D. L. Cobb and wifo of Richseveral mouths with her daughter, mond were Beiva visitors last Fri- Mrs. J. 2. Bowman and family, left day. Tueduy night for Knoxville where Miss Nancy Terry also of Richshe will spend a few days with her mond was visiting in Berea last Fri- brother. She will go from ttiero to day. her old home near Johnson City. Mr. J. E. Soper of Paris, traveling After a few weeks visit there, sbo salesman, was a business visitor to! will return to her home at Clarissa, I No Hit Carolina. Iterea Friday of last week mid-sum-1 ment spent last Friday and Salur-da- v at their homes in Louisville, Mr. Jesse Rogers of Frankfort, Ky., Ky. is making nu extended visit in Berea. Mr. Otis Hale, of Mt. Vernon, Ky., Miss Lucy Holliday and her friend. Miss Alma Durham of Pine-ull- e. former student of the Normal deKy,. stopped over for a short partment, was visiting friends In visit last Friday on their way to the Berea last Friday. Mr. Jesse Rogers of Frankfort, Ky., Christian Endeavor Convention held at Frankfort the latter part of the a former Berea student, is visiting near town for several days. week. Mrs. Orace Bender and children of The t'nion church choir went out Richmond arrived Tuesday for a to Hart's settlement and sang for lsit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. the Sunday school there last Sunday Joe SeriMier. afternoon. Mr. M. L. Spink and family moved Mrs. Knight has been ipiitn ill for this week into the house with Mr. J. a number of days witli an nltack of Burdelle, Mrs. Spink's father. gastritis, but Is better at present. Preaching at the Free School Several of the College girls enBuilding every Sunday morning at joyed an outing nl Indian Fort :00 o'clock and every Sunday night from Saturday until Monday. at 7::i0. by Rev. II. L. Mc.Murray. A Mr. Win. Dizney of Harlan, Ky.. cordial invitation is extended. graduate of the Academy departMrs. J. W. Nicely of Livingston is ment last year visited witli his many Msiling this week witli her daught- friends in town over Sunday. er. Mrs. Todd Moore, near Berea. The Cantata of Queen Esther Mr. Beve Wagers of Irvno is which was last year considered the spending this week witli his mother best show that ever came to Berea er. Mrs. J. J. Scrivner. on Center St. was so thronged (hat many were unWANTED A good work mare, able to see it. This year it will he weight about 1300 lbs, not over six given twice so that all may have a or seven years old. chance to hear the music and see aiL College Garden. the spectacle. Granulated Sugar, SOUPS Van 0c 4i Soups 25o 3 can big red, rlpo toma- toes 25c cans for oALMUfl 25c CORN Camp's Assorted cans OATS 3 Boxes National Oats DRIED FRUIT ....25c 3 cans for can Jersey Cream and tender Special b. Sweet 10c $1.10 3 Evaporated Peaches ' Prunes Dozen li. Can East Fork ,,r ii, ,V; " ASPARAGUS 7c Mc White The Can Golden Lily Brand California Asparagus PEACHES 10c COFFEE McLaughlin's A. P. Berry 30c value III .....25c Is'MU'i: 2So Coffee Mo The II Manor House, nono ltetlcr The lb. Per lb Banker AND ...... .............40c Choice 35o 20c The ... II Slate Peachy ellow Cling in Heavy Syrup ., SOAPS 0 bars SOAP y POWDER Clean-Eas- Soap 25c Lenox Soa'p ' ',lh 3 ' jj0 JOc Golden Stale Peaches 20c J.V value $2.30 Per Doz PINEAPPLES Extra tpiality sliced Hawaiian Pineapple in Heavy Syrup wo value 25c BEANS Hand I t;a, Old Dutch Cleanser 25c TEA McLaughlin's Fancy Bland jfc Pure g; ;; ;;; ; ;;; i;;;::;; per gallon 45o picked Michigan Lima Beans New Fancy Lima 11 Navy Sugar Cane Syrup I.X) Breakfast 75c 40c JOc lgc 'C and 25c Gallon --' Value Gallon POTATOES Our Prices on Seed Potatoes J lj Waldorf 3 Beans Brand Pork cans the best fruits that can he found on the mar-Beaket the price '.Ti per cent less than others. ns Best Flour w carry 70c Next Door to Post Office MAIN ST. - Burbanks Rurals Rose $1.00 60 lbs. to bu. - BEREA, KY. jfisb's When Vint wear your .spring milliner) you want to feel absolutely sure (hat the style is correct. When )ou buy your hat from us you have that assurance, for our whole effort is devoted to providing our customers with millinery that even stjle in is not alone correct detail, hut which is well made and moderate in price. We use no "slay" materials, we uc but the very best ol everything, and our prices are no greater than those asked for inferior tuff Your inspection is invited. V Pi Epsllon Pi Outing Some of the Senior members of the Society arranged a pleasant surprise for the Pi Epsilon Pi girls last Saturday evening. The Society was notified to come early, hul not told why. When they arrived I hey were taken down Scaffold Cane Pike to the creek, s, where they toasted made eolTee, and spent a very enjoyable evening. marsh-mallow- JUST A WORD I can give you a clean, high class line of Groceries, Meats, and Fruits at lowest possible prices for quality. If you want something good, call on Aelioian Open Meeting' The first open meeting of the Academy girls' society, Aelioian, was held in the t'pper Chaiel Wednesday night. The faculty and members of the literary societies were invited. ii. oii-gin- JOE W. STEPHENS We buy Poultry and Egg a A Seine Driven From Horn. r "Did jini The i:renti".t tlmt the ilaugliter of ..ii,. ,. m, ttnly l The program consisted of an es--nf tlvliii; ulili ilu-- r niiMi Unit rich man in the uoit utiei-- t had the al by Miss Susie Holliday, an ir tint require ' been driven from home?" story by Miss Juanita Harri- Then1 Is im hiIht "No! Wheirtllil It Iwpi'fii?" uNiliiin, i 11111W1 linieli ilntiitloii ott, a Heading by Miss Myrtle Far- ho Jsi mier (.. p.i lino tins currtaite. ley, a Travel Letter by Miss Pearlo o inn. li tirmtl.v. n now to live to. Kxcliange. get tier. Scrivner, a song by Miss Viola Gilmer and a play, "Lost," which was presented by the Misses Mildred Neil, Elma Forrester, Helen Bowman, Edith Frost, Janet Martimlalc, Susan Porter, Viola Gilmer, Ruth Portor and Vivian Eckler. The play was a There's a comfort you clever little sketch of school life and can get in underwear that was very well presented. The Aelioian society is to be con maybe you don't realize. gratulated on this its llrst appear ance. lu-ii1 G'l BEREA PUBLIC SCHOOL The i i see CLARKSTON L5 Hardware and Groceries MAIN STREET, Naar Bank The School Board called a moon light meeting on the beautiful grounds of the new public school whu.li was attended by about one hundred citizens Wednesday night The object was to consider enlarg ing the grounds for beauty, hcalth-fulue- ss and recreation. Four small additions are needed, one to restore a corner of I he original school lot which was unfortunately sold off, one to allow for a septic tank, and two to give frontage on Chestnut Street which is our main thoroughFifteen hundred dollars aro fare. "Goodknit" Athleitc Union Suit with the closed crotch and opening down one leg is comfort supreme. It is made full and loose, cool and convenient. Try one. ieiuired. Berea College subscribed one-ha- lf of this amount, provided the wholo is raised. And President Frost perof tho sonally subscribed other half. With this start it is believed the subscription oan bo made up this week, and the enlargement of the grounds insured. ono-tenth HAYES & GOTT "The Ca.h Store" Main Street Berea, Kentucky May 7. 101 J. GOOD tux crmM. ' Page Fire. anti-bodie- ' ' l IUH. il ii , NEWS FROM DR. COWLEY 2(5. Berea Bank & Trust Co. Main Street, Berea, Kentucky OHKICKRS AN1 ISAACS, I'rmlilenl JOHN J. K. IIAKKIt j. W. HA KICK R. H. CMKISMAN W. J. W. . DIKKCTOKS STKl'HKNS, Vlce.Prelil-n- t DKAN, Calilrr COKNKI.IUS C. WYNN II. WILLIAMS . IIAVKS CAPITAL AND SURPLUS $31,000.00 Four Per Cent Paid on Time Deposits Y. M. C. A. Notes llannliiK, Cal., April To my friends In Herea: I think now thai I can report what seems to liO permanent, Improvement. The air hero seems to bo exactly what I needed lo bring about Manning Is located improvement. between high mountain eaks in the pass leading from Imperial Valley e, to the coast. The elevation Is 2,350 feel, but wo havo tho teal desert air with all its dryness ipialilles. All who and come here seem lo he benellled alI feel belter most immediately. than al any lime since leaving Herea. My temperature is down nnd all my organs functional ing in tho inosl. normal manner. We plan to spend the summer farther north, as il may get pretty hoi here, hut ex cept for the three summer months, we shall probably slay hero two years or more, or till my recovery is complete. What a blessing health is I Only those who have lost Il appreciate how blessed it is. How many limes I would gladly havo gone and shoveled mud if I could only have had my health. Fact Is, shoxeling mud looks very much like fun to me now. Our friends ami their letters havo been a source of great comfort during these mouths. We want to I hank you all. After all friendship is the biggest thing in the world and the friendship based on the mutual love of Jesus Christ is the best of all. Wrile again all of you. Very affectionately, Robert II. Cowley. mod-,erallife-givi- GERMAN PLAY due of IIih genuine. Ileal.-- of the. Frost and Dr. Paul llev. Dr. Hemphill of Louisville, I). Mnssinau were tin' leaders al tho jcar was a play gien hy members of the thiril year (lerinan class. President of the Presbyterian TheoY. M. C. A. meeting hut Sunday evThe r.omoraliou ami upper chapel logical Seminary, will preach next ening. Tin' discussion was in tin vnnatioti.il were invited o attend and rainy Sunday at the Union Church. A nature of life work or weather furred I he play to be given of unusual interest may bo calling. expected. tin) indoors. The Association realizes that Tin. llrsl f.tr I'lnss welcomed till! choice of a life work is always a An enthusiastic Ihrong of Kndeav-ore- rs perplexing problem to young men audience with the song "Deulsch-lan- d t her Alles." Then followed report the convention at ami therefore It is thi Association's They policy lo present tlx different voca- the ilay, "Kiner Muss Heiraten" Frankfort a happy success. was very bring hack Hie news that Herea is tion liat a young man might uji- - One must marry) which This parts of Ja- - to have the slate convention ne.xl cleverl) presi-uled- . gture in. and Wilhelm Zoru were admir- - year. presented the minis-!'"- h Pres. Frost arled by (iordoii Inirie anil try ami Or. Mniuaii tin foreign ald k'ust-i- 'f The members of the choir and the medical missionary. The talks wore Waldo Davison. Miss Matilda and Miss Klcaunr Coo took the music committee had an enjoyable much app.cn ,'i'il hy tin- members. of Cert rude and I.uise in a dinner on Wednesday night. All re, pail very rapahlc manner. Athough the port that the occasion was a very DR. HEMP 'ILL TO SPEAK conversation of the play was in happy one. llev. Or. He if til. ('resident of Herman, the spendid work of the the Pre'sbjlorii n Theological Somi- - arlors, eombined with the synopsis The attendance at the Sunday tiary at l.ouisvi ie, win prcai-- nuu- - prepared by .lack liurie, made it iu- - school lasl Sunday was (be highest i,i and much admira on record. dav morning al the, Hninn I'.lniicli A total number of 238. ami Sunday night al tinted Chapel. tion was expressed liolh at the his Mr. Hurgess' Hihle class had an Saturday night he will be the guest in, .me skill of the players and their of sixty-thre- e. of President anil Mrs. Frost and will' scholarly m:Hery of a foreign address the Convocation at the Pres- - toucne. The song service given by the idenl's House. Tin program ended w ith a song by choir al Harts Settlement last Sun-da- v (lie second vear class, and the whole wa an occasion of joy and of UNDER THE D0GWOUU tull. evening bore testiinon to the care- - j ,i,llt. Mr. Montgomery will speak al Fragrant lea was poured for about j fid work of the (ternian department. next Sunday afternoon. Hart tlflv umiiwIs in Hie shade of a bcatitl- - under Miss Welsh and Tutor Todd, fully laden dogwood live al Hie nonio AMBROSE-ISAACS The topic for the prayer meeling of Dr. and Mrs. 11. II. Huberts last Miss l.ola Ambrose, daughter of Friday afternoon. The occasion was Mr. and Mr.. H. P. Ambrose, was this week is "Church Klllciency inade'dolightfiil by the cordial hosThis would bi a good time to bring married May II Ii to Mr. William forward Hie suggestion you have pitality of the host and hostess audi peri'hi- ceremony was the agreeable intercourse and thel formed al the bride's home by Rev. In make as lo how to increase tho eillciency of church work. to a oliann of nature contribuletl McMurray. Only intimate friends of most pkasanl afternoon. the bride were present. The bride and groom left on the afternoon STATE C. E. CONVENTION INSPIR LOST ING SESSION train for Louisville. Lost, Sunda) morning mi Jackson Mr. Isaacs is a prominent citizen! Meets Next Year in Berea SI.. Main SI., or about the Union of Herea and a traveling salesman. A special coach, in which there Church, a cloisonne belt pin. about Miss Ambrose was a' former Herea were thirty young people, left Herea inch student, completing the Domestic lasl Friday noon to attend the twenty-fotwo inches long and one-ha- lf wide in the middle. urth .science course in HMO. annual Kentucky Slate Mr. and Mrs. Isaacs will be al Christian Kndeavor Convention at Reward will be given for lis re(ad) home lo friends on Center St. turn lo The Citien olllce. Frankfort. A representative of the Frankfort city union met them at SCRIVNER-VAWINKLE CARD OF THANKS the train and saw that they were Har-ro- ld Mis Nettie Scrivuer and Mr. properly taken care of. The We wish to Ibank our friends for VanWiukle were married al all kindness and sympathy during Harlan. Ky.. last Sunday by Rev. doors of the homes were thrown their the bereavement of our son ami Cass. VanWiukle. Mr. and Mrs. Van open lo all, and more hospitality could not be shown. At the openbrother. S. T. Mitchell. Winkle will return to Herea tofamily. morrow. After a short stay here, ing session a welcome to all visiting W. T. Mitchell and endeavorers was given by Ooveenor they plan lo reside in Cincinnati. MR. BAKER THANKS FRIENDS newly McCreary, by Mayor Rupert of The many friends of tho Frankfort and by llev. Andres, pastI wish to thank the citizens and married couple wish them much or of the Southern Presbyterian many years of usefulstudents of Herea for their kind as- success and Church al Frankfort. The sieakers saving my house on ness and happiness. sistance in were of national and international Hoone Street from burning lasl SatCONVENTION ECHOES reputation. The music was the most urday morning. Christian Kndeavor is Don't miss the Christian Kndeavor inspiring. Kli linker. The dele- certainly alive in Kentucky, and Ho-r- ea meeting Sunday nighll Is second in the slate only in gates, just relumed from the Stato FOR SALE Conveullon at Frankfort, are bub- numbers, but second to none in enOne ten disc harrow for sale. Has bling over, and want others to know thusiasm, spirit and work. been used t year. In good order. (he good things they know. Rapid Herea endeavorers fee I greatly inAll interested call on lire echoes or the convention will bo debted to Mr. C. K. Martin, thu reA. II. Kidd, given. Convention songs will ho tiring Slate President, who did all Walnut Meadow Plko, snug. Everybody come. 0:15 In the in his power to make everything Herea, Ky. (ad) pleasant for them. They left FrankParish House. fort with regret that the convention was over, hut came home with thu determination to make next year's convention, which meets in Herea, Ihe best yet. Pres. Win. (5. dis-rour- sV ; I I N , UNION CHURCH NEWS s, meat Day. Speakers: Hon. P. P. increasing amounts of FIELD DAY Claxlon, United States Commis- provided also Hint, a little limn is al Despite the cool wontlior n. largo rowd attended llio track mcel last sioner of Kducallon; llev. C. Rex-fo- rd lowed between theso doses. Until, Raymond, Former Stipcrln-lende- nl therefore, our body has been trained Thursday. The time was all ralher slow, I he only records broken being of Kxtension at Herea, nnd has had time In form a greater now of Rrooklyn, N. Y. in the discus and .shot put. Hen amount of autMiodlcs, we must try Collins, of Hydcn, hroko his own and limit the doses of the poisons as SUNDAYSCH00L former records in these events, hurlSunday, May 3, was a red letter much as possible by enforcing ab ing discus III feet U inches, surpas solute and complete rest. sing the old record hy 0 ft. 7 in. He day for Herea. 1115 persons were There is also a mechanical factor in tho live Sunday schools of tho put Hie shot II!) ft. H Inches, in connection with the elements of oily thai day. On a basis of 2300 which was 2 fl. 2 In. above his preprotective wall for the population, including stud- rest. As long as the vious record. of scar tissue about the diseased spol ents about one half of our peoplo The id her records are: 100 yd. any undue stretching or In the Sunday schools of tho is still soft, dash, Parker, first at 10 5 seconds, were xpanslon of the chest might cause oily. wilh Vogel and F. O. Howman folsomo Dr. Joplln, Slate Secretary of the Ibis lo bo broken down at lowing. Half mile, Mayllebl, first, Kentucky Sunday School Associa- poinl, and allow new portions of tho sec., with Kastham and al 2 in. 10 lung lo be Invaded by the disease. (lonhl following. 220 yd. dash, Vogel tion, spent tho day here. Ho visitWhen, however, in the course of ed all of the Sunday schools, speakllrsl, al 20 sec, with Kastham ing briefly In each, preached time, the body has reached Its norat tho and Parker following. High jump, of repair Union Clinch in tho morning and lec- mal weight and the process Collins, llrsl. al 5 ft. 0 in., with How-msumo tured in tho chapel al night on tho has been going on for balance little and Hatch following. Polo be Sunday school convention al Zu- while, and when the Vaull, Marlon Hunt, first, at 8 ft. 0! and rich. Herea is up to the mark set tween the degree of infection in. wllh Hatch and Manton follow- -j the power of resistance is in favor procIng. Hammer Throw, Hotkins at for the state as a whole in the of Hie latter, graduated oxerciso lamation of our Governor. Now 100 fl, i in., with Hatch nnd J. Rot- and necgood work go on. Tho win- becomes a very important kins following. Mile Run, Mnylleld, let the essary part of the general treatter is over. Kveryhody can get out; llrsl, at 5 m. .11 purposes in see. with Fielder Sunday schools have something ment. This has several and Could following. 110 yd. dash, the In tho first place, it Is of view. to give you and want you there. Childs llrsl, at I in. 5 sec. with course a means of recreation. For Roberts and Haird following. 220 many il is a great rolief when they BIG REAL ESTATE DEAL yd. hurdles, Vogel Orst at 32 sec. an begin lo take a short walk after The college has this week purwith Hatch and Slanton following. chased the properties of Dr. and the preliminary period of rest. Wilh Illuming broad jump, Howman, first, Mrs. Lewis A. Davis and Mr. and increasing exercise there is often al IH ft.. 4 in. wilh Hambrick and Mrs. Floyd Kidd on Center St.. and Improvement of the appetite and an Stanton following. Discus, Collins, the properties of Mrs. S. II. Hakcr increase in weight, where for somo llrsl, Holkins and Hatch following. and .Mrs. Jennie H. Fish on Richmond time past the body weight lias reShot put, Collins, llrsl, Hatch and Pike. The prices paid were very mained stationary. A more importCurry following. Tho mile relay large making this the biggest real ant function of exercise, however, is was won hy a team of four Academy estate purchase which Herea has lo transform the soft body tissuo men, consisting of John Hodkins, known. It will put President Frost inlo good, strong muscle, In other Vogel, Tom Haird and Marion Hunt. in slavery for many months to pro words, lo gel it hack "into condi The llrsl place in the meel was vide the payments, the relieving tion" again, so thai it will become won by Mr. Collins, Messrs. Vogel feature being Hint the college will harder and firmer. All this lakes and Hatch being second and third. never have to buy land again I time, for the process is a very The morning program was enliv The transaction will lead to tho gradual one. If at this stage the pa ened hy a mock battle between IheJ erection of threo Hue, new dwellings, tient were to leave and resumo a American and Mexicans, which tho Mrs. Fish on Ihe Dallon lot, Dr. Da- life of activity and hold any rcspon- Americans won lo the satisfaction vis on the Rawlings lot and Dr. and ible position, he would run tho al of all. Mrs. Maker on their own lot on Pros- - most certain risk of a recurrence or The afternoon baseball gamo was pent SI. The college is to erect a relapse; and for that reason it is im between the business men of the new business edillce on Main Street portant to begin some work while lown and Hie faculty men. It was a to be occupied by Mrs. Raker's store still at the sanitorium, where ho bard-fougbattle and great was below and Dr. Raker's dental ofllco an be kept under observation and the delight of the students to sit at above. It is possible that the strain where he can stop at once, if any ease and watch their elders and bet- occasioned by this purchaso may unfavorable symptoms occur. Hero ters fan, or steal second. Hut con- again delay Ihe construction of be can increase the load gradually siderable skill was shown by the old Kentucky Hall. as time goes on, so that by the time war horses, and more than one homo he is ready to leave, he has tried ILLUSTRATED LECTURE run wa made. Hut the faculty triout and tested his strcngtii, ami umphed over the business men and there consequently is less risk of There will be an illustrated the llual score was ture on poultry raising and egg pro going back to his former life and duction al the chapel Monday nigbt, surroundings. DANGER! WATCHI May II. Prof Rickey, State Organ While the above methods of treatLast Saturday Dr. Rest was ier of Poultry Clubs will bo the ment seem very simple, their actual trustee of the Herea Oraded speaker. All are cordially invited application involves experience and School for a term of three years. No No admittance fee will bo charged. judgment. We cannot follow llxed one could object lo the choice but rules in applying them to all cases. who did the choosing? Thirty-tw- o FIRE ON BOONE STREET We must consider every individual voters. Karly Saturday morning the prop- separately. It is for that reason As was said Dr. Rest is a splendid erties on Hoone St. of Mr. Lee Peters that the home treatment of tubercuman for the place and would doubt- of Kingston and Mr. I.ogsdon were losis has seldom been' able to proless have been elected had every destroyed by fire. The cause of the duce ihe same results as tho sanavote been cast, bill whal did tho lire. is unknown. torium. The patient needs the suelection indicate as to the interest TUBERCULOSIS AND ITS TREAT pervision and care of a doctor in of the people? I will let the queswhom ho has confidence, and with MENT tion be answered. whom he is ready and willing to co(Continued from rage One.) These live men have entrusted to operate at all times and in all things. I hem $10,000 of the people's money more important to prevent as much In this way alone can success bo as possible the absorption and cir resulting from the sale of bonds and blood of the tuber hoped for. will spend some $5500 each year in eolation in the minus toxins. We know thai any WORLD NEWS. addition, lo say nothing of having such (Continued from Page One.) control of our school. Should the undue exertion, particularly shoulders election of a member of the hoard motions as involve the duce the statement that the. punvoters out of and chest, and any exercise that ishment is necessary in view of the be left to thirty-tw- o breathing to not more than 500? When the llrsl Sat- causes the pulse and amount fact that the black soldiers do urday in May, 1015, rolls around let become faster, increases the possess "the developed soldiery blood flowing through the lungs every eitieu realize that tbcro is of great honor and joy in obedience." danger in a neglected duly repeat- Now in health this is often of lienellt; but during a recent or acute UNITED STATES NEWS A Citizen. ed. tuberculous process in the lungs, (Continued from rage One.) COMING EVENTS such an increaso of blood flowing unexplored portion of BraSATURDAY, May 9: Debate between through them will cause an in- hitherto zil. He is expected to return about creased amount of poisons to ho Junior Literary Societies. the middlo of August, in time to take MONDAY NlfiHT, May II: Illustrated washed inlo the circulation and prosymptoms as fever, loss part in the fall elections. duce such lecture on poultry raising. Suffrage and Prohibition AmendWKDNKSDAY Nidi IT, May 27: Con- -j of appetite, pains and aches through ments out the body, with lassitude and cert by Harinonia Society, The The Judiciary Committee renderweakness. Cantata of Queen Ksther. We have mentioned above thai ed a favorable report to tho House FRIDAY, May 29: Foundation School amendeach individual has the power, to on resolutions proposing (iraduation. to pro ments to the Federal constitution to SATURDAY, May 30: Memorial Day; produce enough wotect him from a certain amount or extend tho right of suffrage to Academy Graduation. men, and for nationwide prohibiSUNDAY, May 31: Haccalaureato dose of disease germs, but if this dose is exceeded, the body will sue tion. The vote was viva voco and Sermon. carried overwhelmingly. MONDAY NKiHT, June t; Concert eunib. It is also a law or uiiinunu This leaves both proposals to the by Harinoiiin Society, Tho Can- - that small repeated doses of such ... ... ..( i. ....... i.'. ii. ... jicmwii i...niw mill iioisoos can grad- - House for decision without suggest- ions from tho committee, WKDNKSDAY, Juno 3: 'commence- - ..ally stimulate the body to produce i- -2 2--5 .'1- -5 an -5 2--5 11 3-ht 23-1- 7. anti-bodies Paint is liquid money. You spread it over your house and then sun, wind, rain and dust beat upon it in the effort to wear it out and get at the wood. Bye and bye you have to do it all over again but less often with 1 H .. few MERCHANTS! Hanna's Green Seal Paint than with others. When you think of the cost of paint and painting, remember that one-thiis rd A the season of heavy sugar consumption draws near, we wish to assure our CUSTOMERS that we will, as in the past, use every effort to maintain adequate stocks and fill all orders promptly and at correct prices. KELLOGG & CO. INCORPORATED Wholesale Grocers Richmond, Ky. Inlrutlucing our very cuuiplrtc Spring Hue of twuutiful wool tullfuxt, waali fabric, fancy walttingi, silk, lidkfa, pcltlcouL, etc Up to dttc N Y City piltcnu. Fiuett line ou the direct wllh the mill you will in.rk.tt htitl our price low If other cao make li.oo to I30.00 weekly youcauiUo. Samples, full iu triuttoutlu nrt uiuplccax. (hipped eipre prepaid. No uigticy required. Iticluiivc territory. Wrile for poriicular. Be iuic to apply N. Y. m 0 Si. aW UtUiri Di.m Cm4 SHOULD EARN Every Woman ll(i( PER WEEK paint and two-third- s labor. good one. It costs more to put on a poor paint than Use the paint that lasts longest. FOR SALE BY C (, L J. D. CLARKSTON, Berea, Ky. Paso Six. suspense; listening' movement. THK C1TIXRN. Mar 7, 10i4 foT Ifie "slIgETesT Merciful God I Borne one something was actually there! I could hear now the faint pulsing of a breath, as though through clogged nostrils; yea, and a meaningless muttering of the Hps. CHAPTER XIV. A Struggle Underground. remained poised, breathless, huddled In the dark, hesitating. A dozen considerations flashed through my mind, as I swiftly decided what to do. I could scarcely hope to move backward without noise; nor, If I succeeded, would I be any better off with him still blocking tho passage? There was nothing for it then but tocomo to hand ctIds. nut the fellow, whoever ha might be whether whlto or Indian was doubtless armed, while I was j weaponless. To get him right was a desperate chance, yet a chance which must be taken. Fortunately I had blm ' located, bis heavy breathing being unmistakable, and evidence also that tho man remained unaware of my prcs-- , ence. I shifted one foot forward to get firmer purchase, and then grasped for him through the darkness. My hand came In contact with a shoulder; then gripped a mass of long hair. He gave vent to a sudden cry, startled, almost Inhuman In Its wildncss, struggling backward so quickly my other hand closed on air. Hut I held bard to what I had, dragged off my balance. feeling his fingers after my throat. There was no room for us to do otherwise than claw at each other. After that first cry neither of us uttered a sound, but I closed In on him, getting a stronger grip. He wns a man, a whlto man, for he wore a rough coat, and his face was covered with a growth of straggly, course whiskers. Enemy or friend I could not bo sure, nor did I And opportunity to discover. We both fought like beasts, resorting to teeth and nails. He was seemingly not a large man, but wiry and muscular. Ills Tery lack of size was an advantage In that narrow space; besides I was weakened by loss of blood, and with every movement my wound hurt. His one object was to wrench himself loose, but my fortunate grip on his hair foiled this effort. Yet both his hands were free, tho one clutching my throat; but. In those first breathless seconds, I could not locate the other. He was lying on his side, with right arm underneath. Fearful of a weapoa, I let the fellow gouge at my ape-lik- e fingers, throat with long while I struggled fiercely to expose the hidden band. It It proved empty I knew I could handle the man; that I possessed the strength to draw him to me, to crush blm Into subjection within the vis of my arms. Straining every muscls I could bring Into play, I succeeded In forcing blm over onto his face. Hut he was a cat, wiry, full of tricks. In some manner he twirled bis arm out of my grip. There was a flash of reddish yellow flame searing across my eyes, 'an awful report, like y stunned ears. an explosion In Where the bullet went I will never know, but I saw the man's face leap out at me from the darkness Just an Instant of reflection, as though thrown against a screen by some flash of light the unmistakable face of a negro. And his was a hideous visage; the memory of It lingers with, me yet. Swift as It appeared and vanished In that burst of flame, I shall never for get the glare of the man':, eyes, the malignant snarl of the open lips, the and the yelloteeth cruel and snag-ltke- , wish-black of his "ace. It was as If I held some foul fiend of hell In my grip. Yet startled as I was by this apparition, bis view of me bad no less an effect. Even in that single Instant of revealment, the hate In his eyes changed to fear, to uncontrollable panic; hie lips gave vent to a wild cry, an exclamation in mongrel French, and, before I could stiffen In resistance, or recover from my own shock, the fellow flung his pistol at me, and Jerked free. The flying weapon tore a gash In my scalp, but his haste and tear proved his own undoing. Half stunned aa I was by the blow, I beard him spring to hla feet, the dull crash of bis bead as he struck the hardwood slab of the low roof, and then the thud of a body on the tunnel floor. In his haBte, bis desperation, his strange fright, he had forgotten where ho was, and attempted to spring erect. My head reeled, the blood from this now cut trickling down my check. The negro lay motionless In the darkness; I could not even distinguish his breathing, although I hcstlated, listening Intently, half fearing some trick. What bad frightened the fellow 30? What had brought that look of insane terror Into his eyes? It was as If bo stared at a ghost, the very sight of which had crazed him. I mastered my own nerves, and crept forward along the passage, feeling blindly in advance with one outstretched hand, until It came In contact with tho man's figure. He lay full length on tho tunnel floor, and I had to find my way over him to reach his bead. It was difficult to touch him, to place my lingers against his flesh. The memory of thoso snarling, wolfish lips, and that yellow skin, caused me to shrink from direct contact. Yet I must ussure myself. I could not leave tho man lying there, possibly to recover consciousness and do Injury. Of one thing I was assured this French negro could be no friend. With clinched teeth, I touched tho coarse hair with my lingers; then the forehead. The Mesh retained soma warmth; yet tho fueling was not naturalIt seemed lifeless. For tho Instant this appeared Imposstbto. Why, be did it himself; ho crushed his own ekull against the slab. Yet I could not make the affair seem real, or probable. And a negro! I bad seen few of tho race, but bad always been told thuy Yisis of thick skull:. but It this man I A Romance &r PANDALLPARRISH ILLUSTRATED-D.J.LAVIN of StClairS Efefeai ' SYNOPSIS. en-rt- Hayward. an CIIAITEn rmy on Ma In the United Btetee way to Fort Harmar, meets Simon Olrty, ing. whoa namt has ben conrfnrrarie "You are safe, monsieur? You are nected with all manner of atrocities, alao not hurt?" she asked in trembling anxheaded for Fort Harmar with a message d iety. from the Ilrlllsh ceiieral. Hamilton. guides him to the fort and protect" I murmured a word or two, for I bad acouta who tried him from a number of to kill him. exhausted all my strength. She must reassurance, for Oeneral Harmar'a havo accepted this as CHAPTEn II-- At she lifted her head, and glanced swiftheadquarters Hayward meets Ilene who professes to recognise him. ly about Then she reached down to although he haa no recollection of ever me the pannikin of water. having-- sen her before. "I cannot wait longer," .she whisvolunteers to CHATTER carry a mcasAKe for Hnrmar to Handuaky pered. "Some one will come. Here; where Hamilton la stationed. Tim north, take this, monsieur; put It down carewest Indian tribes arc ready for war and fully ah that was fine. Wash out are only held back bv the refunal of the friendly Wyandots to Join. The latter are your wounds, and the blood from your demanding the return of dark, but fear notha religious teacher whom they believe to face. It will be again to you soon." b a prisoner. Hayward'a mission Is to ing. I will come Rssure the Wyandots that the man Is "Where does this tunnel lead?" I Harmar Imnot held by the soldiers. presses on Hayward the necessity of asked, as her hand grasped the stone rrachlnc Hamilton before Glrty. slab. "To the cave cellar at the rear; asks Hayward to CHAPTEn accompany him. Bhe tells him where we first met but you must wait let her Wyandot and that she Is a quarter-blooa missionary anions; tha Indians. She for me to come, monsieur." lias been In eearrh of her father. She I saw the shadow of the stone deInsists that she haa seen Hayward be- scending, shutting out the light. fore, but In a llrltlsh uniform. Hayward "Just one question more, mademoistarts for the north accompanied by a tout named Brady and a prlvata soldier. selle," I managed to articulate. "Is Hay-war1 IV-rt- ene d resting there, leaning against tnTsTrJe" wall, looking eagerly up at her face framed aboTe me In the narrow open- CHAPTER V They come on the trail of a war party and. to escape from the Indians, take shelter In a hut on nn island. Hayward finds a murdered man In the hut CHAPTER VI It proves to be naoel D'Auway. a formr French officer, who Is called by the Wyandots "white chief." Hene appears and Hayward Is puzzled by her Inslstunce that they have met before. CHAPTER VII Rene recognizes the murdtnd man as her father, who waa known among-- tha Indiana aa tells Hayward her CHAPTER VHI-S- he father waa exiled from the French court and had spent hla llfn amoag the Indians converting them to Christianity. CHAPTER IX Brady resorts seeing a band of marauding Indians In the vicinity and with them Btmcn dirty. Brady's evidence convinces the girl that there la a British officer by tha name of Hayward who resmbles the American. CHATTER X Finding escape from the Island cut off Hayward and his companions prepare to resist an attack from tha Indians. CHAPTER XI Reoonnolterlnc around the cabin at night Hayward discovers a white man In a llrltlsh uniform and leaves hlra for dead, after a desperate fight. Brady dead?" Indiana capture CHAPTER XH-T- he the cabin after a hard struggle In which Hayward Is wounded. saves Hayward CHAPTER XIII-Re- ne from dath at the hands of the savages find conceals him In the cellar of the cabin. "Is H any farther? want me to do?" "No, What do you you no only will need strength; It will only take a minute dow. See, monsieur." She gripped the flat stone against which I had fallen, prying it with the broken blade of an Indian knife that on the floor, until her fingers found hold, and ended It up against the chimney. A narrow black opening was exposed. I stared down with lackluster eyeB, startled, but unable to realize the purpose. Driven by fear I could dimly perceive the outline of her face. "No, monsieur, he Is a prisoner." Blowly I made effort to explore my wound. This was most painful, as my rough shirt was held to my flesh by congealed blood, and had to be torn away. I possessed no knife, but stuck to the work manfully, my teeth clinched, my face beaded with perspiration, until I separated the last shred, and could explore the wound with my fingers. It proved deep and ragged enough, but bad penetrated nothing vital. It I could staunch the flow of blood, and bind It up so as to prevent Its being reopened, there should be no serious result. I went at this aa best I could In the dark, and, by sense of touch, groaning at tke pain, I swabbed out the wound until It practically ceased to bleed, and then bound It up with a silk neckerchief and a strip torn from my shirt. It waa rude surgery, but effective. Shut out thus from the air the wound merely dully ached, and I found myself able to move with much greater freedom. Otherwise I was surprised to discover I bad sustained no particular Injury. I got to my hands and knees, determined to discover for myself the nature- of the passage. Any form of action was better than merely to lie there inert, I had to creep forward, and found barely room for the passage of my body. My wound still hurt sufficiently to make me cautious of every movement, and consequently my ad vance was slow. There never waa blacker darkness; It was like a weight pressing me back, and the silence waa like that of the gTave. I could bear my own breathing, but my bands and knees made no sound on the earth floor. Whatever of savage fury waa occurring above, no echo found way to where I burrowed below. To all appearance the tunnel ran in a direct line; at least I could discover no evidence of deviation. If D'Auvray had constructed It, then he must have known something of engineering, and been In possession of Instruments. The work could not have been done by blind digging. Still, It might have been originally an open ditch, banked and lined with timber, and then covered, and the earth tamped down. 1 stopped to rest a moment, sitting , my bead barely escaping the roof. Suddenly from out that Intense darkness before me, came a peculiar sound. Intensified by the long silence, and the contracted walls, I could not tell whether It was cough or groan, gruff exclamation or growL Perspiration beaded my forehead, my bonds like Ice, as I stared ahead listening. There was no repetition, no movement. Could I have dreamed the thing? Could It be delirium from tho fever of my wound? Not Surely not; I was sane enough; my ears were not deceived. Something man or animal was certainly there In tho tunnel biding, crouched In the darkness, unaware as yet of my presence. Then it would not be an animal; It must be a cross-legged- was actuaTTy""3e au,' filsTTcadTriusT BaYS And been smashed like an It was I found the gash a moment later, the Jagged edge of bone. The fellow was dead, stone dead; there waa no beat to his heart, no throb to his pulse. Still dazed by the discovery, I ran my fingers along the roof By WILLIAM H. OSBORNE. overhead, hoping to find something there which would account for the mystery. No flat surface could ever Miss Isabella Qunderraan was an have Jabbed that wound. Aht I felt It the sharp point of a stake protrudkind of a girl. She ing between tho logs. The poor fellow didn't have to prove this, for she adhad struck that with sufficient force to mitted It. 80 also did tho major porpenetrate the brain. tion of tho masculine persuasion of my abhorrence, and Monroe Corners. I conquered Miss Qunderman had a good many searched him, finding tobacco, a knife an ugly weapon flint and steel, a Ideas of her own. Bhe had strong confew coins, and some powder and rifle victions on Just the kind of a man balls. There were no pistol bullets, that she preferred. In Miss Isabella and the thought occurred to me that Oundcrmon's house, In tho parlor, tho smaller weapon probably did not there was a Urge, hair belong to him; be had appropriated It sofa. Every night when she was at elsewhere, I crept about, and across home she occupied ono corner of It, the body, searching for It In vain, but and It by nine o'clock at night the par- I found tho rifle, and took time to test tlcular caller who might be present did Us flint, and load It not also occupy some portion of that I was still engaged at this task, sofa ho was not the kind of a man that blindly feeling about In the dark for Miss Isabella Gunderman was looking everything needed, and always con- for. scious of that dead body beside me, One oN the most Interesting young when I suddenly detected smoke not men In Monroe Corners according to puff of powder which still clung to his own standard of taste was Mr. tho the passage, but tho acrid, pungent William Itollplller. Mr. Tlollplller was odor of burning wood. Even as I be- a serious young man, who wore specta-- 1 gan to breathe the fumes they In- cles. He, too, had Ideas, and one of his creased In Intensity; the narrow tun- pet theories was that he and Miss Isanel filling rapidly with the smoke bella Gunderman were literally made waves, and setting mo to coughing. I for each other. Upon the livening In realized at once what had happened. question he called upon Miss Isabella Mademoiselle's word of warning com- Gunderman. That Miss Gunderman ing back to mind they were burning held views of a somewhat different na-- 1 tho cabin, and through somo orlflco was evidenced by the fact that at the smoke was being swept down Into nine o'clock and, In fact, during the this underground passage. It there evening she was alone upon were no outlet, no way by which It tho sofa, Mr. Itollplller sat upon a could escape again to the open air, I patent rocking to tho chair, and must die there in that black hole, musical accompaniment talked thereof. He choked and suffocated. I might He waa not a fluent talker, bo considthere forever beside this hideous ne- ered that everything bobut said carried gro; He thero until our bones rotted, weight with Isabella and we also became earth. The hor- much weight dragging Mlsa her eyedown felt ror of tho thought brought mo to my lids the and she yawned conspicuously sev eral times, and as conspicuously made an effort to conceal that fact. At ten o'clock Mr. Itollplller was still talking. He was holding forth upon his own abilities and the grandeur of his Ideas. It was at this Juncture that a peculiar sound was heard. Mr. Itollplller stopped and looked upward toward the) egg-shel- HER BORE EXPELLER t, ! made up his mind to be on hand a little beforehand. On Wednesday night he took an early start and knocked at the door of the Gunderman homestead at a time that he calculated was about five minutes of eight Ml aa Gunderman was there so was George Peters. The for mer sat In one corner of the sofa the other In a corner of tho room, "Why why," remarked Mlsa "you are very late." He looked at the clock. It said a quarter of nine. He gasped, but concluded that his own clock at the bouso had run down somehow or othor. Ha explained the circumstances, and apologized and took the patont rocking chair. Mr. I'eters sat In the corner, where he could look at Miss Oundor man, and where Miss Gnnderm&n could look at him. Mr, Itollplller began to talk, and concurrently therewith Mlsa began to yawn. Time Gunderman passed. In tho midst of an Interesting recital by Mr. Itollplller. In which be waa the hero, suddenly there was heard a sound like to the crack of doom. MY. Itollplller looked at tho clock. It had Just marked ten and was beginning to strike. The sound was followed by another. Mr. Itollplller, with a smile of understanding, looked up toward the celling, and rose to go. Miss Gunderman and Mr. I'eters fol- ' Gun-denna- lowed him out Into tho hall. Mlsa Gl dertnan for an instant left tho two m'n alone. "I'll help you on with your overcoat," remarked Mr. Peters. Ho did so. "And I with yours," said Mr. Itoll-tur- e plller. Hut Mr. Peters shook his head, "i don't think I'll go Just yet," be swered. "It's a bit too early for me, you know." Itollplller eagerly whispered Into tha other's car: "You'd better," he aald; "that waa the old lady rapping for us to go. She wants us to clear out at ten o'clock. That's why she rapped." Mr. Peters smiled and snappedshla fingers. "I don't give a rap," he Inter posed, "for all the old woman's rapping," Miss Gunderman returned, and Mr. Itollplller departed. 'And It's Just as well I dla, too," ha said to himself, on his way home. "Peters will make the old lady mad. It's a good thing to keep on tha right side of the old people, and I propose to do re j I it I It" I Hack In the Gunderman homestead Miss uanaermaa iteppea to ids ciock. of aa hour fast It waa for some mysterious reasoa, and hs three-quarter- s "Now Push Yourself Dawn, Monsleurl I Say You Must!" Already the air was stifling, my lungs laboring heavily for breath aa the smoke clouds filled the passage. Only as I bent my nostrils close against the earthern floor could I find knees. air. Even in my terror I clung to the negro's rifle desperately. The entrance r leading forth Into the must be closed, or the smoke cloud would never be so dense and suffocating. To open It might require strength, the blows of the gun stock. If I retained power to burst my way through I must hurry. Already I felt my bead reel dizzily, my open Hps gulping for air. I crept forward recklessly In the dark, bruising my body against the sides of the tunnel, actually feeling the thickening smoke swirl about me In dense clouds. I gasped for breath, and drow a bit of cloth about none and mouth In slight protection. I waa overcome by sudden horror, yet some nature within compelled me to struggle on. Suddenly I came to a body lying lengthwise of the passage, the bead to the south. This new discovery was a shock, yet seemed to affect me little, I waa too Intent on my own escapo to bo halted by a dead man; to even think what It meant, or bow the fellow camo to be there. To me, at that Instant, bo was but an obstacle, blocking mv .progress. cave-cellapanic-stricke- Mr. set it right. Then she went around behind the sofa, behind tko corner where she had been sitting, aad untied a string from a sa&all nail. The string was long enough to reach to tho floor behind. At the other end of the string was a strange looking object She hauled It forth. "This," she rrsoarked, "Is my famoua bore ezpeller. All rights are reserved." 8he dropped II on the floor. Aa she did so, It souaded like the crack of doom. It waa the sound that young Mr. Itollplller had obeyed with such rapidity. Young Peters grasped ft "What shall I do with It?" he said. Mlsa Gunderman suggested that he throw II In the corner. Ho did so, and it laid there In the gloom. It was nothing but her father's old wornout cowhide boot Young Mr. Peters turned to her and smiled. They were stilt standing, and occupied position) on opposite sides of the room. He stepped over toward her, and touched her on the arm. "What's the matter with sitting on he Inquired, with a sprightRollplller Again Looked Upward .1 the sofa?" ly air, as though the idea were a novel one. Miss Gunderman Miss Gunderman blushed happily. celling. Miss Gunderman smiled and with her hand beat a Utile tattoo on the back of the sofa. "Your pa." said Mr. Itollplller, "Is going to bed early." Miss Isabella shook her head. "It Isn't pa," she said; "It's ma." In a short tlmo the sound was heard again, It sounded like the throwing of shoe Into a comer overa head. Mr. Itollplller again looked upward. "For the land's saVe!" ho exclaimed, with a sickly smile, "where docs bIiu get them shoes? Thoy'ro as heavy as bed-tim- "I'm agreeable," she answered. occupied one cor- ner of tho sofa her favorite corner. Mr. Peters also occupied ono corner of the sofa which corner docs not now appear. It is enough to say that Miss Gundcrman's favorite corner waa a large corner anU Its capacity was not limited to one. Mr. Peters leaned over toward Mbf Gunderman. "May 1?" he InqulsB with considerable significance In his) voice and manner. That ho did not wait for un answer Indicated that bo considered It quite superfluous and unnecessary to do so. Mr. George Peters wasn't much of a talker, but he woe a mighty bandy man to havo around n sofa. At least so thought MIkh Isabella Gunderman. (Copyright. 114. ly lully Story Tub. Co.) Non Compos Mentis. commission in lunacy had called a woman to tho witness stnnd, tho San Francisco Argonaut elates. "And now," said tho commission's counsel to her, "what is your ground for claiming that the accused la InA (Continued next wekj Willing to Help. "Hut, dailing," murmured the lovelorn youth, "every night for two weeks 1 have been on my beiulet1 knees before you. Have you mi That I man.got upon I hands and knees again, ' slowly and with utmost caution, aware the wasted no time In either explana- that If I was to escapo notlco I must tion or urging. Doubtless my face told advance as stealthily as a wild cat, the Us own story, and made her desperate. slightest sound would carry far In that With a strength I bod, not supposed gallery. I moved forward a yard, two, her slender body possessed, she tbreo yards, extending one band out dragged mo about, until my feet dan- Into the dark and feeling about caro- fully, before venturing another Inch. gled helplessly in the opening. "Now push yourself down, monsleurl , Mine were the movements of a snail. .. m 1. . .1 - t ..I UUU UIIJlUBb tUUVIliWCU M,1 I say you must I It la not far, not more IMJOCIl IUUIO nothing there, either brute or hu than four feet t la not to hurt, no, no. You will come easy to tho bottom. man; yet some Instinct continually Good I That Is the way. See, I will told me there wati. I felt an uncanny presence, and au sense of hold tight to you like this." Helped by ber, yet exercising all my danger I could not cast off. I came to remaining strength, and now compre- a pause, actually afraid to go on, my hending ber plan, I sank elowly Into flesh creeping with strange horror. I the hole, but so numb wore my limbs, rested on one knee, my face thrust for that, the Instant the girl released ber ward as I stared blindly Into the awful prnsy. I sank, UmcJx to the bottom. bJackncjB,. I evea held mz breath In Boyl Good Boyl Waa a Blow.' pity?" "1 certainly have, Horace," epoke up the prettv llirl us she reached for her hand Itai;. "HereV a whole qtiarier !o vud have your irouners pres-cAfiei to much beud.iitf they mut lie hajigy at the knee,,' .'.xchdiige. d. Ayl Th First Postcards. It V 1 V. been the lir-- t country to uc il ! where il wan introlong to .ii-trilt of the duced in ISilD iii- - the IU suggesiiuii of Dr. Hermann. price was le- - than a halfpenny, and at lirt il imt- - were allowed to write onlv nventv word upon it. The card appeared in I'.ugland ex aotly one ycjir later tit tke verv dav u, re-u- The pohtcnid is not au Kitglf.li invention. The honor of having Ho was brought up with u round turn by a third repetition of tho samo eound. "Great Scott!" ho remarked, "You don't mean to tell mo that she's got three" Miss Isabella vigorously shook her head, "You you don't qulto understand," she began. "It's ma, but sho's not going to bed. You seo, she she thinks that ten o'clook Is tlmo enough always for my my company to go, and so she sho raps on the wall upstairs with a shoe. Sho always docs It, don't you sec." The young man leaped to his feet "Dear mo!" ho exclaimed, with a hasty glanco at tho clock, "Dear me, I 1 thought I didn't know It was so late, I I must apologize. I " I He backed his way Into tho little ball. Ileforo ho weat, however, ho made known his Intention of calling again 011 Wednesday night. Hut Miss Gunderman demurred. "Don't como Wednesday night," she said; "Mr. Peters Is coming Wednesday night aud you don't want to meet him, do you?" Sho said this with an air that Implied that sho would rather havo ber present calltr all to herself. Hut ho was a bit nifty. And he realized that whllo he himself bad tho Inside track with Miss Isabella, Georgo Peters was giving him a run for bis i money. Ho concluded It wan Just as well for blm to be on hand aud "sit" Georgo Peters out. So ho annouueed his purposo to coma on Wednoeday, "What time does does Georgo get bore?" he Inquired. Tho girl named the hour. It was eight o'clock, He ' j load" sane?" Tho woman gulped, wiped ber cyos and answered: "Well, gentlemen, ho took mo to tho theater twice In ono weuk. Each tlmo we went In a taxlcab. Wo had suppor each time after tho performance; and each time he bought me chocolates and flowers. Ho didn't go out to soo a man between tho acts, either." "Hut, madam," said a commissioner, "surely these actions do not provo Insanity on tho accused's part." "Hut you forget sir," said tho lady, with a sad smllo; "you forget that tho accused is my husband." Prepares for Wedding. Miss Eleunor Wilson, daughter of the president, who Is soon to bo married to Secretary McAdoo, bought ber trousseau In New York, and It Is said that sho also ordored the wedding cako from a Frenchwoman who haa baked cakes for such occasions for many years. May 7, 191 THE CITIZEN. coiuo tipl Olio's coiiiq up in a sort of n spiko nnil tho other's gol two Pace fovea. IN THE HOME 0O400tO00O0Oi0O400tO0O40000O00t VERSE TOR THIS WEEK Hi miidcs our fret, He guards wiiy, UU morning siiiIIi.m Itlci.i all Ili our tho mid lay; spreads I lit oveninK voll, Tlie silent hours wliilf Israel sleeps. Watts. -I- . Straw Hat Cleaner excellent cleaner fur your last vear's straw is peruxldo of hydrogen. Apply it 'ilh a tooth brush; then place the hat out in tho sun to iJry. It will heroine white nnd will not turn yellow readily. For Freckles l.emon juice is prohahly the host remedy that one can use for freckKither apply the pure Julco les. rnhheil from a slice of the lemon, or eipial parts of lemon Juice and glycerine. Ink Remover To remove ink from any kind of material cover with cream of tartar, moisten with water, and lay In tho Add more tartar and water Him. every half hour, and the spot will disappear. To Whiten Scorched Linen Scorched linen can he whitened by daiiipenini; with soapsuds and xposing to tlit sun for several hours. How to Clean leathers in Pillows In tho May "Woman's Homo Com- fwinloir a Wisconsin contributor UdK as follows, how to renovate Withers in pillows "Open one corner of the licking Anver ami pour boiling water in. Till renders the feathers a kind of UH)lULwtiL majs wich can he easiTake them out and ly hnndhxl. winh in soap nod water thoroughly, rimo in several waters until quite free from soap, put hack into tho washtxl cover and hang out in the hot sun. where the feathers will swell to till the coer and be wonderfully light and perfectly clean without having been scattered at all, as happens when handled dry." An t0 HOUSEHOLD HINTS leaves. I did not know seeds '"You Imvo forgotten,' his mothor admonished gently, 'to say "How do you do?" Haven't you, dear?' "He pulled himself together. 'How 'Arc nil do you do' said ho. seeds different from every ono ho persisted. 'Hight from tho start can you tell what it's going to do? Yon can hardly seo theml' "'Don't shako hands!' cried his mother, as be absently shoved out a dirty paw. 'Your hands aro too dirty; I think you'd better wash our hands.' "'Hut do (bey?' Ho was still all enthusiasm. "'Wash your bands, my dear,' said sho with a cheerful Duality SIid was ono of those reiuarkablo women who nover outwardly became irritated with their children. "Ho went nway, his spirits drooping. There was a littlo discouraged air about him like a dog Hint has hounded cheerfully iiW)ii ono and been sent away for bis pains. "While my heart ached for him, it ached more for my own children because I saw mirrored before mo one of my own sins toward them. This little hoy bad mado a discovery; ho had been watching nature and his interest now was to express what ho saw, and tho conventionalities and the proprieties of life had fallen upon him and destroyed Ilic inspiration of his moment. Society in the shape of his mother had said to him: "'We do not earo that you havo N'oii making-aexperiment and that you have been observing tilings for joiirsclf, nor how your eager mind lias stretched out to know more. The thing of importance here is to say "How do you do?" politely to Mrs. and to see that your hands are clean.'" FROM DAY TO DAY It New Indian Animal Stories Why the Mole Burrows mm By JOHN M. OSKISON SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door cial. Berea's Vocational Schools money-earnin- HO0 fOOO KXHO04X40OK0OfOOtO fo g Training that adds to your power, combined with general education. FOR YOUNG MEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Printing--, Commer- FOR YOUNG LADIES Homo Science, Dressmaking, Cooking. Nursing, Stenography and typewriting. 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School General Education for those not far advanced, combined with some vocational training. No matter what your present advancement, we can put you with others like yourself and give chance for moat rapid progress 3rd Door Berea's General Academy Course Iris Children, Color Up This Picture. Syndicate.) IonK time ago thu mole was a bis Hiilmal who lived on top of the ground anil walked and talked with all tho other animal; and the story of how ho camo to chango his shape and go to llvo underground ts what tho old mon tlnpfl In tflt tn thu HIIIr rliltilrpn oh they walked across thu young corn. Holds latu on thu sunny atternoons and saw whero the mole had been at work throwing thu earth up in ridges which tho littlo boys liked to trample, upon. "Well." tho old men would say, "It was a long time ago, and thn story is (Copyright, 1911. For those who are not expecting to teach and who are not going thru College, but desire more general education. This is Just the thins for those preparing for medical studies or other professions without a college 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 Thia gives the very best training for those who expect to tecn. 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 keepright on in their course of study Read Dinsmore's great book, "How to Teach a District School." 5th Door Berea's Preparatory Academy Course This is tho straight road to College best training in Mathematics, Sciences, Languages, Hirtory and all preparatory subjects. The Academy is now Berea's largest department. bv th McClura New-puj- I It Isn't the Thing You Do isn't tln thing you do, dear, It's the thing you leave undone That gives you a hit of hoartacho At the setting of the sun. about your I Tho tender word forgotten; and your when they were The letter you did not write; line young people. When he was n flnu The flower you did not send, dear. Are your haunting ghosts tonight. young fighting man. strong enougli to run from this settlement to the ono across the inountalnH In ono day and yon might have lifted The stones sit up all night in thn council when ho Out of a brother's way; got thero. The bit of a hearlsome counsel "And sho was such a young woman You were hurried loo much to as thu old men used to like to see - downt at the spring, laughing and say; The litvinir touch of the hand, dear.j working at thu deerskin. Sho was laughing all thu time, under her black The gentle, winning tone. Which you had no time or thought hair and out of her big brown eyes. "And even when your for camo to seu With troubles of your own. her and sang his song she only laughed and ran away to her mother. No, she Those little acts of kindness would not be married to auy young So easily out of mind, man so she said "Long time, this strong and bravo Those chances to he angels I young man tried to win thu hand ot Which we poor' mortals And, your great great great great grandj They come in night and silence, mother, but sho would not listen to Knoli sad. reproachful wraith, WOULD YOU HAVE INTERRUPTED .him. and hu made himself sick thinkWhen hope is faint and flagging THIS CHILD? ing about her And it was then that Mary Heatou Vorse, an authority ' And a chill has fallen on faith. thu mole pussed by his camp and felt Woon child life, writing in the Korry for htm. So the mole bald: man's Home Companion on "Tho I'or life is nil loo short, dear. "'I know why you aro sick und why you are weeping, and will help you. And sorrow is all too great,-- ( Freedom of self expression," tells I can make it to that tho young woman Tii suffer our slow compassion the following story will like you and come to you of her That tarries until too late; "While I was at the house of a me it isn't the thing you do, dear, own free will. Just wait hero for friend, lately, the youngest boy, a And And then the molo went away. It's the thing yen leave undone little fellow of seven or eight, ran Unit night, when your great-greWhich gives you a hit of heartache into the room. great great - grandmother was At the setting of tho sun. "'Mother,' he cried, "you know I sound asleep, the molo burrowed his Margaret E. Sangster. planted some seeds and some have j j 1 o way under the ground and camo np Inside the house where sho was asleep. And when ho saw that sho was sleeping very soundly, ho took out her heart and went out tho samo way ho came tn. "And then thu mole went straight to the house of tho young man and put tho heart of your into his hands. It was so light that the young man could not even feel it In bis bands! Then the molo said: " 'You must swallow tho heart, and then tho young woman will be drawn to you.' "So the young man swallowed thu heart of thu young woman, and when sho woko she had a very strange feeling. " 'I must go to that young man,' sho said, and sho no longer wanted to laugh when sho thought about him. And then tho feeling got so strong that sho had to go, and when tho young man saw her coming, ho knew that sho waato bo his wife, and tho mol's way was good. "Now, all tho medicine peoplo of the tribe, wanted to know what It was that made thu young woman change her mind. When they found out It was tho mole, they wero angry with him. and wanted to kill him. You see, tho mole had never been a fellow for talking, and everybody thought that ho fellow was Just a stupid, of no account. "Of course, the mole did not want to bo .killed by the Jealous mcdicino people, and so ho bid himself under tho ground and ever since ho has stayed there. And ever slnce.be has been getting smaller, his nose has been getting sharper and hu no longer has much uso for eyes. Maybe becauso his eyes are no good, hu eats the hearts ot thu grains of corn wo plant In spi:ng. "Hut tho mole earned his few grains of corn, don't you think so?" And Uio little boys would step off tho ridgu above thu molo's burrow and nod their heads, small amount of labor and attention. This Invention consists ot a stick, somewhat longer than that usually mado uso of for beatlug tho hoop aud Is 6th Door Berea College standard This is the crown of the whole Institution, and provides courses in all advanced subjects. Questions Answered BEREA, FRIEND OF WORKING STUDENTS. Berea College with g institution. It requires certahi Its affiliated schools, is not a 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 andreputation of the yo'ung people. Our students come from tlie best families and are earnest to do well and improve. For any who- may be sick the College provides doctor and nurse without extra charge. All except those with parents in Berea live in College buildings, and many assist in work of boarding hall, farm and shops, receiving valuable training and getting pay according to the value of their labor. Except in winter it is expected that all will have a chance to earn a part of their1 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. Our climate is the best, but as students must attend classes regardless of the weather, warm wraps and underclothing, umbrellas and overshoes are necessary. THE STORE furnishes books, toilet articles, work uniforms, umbrellas and other necessary articles at cost LIVING EXPENSES are really below cost The College asks no rent for the fine buildings in which students live, charging only enough room rent to pay for cleaning, repairs, fuel, lights, and washing of bedding and towels. For table board, without coffee or extras, $1.35 a week, in the fall, and $1.50 in winter. For furnished room, with fuel, lights, washing of bedding, 40 to GO 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 money-makin- $7.00 in Collegiate course. PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, incidental fee and room rent Oy the term, board by the half term. Installments are as follows: FALL TERM VOCATIONAL AND FOUNDATION HCHOOLi ACADEMY AND NORMAL OOLLKOS Incidental Fee $ 5.00 5.60 $ 6.00 7D0 $ 7.00 Room...., Board 7 weoks Amount due Sept. 10, 1913 Board 7 weeks, dut Oct 29, Total for term Incidental Fee Koom 1913 Paddy's Bedtime Story JACK c 1 SOMETHING NOVEL FOR BOYS Hoop-Rollin- 9.45 $20.05 9.45 $29.50 9.45 $22.45 9.45 $31.90 7.00 9.45 $23.45 9.45 $32.90 tho end thero Is a smaller stick at right angles with tho 11 ret. The latter is held In contact with the hoop at a How the Keeper tendency toward point below thu hoop and not far from Tho prvHcut-dathe simplification of processes makes the ground, and as the child walks Saved the Itself felt In tho playroom oa well as along after the hoop the latter Is proPut Her Head on th Fawn's Life. Ketpar'a Shouldtr. elsewhere. Thu Bijiall boy and girt aru pelled at a regular speed without much meth further thought by tho child operator. encouraged to discard with daddy, but ods to devise something new. Not so and Kvelyn sometimes went on trips to tho daddy came homo A Parrot Bank. hadn't been there for ever so long. So when Three or four yoars ago a parrot be longing to an old woman tn Cbestor, haven't been for a long, tong time, that's Kngland, mado such a nuisance ot ,u uf " d . herself that some one poisoned her. i "f Tho old woman had tho dead bird 0,0 awl. oh. she was so proud stuffed and placed on a perch tn tho deer had n beautiful young fawn. attention that any devoted house. A few weoks ago she died of chfldt Sho gave the fawn all the of old ago, and everything In her house caught a terrltlc was sold at auction. Tho stuffed par the fawn, who was somewhat delicate, fawn s cough was rot was bought by a boy for a six frightened, and by evening the coL pence, and when he got It home ho found about four thousand dollars In It. Tho old woman had used tho dead There Is a suit bird for a bank. .. against tho boy's father to recover the lb. IW U0..1 ....I, U, ,l money, but It Is believed be will be . . allowed to keep It. can you do for her?" -- nd ho took a big warm rug and put It Don't Be some milk. It has been estimated that about one rUu?ovcr U.o fwThen ho went hack to his home and heated when boy out ot fifteen Is ho reaehea tho ago of ten. This Is his mother's fault In not making him coveU She did look o sick, and her big eyes looked so keeP7u8 uso bis right hand more during his baSaves Energy, ,,nVe t0 k",Ve U'y ",0tl,Cr1, byhood. In Germany there are schools P,M'oh ' ,0kCd n long ago tU fBWU U'8 U,U,"er -" the children wero satisfied where the boy Is taught to be the "And Nearly all tools are made hoop along the sidewalk and aec tried so relieved. ,t bB(, alIUO!lt to propel a It with a stick at regular for men, and the boy by boating will be Intervals. This performance required who grows up more or less constant attention and awkward. .., mother deer, when tho the needless expenditure ot a great If one can use both hands alike he "Onco more her b eyes looked Ml W. heaa oQ i that deal ot energy. This waste of physical has an advantage In some things; but t heir keeper came to bring hem Is nOw conserved by the la it seems as It nature Intended the una crlcl- -a vcrv din i m i w th strength of a email boy, which enablea right arm to do most ot the work. ventlon because her lovely for jo, lJJer Ulld s,lv,i her beauUful child', hist to keep the hoop In motion with a keeper" ahoulder because she knew mo Ufa." old-tim- e g Youth's Invention Reduces Stunt to Minimum Amount of Labor Stick Does It. not necessarily as thick, but near WINTER TERM $ 5.00 C.00 $ 6.00 Board 6 weeks 9.00 7.20 9.00 $22.20 9.00 $31.20 $ 7.00 7.20 9.00 $23.20 9.00 $32.20 $20.00 Amount due Dec. 31, 1913 Board 6 weeks due Feb. 11, 1914 9.00 Total for term $29.00 TJJT?Tl5..iax. SUVS5 SmS b7rteaSl "OnelTatas W?wtto f X lUX ir ssffsn'rv ""hVkSr t,de This does not include the dollar deposit nor money for books or Uundry. Special Expenses Business. FaU Sfrimg Winttr Tttal Stenography and Typewriting $14.00 $12.00 $10.00 $36.00 Bookkeeping (regular course) .... 14.00 12.00 10.00 36.00 6.00 Bookkeeping (brief course) 7.00 5.00 18.00 Business course studies for students in other departments: 10.50 9.00 Stenography 7.50 27.00 Typewriting, with one hour's use 7.00 6.00 5.00 18.00 of instrument Com. Law, Com. Geog., Com. 1.80 Arith., or Penmanship, each... 2.10 1.60 6.40 In no case will special Business Fees exceed $15.00 per term. d young man or young woman can get an education at Any Berea if there is 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 studiea rith some of the best young men and women from other counties and states. Applicants must bring or send a testimonial showing that they are above 15 year old, In good health, and of good characUr. This may be signed by some former Berea student or some reliable teacher er neighbor. The uee of tobacco Is strictly forblddtn, Spring Term opened March 25th. Hurry upl For Information or friendly advice write to the Secretary, t able-bodie- ... . - iWtSt irr, bll SUSSTiJi u WK- right-hande- right-hande- j MARSHALL E. VAUGHN, Berea, Ky. Page Eight THE Robert Montgomery of Mauldon visited Sunday school at ML Ollvo Sunday. James Bowman mado a business trip lo Easl Dernstadl Monday and relumed Tuesday. Henry Rico is at Manchester this woek.-ElishRich lost a flno cow a few days ago. C. C. Clark went to Cincinnati, Ohio, this week on business. Mr. and Mrs. Speed Tcaguc spent Sunday night with Hie later' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Morgan, of this place. Mrs. Martha Massey of Laurel Creek visited relatives al this place last week. Sunday school is progressing nicely Everybody conic, at this place. Church services were held al Dan Pennington's Sunday night, by Ira Pennington, and others. There is prayer meeting every Friday at tho Mt. Ollvo Church house. Everybody invited. a con-duel- ed East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else HtNmipMlM pMI(b4 ) tit It Mt fof tsMltttta, Vt it as rrMw JACKSON COUNTY la fill T tto wrtttt. T f foi ftltt. WrlU stately. Sand Gap Sand Gap, May L "Dog wood winter" is very scvero in this locality, nut owing to the dry and windy weather, Jack Frost, has not appeared, during tho lato cold period. Mrs. Nancy Alumhatigh, is el ill very poorly. James Williams, who was sick for some lime, is out again. Little Olrtrudc Williams was recently nuile ill, hut under tho care of Or. Settle is much improved. Ilcv. James Lunsford tilled his regular appointment here Saturday and Sunday, and built tho belfry or cupola for the New Church bell Sat urday and helped to hang tho bell. The church bell cost 519, weighs 450 pounds, has a sweet and inspiring sound, and can he heard a great distance. The church Is very proud of the bell, and is indeed thankful to those who donated to help buy it. And it is hoped the hell will bo of great benefit to (be church and all others of this community in being the means of developing higher ami nobler inspirations toward reMarried the ligious promotion. 30th, ult, Gilbert Hobbs, of Kcrby Knob, and Miss Hannah McKinnoy of this place; also, Albert Powell of Kcrby Knob and Miss Mollie Durham, of this place. Itev. G. V. Clcm-mosolemnized the marriage vows of each couple. Mr. Powell, is a son of Rev. and Mrs. Wm. Powell and brother of Miss Annie Powell, in Berea. Mrs. who is well-knoPowell is a charming daughter of Dillard Durham. Her mother having been dead for many years Mrs. Powell made her home with her uncle David Durham and family. Mr. Hobbs is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Millard Hobbs and Mrs. Hobbs is a lovely daughter of Mr. and Mrs. JaBoth McKinnoy, deceased. cob grooms are intelligent and industrious young men and farmers by vocation although Mr. Powell has a thorough business education and can make good at many more vocations than farming. Mr. and Mrs. Powell will soon be at homo to their many friends at their beautiful home on Dry nidge known as the Misses Grace "Fthoda Place." Sparks and Nannie Hatfield accompanied by Mr. Green Bickncll of Dry Ilidgc, attended church here Sunday. ns commencement at Annville, Lena Cook is very ill with some serious disease. Rev. W. A. Worlhington and wife of Annvlllo and Rev. Murphy and wifo of Now hos-niiYork visited at the Gray Hawk Mnndav. John Anderson inai r Aiii.ii Morris is very ill. Mrs.' James Huff, who had lagrippc some iinn. ncn ms never entirely recov- -. Flanery, our grocery' etvd.-Tom- my salesman, passed llirougn mis com munity last wecK. the May 1st, ni Hugh Hugh, May 4. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Pete Powell a flno girl. Miss Alice Benge visited her sick sister at Coyle last Saturday and Sunday. Melvin Azbill bad a clearing last week and got a good day's work done. Mrs. J. W. Parsons of Berea and granddaughter, Bertha Fowler, visited at Sallio Fowler's Sunday. Next Saturday and Sunday is our regular meeting days. Old Uncle Jack Hose is no belter. Mr. Jim Baker is slaying with his sister, Mrs. Nan Rose at this place. Mrs. Alice Azbill visited her father at Red Lick last Saturday and reports him very poorly. Mr. R. I. Hale has purchased a flno jack. Mr. Willie Powell of Jinks is visiting old friends here. Mrs. Jone Crolcy's sister has been spending the past week with tier. Mr. Martin Abraham has built a new kitchen. Hur rah for Tho Citizen's new story 'The Maid of the Forest." Isaaci Isaacs, May 2. Wo have been having some chilly weather for a few days. Farmers aro busy plow ing for corn. Charlie Parrett has a working today. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Tom Brewer a baby hoy, but tho baby only lived about two hours Tho mother is doing well. There was a candy party at Sieve Johnston's last Saturday night. Mrs, Louisa Price and Mr. and Mrs. H. 0. Davis were tho guests of Gcorgo Davis last Sunday. Miss Martha Brewer visited on Pigeon Roost last Saturday. Mrs. Mary Mclntush has been very sick for a few days, but is improving a little now. Mrs. Sam Pano visited Mrs. Randa Parrett re ccnlly. Charlie Price is preparing to build this spring. Hish Mullens visited his brother, Lewis, who is sick, lust Monday nigbl. Nola Taylor visited Rev. Pearl Hacker's folks last Friday evening. John Seals attended tho "lot sale" at Annville May 1st. Burning Springs Springs, May 2. The account of Nathanlon, May 2,--On Rev. C. F. Onley of Lexington ac! wi'.iilier farmers in this vi ii... companied by the pastor of the M. cinity are behind with Ihcir farm E. Church, Itev. C. F. Chestnut of work. Gardens arc looKing wen. London, had quartoly meeting serMr nml Mrs. Wm. Moore were the B. H. IIol-ro- vices last week, which were well guests of Mr. and Mrs. attended. While every one was last Sunday. There arc scv-..- busy planting things lasl Thursday pnons nf measles In this vicinity, n cry of "Fire" was heard. It was hut all seem to be getting on nicely. Uncle Reuben McDanicl's home, Holcomb was in Clay county B. H. which caught by the stovepipe beduring (he first of the week on bus- - ing placed through' the rear wall of Wvcliff McWhorter, who !.. llio kitchen. Very few things wero Una linon nf Hazard for some time, of saved. The family is now living in has returned home. Mat Wells Begley's house. Tho Mr. Slogd Clay county is a guest of his uncle, many friends of Mr. and Mrs. J. F. James Wells, of this place. Tankersley will llnd Ihem cozily located in Dr. Homsby's storehouse. ! Carico Mrs. Alex Clarkston is slowly imrnr.Vn Mnv 4. We arc having proving after a very severe illness. tllC mm vnrv rninv Weather at Mrs. Mary Mills of Bright Shade present. Mr. John Shelton is seri is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. I ne nine son ously ill at present. Alex Clarkston. Mr. Thos. Rawl-ing- s, r Wm Vnniinn is very noorly. Tho Sr, is on business at Tyrone. Sunday school at Flat Top was well Mrs Cormack and family of Hamilattended last Sunday. Mr. Dan toru ton, 0., will spend the summer here. vn tho cnpst of S. R. Roberts Sun Mrs. Susan Hurst of Sidcll visited day nigbl. The little sons of Orbcn friends here recently. Most of tho Smith have both been sick mil arc farmers have finished planting corn. better at present. Dr. Phillips of Much more care has been given the McWhorter was the attending physician. Mr. Morgan Himes, who has i.onn sn nonrlv with pneumonia, is belter. Born lo Mrs. and Mr. John Harris, a line boy. Aunt Cosby Cole hns returned from Franklin, O., and THE CALL OF THE HILLS is very poorly now. Mrs. Nora Colo sun- fmm Ham Hon. 0.. attended the I want to go back to the hills again, rt:.v snliool at Flat Ton Sunday. Mr. Up under God's beautiful sky; Where, the wind sings ever at twilight, Jack Lunsforl was in theso parts When the rim of a moon glides by. delivering books recently. Messrs. Vpssio F.vans and Henry Bishop or I want lo go back to the bills again; Lite, Ky., were visiting at S. R. Rob There's freedom for me, I know. Where the footpath dips to a shadowy gorge. erts' Sunday. Mr. Wess Angel is Then oiit to a broad plateau. improving nicely. I want to go back In the hills again Annville To the hilltops wild and free; I will arise and go now. Annville. Mav 4. Jim York is lay For the hills aro calling me. ing n foundation for his new dwel Selected. is building a ling. Henry Tincher barn for Jerry York. The Misses Fannie Hibbard. Sarah and Anna Turner, and Mattic Sexton were tho guests of Miss Susie Watson last Friday night. Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Lewis were the guests of Mr. and cultivation of tho ground than Mr. and Mrs. Kitt Parks were visMrs. G. I. Rader last Sunday wcck. usual. Many of our pcoplo went to iting with Mrs. Parks' parents in Miss Mrs. Sallie York is still sick. Annville to attend the sale of Berea Sunday. linlh Ischn has been sick several building lots by one of our merMessrs. Ed and Walter Lawsnu, davs but is getting some better. chants, J. L. Rawlings, which took who aro attending the Normal at Annville Institute school closed Fri place today. Richmond, have been spending a few day, May 1st, with a splendid enter days with their parents al Mole. ny a, tainment, which was enjoyed Mr. Dan Maupin filled his regular ROCKCASTLE COUNTY large crowd. At the close of tho appointment at Berea Saturday Murphy from New Boone nrocrnm Prof. night. Jersey who handed the diplomas to Boone, May 4. Tho people in this .Miss Verna Parks spent Sunday the graduating class, mado an ex- vicinity are preparing for largo witli the Misses Flannery. cellent talk full of inspiration and crops and the weather is fine. Mrs. Sunday school is progressing niceThose receiving the Mary Blair is rapidly recovering ly cood advice. al this place. Edward Medlock, from a long siege of neuralgia. Miss diplomas were Commonwealth Attorney Fields' Thomas Hays, Clara Blairc Fannie May Thomas, the daughter of C. daughter, Allie, and Miss Lelia Mav HerriniHon and Ida Freeman. Thomas, is very ill now. Mr. Jack Flannery, who are in school at BeThe three hoys who were winners Campbell and wifo who have been rea, took a "hike" for Kingston Satim the "corn contest were awarded visiting James Grant started for Il- urday, making the trip of seven prizes. Lee Herrington of Wclch-bu- rg linois Sunday. They were accom- miles in three hours. They rested raised 80 bu. of corn on one panied to the station by many over till Monday, hut decided they acre, awarded $5; Green Wilson of friends. Mr. Joseph Lovett was vis- would not venture tho trip hack on Green Hall and Noah Riley of Ann- iting his sou, Adophus, last week. foot. ville were each awarded $2.50; each Mr. William Ballinger is on his of them raised (30 bushels of corn on way back to Rockcastle county. Hickory Plains one acre of land. Mr. Escor Rich is preparing to move Hickory Plains, May 4. The littlo from Snider to Berea. child of Mr. James GARRARD COUNTY Norvel of Molo was taken homo from OWSLEY COUNTY Paint Lick tho hospital at Berea yesterday, Paint Lick, May 5. Com Asher Posey where she has been suffering from took his sister, Mrs. Hiso Davis, of Posey, May 3. Jack Frost has severe burns. She is not yet out of Livingston, to Berea Sunday. Mr. been visiting us very regularly. danger. and Mrs. Bennett Roop of Frankfort The Misses Nellie and Susie Jackson Mrs. Emily Barker, who has been aro visiting Mr. and Mrs. Miko Noo aro slaying with their grandparents, sick for several weeks is able to bo anil other friends and relatives hero. Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Garrett. Rov. out again. Tho Misses Stella McWhorter, Harvy Johnson filled his regular Mr. B. S. Torrill, wife and baby, Mary Barr, and Fannio Dowdcn attended the K. E. convention at Louisville two days last week. There wero quite a number of Garrard county teachers there and tho Superintendent, Miss Jennie Higgens. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Logsdon took din-no- ro Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Jim You all Coyle in Berea. Mrs. A. B. Wynn and her brother, Harrison Howard, few you made a business trip to Richmond last week. Card weeks. Send us a Nathanton Burning mi . four-year-o- ld appointment al Clifty Church last drove down Sunday to spend tho Saturday night and Sunday morn- afternoon with J. T. Corncllson and wife near Kingston. ing. Mrs. Lillian Marcum of HeidelMr. Clifton Barnes of Richmond berg has lioen visiting hor parents Mr. and Mrs. Morgan Flanery of visiled Mr. and Mrs. Pall Corncllson Ibis place- .- Death knocked at tho last week. Mrs. Maggie Spcnro spent a few door of Mr. Charlie Judd early last Wednesday morning nud took his days with her father, J. A. Adams, beloved wife, Ilatlic. She had suf- last week. Millard McCollum was homo ovfered several months with tuberculosis. She leaves n husband, llirco er Saturday from near Winchester small children, a mother, sisters and where he Is at work. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Burdcllc wero brothers, and a host of friends and relatives to mourn her loss. Tho shopping in Berea Friday. Posey post olllco has been changed Coyle from Mrs. Polly- - Mainous to Mrs. Coyle, May 2. Tho weather has Cynthia Flanery. Messrs. Sherman and Sanford Rowland were reelected been very cool for tho lime of llio for trustees of the B. C. Graded year. Mrs. Fannio Murray spent Thursschool, May 2nd. Miss Elizabeth Scoville of Laurel county came hero day afliynoon with Mrs. Nell Adams. Mr. and Mrs. Chnstecn and family yesterday for a few days' visit with friends. Mr. Ira Rowland was the attended (he birthday dinner of the guest of his sou, J. W. Rowland, former's mother, in Berea, last Saturday night nud Sunday. Carrie Tuesday, and reported a tine time. Mr. and Mrs. Lincoln Lamb of Jane Rowland and her brother, Lazarus, were visiting nl (heir uncle, Kingston spent Sunday with Mr. Alfred Wilson's, of South Bonneville, and Mrs. Jerry Todd. Mr. Robert Pearson of Estill Thursday afternoon. Miss Cynthia Hall of Heidelberg was visiting County called on Miss Maude Baker friends and relatives here last Sunday nighl. We nre glad to see that Mrs. Jim week. Miss Kate Rowland took dinner with tin Misses Nannie and Nel- Powell is able to be out again. Mr. Alex Lanier of Warn was the lie Judd lasl Sunday. Rev. T. F. Hale bad a working last Friday and guest of Mr. Joe Todd Tuesday. got a good day's work done. Mr. Mr. Hugh Murray is making a Sanford Rowland had a log rolling new line of fence and will soon have last Monday. Mr. and Mrs. C. B.i il completed. Rowland, (he Misses Reha Williams' Mr. Tom Todd of Kingston has and Nettie Dooley nnd Messrs. Ho- - moved his saw mill Into (his vicinbert Willratns and Willie Dooley ity and will soon go to work. Mr .and Mrs. J. M. Powell enterti'.int tl.. (.Hilda .if lf 1 W IMii- ttained a number of their friends nnd's today. Sunday. Tho present were Mr. MADISON COUNTY and Mrs. Joel Broughlon, Mr. and Mrs. .T. S. Abram, the Misses Kingston Kingston, May L Mr. Lincoln Sallie and Tilda Chasteen. Mr. and Lamb, who sold his property to Mr. Mrs. Green Durham, and Mr and Daniels, has purchased the property Mrs Arch Murray. on the south side of the post office Earl Todd, who is in school al IWea, visiled his parents over Sunowned by Charlie Lamb. Mr. anil Mrs. Curt Parks spent day and Monday. Sunday al Mr. Chasleen's. Mr. SidBeit wishes lo The Citizen. ney Hanson visited with John Webb Sunday. Big Hill ' IN MEM ORIAM Margaret C. Dlntmora (From The Kent Courier) A tribute lo Mrs. Dlnsmore, chart-- er member of Tho Faculty Womon'fl Club of Kent Slalo Normal. "Peare, pcnccl sho Is not dead, She dolh nol sleep She hath awakened from the dream of life" There must ever be a feeling of deep sorrow and regret in tho hearts of (hose who have lost from their midst such a life and character as that of Mrs. Margaret C. Dlnsmore. But over nnd nbovo this feeling of irreparable loss, Ihore must also come lo us a spirit of supremo thankfulness even of Joy that it has been our privilege (o know her, to love her, (n be Inspired by her pros-cu- re among us. No one could ho with Mrs. Dins-mowithout feeling and knowing Hint hers had always been a lifo of noblest ideals and most lieauliful which were constantly materialized into helpfulness nnd service lo all near her and In humanity nt large. And so that loved one left behind, her friends so numerous and so loyal can truly feel that this dear comrade and companion Is not dead, that sW doth not even sleep, that sho hath awakened from her swecleal dream of life, that her great nud noble spirit shall ever be "An echo and a light into eternity." re Feb. 3, 1011. Kent, Ohio. With sorrow and regret wo llio members of the Dinsmnre Literary club note the death nf Mrs. Margaret Campbell Dinsmnre, January 11, 1014. Mrs. Dinsmnre was the foundress of our club and through all Hie passing oars has kepi in touch with us helping us plan our reading and studies and by her words of encouragement stimulating our efforts. She limed her visits homo so that she could be present nl our meet ings, instructing hy her talks and inspiring hy her presence We wish lo pul on record our appreciation of nil sho has dono for us. her intellectual ability and her lacl, also our esteem for her unselfish spirit, her high ideals and her noble Christian character. To us sho has been a priceless blessing and wo will ever cherish her memory and treasure in our hearts (he name nf Mrs. Dimmoro as one of our dearest and beat friends. Resolved that the above be recorded in our minutes and that a copy be sent lo Prof. J. W. Dinsmore. Pres., Mary E. P. Brown. Sec, Margaret Plyhy Murray. GIVE IT NOW. Have Tell you any cheering greeting? il Big Hill, May . Next Saturday and Sunday are regular church days at Pilot Knob church. Everybody welcome. Mrs. Stella Settle from Hamilton, 0 spent n few days with friends here en route to her father's Mr. Rose, who died about two weeks ago. She has now returned to her home in Hamilton. Mr. Bert Azbill and two children, Nora and Nancy, are visiting Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Settle. Miss Fairy Settle has returned from a visit with her grandparents Mr. and Mrs. John Hudson al Hugh. Mr. and Mrs. John Anderson visited friends hero last week. Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Harrison spent Sunday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Hayes. Mrs. Emma Mclloue Bunch has gone to Canada for a while. Farmers are gelling ready to plant worn. Miss Frances Evans is visiting sister, Mrs. E. E. Brorkman. LETTER INTERESTING KNOX COUNTY out today. While you wail the (nendt and mem Re May have gone away. her CINCINNATI MARKETS Corn New corn Is quoted aa follows; No. 2 white 73W73',4c, No. J white 71072c. No. 4 white 69r70c, No. Bailey Switch, Ky. 2 yellow 694O70c, No. 3 yellow 68H Editor Citizen: 06'Jc. No. 4 yellow 67l40fiH'.4c. No. I have been a reader and a sub2 mixed 70071c. No. 3 allied 69070c. scriber of The Citizen for several No. 4 mixed 674068, mixed ear 72074c, white ear 72074c, yellow ear I lived years FROM How about that Guttering of Yours? the rain want to catch water can for the next Postal if you want it repaired at once. both hero and when I have seen nothing near Berea. printed from (his, Knox County. This county has about 2.ri,0)0 population. The Cumberland Valley branch of the L. & N. runs southeast ami northwest through tho county. There are several coal mines in operation along the railroad. About 20 per cent of tho popuAs yet only lation nre miners. Yet drift mines nre in operation. under the valleys are vast beds of roal which in the future will bo Some years mined by shafting. hack hundreds of test oil wells have been put down and in almost every test good oil was found. The hills nre not high in this county nud the laud is nearly all good fanning land. The valleys all overflow and many of them are very fertile. The average price per acre would bo about I0 although somo will sell for $100. Barhouivillo on the Cumlierlauil River is the county seat, a nice little city of about four thousand population, and is the homo of Caleb Pow ers. Mr. Faulkner, former editor of The Citizen, is a native of this place W. L. Joyner. Cam of Lacrois. The gunie of lacrosse was originally played by the Indians und was 75077c. Hay No. ltlmothy $20. SO, standard timothy $19.25, No. 2 timothy $18.25. No. 3 timothy lie. 2., No. 1 clover mixed $190 19.25. No. 2 clover mixed $17017.25, No. 1 clover $17, No. 2 clover $1C, Oats No. 2 white 41 041 He, standf! -ard white 40H41c, No. 3 white HOfcr, No. 4 white 38039?4c, No. 2 mixed 40ft4(!4c, No. 3 mixed 390 3914c, No. 4 mixed 38H(l'39Hc Wheat No. 2 red 98099c. No. 3 red. 96 0 97c, No. 4 red 85095c. $7 0 8.25, extra Cattle Shipper $8.3508.50; butcher steers, extra $8.10 08.25, Kood tu choice $7.2508, common to fulr $5.7506.85; betters, extra $8.2508.50, good to cbolco $7.5008.10. common to fair $5.5007.25; cows, extra JC.40OC.7r., good to choice $0,750 6.35, common to fair $3.5005.50; can iters $3.2504.25. Hulls llologna $607, fat bullb $79 7.25. Calves Kxtra $8.7509, fair to good $7.2508.75, common and large $50 8.50. Calves Kxtra $8.7509, fair lo good $7,250 8.75, common and large $508.50. Hogs Packer and butchers 5c to Light shippers and pigs 10c higher. steady. Helected heavy $8.65 08.70, Kood to choice packers and butchers $8.C0O8.70, mixed packers $8.5508.60, stags $4.5006.35, extra $6.40OC50, common to choice heavy fat sows $5.5007.50, extru $7.60, light shippers. $8.1508.60, pigs (110 lbs and leas) $6.5008.10. Clipped Sheep Kxtra $5,1505.25, good to cbolco $4.8505,10, common to fair $3.5004.60. YANKEE SLAUGHTER PREVENTED CLAY COUNTY adopted successively by the French and English settlers nnd introduced into the United Slates. The rules of tho game were systematized by Dr. Beers in 18(i0. The Lncnvse Association of Cn inula was founded in 18G7. Privett Privett, May 2. Tho weather is very pleasant and farmers aro making good use of it. Mr. L. V. Morris' baby is very sick. There is a nlco prospect for fruit this year. Sov oral from this community attended Vino, May L Vino Everybody Is busy planting corn. Mr. Henry Morgan's house was burned down last Friday night. Only a few things were saved. Mrs. William Pennington, who bus been very poorly, is better al this writing. Mr. Clay Wolf and Berea School of Roofing HENRY LENGFELLNER, Manager Phone 7 or 187 Tinihop on Jackson Street, Berea, Ky. Iti Marit. thing which is realabout n eolhirotle." "So many men ue it when I hoy PitUbtirgU are out of fplriU" Y'Tii. "There is one ly magical . Washington. A m e r I c a n Consul Btadden, of Maiuunlllo, who arrived at Ban Diego, Cul, aboard tho German steumer Mario with 259 refugees, reported to tho stute department that Mexicans on the iluy of his departure had taken American flags from the consulate, trampled upon them and burned them. He and Ills fellow Americans had been given 48 hours to leave .Mexico, dating from noon, April 22. Adolpu Bteff, Norwegluu Consul at Mauiunlllo, was forced to flee.